The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00057

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wjewisti Flondlian
and HIIOI Alt OF GRE %Ti:K HOLLYWOOD
Volume 3 Number 3
Hollywood. Florida Friday, December 22, 1972
Price 20 cents
Benefactors Dinner Launches 73 Campaign
The largest dollar amount
ever raised at any single event
staged in the history of Greater
Hollywood's Jewish Welfare
Federation was raised last week
at the organization's Benefac-
tors Dinner at the Diplomat
Country Club.
Guests invited to the dinner
were the top leadership of the
Greater Hollywood community
who rallied to the increased
needs of Israel and the rising
<<;.-ts of operation of the many
local beneficiary agencies of
Jewish Welfare Federation and
pledged more than $290,00 to
kick off the campaign. This fig-
ure represented an increase of
20% over the amounts pledged
by the same contributors last
year.
Guest speaker at the dinner
was Avner Idan, Minister Pleni-
potentiary of the State of Israel
in Washington, who told the
group attending the dinner of
the many problems in Israel to-
day and their serious financial
needs.
A major reason for this seri-
ous need, he said, was the un-
expectedly large number of
Soviet Jews now being allowed
to emigrate to Israel. In No-
vember, he said, 3,760 of them
reached Israel and the total for
the year 1972 through November
was 28,475. Their housing and
educational requirements plus
all the other help they need in
order to begin a new life in
Israel ust be taken care of, thus
placing a heavy burden on the
tiny mid-Eeastern democracy.
Herbert D. Katz. campaign
chairman of Greater Holly-
wood's Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion for 1973, also spoke to the
group, thanked them for giving
their support and called for
pledges from the floor.
As the dollar amounts added
up, Mr. Katz voiced the hope
that the increased amounts of
their pledges would serve as an
inspiration to the remainder of
the Jewish community and help
them reach their campaign goal
of $1,500,000.
Also sitting at the head tat- e
were Melvin H. Baer, c
chairman of the 1973 campaign
in charge of apartment hou.--
and Gerald Siegel, cochairmia
in charge of business and pi -
tessional groups. In addition,
vice chairmen Dr. Philip Wei.v
stcin, Jr., and Robert Baer e -
pressed their support of t :
campaign.
Dr. Norman Atkin, the n
president of Federation, int.
duced Minister Idan.
Assembly's Resolution Is
A 'One-Sided Document9
Lod Tests Facilities
TEL AVIV (JTA Lod Airport tested its rtnergency and se-
curity facilities in a simulated hijack attempt and found them" to
be working satisfactorily several days ago. The attempt was foiled,
the 'perpetrators'' arrested, and the "passengers" rescued in an
operation supervised by the airport manager aided by military and
security officials. Dry runs of this type have been held periodically
since the massacre last May.
Luxembourg Donates $40,000
BRUSSELS (JTA) More than $40,000 was donated last
week in Luxembourg to the relatives of the Israeli athletes sJain
Sept. 5 in Munich. The organization, "Friends of Israel," an-
nounced that 90r4 of the money would go to the Israeli families
while 10% would go to the widow of the German policeman killed
in the shoot-out with the Arab terrorists. The money was presented
in a special oererntWry fo"*1rfe Israeli Honorary Consul General Dr.
Frank Mayer. Leading Luxembourg officials attended.
ICEM Predicts 36,000 Immigrants
GENEVA (JTA) The Intergovernmental Committee for Euro-
]* an Migration, which represents 31 countries, predicted that 36,000
Jews will emigrate from the Soviet Union to Israel in 1973. A re-
port by the ICEM Council meeting here also stated that 36,000
Jews have emigrated from Soviet bloc countries during the past 12
months; 32.000 from the USSR and 4,000 from "other countries.''
UNITED NATIONS (WNS)
Israeli officials described a
resolution adopted Dec. 7 by
an 86-7 vote in the U.N. Gen-
eral Assembly as "slightly bet-
ter than it might have been but
still a one-sided and essentially
biased document not calculated
to advance the cause of peace,"
and said that for Israel U.S.
Ambassador George Bush' state-
ment after the voting was the
most important fact connected
with the resolution (Bush said
the paragraph "inviting member
states to avoid actions including
aid which would constitute rec-
ognition of Israel's occupation"
of Afab territory, would have no
effect on American policy).
There were however, indica-
tion*, of disappointment that the
United States was among the 31
nations that chose to abstain
rather than vote against the
Egyptian-sponsored resolution.
Disappointment was also ex-
pressed over Common Market
DR. NORMAN ATKIN ElECTED PRESIDENT
Annual Meeting Held By Federation
Dr. Norman Atkin. 1972 cam-
paign chairman for Greater Hol-
lywood's Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration, was elected president
of the organization at its annual
meeting Sunday, Dec. 3, and at
the same time was awarded Fed-
eration's Man of the Year Award
for his outstanding service to
Federation and to the Jewish
community.
Dr. Atkin. the first winner of
JWF's Young Leadership Award,
has served as president of the
Jewish Family Service and been
a member of the board of trus-
tees of Temple Beth El. which
honored him this year with the
State of Israel Independence
Award for his many services to
the temple and the State of Is-
rael.
Other officers elected were
Herbert Katz. Ross Beckerman,
Dr. Philip Weinstein Jr.. Abra-
ham Salter and Gerald Siegel.
vice presidents: Robert Baer.
treasurer; Joel Rottman. assist-
ant treasurer; Dr. Sheldon Wil-
lens. secretary and Seymour
Mann, assistant secretary.
New members elected and
added to the current board of
trustees included Melvin H.
Baer, Lewis Cohn, Herman Com,
Allen Gordon. Jules Gordon. I.
A. Durbin, Nathan Pritcher, Mrs.
Robert Pittell. Mrs. Bert Nev-
ins and Rabbi Avrom Drazin;
the latter is an honorary mem-
ber.
Awards were given to some
of the people who had done out-
standing work for JWF during
the past year. Carolyn Davis,
Women's Campaign chairman
for 1972 received the Woman of
the Year Award for her efforts,
which produced a 66% increase
in the Women's Division cam-
paign, with more than $100/100
contributed to the campaign by
some 1.100 women.
For his outstanding service as
Apartments Division chairman,
Maurie Meyers was honored. His
division showed a 100% increase,
reaching a total of $500,000 in
1972.
Women's Division president
Pearl Siegel received the Out-
going President's Award from
Jesse J. Martin, the 1972 JWF
president. At the same time Mr.
Martin was presented the Out-
going President's Award by Ben
Salter, Honorary President for
Life.
Steven Brodie. past president
of the Youth Council of JWF,
was honored for his leadership
of the young members of the
council in their efforts for the
Bike-A-Thon. the Soviet Jewry
Rally and many other activities.
Mrs. Elaine Pittell, the Youth
Council advisor was given an
Award of Merit for her work
with the group.
A. L. Mailman, a member of
Federation's Executive Commit-
tee and one of the most promi-
nent members of the Jewish
community in the South Florida
area, was awarded JWFs Chai
award for his outstanding devo-
tion and service not only to
the work of Federation but to
many other causes in the com-
munity. Accepting the award
for Mr. Mailman, who was out
of town on the morning of the
meeting, was his son-in-law Rob-
ert Gordon past president of
Federation.
The now president of Federa-
tion. Dr. Atkin. in accepting his
new role declared that he looks
forward to a year when many
more members of the Jewish
community will become involved
with the various causes of the
organization. Pointing out that
this area has one of the fastest
growing Jewish communities in
the country. Dr. Atkin expressed
the hope that many of the new
members of the community wiTl
come and join their brother
Jews in their work.
support of the resolution, al-
though it was acknowledged that
last minute efforts by Britain
and Belgium succeeded In soft-
ening: its language.
Britain had given assurances
earlier it would not support any
draft altering the meaning and
intent of Resolution 242 and was
apparently satisfied that the in-
tegrity of 242 was not damage-el
in the final draft which called
for an Israeli withdrawal but as-
serted that all countries in the
region must be permitted to live
in peace with secure boundaries
free of the threat of force. But
it was felt that even the soft-
ened version contained the po-
tentially danjerous elements of
sanction*
Israel's l:.N. Ambassador, Yo-
ef Tekoah, refrained from re-
nouncing support for Resolution
242 as he had warned Israel
would do if :i resolution passed
distorting the five-year-old
measure.
Israel's Deputy Prime Minis-
ter Yigal Allon branded the res-
olution as "inflicting great dam-
age on the prospect of peace"
and assailed it as creating new
illusions in Arab capitals that
"can only strengthen Arab lead-
ers in their beliefs that they can
achieve their aims at the ex-
pense of vital and legitimate
Israeli interests."
Mr. Allon, addressing t:
United Jewish Appeal's nation,*:
conference in New York, said t. )
Common Market nations wer?
really "less concerned with holy
places than with oily places "
He also said Israel was read/
to negotiate "with any Ara ->
government at any time, any-
where in the world.
"We are ready to compromi-.--
not compromise on *ecnrit>."
on territory, but cannot and wilt
he said.
There is no problem, includ-
ing; the so-railed Palestinian
question, which cannot be solved
by negotiations." .
At a press conference in Lon-
don at the conclusion of the So-
cialist International Bureau
meeting Foreign Minister Abh.i
Eban said Israel's position at
present in the administered Ara'>
territories is fully legitimate un-
til there is a peace treaty signed
which would alter the situatior.,
and noted that even the General
Assembly, where the Arab states
have "an automatic majority
was forced to omit harsh clauses
demanding immediate Israe.i
withdrawal and implying sanc-
tions for refusal. He pointed out
that more of the "interestei
states" voted against the reso-
lution or abstained than vote!
for it.
,. -SJ*
Jesse J. Martin, (left) 1972 president of Greater Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation, presented the Man of the Year
Award to Dr. Norman Atkin, incoming president of the orga-
nization, at the annual meeting. i


Fage 2
kmitf Fhrkfnr **d ?" of Hollywood
Friday. December 22, 1972
Annual Report Made By Outgoing JWF President
A- Annual Report Li !.1k a
Sta'e of the (Mm Bskatcs* as sr*
-A-hat has taken
j,'.ace wrthin lb but
a.sc rive some r^jes to ih- I
it :-_ diftic.'lt ir jiist a few
:ze the ha>
the past year. Any
.---
a :

I
nt
a"- tio
t a"H'
' -.i-
4) -v>re
' i be

rr '.*1e
a -. !

ear I
I
r
ti '
J"
It as -h<- fir=t
an-
I
A V rnil'ion ool-
''. <
a I nrare-
-
' ,h-
'.' Kvi-
t $10
f
tl"*"U
$500 000
a V; increase
with Dr
Al n 'ha.man Car-
Davis as W men Dh
mail a- '. MasHis a-
Anartments I) vision '-hai-man de-;
.- h- art;--h thanks. TI
, way thnt w can a'Jequatels.
.....
The year 197'j
cir yo'ith l ,.ve-
MarTh a ke-A-
Tho*i for Soviet Jewry in May
ra over 12 900 lj to
Mi study
- to Lsraei and most imp-
^~errt w
of our youth in Jewish activities

r>d pleasure.
Steve B- Ttediate past
president of the Youth Council
Elaine Pitte.l and Max* Fred
- advisors and mentors, did
jur teenager-
J'-a. parmnang Our T
Get To-Other in October
.nor* than 223 young men
women ierrenstra't-d to
the eomfiwmrty its need for youth
prograrr
The V mtt Coun I no* ;.re-
parBMj ar. program
operation with other group-
of ?-j-. i*-t Jewry
and :.oant events for
the cclcbra-
-ary.
The ." '''-lfa-e Federa*
Pi rram with M
I in SIX
ffraaatiaai aeej
tent..
lenti arc I
'ourass, an-
rlebi >
boon per an
- .....
the rtudenti are on |
'' rcaust (' rria-aT.
.inj the his-1
of Israel.
And ir poajng
H> T!*>r'.s V
L*a-i'-'-l' CoancQ ha been most!
:i> having their own
nroeram- to i I -^ite Ipaderxh-p and i
-tvH radrr. of Jewish
young men but aLso in their aid
Youth Coun-1
;nd in the campaign
irr men are now in the
process of de*elor.irz th--ir own
irdtment I ...... lop-.
nvr.t of a Centra] Jewish Comma-
I
's'e there are 18
new rr.pr..* .the Young L/-ad-
ers Council. Dr. Samuel Meline
ha? won ot:r recgnition for r
exceptional servie* to this com-'.
munity by b*-in awarded the Hy
ani I Mate Young Leader-
ship A va:d.
This year .<* Instituted a new t
program that of our Women's!
Leadershn under the
chairmar.-hip >'. Mrs Jim Jacob-
lon Bevanty-two women were in-
vited to th- nit;al meeting. We
hoped for an acceptance of 20.
and 47 came.
The fo lowing meetings abo1
have had acceptance and we con-
itantiy receive :wnnhes from new
people who wish to become part
of the proe-srr.. Th Wwnen'a lr.-
v^kmi o artth Pearl
Stecel as president, had a most
successful program in February
titled Images" and from thi-
oevelorwd an informal campaign
structure and n-rw ojr Women's
Leadership Ir.stitj-e Pearl Siege!
and Marsha Tofcin cenamly de-
-er\'- our -.>.3Udits for developr
these programs.
Our Jewish Cornnrinity Rela-
tions Counci. ;th Joi> K>iman a-
chairman sponsored a most sue-1
cessful "Salute to lsraei" program
I.-. ar 1 10j peo-
ple :n a:tendance In addition, the
KP.C ha< developed a Telegram |
Bar.k so that we have perm_ss:on
rasas on behalf of
sonsm .' asoMhcn on issue*
that are -
Thert- have been a number of
lMlllllfl.1 with both our loca.
.r.d th" Superintendent of'
.rd to is
! of concern to us. Th- >
ha- e b*y-n don* on an extrerr.
as* y without and 1
n ort thai hs
Booperation fi
efaool system A Speaki n B
eau. 9 i art Jewry Comsntttee *
an Israel 29th Anrdversary Co
tnittee have beti formed.
eoru^s. rabbis. Jewish e&:
leaders who with their -rminsel and
and he,i have aided us in;
Has suteaiafu year The .;
their prss I
:.'. < i:.. Aho r.d Ued wiUi
us for not only our campaign, but
also our on-eoing prog.-am*. de-
serve ojr thariks.
And Hm <'*ff of the Jew-
' at who day
in ar.d day out hindlc the prob-
- and dai!>
i'- T> Ron Treshan. o-;r now
associate, who has
so ably taker, jn the professional
leadership for oir yuth and can-
y relations program, and to:
Sa-.di Katler. 0 t I office
manager and ram-a:gn associate
who ex -o well a- : ;, ,
ajaajaan*! jib.'-
And to '. .' fSWtlea J.
Bob Krrbf a > first
tar .n our community ris gnen
to the comnvjn.'.y so trernendoushr
of his talents and capab.'.;ties. To
nil .( i'; he has arways be~n ^.ail-
able and willing to h*;-, a' any
l ay.
In doatag uhat does th> -
lock like? We are now a "immu-
' ov-r 13.000 fami'ies and
We are st.!! rrov.in?. Fof the fu-
ture we need to work
tog''her to pro 1 via
ser\i'e that o:r people n*ed. We,
of w* Federation, saust show
leadership and dedicatior. to make
this an even finer XWlMuanlty than
it LS
CHI CHI'S
PIZZA
OPEN 11 A.M. to 12 MIDNIGHT
SERVING PIZZA AND ITALIAN DISHES
1206 S DIXIE HIGHWAY, HOLLYWOOD
PHONE 922-4244
WE DELIVER HALLANDALE AND HOLLYWOOD AREA
What helps a community grow
is the involvement of its leadr~
in national and :nternat:ona! meet- i
mgs and conferences. Because cf
our campaign acco.rrphshment =
we. fo- the first time were invited .
to attend the Pr.me Minister s |
ConfTence in Israe: Four met-
he's of OUT coTmun.tv attended
and they spent 2'j days in Israe:
ng out what the problems ani
concerns both of the present and
for the hsfaea are for this hast ion
of demo-racy in the Middle Bust
The national gathering of Jew-
ish Iej%d"*hio frr a'! o- ar 'tv
country just recently took place
in Toronto. Canada the Genera'
Assembly The Jewish Welfare
F- lBmtio*i had It in atte^dane" j
the largest group we have ever
had.
Two of o-ir local members have
just been nominated to serve on |
the Nati ra' young Leaden Ca
net of the UJA Dr. Joel S-hne;
der a--d Robert Baer Both will be
attending the UJA Conference in
New York City thrs mnth bUm
with others from our commumt;
And now as I finish mv year of
presidency, there are others that
I must thank an that is the
operation o' a" our tnto'es, svna-
T J'S
HOUSE OF WIGS
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18D1 St. OctM IriYB "922-0564
STYLING-
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DELIVERIES MADE
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306 E. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
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Served Daily
From 11:00 AM
COCKTAIllOUNGE
John Paone entortoining
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FrankieSalle Linger Iron
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$120 o*' ~k SINGLE OCCUPANCY
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COFFEE SHOP OPEN TO THE PUBLIC AM TO MIDNIGHT I
SERVING HOME MADE DAIRY FOOD----------------1
For Further Information & Reservations
Phone: 532 2541
FOR inspection FREE LIMOUSINE SERVICE
ARIE ECKHAUS. Mmming Oirtctor
Formerly of Stfi'' Manor o' N. Tort
ON THE OCEAN AT 41st STREET. MIAMI BEACH
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
NOW IN HOLLYWOOD
4 AT 450 NORTH PARK ROAD (Just across from the Hollywood Mai'/
g.1.!-* Phone: 981-9192 Also lour offices in Dade County to serve you.
Jack D. Gordon
Phi de:l
Arthur H. Courshon
Chtumtn c/ Utt Bovi


Friday, December 22, 1972
*Jeni$t> rkrkJfcuri end Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Robert Seigel. NJCRAC Consultant,
Is Young Leaders Council Speaker
Robert Seigel, community con-
sultant for the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council, will be the main speaker
and discussion leader at the meet-
ing of the Young Leaders Council
1o be held Wednesday Jan 3
The NJCRAC is (he coordinating
2 Groups Saluted
By Temple Israel
Temple Israel paid sjieciai trib-
ute to two groups of individuals
during the late Friday evening
services last week.
The first to be honored were
the members of the daily Minyan.
the gentlemen who insure that
there is a quorum for the daily
services under the chairmanship
of Max Shevin. The group includes
Frank Albom, Martin Braunstein,
Joe Goldstein, Sam Jaffe, Saul
Larek, Sam Lavinsky, Dr. Morris
Linn, Frank Offsey, Herman
Olick, Joseph Paulen, Lou Rose,
Nalhan Rosen. Dr. Charles
Schantz, Melville Tuber. Sidney
Wein, Dr. Oscar Winkelstein,
Elias Wolfe and Max Yamner.
The olher group honored were
the wedding anniversary cele-
brants for the month of December,
who si>onsored the Oneg Shabbat
following the service.
Rabhi Avrom L. Drazin con-
ducted the service and Cantor Ab-
raham Koster chanted the liturgy.
Temple president Donald Powell
participated in the presentation
and previewed the week's activi-
ties.
Mrs. Abram Sachar
Was Guest Speaker
A general meeting of the Great-
er Hollywood Chapter, Brandeis
University National Women's Com-
mittee was held at Temple Sinai,
Hollywood, last week. The guest
speaker was Mrs. Abraham L.
Sachar. wife of; the Chancellor qf
Brandeis UnivCT<y. Dr. and Mrs.
Sachar helped organize Bradeis
University as the first Jewish
founded non-sectarian university
in 1948, and Dr. Sachar be-
came president of the university.
As his wife Mrs. Sachar had the
responsibility for the affairs that
welcomed visiting celebrites. trus-
tees and the related groups that
are part of the university's on-
going program. Now, at the Chan-
cellor's house, Mrs. Sachar con-
tinues as university hostess.
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body for all Jewish organizations
involved in community relations.
It is concerned with local as well
as national and international Is-
sues facing Jews: the plight of
Jewa in our cities, the Soviet
Union, and, Israel; quota systems,
women's rights, crime. Justice,
prison reforms and civil liberties.
Mr. Seigel's position is that of
an educator and interpreter of is-
sues facing Jews and Jewish com-
munities.
NJCRAC is a voluntary agency
whose membership consists of con-
stituent organizations as well as
communities. The Hollywood Jew-
ish community became an official
member in 1972.
This will be the member's first
opportunity since affiliation to
meet and discuss the issues rele-
vant to our community and to be-
gin some thought concerning their
resolution on a local level.
Temple Sinai Plans
Annual Brunch For
Collegiates Dec. 28
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, Holly-
wood, has announced that the an-
nual temple brunch given for col-
lege youth'wHi be"he-Thursday,
Dec. 28. at 11 a.m. in the Lipman
Youth Center. Reservations may be
made by calling the temple.
Following the brunch the stu-
dents arc invited to make use of
the Lipman Sports Complex. The
facilities of the complex include
tannii, paddle ball, shuffle board
and basketball courts and indoors
ling-pong.
The newly opened Lipman
Sports Complex facilities will be
uvailable to students also at any
time during their winter vacation.
Hours are from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
in addition, use of the facilities
may be obtained during the eve-
ning by asking permission at the
temple office.
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
MINEOLA TANGELOS
ANGIE'S GROVES
BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
1809 Wiley Street, Hollywood
FRESH SQUEEZED ORANGE JUICE
TAKE-HOME MESH BAGS
COCONUT PATTIES 79c Lb.
CLAXTON FRUIT CAKES
Telephone 927-5447
Film Scheduled For B8W Chapter's Dec. 28 Meeting
Mrs. Edward (Rose) Sherman,
president of the Hallandale Chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith Women an-
nounced that its December meet-
ing will be held at 1 p.m. Thurs-
day. December 28 in the Home
Federal Bank Building at 2100 E,
Hallandale Beach Blvd., with col-
lation before the meeting at 12:30
p m.
Belle i Mrs. George) Dinney,
program chairman, has arranged
for a movie "Tours and Travels
Through Israel," with narration by
Dr. Harold Goldberg. Members
and guests are invited.
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Tyler Slrevt a! 19th Avenue
Phone 823-8222
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Pcce 4
+Mist fort/tor -* Holh/wood
Friday. Drambec 22. 1972
^JenistMriJian | MATTER OF FACT -r^*^
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.AccocJ-Cm Poaugc Paed at Man FW.
JewTsw V. _? Fa**.* no* or Gtwm Houtwood Snoru Eottobial
tmmtmn OaeuailU Dr Sadden Walrus. <"-: Ran Be-kersua. Ben
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TKt Jw.ft F-:- 3 ,- -M wwftu t* jwiaa) uHy a* tN Jaw-a* WmMt
*-'' .w.e Tiiu-nic Afmy. S*w Art. rNn Sr-J "'" = swi Serve* Mn4i gavtanai mi iw. Aawi> >ne< Km
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Oan af Ttan n,m
Vc:.-e :
Pndov : tw :: 1973
Number 3
17 TfVLTH 5733

Step Toward Building Bridges
Tee tonnoi dedicatee of c renter for Conseivctiye
! = :;=: --presents err. important step towsrd
building bridges between Israelis arid Conservative Jews
-- -;; : cm. try Pefcrrr. Judaism brs had a presence in
rsrre; for a number of years since the building of the
hecrew Union College Jccuites for American rabbinical
atadnii cs well as c chapeL
Whiie Conservative rabbis are sail not "recognized"
by -he official labbinate or the Ministry for Religious Af-
ica mere ore now iC Conservative synagogues in Israel
ana the movement ts attracting many previously non-
ebservent Jews. 1 is of more than passing significance mat
Moehe Kol Minister of Tourism and leader of the Inde-
pendent Liberal Party, has accepted membership on the
bocrd of directors.
As -he new president of the Conservative World Coun-
: Synagogues said during the recent convention in
Israel m.e trme has come for official Israeli recognition of
sizx rabbis whe represent millions of Jews
.'-'- the world.
Threats Are Counter-ProductiYe
.:.:---; -=-i.-~ ?*-'. = .-- m m.e lawaati
scene unless Bm cr.or.'.es of Jewish Federations ore re-
ed ore s^rnj ct used :.- be connected with hot-
-~-~ "-*_. ;~~ ::z~ Agudoth Israel
-- '-" pressing for greater aid for the day school
movement :: prove counter-productive, and hardly
bmpmak a mature approach lo c real need.
I: .; r.~: z simple r-.a"er :cr the rentral Jewish commu-
~ 3 every demand, no matter how
jstifiec the caan may ba Thai z deeper and speed-er
-dy c: saz changinc ;::;:.:v= .5 railed for few will
-ball dcr.e under the kind of
duresi many :cmmunms including Greater
M.err. ces have been made in support
of rizz.i cry :.-: BOM avffl be done in the future.
i: met as ~~zc.y as seme would like or hope
Statement Needs Careful Research
If the last several election years have proved that the
majority of Jews still vote libercl. they have also shown
evidence of what the Jewish Plights Council, a new kind of
defense agency considers the 'Jewish Quotient."
This response and sensitivity to the special concerns
articulated by the Council at its first national convention
a>es the form of positions against busing of school chil-
dren to achieve racial integrations, against affirmative
action in the job areas 'quotas and scatter-site housing
without community control open housing'. The parentheti-
ccl comments are added.
Somehow the statement by one of the Council's lead-
ers that There is nobbing moral:-/ wrong in our endeavors
to affirm cur rights and to protect our interests has a
fomiliar ring which requires more careful research into
the h.story of such stctemen:= ..-. the bitter struggle of the
Jews for equality in Europe and this country.
That the leadership of the Jewish Rights Council is of
higher Lntellectua! quality than Meir Kahcne's JDL makes
i% dedicotioc to the "strengthening and enhancement of
tke Jewish community through Jewish militancy" deserving
of even more serious consideration in our changing society.
PrKlNG. China It is usu-
ally a mistake to beck into an
important subject. Yet a signifi-
cant pert of my absorbing ex-
pervnee her* can be best e.x-
Diajne-i by a somewhat rflMM
story about Catherine the Oeet
- R bsbi
her later rears. Catherine's
famous uecehre passions for
Oriov and Potemkin belonged to
the pest. In this period, two la-
tl the Russian ccairt ac-
** 'r nickname of the try-
eis-uut." It was accurate, too.
- the e:iipress cast her
rpon another young offerer
oV her guards, he *ould then be
out fir-- IK tryers-
The comparison may seem ri-
dkrulous: indeed it is ridiculous.
But during the earner pe
Try stay here. I had a constant
en*" of bemg carefully pre-
tested both politically and intel-
THE TESTS took the form
of cor-.ersations with officials
ir. an ascending order of import-
ance They ineJuded a lone lunch-
eon ith the leading men of The
People's Da.iy and even more
important Chime official news
agency !i-.r.hua- They cuimi-
nated ir. thrsc fascinating hours
of talk *ith the brilliant vice
-ter of fore.cn affairs Chiao
Kuan-hua. who b known to be
particularly close to Prime Min-
ister Chou En-lai
ser.se of being tesu?d was
confirmed when the prime min-
ister finally sent for my' wife
and me Things I had said earlier
somehow cropped up. even
though I had not yet said them
to Chou Flr.-la: himself. Thus
ry-.r.r-oct process must be
**n a5 hav.nz genuine mean-
The meaning was reasonably
bieak too. for the central sub-
ject of the tryers-eut s
trjr-jlar relationship between
the L*nrraJ SlSSU Otma' and
the Soviet Umon. BMin
--rieny? wa :he dar.rer of a
S t pseveotlve attack on
China.
ONE Dim > be
too impl5tyr The May h
Vietnamese Ham firt a as cer-
% raised, altho'igh not so
vigorously as when Choi Eh-
-cei\-ed me Again the
-is about force redue-
tiens in I
r regujar-.t>
But here .t was obvfcmi
the Chinese were deeply con-
cerned lest mutual reductions
-rope shouk) permit the So-
to deploy e\er. more dM-
stons on China's frontier.
Being tested in this way had
its curious aspects, too In one
of the early talks, the possible
-r of a Soviet attack, if one
should occur had been a topic.
I had therefore asked whether
the Soviets would not have to
make their decrsion. whetliei
pro or con. before the Chinese
nuclear program made too much
progress. The answer had been
rmati.e.
In a later talk. I was then
enricaed with direct refer-
ence to my question above noted
for "Judging everything by
weapons I could only reply
that the basic problem seemed
to me to be political, in the
sense that the Soviets still had
to decide "what to do about
China' But I again asked
whether the growth of China's
nuclear strength would not con-
trol the toning of this vital de-
cision.
Tm afraid you are probably
right." was the answering com-
BM r.'
THESE WEKE other striking
aspects af this series of talks.
too. Although Niktta Khrush-
chev was the man who r
out the Soviet experts and be-
gan the break with China the
government headed by Leonid
In sum tms remarkable se-
ries of political talks, incliiing
Brezhnev was invariably describ-
ed as "much worse.'
that with the prime minister,
made one thing perfectly dear
1 The grwriiaf influence of the
f Soviet military caste on Soviet
ical decisions mas treated
1 as a known fact. The -mmask-
I and death of Lb) Piao,was
^also treated as most important
to..the. *>YJ**s. because it had
-removed their only hope" of a
if I '!j ori-nted Chinese
1 government.
la me. The people at hor
idiotically deluding themsehei,
wtio comfortably suppov that
Chines*- psffci is ehiefh infXj.
eaeai b> such current |
alarming fartors av "fear of
. Jar*e- The un.
endjr? Scr.i*r rmlita-/ fa
on CnjiM $ frontier s the true
mainspring.
NEW YORK N V George Shuitz was cool about his new
H eeacaU htrd-ridtr on economic decision whe-.
whether he saw himself as the Kissinger of his area. He wouldn't
\er.t ire. he said, to compare himself with Kissinger, but he I
to effect a Etml *r sense of order in economic dectsio-making.
ha.o added that the economic area, both national and
intemat.or.a. i- .ore cohesive than foreign policy, which has
to cut across the jurisdiction of the State Department the De-
teaejl rv-^rtment. economics and the Treasury" arid Int-.lli_
When all the returns are in there will be two tests of Pre^j-
rknt Nixon's persorne. *hiftmg in his eovernment reorgimaation.
How well did he do in the choice of Kissinger-type herJ-riders?
The hardest ar-a w.:. bo that of welfare, education, ho-,
ethni: ciash>-s and the cities. And how well iri he suit the talent
to the task in the crucial top jobs of his Administration?
It ssr. as easy a it locks One might say it is simp'y a ques-
-'. Ondtag the best man in the field, with The most experi-
ence and expertise and g.vmg him the big job. letting htm pick
hi* subordinates to carry it out. That is the slot-drop approach i
You put the right quarter in the n?ht slot era* out dwps the
right product If hue* eesagl were candy rers or cie^r^t*.
peckaces and if homes choire wee computer, it would work
that way But they aren'- and it doesn"t
f> tY t>
OF THF RECINT l'ERON\EX chsrrres the most irte -
rng were the r for Elliot Richard*on a-.d i>ona.i R
ftkl : loved from HEW to f>fe- heacmc the en .- acencies to the NATO a-r.ba-
rdxin had wanted, if he couldn't head the State Depart-
ment, to stay "here he was He has hern the hang of the job. be reflectei
someone tanv and sre- < it of it into somethir.. \-
fer RamefeM, emovhai domestic economic controls -
diplomacy e\en when it involves economic; as in the Europe
of the Common afariu t is quite a move.
Yet th re hi to be said for these dislocating
eepa aeaari -.--: alert and
Expertlee hi rot everything. The oW edrr.:: saw that in
r.t ager.cies -he exper-s should be en tar. not o -
as a strong troth \\ it.
Justice Hoi- .,
- the relation betweea you.- particular fact and the frame of
,h* >d to know our fact what-
e\-er it may be. and hnoar it not sloppily but with precision. But
for an administrator, as opposed to a teehriran. the -*a may
be the knowledge of how to get men to work well with
ether, the reduction of frictions, the riding of trises. the
of morale, the sense of participation in something exciting.
The roration between fact and frame the objective one is
onvrng at and the peroective of all of li'e s a relation every
one of us must wrestle with not administrators alone But the
admmutrator. God heap rum has to do his wrestling publicly and
e damned by all sides when he fails.
*
ONE OF THE DAM.EKS h that the role shifting may be-
come merely a gam- of musical chairs, as it has often been in
the hjet -> of the British end French parliamentary syMr-rs
whore cabinets have been periodicalry shaken up usually draw-
ing on the same men but putting them in different positions I
should fee! happier about the Nixon choices if be had brought in
more talent from outside the government.
Undo- Kennedy and Johnson there were instances of a cir-
culation between universities law firms, corporations, founda-
tions and government The hope was that each mow enriched
the experience although It may have confused it. We need a
circulation of elites also in another sense from the lower
rungs of the merit ladder to the upper, and back And especially
from the black community leaders end the women both of them
badfy represented in the Nixon Administration.
One group is heavily overrepresented that of the public
ration, firms where so many of the Wh.te House staff got
then- early experience In the pas, the high government officials
have come from law business or newspaper work, and each had
left its mark. The public relations firm leaves a very special mark.
But all the Nixon shifting, however much K may shake
thrngsup. went improve them for long unless the President him-
self breaks out of his frame on domestic decision* as be did in
"* "**' 1_8-mtTthy on for**** Pocy decisions The capacity to
say that experience has led you to change vour view and get e
ITI.i*"***!^" ** Ken,IMh Clark did the other day on the
problem of school decentraheing be rare and precious capec-
it> Mr. Nixon has a second chance to prove he bee it


Friday, December 22, 1972
f^MM^AMMMy*
+Je*lstJ ftcrldnan "<* $hof*r of Hollywood
Page 5-
>vwvwv*vv****'***vwsivwvvw
scene around
by Marjon Nevms
VMM
*****.......................yirwriani jjuuju:
U^nf^ SP\flM Ch"""**" atop Masaada to Israel,
SK! g Menrah '" this nistr* overlooking the
a n"1*rVnage especially for this **. JE^JJ
another group of young girls performed modern dances. At the
2T^,yTf- ^T Ch8nted the Hebrew > a"d for
the benefit of Lnghsh-speaking visitors a young boy bespoke
Israel 6 hopes and prayers as the torch bearing teen-agers lit
ea<:h BNmIn candle.
By the time the final candle was kindled, the light of its
flames lit up the area from one end of the rocky, leveled-off
mountain peak to the other.
This was my first trip to Massada and many of my friends
who had spent time in Israel recently had told me of their climbs
up the fabled cliff. They had toW me of the emotion engendered
as their feet step-by-step and stone-by-stone made their treacher-
ous way towards the top.
Massada was the last stronghold which held out against the
Romans during the Jewish revolt. The fortress was so impreg-
na-blo that the Romans never overcame its fortifications. At the
end of three years of siege the defenders put themselves to
death rather than fall into enemy hands.
The path we climbed is called the snake path and although
a cable car has been built along one side of the mountain our
group of journalists preferred to make our way as so many pil-
grims before them had by foot.
The winding path was steep and strenuous and if one looked
down as he climbed, he was aware that the narrow path fell off
sharply to the rocky base. As I made the climb many times
out of breath and wondering whether I'd ever reach the top
I'd look around me and see people of 60, 70 or 80 making the
effort and I would continue on.
Midway, as we both stood still and rested, I asked a 72-year-
oUl man why he was making such a strenuous climb. His an-
swer left no room for argument "But I've never been there."
The top leadership of our Hollywood and Hallandale commu-
nity gathered at the Diulomat Country Quo the other evening
and renewed their support of Israel with pledges of some $290.-
000. The group was warm and friendly and many of us enjoyed
the chance to see some of our old friends as well as have our
voices heard for supporting the 1973 Federation campaign.
Sitting alone at a table were Abe Mailman and his good
friend Joe Gab. I. while daughter June and hubby Bob Gordon
sat at the next table. June and Bob were exhausted but happy,
having moved into a new home that day. Annette Milloff, who
represented her bufafey Bernie, busy nt another function, sat be-
tween Stanley BecUerman and Bill Horvitz.
Past president Jesse Martin was then- with his wife. Cinda.
although generally speaking this was a nic;ht for men, with only
a handful of the feminine sex. I did see the Alan Roamans,
though, and Elly Katz was there with Herb. Mrs. Albert Einstein
look) (I well as she sat and talked to her old friend, Abe Mailman.
All in all it was a good evening and a good start to the
1973 campaign. For all those not able to attend this dinner, the
opportunity will come for other smaller meetings throughout
the year where everyone can stand up and be heard in their
support of Israel and the many local beneficiaries.
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AJCongress
Asks Aid For
Polish Hero
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress last week asked
U.N. General Assembly President
Stanislaw Trepczynski Poland's
representative to the U.N. to
intercede with Polish authorities
for an exit permit for Leib-Domb
Trepper, the ailing World War II
Allied intelligence agent who seeks
reunion with his family in Israel.
In a letter to President Trep-
czynski. Jacqueline Levine of West
Orange, N.J., president of the
Congress' women's division, said
Mr. Trepczynski's intercession
would be "in the great tradition
established by previous presidents
of the General Assembly in cases
of gross deprivation of. personal
liberty."
Mr. Trepper headed the "Red
Orchestra," a Russian intelligence
operation during World War II
that infiltrated the German High
Command and is credited by his-
torians with helping to shorten
the war on the Eastern European
front.
Late last month he was exone-
rated by a French court of a
charge of collaboration with the
Nazis.
Mrs. Natalie Greenfield
Of Weight Watchers Guest
Mrs. Natalie Greenfield, codirec-
tor of Weight Watchers in Greater
Miami was the guest speaker at
the Hollywood Chapter of Women's
American ORT meeting last week.
Mrs. Greenfield has worked
with the Heart Association and
many other local and civic orga-
nizations to increase public aware-
ness of the problems and solutions
concerning overweight.
Building-To Building
Nancy Horwitz. who is handling publicity for the Galahad North
Women's Club, reports that they are having an Art Show in the
lobby of the building Dec. 24. Mr. and Mrs. J. Zimmerman along with
Jther local artists will be exhibiting The big installation dinner
party for the Galahad South Men's Club will be held Feb. 17 at the
Diplomat There will be a New Year's Eve party at Galahad South
with an openhar, food and entertainment.
Fannie Mahler of Imperial- Towers-reports that their Social Club
president deserves a big vote of thanks for the enjoyable Chanukah
party which was held at the Hallandale Jewish Center. Jack Spiegel,
president of the congregation and also one of the new commissioners,
greeted them. She also reports that Frances and Lou Schiller and
Sophie and Martin Block celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary
last month.
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Ik***'- 1U> l**N"s'*l c **<" "*** ann ii lp*a


Poge 6
-Jc*istncrk*an rfHallywoad
Friday, December 22. 1972
INESSA ll.F.X WOROVITI II
PERSONALITY PROFILE
Her Name Is Inessa
Vnl." she I pointlm to her-
. i hodeati echad,
held up one I
I: ,; /.i/iii han-hona.
Bin [now. One month :n
7 i he firal i oaltlon. pleaae."
.1 these wovdi siken in halt-,
ii. Hebrew ani with firm Res-
v, es, Inessa Alexandrovitch began j
teaching her first class at the
tudios of the renowned Bat-Dor
D;>-ic I'ompany in Tel Aviv. And
w h the ame hall in;? Hebrew and
tr-- same firm ?e-tures she main-
tain! absolute rontrol of what
h. ix'come the most sought-
fh r dance classy in Israel.
Ineasa came from Odessa with
hr dentitt husband in A tin I. and
ad little difficulty finding a
with brael'i premier dance
c ipany. In addition to teaching
:\ choTeogTanher She studied
fa nir.e years at Moscow's famed
t- hoi Institute. Her teaching ex- I
p. ence coven a 25-year period
ir Moscow Ballet and other com-
panies throughout the Soviet
Ur on.
We began to listen to Kol Yis-
la ; after the Six-Day War,"
IPCW recalled, and I heard of
Be"-Dor. I felt I could be of serv-
ice to the cultural life of Israel.
and wanted desjierately to come."
So began the Ion-,-, heartbreak-
ing, dangerouj struggle to leave
the Soviet Union for Inessa and
her hu'band. Finally, their deter-
mination, persistence and good luck
brought them to the absorption
center in Haifa where they began
their new life.
Inessa's husband works in a den-
tal clinic five days a week, and
one day a week he i the dentist
at a kibbutz She is grateful and
hopeful about her new life with
so much to give the people of
Israel and so much to reap in re-
turn freedom in a land which
is hers.
For Inessa and her husband and
tens of thousands of new immi-
grants to Israel, the- transition in-
to the mainstream of modern Is-
raeli life is made possible with
r.-roeraiTH and services supported
by funds from the United Jewish
Appeal and locally through Great-
er Hollywood's Jewish Welfare
Federation.
Jewish Community
Holding 'Mixer'
For Collegians
College youth home on vacation
are invited to a get-together at
Temple Beth El. Hollywood.
Wednesday. Dec. 27. at 9:30 pm
Entertainment will be provided
by the musical group known as
"The Glass Mountain." a group
that has been featured at many
such gatherings in the area and
whose music is geared to the taste
of the collegian group.
The Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood is sponsor-
ing the evening in cooperation with
all area synagogues.
Heading the group of women
planning the program is Rosalye
Mars; working with her are Pat
Kessler. Zyra Richman. Bea Jos-
Hn. Thalia Jacobs. Vera Isaacs
and Roberta Fixel.
The committee plans to set up
the room in the style of a Euro-
pean coffee house, with checkered
cloths, candles and other decora-
tions.
All college age Jewish youth are
invited. The small admission
charge will pay for the entertain-
ment and refreshments, which will
include pizza, pretzels and soft
drinks.
Program Features Soprano
Dorothy Kowitt, program chair-
man, presented a "Hi Neighbor"
Chanukah-Christmas musical pro-
gram featuring coloratura soprano
Harriet Ormont last week at the
Beverly HUli Chapter of Deborah
Hospital meeting. Mrs. Kowitt ac-
companied the guest soloist, who
has appeared on television and
radio and given many concerts.
LUNCHEON DINNERS
11:30 A.M. 11:00 P.M.
SATURDAYS SUNDAYS
1:00 P.M.- 11:00 P.M.
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PADIOS.FOUBTH FLOOR QOWNTOVVN MIAMI.
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Friday. December 22. 1972
+Je*lst) ncrklinn Shof.r of Hollywood
Page 7
Mrs. Howard Sandman Appointed As
Acting Principal By Temple Soiel
Mrs. Howard Sandman has been
appointed as acting principal of
the Temfie Solel Hebrew School
and Religious School according to
an announcement made by I. A
Durbin, president of Temple Solel.
Rhona Sandman is a graduate
of Flatbu^h Yeshiva in Brooklyn,
N.Y. where she received an out-
standing Hebrew and secular edu-
cation. Her B.A. degree in educa-
tion was obtained from C. W. Post
College. L.I.. N.Y.
Durinn her school days. Mrs.
Sandman a as an avid participant
in Jewish youth group activities.
While attending college, she taught
Hebrew language and Hebrew his-
tory at Beth-El Day School in
Belle Harbor, NY., and adult con-
versational Hebrew at Temple
Beth-El. Belle Harbor. She spent
some time in Israel and wrote a
special colh ge thesis on the subject
of Education in Israel,
For the past three years. Mrs.
Sandman has been a member of
the facuit;. of Temple Beth Sha-
lom, Hoil.wvood. Two years ago,
she organ zed the first Hebrew
School in Boca Raton, where she
was administrator, director and
teacher. She has taken numerous
courses through the Bureau of
Jewish Education in Miami.
Mrs. Sai.dman is one of the new
breed of educators who promotes
modern approaches to religious ed-
ucation. Her methods and direc-
tives are creative, pertinent and
informal.
Mrs. Sandman is also very tal-
ented in art and is responsible for
the attractive and original art
work found in Temple Solel's spe-
cial announcements and educa-
tional projects.
Mrs. Sandman, her husband and
two children reside in Hollywood.
MANY ISRAELI firms are
buying computers merely for
presume Just beeause a com-
petitor has bought one De-
fense Ministry computer expert
Mordeehai Klkayon said last
week. A member of the Infor-
mation Processing Association,
noted that the number of com-
puters In use was growing
rapidly. According to the Amo-
elation, Israel had 147 com-
puters In use shared by 257
firms by the end of last year;
126 were shared by 194 firms u
year earlier.
U.N. Office Refuses Petition
NEW YORK (JTA)The United Nations office in Moscow
has refused to accept a petition from 239 Jews urging U.N. Secre-
tary General Kurt Waldheim to investigate violations of human
rights m the Soviet Union, it was reported. Several of the signers
were told that a U.N. administrative order prevented the officials
of the organization from accepting petitions from individuals.
I
MIKE MICHAELS TROPIC CRAFT
ALUMINUM FURNITURE MANUFACTURERS, INC.
1055 N.W. 1st Court, Hallandale
Warehouse Shopping Center 920-0251

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Phono 27-9392
Hollywood Federal's Save By Mail service saves travel time, saves
effort, saves money, and we save you more money by supplying
the postage ^9f* both ways. -^^ See a Hollywood Federal
Savings counselor for full details.
\$
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
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Ben Kaplan. Manager. Hallandale Office.
OAMIA
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Sssw ,s "SisF en* tHsBSt WSM
Phone:925-8111 Phone:923-8241 Phone: 981-2000 Phone:584-5000


Page 8-
+Jewlst nwldlan mi Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday. December 22, 1972
.............'I i. 111!'
*4. SSee 3t
By Ml KtKBU, Executive Director,
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood
In Jewish tradition, all men are equal, for every human life is
equally sacred. The ancient Jewish sages explained that God created
one man, Adam, when He might have populated the earth, because
He wished to teach that each individual is a* important asjhe entire
universe. The dist into which the I^ord breathed life to create man.
it is written, was gathered from all corners of the earth so that none
r.iight ever be able to say that any race or color is more or less God's
creation than another. The oppression of man by man was condemned
by the prophets. "Justice. Justice," they proclaimed. In Jewish law,
that justice extended to all
History, which so often has cast Jew* in the role of victim, has
played a vital role in predisposing Jews to identify with the oppressed
irf every religion, race or origin. Enjoined by the Scriptures to know
The heart of the stranger, lor thou wert strangers in Egypt." glorying
are readily enlisted in the defense and succor of the persecuted and
deprived.
The sacrrdness of human life became a foundation stone of the
Jewish ethic assuring protection of the poor. Poverty is a personal
misfortune. He who is afflicted by it suffers spiritual as well as physi-
cal debasement, for the life of the spirit cannot flourish if the body is
Dt nourished. There is no word for "charity'* in Hebrew; its nearest
approximation is "t/edakah," which translates into "righteousness" or
social .justice." To give aid to the poor rs not only a charitable act,
motivated by pity, but an obligation, an act of justice toward the re-
cipient, who is entitled *o it as right by virtue of his common hu-
r-anity with the giver. To alleviate poverty is a duty, and its object is
not merely to reduce want but to restore dignity.
Maimonides, the Jewish medieval philosopher, listed eight degrees
i f charity, the highest form of which is that which aids the recipient
to become self-supporting, to become himself a giver; the ultimate aim
il the abolition of poverty. In Jewish tradition the individual is not an
isolate, but integral with a community; and only that community is
truly wealthy which so disposes of its collective wealth as to banish
-human want. "There H no poverty in a place of wealth," says the
Talmud
In South Florida this is the tin* of the year when it seems as if
every Jewish organization has one kind of fund-raising campaign or
another. Thoy are ail worthwhile. It would be so much easier for all
institutions if every Jew would just assign 10"* of his wealth each I
year Of course, then we fund-raisers would be out of a job.
"T/edakah" means "justice We ask that you be the judge and
administer the justice as needed
BRING GRANDMA CEAL YOUR NEW
OR TIRED OLD CLOTHES AND SHE WILL
DO SLACKS-SKIRTS DRESSES-HEMS
DON'T FUSS OR MUSS FOR M00 & UP
GRANDMA CEAL
ILL TAKE CARE 0 ALL
YOUR SEW NC PROBLEMS
call 92Q-2S90..smi day service
BLVD DELI
2031 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
Open 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
SPECIALIZING IN
JEWISH STYLE HOME COOKING
and Introducing Our
Take Out Service Call 925-9067
Wishing All My Customers and Friends
A Hoppy Chanuhah
STUART* RESTAURANT
and, (OFFEE SHOP
1841 N. YOUNG CIRCLE, HOLLYWOOD
SPECIALIZING IN PARTIES FOR ALL OCCASSIONS
'Too Provide Guests We Do All The Rest"
OPEN 5 A.M. TO 8 P.M.
BREAKFAST LUNCH DNNER
TAKE OUT AND DELIVERY SERVICE
CALL 925-9090
Theodore Bikel
Speaking Jan. 28
The Temple Sinai Cultural Com-
mittee has announced that they
will present Theodore Bikel. the
world renowned actor, folk-singer,
lecturer and social activist, Sun-
day evening, Jan 28.
Mr. Bikel will speak on the
subjects of current American Jew-
ish problems and of Israel and the
plight of Soviet. Jewry during.,his
first appearance in Hollywood,
and the entire community is in-
vited to attend.
Special student tickets will be
available so that the young people
of the community can avail them-
selves of the opportunity to listen
to this renowned speaker for Jew-
ish causes.
Further details on ticket pur-
chase will be announced to the
community in the Jan. 5 issue of
the Floridian Shofar.
A MECHANICAL live har-
vester Imported from Italy by
Um- Agricultural Ministry will be
put to work In grove* in the
Galilee and the Weat Bunk.
The IL 40.000 machine will re-
lieve the shortage of manual
laborer*.
Question Box
NOW OPEN!
jCa JMer
HAIR STYLIST
Located at
La Mer II
Call 925-1027
925-9077
1888 S. Ocean Drive
Hallandale
Mr. John, Mr. Howard
Miss Maria, Mr. Enzo
Miss Aida, Mr. Louis
Miss Elaine
(Receptionist)
By RABBI DR. SAM I'EL J. FOX
Why do the dally prayera
contain a section In which the
offering of Incenae la described
in detail?
Most prayer books contain this
passage only in the beginning of
the service. Some prayer books
have this passage also at the end
Of the service.
Since the prayers represent the
sacrifices which used to be offered
in the Temple in Jerusalem, the
section on incense is included in
the prayers because the incense
was offered after the sacrifices
were offered. The prayer repre-
sents the idea of sacrifice because
man. in the experience of prayer,
stands committed before God.
The spices which were offered
for incense were considered to
have many virtutes. Some claim
that these spices served to atone
tor slander in the evil tongue. Just
as the spices spread aroma so does
the evil tongue spread gossip.
The Aramaic translation for the
Hebrew word used to express the
idea of offering the incense im-
plied the idea of "binding." The
offering of the spices, therefore
serves as a binder between man
ami God.
Some claim that the column of
smoke that issues from the offer-
ing of the spices is a symbol of
the soul which tends upwards
towards unity with God. Others
claim that the spices are the most
intangible item when they have
been reduced to odors. They,
therefore, represent not the out-
waxd physical reality but the in-
ward spiritual reality which man
achieves through sacrifice or
prayer.
It is said that King David
yearned to offer spices. When he
realized that he was not to be the
builder of the Holy Sanctuary in
Jerusalem he at least sought to
offer a prayer symbolizing the
spices.
Generally speaking, the spice
offering indicates the meaning of
sacrifice, in the sense that it Is not
the physical offering which God
desires, but rather the sacrifice of
man's spirit to His infinite rtlm
(c). 1972 Jrwiah Tetoaraphlo Agency)
nHfUHa -'inn ifflflffiM
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922-6721 947-3411


Friday, December 22, 1972
V'Jewisti Meridian Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
letters to the editor
KD1TOR. Florldlan-Shofnr:
Arlon Taft. religious editor of
the Miami Herald reiwrts that the
head of the<-Am?riran Jewish Com-
:nittee. BcrUiam H.. Gold, -execu-
tive vice president of the 66 year
old Human Relations Agency told
the o|)enin session of the annual
meeting of the organization's Na-
tional Executive Council that a
document should, or ought, to he
realized after 66 years which
would:
1. Guarantee an annual income
for all families. 2. Emphasis full
employment. 3. Overhaul our tax
system. 4. Include welfare reforms.
5. Assure adequate housing for
middle and lower income families,
and 6. Provide quality education
for all.
In our affluent and richest coun-
try in the world, we still have I
nearly 8C0.C00 Jews living at ori
below the poverty level of $3,743)
annual income, according to Mil-
ton Himmelfarh. director of re-
search for the American Jewish
Committee; national total is about
25 million.
For 46 years I have been preach-
ing these guarantees. In 1958 and
in 1959 I published two letters co
the editors, as per my file, sug-
gesting that all Socialist and Com-
munist countries, much poorer
than ours have all these guaran-
tees in their constitutions. I sug-
gested trading with Russia and
("liina. adding billions to our trade
;rnd profits might help us in mak-
ing these guarantees closer to real-
ization.
But no. America decided on a
war. "postponine these guarantees
for another 66 years and in the
bargain, killing 50.000 and crip-
pling 200.000 American youth and
the wealth destroyed is more than
I he cost of 20 million new homes
at $10,000 each.
And the deaths and debts are
not ovei yet. and will continu-
ally add to our poverty, and post-
l>onement of any guarantees.
HERMAN H. SOUS
Hollywood
.,. C
EDITOR, Flnridlan-Shofiir:
I constantly read about the po-
litical demands of the black com-
munity and I am inclined to sym-
pathize with them. Seems to me
that the more they get involved
politically, the better it will be for
everyone.
In thi* connection, I think of
men like Sen. Edward Brooks of
Massachusetts. A^soc'ate Justice
of the U.S. Supreme Court Thur-
good Marshal], Mayor Carl Stokes
o! Cleveland, etc.
However, I can't help but won-
der about the great Americans of
the Jewish faith who don't seem
lo have a place in important de-
partments of our government. My
mind goes hack to Associate Jus-
tices of the Supreme Court Felix
Frankfurter, I.ouis Brandeis. Ben-
jamin Cardoza and Arthur Gold-
berg. Then there was Herbert Leh-
man who was governor of the
State of New York, to name a.
few.
Is it because men of this type
are no longer interested or because
people of the Jewish faith don't
care to protest? Under the cir-
cumstances, why do some orga-
nizations and their leaders con-
stantly harp on the Jewish vote
or Jewish bloc, not to forget to
figure out percentages of those
who voted for Nixon and McGov-
erri. The el ret ion Is over, so why
not let well enough aljne?
I was inclined to write along
these lines due to the tremendous
job being done by Henry Kissinger,
our foreign policy chief. President
Nixon has great fa:th in Dr. Kis-
singer and has just reappointed
him for the next four years.
Sine I be President seems to be
determined to make changes in
his administration, we will look
forward to his future announce-
ments with a great deal of interest
The |>eace and progress of the
world may1 defend'upon1 **m**(lof
these changes and will go a long
way to preserve President Nixon's
place in history.
SAM J. PERRY
Hollywood
Federation Holds Its Annual Meeting
Mrs. Bossak To Speak At
Plaza Towers BBW Meeting
Girt i Mrs. Hilfredi Bonsak, di-
rector of the local B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization who recently
omr bossak
returned from Israel, where she
celebrated a very special personal
birthday and Israel's 25th anni-
versary, will share experiences
Aith Plaza Towers B'nai B'rith
Women's Chapter in Hallandale
next week Mrs. Irving Dropkin,
1 rogram chairman, reports.
Mrs Bossak, who was chased
back by Israeli military leaders
at Golan Heights on the day Is-
rael experiereed its worst en-
counter in 27 months will give her
first-hand account of the slaught-
er, and the reaction of the Israelis.
She lived with and talked to Is-
raeli families, and will compare
the Israel of her last visit in 1965
with Israel today.
Other aspects of her presenta-
tion will include Jewish humor,
which she teaches, as a means to
understanding the culture of a
stubborn people whose repeatc .1
religious persecutions actually led
to the development of a civilza-
tion and a country of their own.
i and the local B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization whose 34 chapters
the serves as the sole professional.
Twice nominated for Atlanta
Women of the Year for her work
with civil rights, with youth, non-
Jewish and Jewish, and in Jewish
education in that city, Mrs. Bos-
sak has been with the local BBYO
for five years; during those years,
local B'liai B'rith Youth chapters
won the National Parents Maga-
zine Award for Outstanding Serv-
ice to the Community five times.
The Hollywood and Miami BBYO
boards of directors, representing
60 B'nai B'rith Lodges and 40
Women's chapters in South Flor-
ida siwrrsor the 715 Aleph Zadik
Aleph (the boy?) and B'nai B'rith
Girls all Jewish whose focus
is that of Jewish living and Jewish
identification.
Mrs. Bossak maintains offices
at 4200 Bicayne Blvd., Miami.
Bar Mitzvah
NAOMI WEINSTEIN
Naomi Eve, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Weinstein, will cele-
I rate her Bat Mitzvah, Friday
evening, Dec. 22, at Temple Israel
of Miramar.
is ft AHAVA DRAZIN
Ahava Rivka, daughter of Rabbi
and Mrs. Avrom L. Drazin, will
become Bat Mitzvah at 11 a.m.
Sunday, Dec. 24. at Temple Israel
of Miramar. Rabbi Drazin is the
spiritual leader at the temple.
ft -ft &
ROBIN l'REVER
Robin Debra, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Prever, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah Sat-
urday morning. Dee. 23, during
the Temple Solel services taking
place at Emerald Hills Country
Club.
V Q Q
MARK A III I.MAN
Mark, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Adelman, will become a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning.
Jan. 6. during the Temple Solel
services at Emerald Hills Country
Club.
ft ft ir
MAROIA RINDNER
Marcia. the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Rindner. will be Bat
Mit/.vah Friday evening, Dec. 22,
at Temple Beth Shalom.
ft ft ft
JEFFREY STOKM
Jeffrey, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Storm, will celebrate his
Ear Mitzvah Saturday morning.
Ivec. 2:t. at Temple Beth Shalom
ft ft ft
( YNTHIA PRIMMER
Cynthia, the daughter of Mr.
find Mis. Elliot Primmer, will be-
come Hat Mitzvah Friday evening,
Dec. 29. at Temple Beth Shalom.
ft ft ft
EVAN KAPLAN
Evan, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Kaplan, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning, Dec. 30,
r.t Temple Beth Shalom.
ft ft ft
DAVID BOLOTIN
David, the sen of Dr. and Mrs.
Theodore Bolotin. will celebrate
bis Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing, Dec. 30, at Temple Beth El.
ft ft ft
SCOTT PITTELL
Scott, the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Pitted, will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning, Dec.
'23, at Temple Sinai.
ft ft ft
MAROO CHAYKIN
Margo. the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Adolph Chaykin, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah Friday eve-
ning, Dec. 29. at Temple Sinai.
ft ft ft
DIANE FARBER
Diane, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Farber. will become
Bat Mitzvah Friday evening, Jan.
3, at Temple Sinai.
A portion of the head table at the annual meeting shows
Jesse J. Martin giving his President's Report. Seated are
H. G. Schlafer. (left) who with his wife Belle, annually give3
an award to the outstanding Young Leader of the organiza-
tion; Herbert Katz, 1973 campaign chairman, and Dr. Nor-
man Atkin, (right) newly elected president.
Film Festival To Feature Classics
The Jewish Youth Council will
present a holiday film festival
with showings of classic movies at
7:30 p.m. lor high s-hool students
and 9:30 p.m. for collegians eve-
nings at Temnle Beth Shalom
Hollywood.
The schedule includes "The
Phantom of the Opera." Dec. 24;
"The Gaueho." Dec. 26; "The Tbeif
of Baghdad." Dec. 28; "The Go-
lem.'' Dec. 30; "White Zombi."
Jan. 2; "I-ost Horizon" Jan. 4.
and "Fu Manchu," Jan. 7.
Chairman of the event is Stuart
Hopen. a student at Princeton Un:-
versity. who will have as his adult
cosponsors Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Plait, Dr. and Mrs. C.iarles Fii^i-
man. Mr. and Mrs. David Good-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kaplan,
Dr. and Mrs. Joel Schneider and
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Hopen.
All area high school and college
students are invited to attend for
a small donation.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jefter
Mertwin Jeffer Alvin Jeff* r
HOLLIS. L I 188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.
BROOKLYN 1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE
212/776-8100
MIAMI. FLA 13385 W. DIXIE HWY.
Represented by Sonny Levitt
305/947-1185
Chapels available in all
communities in NewYcrkand
throughout the Miami area
$
ALL CANPI PATES AGREE.
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
HOLIDAY MAIL
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
7m^k 3etkt
tftemotial
Cjazden&
The only all-jew ish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923 8255 or write:
TEMPLE BETh"eI~ /?&%&
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
NAME:
Jleviti
Memorial Chapel
"JfW/SH fUNfffAl DIMCTOM"
#
LOCAL ANO OUT OF STATl
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
-
11385 W. DIXIE HWY.. MM.


Page 10
Mn 0S* fhrtiton $hofar of Hollywood
Friday, December 22, 1972
Community Calendar
SI NDAY, DECKMBEH M
Youth Council Film Festival "The Phantom of the 0|>cra"
Temple Beth Shalom
Hifih School Students Showing 7:30 p.m.
College Students Showing 9:30 p.m.
TIESDAY, DBTEMBEB 2
Hollywood Chapter Hadassah Book Review Home Fed-
eral Building Young Circle 1 p.m.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board Meeting Temple Sinai
8 p.m.
Youth Council Film Festival "The Gaucho"
Temple Beth Shalom
High School Students Showing 7:30 p.m.
College Students Showing 9:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27
College Student- Homecoming Temple Beth El 9:30
p.m.
Till RSDAY. DECEMBER 28
Brunch College Youth Temple Sinai Lipman Youth
Wing 11 a.m.
Miramar Chapter Pioneer Women Luncheon and Card
Party Miramar Community Center 11:30 a.m.
Hallandale- Chapter B'nal B'rith Meeting Home Fed-
eral Bank Bldg. Hallandale 12:30 p.m.
Jewish War Veteran- Victor B. Fre.-dman Post 013
Meeting Home Federal Bldg. Hallandale 8 p.m.
H'Atid Group Hadassah Board Meeting Temple Israel
of Miramar 8 p.m.
Youth Council FUm Festival "The Thief of Bagdad"
Temple Beth Shalom
High Sch(H)l Students Showing 7:30 p.m.
College Students Shewing 9:30 p.m.
SATIRDAY, DECEMBER SO
Youth Council Film Festival "The Golem"
Temple Beth Shalom
High School Students Showing 7:30 p.m.
College Students Showing 9:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31
Sisterhood Temple Beth Ahm Party -- Temple Beth Ahm
8 p.m.
Men- Curb Sinai Party Temple Sinai 8:30 p.m.
TIESDAY, JANTARY 2
Sisterhood Temple Sinai General Meeting 8 pjn.
Men's Club Temple Sinai 8 p.m.
Youth Council Film Festival White Zombi"
Temple Beth Shalom
High School Students Showing 7:30 p.m.
College Students Showing 9:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 3
Young Leaders Ooundl "Issues Facing Jews"
THURSDAY, JANUARY 4
Miramar Chapter Pioneer Women Meeting
Miramar Community Center 12.30 p.m.
DR. HERBERT W. E. POINSETT
Chiroproctic Physician
announces that he has assumed the proctice of
DR. CALVIN G. RIDLEHOOVER
Chiropractic Physician
all past records and histories
remain available
5915 Johnson St., Hollywood
983 5788
THE SHIRT BARN
NOW IN OUR NEW AND LARGER QUARTERS
WISH ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
A HAPPY CHANUKAH AND A
HEALTHY NEW YEAR
136 N.E. 1st AVENUE, HALLANDALE
OPEN MONDAY SATURDAY 10-5
PHONE 922-3638
La-Crepe de Bretagne
CUISINE FRANCAISE
1434 N. Federal Highway, Dania
"DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT"
Excellent Food
Quaint and Charming Dining Room
FRENCH SPECIALTY CREPES BRETONNES
So Many Flavors!
"From an Old Brittany Recipe"
Alto Featuring A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
LUNCHEON AND DINNER
FOR RESERVATIONS 927-4100
Religious
Services
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative. 416 N.E. 8th Avenue
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Danziger.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 S.W. 35th St.. Rabbi Avrom
Dnazin, Cantor Abraham Koater.
-----
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1351 S.
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
----------
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conserva-
tive1725 Monroe Street. After Nov.
1 4601 Arthur Street. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky, Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroch.
----------
TEMPLE SOLEL (Libenal) 5001
Thomas Street. Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative) 1201
Johnson Street. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkee. 37
W*Wyv^rWWWWv^^
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
17 TEVETH 5:17
9?
Dr. Louis Finkelstein. Chancellor Emeritus of the Jewish
Theological Seminary the rabbinical seminary of the
Conservative movement was honored at the recent Con-
vention of the National Women's League where he received
the coveted Mathilde Schechter Award named after the
League's founder. The N.W.L. is the 200,000 member wom-
en's organization of sisterhoods affiliated with Conservative
synagogues. With Dr. Finkelstein is Mrs. Sol Henkind, (left)
Mrs Louis Goldstein, chairmen of the Torah Fund Residence
Hall Patron's Division.
CONSTRICTION' of 42.900
housing units was begun during;
the first nine months of this
yew, aooertftng to figures just
released hy the Central Bureau
Ol Statislics. ThLs compares with
37.600 housing starts in the
same period a year ago.
WHIRLPOOL
"mm*
RHEUMATISM ACHINO BACK -
TENSION HEADACHES
MUSCUtA* FAfKMK TMtO
FEET SIEEPIESS NIGHTS
Then h-y o Whirpoei Bath
in your own home
M5 %$ ^r
NOW AT A PfiTcl _
EVEKYONE CAN AFFORD
Write for o FREE BROCHURE
and we'll moil il to you
P.O. Bex 6361 -
HOLLYWOOD 3302t
Or Coll 583-0634
Shields & Company
IIEMBEBI MttNClfAli MCCUMT1BS BXl MANGES
7300 Collins Avknle. Miami Beach, Fla. 33111
Telephone: 865-0522 Broward 925-7517
The Often Imitated, But Never Duplicated
efteloer
i
I!
Established Under Same Management 23 Years
Dining Dancing
Continuous Entertainment
FEATURING AUTHENTIC BAVARIAN SLAP-DANCING
SUPERB BERMAN AMERICAN CUISINE
RESERVE NOW FOR NEW YEAR'S PARTIES
Phone 922-1331 for Reservations
Located On Federal Highway U.S. 1
Hallandale (next to Hollywood Dog Track)


friday, December 22, 1972
'Jenisti fkiHiann end Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
1973 UJA Budget
Is $505 Million
rA' Pnul J ance*
>it. whoi \..i*m*Vi
chairman of ical >
Vppeal at its I and tc
NEW YORK (JTA1 Pau
/.' H'kcrman of Detroi
redacted general chain
the United Jewish App
annual national conference here
r on American Jews to raise $505
million in 1973 to meet the "ion-
tinued high level ol Immigration
from the Soviet Union" and the
immediate need of expanding
vital absorption servi-es in Is-
rael for these new immigrants
and the thousands more arriv-
ing each month."
The Detroit business execu-
tive noted that a minimum of
70 0C0 new immigrants, many of
them from the USSR, are ex-
pected to arrive in Israel this
year. "And already despite
ri-king harassment, loss of jobs
a:id personal safety more
than 85,003 Soviet Jews are
waiting to get o'lt. and thou-
sands more each month are ask-
ing for permission to leave," he
said.
In addition. Zuckerman noted
that the $505 million goal, al-
most twice as much as the rec-
: d $270 million raised this year
by the UJA, will provide for
housing for some 55.000 families,
for full or partial scholarships
: close to lOO.coo children from
needy families, for dirert assist-
ance'for some 28.000; Israeli
lie* trrttrtp alleviate a rt-
shortage of hospital beds
to provide education and vo-
cational training for some 25,-
0C0 Lsrai: j children between the
ages of 14 to 18.
The UJA also re-elected Mrs.
Bert Siris as National Women's
Division chairman. Philip Zin-
men of Philadelphia was reelect-
ed president of the Israel Educa-
tion Fund, a subsidiary of the
UJA which has 223 educational
projects in Israel in various
Stages of completion, with most
of them located in communities
with large immigrant popula-
tions. Michael Pelavin of Flint.
Mich., was named chairman of
the Youn? Leadership Cabinet.
Detroit Club Will Install New Slate Of Officers Jan. 20
Procedural Details Hold Up
White House Authorization
WASHINGTON fWNSl Ah-
sence of the Israeli government's
formal approval of it* share of
the funding Is delaying a White
House authorization for a final
igreement on desalting plants -
two in Israel and one in San
Dieco.
Similarly, there is some delay
!n the signing of the $30 million
World Bank Loan to Israel, ap-
proved Nov. 30. to assist in a $75
"I'll -n seweraee project.
Men S. Women
ALTERATIONS
BY
CHET & MARY
122 N. .E. 1st Ave. (Rear)
Hallandale, Fla. Ph. 921-2181
i'JjKURASH,
REALTORS
INC.
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Phono 923-2461
Branch Offiea 7991 Johnson St.
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Korash Oor Large Staff of
and Naomi R. Kurash Qualified Associates
Ready To Serve You.
"Frame Those Cherished Memories
of Chanukah"
ALL WORK DONE WITH "A GUTEN TAAM"
RAMAPO
PICTURE FRAMING
2029 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
PHONE 929-5737
The Detroit Club of North Mi- |
ami Beach will install its officers
and boord members Saturday,
Jan. 20 at the Seville Hotel, Mi-
EGYPT RECEIVES SAM6
MISSILES FROM USSR
TEL AVIV UTAi The
Soviet Union has supplied
Egypt with considerable
quantities of their modern
SAM-fi anti-aircraft missiles
since the expulsion of Soviet
personnel from Egypt by
President Anwar Sadat last
July according to reliable
reports. Egyptian units are I
presently training to oper-
ate the sophisticated equip-
ment which was hitherto
handled only by Russians.
The SAM-6 missile is a
highly mobi'e weapon de-
signed to bring down low
flying aircraft. The Egyp-
tians are rcportfi'y install-
ing them aro'ind the major
c'tles and at the Aswan
Ham.
JACOB
SCHACHTER
ON THE AIR
PLAY YOUR
FAVORITE
YIDDISH MUSIC
Even Sunday from 1 to 2
RADIO STATION WRIZ
1550 On Your Dial
FOR CREATIVE
UPHOLSTERY
Call
JOHN W. PUORTO
113 N. Dixie Hiohway
Hallandale
Phone 922-7760
A Happy New Year
CHEF
ARTURO'S
WINE CELLAR A Dining Room
INCOMPARABLE
ITALIAN CU'SINE
TAKE OUT PIZA &
Complete Dinners To Go
981-4541
6629 TAFT
ami Beach, it has been announced.
Among those taking office for
the coming year arc Mitchell Gold-
stone, president; Joseph Milgrom
and Irving Lyons, vice presidents;
Jack Wasserman, treasurer; Dr.
Ettward Stern, recording secre-
tary; Rose Kling and Honey Ma-
gid, corresponding and financial
secretaries. Al Upman, chaplain
and parliamentarian, Nathaniel
Goldstick, associate chaplain, and
William B.linsky and Maurice
Cornfield, sergeant-at-arms.
Thi ee outgoing officers Rose
Belinsky, Soi Kling and Elaine Mil-
grom will form the executi
board of trustees; the club's board
will include Phil Cameron, Lou':*
Corman, Maurice Cornfield, Hy
Knicliman. Morris J. Friedman,
Morris J. Friedman. Max Goldhoff.
Gordon Ko/da. Leon Magid. She-
man Forvin, Max Shaer and Dr.
Lee Winstock.
LEARN TO DRIVE
BR0WARD AUTO DRIVING SCHOOL
courts* for.
e Beginners Refreshers Teen 30-6
Call 989-1444
2990 Griffin Rd. Aftar 6 P.M. 927-387*
------
.yv^^^^^V^^^^* <^*^^*^^*^^>
llntalUMltfUa Siekne.. Accident Life Annuiti..
B.H.BERSARD.1ISC
"Insurance Specialist"
1926 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Berry Hole v., President H"" 925-3251
PLANS AVAILABLE TO PERSONS WITH SERIOUS
HEALTH PROBLEMS
FOR THf EXPERIfNCf OF YOUR
LIFE AT 10VVIST COST:
Join Our Silver Anniversary
Tour to Israel
Personally escorted by Sam Rosen
kranz of Tel Aviv and North Miami
Beach president BON VOYAGE
TRAVEL anl pay master of Isroel
Army in War of Independence (with
Meshe Dayan from Ben Shemen to!
El Arish, Egypt) direct from Miami
via B0AC February S to 19. Only!
SS53 plus $3.00 tax. First class, pri-
vate bath, transfers tours, 2 meals
daily (Deluxe S956).
YOU WILL SEE ISRAEL LIKE
YOU WILL NIVER SEE ISRAEL
Call immediately Kurt Rothschild
At 945-7491
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC.
Your lsroei Heodquorters
1074-76 Internals Blvd.,
N.M.B., Fla. 33162
VvWvWWWW^rWWVVWl'
HRIFTY
RENT-A-CAR
In Hollywood & Hallandale
NEIGHBORHOOD & AIRPORT SERVICES
Weekdays 927-1761 3000 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Evenings & Weekends 525-4355
The Knitting Nook
615 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Complete Yarn Selections
DOMESTIC & IMPORTED YARNS
HOOKED RUGS
NEEDLEPOINT CREWEL WORK
Free Instructions
AMPLE PARKING SPACE IN REAR OF STORE
PHONE 925-2151
Retail Our Price
$35-45 $16.95
25-30 14.95
20-25 16.95
2030 14.95-16.95
20-30 9.95-16.95
GRAND OPENING
RONNIE'S BOOTERY
"DESIGNER CANCELLATIONS"
FROM PHILADELPHIA
Such Names As:
J. B. MARTINS
PAPAGALLO'S
PICCOLINO'S
ADUBS
LATINAS
TOTAR 20-30 14.95-16.95
"BETTER SHOES FOR A BETTER PRICE"
ALSO
SPECIAL GROUP
9.90 A PAIR
TWO PAIR $18.00
Located at 134 N.E. 1st Avenue
In Hallandale, Fla.
Phone 925-5589
OPEN 6 DAYS M0N. SAT. 10 5


1
Page 12
-Jewlst fhrkNan Of North Browerd
Friday, December 22. 1975
STIFFEL LAMP CLEARANCE
T'itrht Wilt lU'VCV <5f) lnrpJv STIFFEL LamPs 8re di**inc,ive in design, flawless in
LOgm, WU9 never SU Willy craftsmanship. Eacn |amp is a treasure from Stiff el -
as in these Lamps ar,isans in lampcraft
STIFFEL
different styles. There's one to fit beautifully into your
home, fit sensibly into your budget. There are no
finer lamps made.
5100-P 5143-P
This lamp with a distressed old Symmetrically lovely candlestick
brass finish will create a stunning finished in bright old brass,
addition to your interior. Shade Shade is champagne slub lex-
is an ivory slub textured fabric lure over translucent parchment,
over translucent Vinyl. Conven- 3 way light with E-Z-lite master
itnt pull chains. 37"j in. high, control. 38'/2 in. high.
5133-P
Charming colonial candleholder
adds a decorator touch to any
room. Finished in distressed old
brass with shade of champagne
slub textured fabric over translu-
cent Vinyl. Convenient pwII
chains. 37'/j in. high.
2195-P
A useful piece of furniture and
a Stiffel Lamp all combined.
The ideal selection for a room
with limited space.This tray lamp
is finished in antique old brass
and dark fruilwood. Shade is an
off-white texture over translucent
Vinyl. 3-way light. 55'/j in. high.
5039-P
A lamp with a definite person-
ality of its own finished in
antique golden brass with an
antique walnut Flexwood col-
umn. The shade is a champagne
slub texture over translucent
Vinyl. 3-way light. 37'/2 in. high.
Come in and see us and save now.
South Broward's Largest Furniture Store
_
j Free Delivery Quality Decorator Service
Tremendous Selection
Ample Parking National Chain
Terms Available
Open Delly 9:30 to 530, Men. A Fri. Until 9 P.M.
OPEN SUNDAY 1 to P.M.
4711 North Stato Road 7
Fort Lauderdale
1025 S. NDMAl MWY., DANIA
5134-P
Symmetrically lovely urn finished
in bright old brass. Shade is
champagne slub textured fabric
over translucent Vinyl. 3-way
light controlled by convenient
base switch. 37 in. high.
^ngfflnninnmiAijiniTtn,-
7217-C
At homo in almost any room
this charming lamp is finished
in antique old brass. Shad* is
stretched sand taffeta with fin*
self-toned stripe. 3-way light.
37 in. high.
7261-W
The perfect lamp for o tradi-
tional or transitionol setting,
finished in old brass. Shade is
off-while texture over translu-
cent Vinyl. 3-way light. 34 Vx in.
high.
* Mock* N. of Sheridan
7295-W
Perfect for olmost ony room
setting, this luxurious lamp is
finished in antique oW bronie.
Shade is off-while nubby tex-
ture over translucent Vinyl.
3-way lighting. 40 in. high.
W4MC


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