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:
AA00014307:00063

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 IFIondliiai in
and S1IOFAK OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 3 Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday, Marchl6, 197$
Price 2'J cants

*x
\
$800,000 Pledged In 1973 JWF Campaign
More than $800,000 has already been pledged in this year's
Jewish Welfare Federation campaign, according to reports is-
sued this week by the 1973 Ca-.apaign Cabinet. This figure shows
a 46 per cent increase over last year's campaign at the same time.
In announcing the current total, emphasis was given to the
fact that not all of the 1972 contributors have been solicited. The
campaign still has more than two months to go, with many of
tha large apartment houses, a large number of the big gift givers
and almost 50 per cent of the Women's Division still to be so-
licited.
Herbert D. Katz, chairman for the current campaign, com-
mented, "All of the many volunteers who are working on the
current UJA-Jewish Welfare Federation campaign have reported
that there is a growing awareness of the needs of their brother
Jews among the local Jewish community. We feel that the almost
daily stories about the plight of the Soviet Jews is making them
aware of the need to bring them out of Russia and settle them
in Israel. This new awareness is undoubtedly having a positive
effect on our campaign."
Recent reports on Soviet Jewry's immigration into Israel
have shown that more than 70.000 Jews can be expected to arrive
in ;he mid-East democracy this year. It has been estimated that it
costa $1,200 to bring a Soviet Jew out of Russia, and some $35,000
is needed to completely resettle each family and absorb them
into the Israeli economy. These are some of the facts that have
been brought before the public almost daily.
"In addition to the ever growing needs in Israel," Mr. Katz
declared, "I feel that everyone realizes the continually rising
costs locally. It emphasizes for them the increasing financial
needs of all the local institutions and services benefitting from
Federation funds. We can only hope that this trend of giving will
continue and that as we continue with our solicitation, people will
heed the need and give from their hearts so that we can meet
our commitments."
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Dr. Norman Atkin (left), president of Greater Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation, discusses this year's campaign
with Herbert D. Katz, 1972 campaign chairman.
Women's Division Sponsors
'Immigration Experience'
GAUUKT MUSES INDICATE
a Soviet Jew for a few
s! Share the frustrations,
[fears and the apprehensions'.
by bus to' a site where they will
each take on the role of an
immigrant. The day will follow
through what would be a nor-
mal experience for a Soviet Jew
and what will be an educational
and enlightening experience for
the women who participate. Pur-
pose of the meeting will be to
solicit gifts for the Women's
Division.
Chairman for the event b Su-
Conilmed on Page ft
French Elections
May Help Israel
Fla. Doctors Must
State Religion, Race
SUSAN MILUK
Know the pain and know the
relief! All these feelings the
Women's Division of Greater
Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration will -hare with the
women of the local Jewish com-
munity at an "immigration ex-
perience' on Thursday, March
The experience will start at
10 a.m. at Temple Beth Shalom
and after three hours of "being"
a Soviet immigrant, the women
will be returned to the start-
ing place at 1 p.m.
Although details of the "ex-
perience'' will not be revealed
beforehand, plans have been
made to transport the women
The Florida office of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith this week protested the
Florida Medical Association's
use of membership application
forms which ask physicians to
provide their religion and race.
Burton Young, chairman of
ADL's Florida Executive Com-
mittee, said the League has re-
ceived complaints about the
FMA's applicr.tion form, which
asks prospective members for
their "church affiliation" and
"race."
He said ". the FMA's col-
lection and storage of this in-
formation on individual physi-
cians is easily subject to abuse
by those intent on religious and
racial discrimination."
He said a recent call to the
FMA regarding the background
of a Miami physician gained the
response to a question about a
doctor's religion that the doctor
had not filled in that question.
The FMA employee added "but
I think he is Jewish."
Arthur Teitelbaum. ADL's re-
gional director, said the League
recently sent a letter to the
FMA asking why they needed
to know the religion and race
of their members. He said "their
curt two-line explanation raised
more questions than is answer-
ed and is wholly unacceptable."
W. Harold Parham, executive
vice president of the FMA re-
plied to the ADL's inquiry by
saying the information "... is
for our archives, obituaries and
other purposes which are In-
ternal and should not be of con-
cern to your organization."
Mr. Teitelbaum said 'particu-
larly in view of the unhappy
history of religious and racial
discrimination in the medical
profession, it is most inappro-
priate for a state medical asso-
ciation to keep records identify-
ing the religion and race of its
members." Should the FMA
want to develop statistics on the
religion or race of doctors in
Florida "they should do so in
a manner which protects the
anonimity of these being sur-
veyed."
The ADL plans to press its in-
quiry into the nature of the
FMA's "internal" use of the in-
formation on the religious and
racial identity of its members.
PARIS (JTA) The first
round in the French legislative
elections seems to indicate that
France's policy in the Middle
East will drastically change with
the formation of the new govern-
ment.
Results of the first round
seem to indicate that the Gaul-
list majority will form the next
government, but will heavily
depend on the support and back-
ing of the center Reform Party
led by Rouen Mayor Jean Le-
canuet and Jean-Jacques Servan-
Schreiber.
The Reform Party has made
it crystal-clear in pre-election
declarations that an improve-
ment in Franco-Israeli relations
is a basic issue of its program.
Mr. Lecanuet and Mr. Servan-
Schreiber told the JTA a few
days before the election that
they will demand' a switch in
France's Middle East policy, a
halt to the arms embargo, and
a rapprochement with Israel.
The two Reform Party lead-
ers stressed that they will sup-
port the Gaullists and help them
form a new government 'only on
condition that tne Reform Party
program is adopted."
During this week's vote for
the election of the 490-member
National Assembly, the left-wing
Socialist-Communist coalition
came to within four points of
winning an absolute majority
of the popular vote.
Due to the complexities of
the French electoral system,
which provides for an election
in two rounds, all candidates
who have won at least 10 per
cent of the vote in the first
round can run again. The sys-
tem, which enables candidate*
to withdraw in each others
favor, could give final victory
to the Gaullists if they obtain
the support of the small, 12.4
per cent, but now all important
Reform Party. The second round
win take place Sunday.
Even if the Gaullists win. the
new Gaullist government will
have to put up with a far larger
and more dvnamic opposition.
The entry of the Retorm Party
into the new government, which
most observers here take for
granted, would probably involve
the appointment of Lecanuet as
French foreign minister.
The current minister, Maurice
Schumann, seems in any case
barred from a Cabinet post in
the next government as he made
a very poor showing yesterday
and seems practically certain
not to be reelccted to the House.
According to French tradition,
ministers are invariably appoint-
ed from within the lower House.
SPECIAL SECTION
Inserted in this edition of
the Jewish Floridian-Shofar
is a special section which
graphically portrays a story /
Df interest to everyone. We
:hink you will find it worth- j
while.
*;:.:.;.! i. ...i i,.:... v.....,:j. .1 ............u" 'i --
i
Hs


Pac
Page 2
*Jewish ffcrMi&uy "* **' Hollywood
Friday. March *G, 1973
Four-Week Teen Tour Open To
Jewish High School Students
Thirty fortunate high school stu-
dents will take part in a four-week
Study tour of Israel and Italy this
Mining with an itinerary and
i-uurse of studies especially plan-
ned to give them a knowledge and
b;K-kground of Jewish heritage.
The trip is being coordinated
through the local Hollywood syna
OgMfl and the Greater Hollywood
Jewish Welfare Federation.
Differing from the usual teen
tours offered, this trip will offer
.. full week of studies in Israel
with lessons provided by three
qualified adults who will accom
pany the group.
Among the subjects being of-
t( red during their stay at Alonei
Yitzchak, an Israeli kibbutz, will
be crash courses in Conversational
Hebrew, lectures about Israel.
c-mliun regardtog the sightseeing
lours, archaeological digging with
preparatory diussions regarding
them, and courses in Israeli folk
songs and dances.
In addition, the young people
will have time while they are re-
siding at the kibbutz to participate
in sports activities including swim-
ming. All of this will be in addi-
tion to their daily work in the
fields with the other members of
the kibbutz.
Besides their stay on the kib-
butz, the Israeli portion of their
trip will cover trips to all of the
historical sites, with stays in Jeru-
salem. Galilee. Natanya and Eilat.
' From each of these spots the day"s
ours will fan out to cover the en-
tire country and its points of in-
terest.
Upon leaving Israel the group
will head for Italy, where they
.will spend five days. From their
he;i'J((iiarters in Rome they will
visit many historical places of in
ti-re-t concentrating on the many
; places of particular interest to
Jew-
Taking into consideration the
fact that Rome is one of the oldest
.Jewish communities in Europe, the
group will visit the former Jewish
.heiii. the Jewish catacombs, the
Chief Synagogue and the Ashke
nazi Synagogue. They will have an
opportunity to meet with repre-
sentatives of the chief rabbi of
Rome and to participate in Shah
bat services in the temple there
They will also visit ORT facilities
and JT>C headquarters.
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz spir-
itual leader of Adas Israel Con-
gregation in Washington, D.C.,
has been designated chairman
ot the 73rd annual convention
rf the Rabbinical Assembly, in-
ternational association oi con-
servative rabbis. The announce-
ment was made by Rabbi Ju-
dah Nadich. Rabbinical Assem-
bly president. The annual con-
vention of the rabbinical group
will be held May 6 through 10
at Grossinger's. Rabbi Rabino-
witz is a graduate the The Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of i
America, from which he holds
an honorary doctorate in He-
| brew letters. Recently he was
appointed to the executive com-
mittee of the Seminary's board
of directors.
\
Representing the local syna-
gogues and Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration in coordinating this tour is
an Israel Teen Tour Committee
under the chairmanship of Dr.
Robert Pittell. Members include
Rabbi Avrom Drazin, Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Rabbi
David Shapiro, Dr. Fred Blumen-
thal, Lewis Cohn, Dr. Abraham
Fischler, Edward Kaplan. Dr. Al-
tred Rosenthal. Herbert Katz, and
Dr Norman At kin
The trip is open to all Jewish
high school students whether tem-
ple affiliated or not. It is sched
uled for the period June 20 to
July 17. with the time arranged
I so as to coincide with all local high
[ school vacations including that of
; Nova High School
Some of the local temples arc
subsidizing the children of their
congregants to the extent of $250.
Any applicant who may need fi-
nancial assistance will be invited
to discuss their situation with a
committee appointed for this pur-
pose.
Applications are available at the
offices of all the local temples and
also at the office of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. Because of the
necessity of limiting the group to
30 young people, acceptance will
be on a first come, first served
basis.
.*
A &
. u
HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL TEEN TOUR
WHO for high school students
WHAT four weeks study-travel in Israel and Italy
WHEN June 20-July 17
WHERE Israel and Italy
WHY To give participants a knowledge and feeling of
their Jewish heritage and instill a sense of Jewish continuity
HOW Fill out applications which are available at temples
and Jewish Welfare Federation office
HOW MUCH? $997 plus $3 tax; $10 registration; $15
medical insurance. Financial arrangements for assistance can be
discussed at time of application with some area temples offering
subsidies of $250 to children of congregants.
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION: temple offices or Jewish Welfare
Federation
i'JtKURASH.T
Main Office 2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 923-2461
Branch Office 7991 Johnson St.
Phone 966-9300 or 947-3332 Toll Free
Stanley S. Kurash Our Urge Staff of
arid Naomi R. Kurash Qualified Associates
Ready To Serve You.
Brandeis Women Set Benefil Performance Of '40 Carats'
Mrs. Reuben Klein is chairman
of the event. Champagne will be
jcrved before the performance
The Hollywood Chapter of Bran
deis University's National Wom-
en's Committee is holding a bene-
fit performance of the show "Forty
Carats" Tuesday evening, March
27. at the Hollywood Playhouse.
Tickets may be obtained from Mrs.
Klata or from Mrs. Ben Leerer.
president of the chapter.
FACTORY DIRECT SAVE!
CUSTOM BUILT MICA FURNITURE
"FOR YOUR HOME, APT., OR OFFICE"
DESIGNED AND INSTALLED TO YOUR ORDER
SOME FLOOR MODELS AVAILABLE
Cabinets-Book Cases .
Parsons Tables Bars
Counter Tops TaMotops
JACK RUBINSTEIN
1541 So 21st Court, Hwd.
FREE ESTIMATES
Dade: 947-3713
Broward: 923-6651
-
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
YALENCIAS
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
BEAUTIFY YOUR WALLS
COVER YOUR FLOORS
YOU'lL
HND
WHAT YOU
NIID IN
OUR NEW
WAREHOUSE.
CUSTOM
CAMNlTkV
CARPETING
WALL
COVERINGS.
WOOD
SHELVING
WOVEN
WOOD
SHADES
AND
DRAPES
DESIGNING
AND
PUNNING
SERVICES
CHOICE
Of STYLES
AND WOOD
FINISHES
WOSHO O* OfllCt
AIM DISTRIBUTORS
1201 S.W.4ih AVE. DANIA Ph. 920-5009
STUART'S RESTAURANT
and COFFEE SHOP
1841 N. YOUNG CIRCLE, HOLLYWOOD
SPECIALIZING IN PARTIES FOR ALL OCCASSIONS
"You 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
'(
yourself
a loan
PLUS money
First Alternative:Go out and pick
yourself a loan off the money tree in
your back yard.
Best Alternative: Every time you
need extra money, go directly to I V
your Move Ahead Bank and pick i^j^^
yourself an easy-to-get personal ^
loan. It's simple if you're a First
National Customer.
Personal Loans Ultra Simple
VtMttoia
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HOLLYWOOD
BROWARO COUNTY S SENIOR BANK Serving Conlmgously Since 1924
CMMIMUTMM MVt I it* M. MUTMM M M*4M>
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HALLANDALE
IM UST MUAMAll MIU M. NAIUMMI )M NMI1I
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF WEST HOLLYWOOD
Mttmot iunim cim .1.44i m MurwtM nt. mutmm mui mmn
Ik" k>hIo> intuitg lo U0.000 l*tmtii I 0 i C Mtmttn tuit Stlti"




Friday. March 16, 1973
*Jenisti fhirUdlian ""cl Shofar of Hollywood
Page
"*.
Adults Will Ride In
April 8 Bike-a-Thon
Dr. Norman Atkin. president off
Jewish Welfare Federation, and
indue -Morton Abram arc amony
Beth El. The 20 mile route will
start at Temple Beth Shalom.
The riders will terminate their
ri all join in sharing food and fun.
Awards will then be given to the
paiticipant who collected the most
BBW Chapter Sets 23rd Annual Donor Dinner And Show
Hollywood Chapter 725, B'nai l
B rrth. Women, will hold its 23rd
"Gala Donor Dinner and Nite Club
Show" Sunday at 7 p.m. in the
Marco Polo Motel, 192nd St. on
the ocean in Miami Beach.
This year's affair-will-Be dedi-
cated to peace and Israel's 25lh
anniversary, according to a state-
ment by Mrs. David I.cVinc, donor
chairman. The dinner will offer a
choice of meat or fish and there
Donor committee includes Mrs.
j Marjorie Schiffman, cochairman
and donor records; Mrs. Sadie
Udell, finances; Mrs. Anthony Zee-
cola, president and transportation;
Mis. Maifyfeahaii. ways and means
vicV-T>refdr-nt and -hostesses*; Mrs.
Harry Zimmer, seating arrange-
ments; Mrs. David I.eVine. gifts
acquisition and Mrs. Joseph Karp,
publicity.
money from sponsors and to the i will be door prizes and many sur-
person who secured the most spon- prises.
sors. There will also be special, Entertainment for the evening
prizes and awards for many more j will be the motel's show entitled
ol the riders. i Guys Will Be Dolls." Complimcn-
Mnrk Fried, vice president of | tary drinks will also be served.
Jewish Welfare Federation's Young j ~
leaders Council and advisor to
the Jewish Youth Council, is cur-
rently laying out the exact routes
and arranging for check points
along the way. For this purpose be
is recruiting adults to be respon
sible for the necessary supervision
of the cycling route so that the
riders' safety will be assured.
Ricky Abseloff. one of the mem
hers of the Youth Council, is in
charge of the printing and distrl-
JWV Post Plans
Civic Award For
City Employee
Victor B. Froedman Post 613,
1WV. is planning a Civic Awards
Event for the city of Hallandale
rhursday, March 29 at 8 p.m. in
the Hallandale Recreation Center.
On Feb. 22 a city of Hollywood
button.of all material necessary fa mployec was honored by being
Reservations will be accepted.!):,
both Mrs. LeVine and Mrs. Schiff-
man with earned donor tickets at
535 and guest donations at S20.
Additional "Angel" contribu-
tions to help the chapter raise n
allocation, "to provide the man;
worthy philanthropies and pro-
grams of this oldest and large*
service organization in the world,
will receive special recognition.
the first of what is expected to be
a large contingent of adults who
will ride in the forthcoming Jew-
ish Youth Council Bike-A-Thon
planned to help Soviet Jewry.
The cycling event is to take place
on Sunday, April 8 with the par-
ticipants riding over a 10 or 20
mile route. Each rider will be
backed by one or more sponsors
who will pay so much a mile with
the resulting funds going to the
cause of Soviet Jewry.
Steve Brodie. past president and
currently campaign chairman of
the Youth Council, is presently
getting a committee together to
solicit sponsors. The committee
will concentrate on business firms
and community leaders willing to
sponsor a number of cyclists.
Riders themselves will also be
able to acquire their own sponsors
to subsidize their ride. In this
manner even greater coverage than
last year will be secured, with
larger returns for Soviet Jews.
Two routes have been established
for the Bike-A-Thon with 10 mile
routes starting at Temple Sinai,
Temple Beth Shalom and Temple
the event, including permission I
slips and sponsor sheets.
Scott Snyder. president of the;
Council, is in charge of the tele-
phone committees securing addi-
tional workers and participants. I
Mrs. Robert Pittell is coordinator
' of the effort. Tommy Katz is
] chairman of the Bike-A-Thon.
Applications for participation in
1 the Bike-A-Thon will be mailed to
all members of the Youth Coun-
cils, and youth groups throughout
the area. They will also be avail-
able at Temple Beth El. 1351 S.
14th Ave.; Temple Beth Shalom.
4601 Arthur St.; Temple Sinai,
1201 Johnson St.; Temple Israel!
of Miramar, 6920 SW 32nd St.: j
Temple Solel. 5100 Sheridan St.:
Temple Beth Ahm. 310 SW 62nd j
Ave., and the office of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, 1909 Harrison St.!
Rent-A-Car
^, LOW AS
$5 A DAY
FBEE MILEAGE
100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
520 S. DIXIE HWY.
920-4141
HOllTWOOO
945-5691 Miami
selected the outstanding employee
of that city; this Hallandale award
will also honor an outstanding em-
ployee.
Choice of the recipient is based
on letters submitted to JWV Post
613 Awards Committee by the
heads of the city departments. The
winner is selected purely on facts
presented in these letters.
A plaque will be put on display
in the Hallandale City Hall and
each year the name of that year's
winner will be added. A similar
plaque has been on display in the
Hollywood City Hall for a number
of years.
All Hallandale officials, employ-
ees and residents are invited to
attend and participate in these
ceremonies. Entertainment will
follow the award.
ALL CANPI DATES A6REE.
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
HO LI PAY MAIL
J5.V
Marine Painst & Supplies
HARDWARE PAINT. INC
HOUSEWARES ft GIFTS
HONE DECOR ACCESSORIES
Bath/ Clout Accesrit
Balit* WiiitfiWS Rum Dividers
Wiidtw Shafts
Draaery Rods
lalltaiar
Key & Lock Worlc^
Artificial plawtrf
Filial*
Plant*
Patio Furniture
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
188 EAST BEACH BOULEVARD
HALLANDALE, FLORIDA 13801
PHONE 927-05K
NEW!
Acoustical Vinyl
CEILING SPRAY
"with or without diamond dust"
Give New Life to Old or Cracked Ceilings
ft OFFICES ft HOMES ft NEW CONSTRUCTION
"21 Years of Quality Work
Let Us Do It Right"
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 989-3983
Dry wall Mastering; Home Improvements I
BOWERS & SONS
Licensed ft Insured Mtmm Hollywood. Florida
arnett
lanK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
IRA L. HUNTER
Vice President and
Resident Manager

Shields & Company
members principal. bk0urit1k8 exchanges
7300 Collins Avenue, Miami Bi;a<;h, Fla. 33111
Telephone: 865-0522 Broward 925-7517 & 925-6897
ARTS FURNITURE CLINIC
Specializing in all wood furniture repairs
REFINISHING STRIPPING ANTIQUING
Nothing too small but large quality of workmanship
Call for any information
920-7122
Reasonable Professional
420 S. Dixie Highway, Hollywood
ISRAEL
Burials and American
Disinterments
\i\W\tv na?
is privileged to announce
that RIVERSIDE is the only licensed funeral
director in the U.S. able to effect
Transfer to Israel
within 24 hours
RIVERSIDE also is available as the
Sole agent for
Sanhadrea Cemetery
Har Hazeitim Har Hamenuchot
And all Cemeteries
in Israel
RIVERSIDE only can offer this service:
Enroute to Israel
within 24 hours
Strict adherence to Halacha and Minhagim.
Arrangements made during lifetime
with no obligation.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
920-1010
19th and Alton Road: 1250 Normandy Drive:
in the heart of Miami Beach
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Wtstcnester Bronx Far Rockaway
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


pPerge 4
-Jmiitncrkfior iMlSlifarf IWi)rw.d
Friday. March 16. 1973
wJewisti Ftcridian
M Mtn HUiu "mym
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE
Telephone 373-4605
Telephone 373-4605
IjMi
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
RED K. 8HOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
litor ana Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
MARJON NEVINS. News Coordinator
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
. Of The Merchandise Adwtrtised In Its ttaHimna
Published Bi-Vveekly by the Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Wlllens. Chairman; Ross Becker-
man. Ben Salter, Marion Kevins. Dr. Norman Atkin. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and ths Jewish Wsekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and ths Florida Press Associstion.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $2.00. Out of Town Upon
It (truest.
Volume 3
Friday. March 16. 1973
Number 9
12 ADAH 5733!
Golda Meir's Presence Memorable
The presence of Golda Meir at the launching of the
International Israel Bond Campaign for 1973 was an even/
which will live long in the memory of the local residents
who made up a large part of the 3,000 who greeted her.
Although Israel's Prime Minister was in Miami for the
Israel Bond event and in the United States for important
talks with President Nixon, her mission also gave great
impetus to the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign which is going into high gear in our com-
munity.
From all reports, Golda's golden touch will prove of
jjreat benefit to the State of Israel as it marks its 25th
anniversary. She is living proof that age is no barrier to
being a charmer and one of the great assets to the Jewish
people.
Black September Acts Significant?
The latest Black September act of terror may be re-
garded as having significance beyond the immediate wild
demands which led to the deaths of innocent diplomats.
These are added to their wanton killings which included
the Munich murders of Israeli Olympic athletes and the
Lod Airport massacre.
Even before the crime in Sudan, the terrorists were
known to feel isolated from the political activity in the Arab
states which seemed to be leading to some sort of settle
ment with Israel. As the Jerusalem Post stated several
days before the latest killings, "They may yet resort to an
other desperate act" in order to demonstrate their existence
and their need to be recognized as a force among the
Arabs.
Despite strong talk from the community of nations,
shocked by yet another in the recent long list of interna-
tional terrorist acts, it is really the Arab nations which bear
the responsibility for Black September and El Fatah. The
main source of aid for these organizations have been such
. oil-rich states as Libya and Saudi Arabia, and- they have
not hesitated to encourage the terrorists to commit subver-
sive acts even against their own Arab neighbors, such as
Lebanon and Jordan, which they feel are not militant
enough against Israel.
The tragedy at Sudan does not mitigate the tragedy
of the shooting down of the Libyan airliner. But it is fur-
1 ther proof to the world that Israel's reaction, erroneous
though it might have been in retrospect, is understandable
in an area where madmen are supported and encouraged
by nations in their desperate acts.
Joint Defense League A Plague
Nationally and internationally, the Jewish Defense
League continues to be an embarrassment to the main
body of the Jewish people. That it may, al one time, have
served to focus attention on Soviet Jewry and problems of
urban living for many Jews is about the only plus factor in
its short history. Today its criminal violence in Israel and
here and wild demands for money recently from the World
Council of Churches are the kind of acts we have associ-
ated with fascist groups, not Jewish organizations.
Meir Kahane's move to Israel has added nothing but
additional problems for the Jewish state, particularly in
its dealings with Christians. Physical attacks by JDL mem-
bers on both Arab and Christian churches have received
worldwide attention in a manner which seems to belie the
Israel boast that it offers these religions freedom to prac-
tice and protection of their sacred monuments which was
never granted before.
I


The JDL must be isolated as a plague which is infect-
ing some of our youth to the detriment of the total Jewish
community.
MATTER OF FACT % *^
WASHINGTON, DC. Nix-
on-watchers now need to keep a
sharp eye on the President's re-
lations with organized labor,
and especially with tough shrewd
old George Meany and his AFL-
ClO.
After all. the President dear-
ly loves cutting slices from the
gizzard of the Democratic Party.
No area of the Democratic giz-
zard is more vlunerable and sen-
sitive than organized labor. The
liberal Democrats have already
gone far toward alienating their
party's indispensable labor sup-
port. Herein lies the President's
opportunity.
BIT THE equation is decided-
ly complicated with many sig-
nificant factors. One factor is
former Secretary of the Treas-
ury John Connally. What has
long been obvious is now being
widely advertised. The Presi-
dent thinks BO well of Connally
that he regards him as an emi-
nently suitable successor in the
White House.
Long ago. when John Con-
nally first entered the U.S.
Treasury, he began telling Presi-
dent Nixon that the Republicans
were foolish to concede the
labor vote to the Democrats
as they had previously been do-
ing for many years. He predicted
that 1972 would produce the
kind of huge labor defection to
the Republicans that in fact
occurred. Rather naturally that
prediction is remembered at the
White House in John Connally's
favor.
THIS TREND of thought plus
the pattern of the 1972 election
have a'ready combed to pro-
duce a first conspicuous result.
Phase III of the President's
wage-price policy was vastly
influenced by the views of
George Meany. The decontrols
and other aspects of Phase III
were in fact carefully negotiated
with the boss of the AFL-CIO
by John Connally's successor at
the treasury, the astute George
Schultz.
That is not the end of Con-
nally's part in the story. He was
also th^ first to bring to the
Nixon administration a much
more nationalistic approach to
international trade and mon-
etary poliev.
the ROTTING Is heavy that
President Nixon has been per-
manently converted to this nov-
el approach. The evidence is
strong, too, that George Schultz
is another convert.
Having pursued the equation
so far, you can then see why
trade policy can so easily move
to the center of the political
stace. George Mrany and his
unions have totally abondoned
their former liberal views about
international trade. They are
now strongly protectionist.
THEIR CURRENT policy is
summed up in the Burke-Hartke
bill, sponsored by the ineffable
Sen. Vance Hartke of Indiana.
This bill would set up an auto-
matic system for imposing quo-
tas on excessive American im-
ports of foreign goods. It would
also take a fearful whack at
the big new multinational Amer-
ican corporations, which the
labor leaders detest. It goes too
far to be acceptable to the
President.
Meanwhile, the once-dominant
liberal view of trade policy still
generally prevails on the inter-
departmental committee on this
subject, chaired by White House
aide Peter Flanaejan. But the
President himself has reached
no final decision on the matter.
Consider, therefore, all the other
factors in the equation, as out-
lined above.
YOU CAN then see the kind
of chance for the President that
he always hates to let slip.
After all. George Meany and the
AFL-CIO are not dead set on
all the provisions of the Burke-
Hartke bill. Sen. Hartke himself
all but said as much in a recent
speech.
So what could be easier for
the President than to instruct
George Shultz to begin still an-
other negotiation with George
Meany? Such a negotiation
would obviously open with as-
surances that the Nixon admin-
istration has utterly abondoned
the "mushy-minded liberal"
ideas of the past. As to trade,
it would be said, the hard in-
terests of American working
men and American industry are
now to be the only tests.
ON THAT basis, a broad
grant of authority to the Presi-
dent should then be acceptable
to organized labor. If labor had
guarantees the authority would
be used rightly by labor's stand-
ards, the President might well
be given large new powers to
raise or lower existing tariffs.
and so to impose or withhold
quotas although the word
"quotas" might not be used.
The administration would then
be armed to negotiate complete-
ly about foreign trade., As a
sweetner. a bit of discipline for
the multinational corporations
might be added to the bargain.
You can easily imagine the
outcome of new Shultz-Meany
talks a'ong these lines, and how
this outcome would aid the Pres-
ident. But it must be added that
he can never attain his ultimate
goal with organized labor unless
he gets further help from the
liberal Democrats which he
expects and relies upon.
-/IS ..
lax Lerner
Sees It
It
NEW YORK, NY. The nub question about all these dollar
i. ims is how this happens to be happening to the world's
inant economic power. It would be a mistake to call it a
sign of ton rica's decline and let it go at that. It is happening
exactly because America is a strong, productive, highly developed
my. Power carries vulnerability with it. What has hap-
I to the dol'ar in the world's money markets is a sign of
the weaknesses that go with the strengths of America.
For one thing. America is ploying too many roles, like an
actor staggering around the stage as he tries to declaim every
part ir. a melodrama. America wants to be the biggest industrial
and agricultural producer in the world, the biggest consumer
and sp n.'.?r, the world's banker, the carrier of the exchange
standard, the largest investor, the most persevering tourist, the
biggest trader, the biggest naval and air power. This means
flinging dollars out into the wide world and they don't all
come back.
If De Gaulle were alive and in power, he would exult over
America's predicament and call on the nations to abandon
America and the dollar. But De Gaulle had too narrow a power
I ase to sustain his challenge, and today there is no one to take
his ",.'.'ice.
* &
AMERICA'S DEVALUATING OF THE HOLLAR was in-
evitable, to bring it into a more realistic relationship to other
currencii s. p.it it will prove only one of a series of recurring
crlsi over ths dollar unless we face up to some unpleasant
realiti. -.
President Nixon speaks darkly of raising some tariffs as well
as lowering others in order to counter foreign 'Japanese
an i other) discriminations and get a "fair shake" for American
products This kind of f'exihility is good, whether in the hands
of the President or Congress or both. Unless it is achieved, the
current wave of protectionist-isolationist f>e!ing among the
American people will mount and become a tidal wave.
But A nerica cannot build a protectionisl wall high enough
to conceal the rising prices of American products, the staggering
production cos's, the shoddy workmanship, the loss of nride in
V k 11 roads Of history are strewn with the wrecks that grew
lazy and bloated and tried to live on their own fat. Also of civ li-
zatinns thai lust the sense of being bound together in a single
organism, and pursued group, e'ass and factional prides and
greeds.
This comes down in the end to the values men live by. The
values of affluence may make life one of sensual delights, but
thev don't add to the productive or trading vigor of the
civilization.
If American society is to have a vigorous future, it will have
to stress individual self-fulfillment but not self-indulgence,
group cohesiveness but not group arrogance, work and achieve-
ment but not power and acquisitiveness for their own sake.
6 THIS IS TRITC OF AMERICA'S COMPETITORS as well.
It remains to be sevn whether the members of the European
Common Market, by joining together, can transcend their own
inner social inadequacies. Germany and Japan present special
cases. Eoth have been relieved of huge defense costs, and are
thus different from America which still spends billions around
the world for its military-diplomatic shield.
And both Germany and Japan, having to rebuild their indus-
trial plants after a disastrous war, emerged with a sharply de-
fined will to achieve a place in the world again. But the competi-
tion of Japan and Europe, with each other and with America,
will test the inner weakness and strength of each.
Where President Nixon breaks most drastically with past
administrations in this area is in his refusal to expand or even
continue the checks on American investments abroad. These in-
vestments weaken the position of the dollar by sending out
more dollars than come back. They are questionable on that
ground, as well as because they raise anti-American resentments.
But they are part of the dynamism of A men-.an energies:
They represent an export not only of dollars but of technologies
md skills. As such they are a much better American export than
that of arms.

1
T


;'
Friday. March 16, 1973
-Jewlstincrknar nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page S

Hollywood Hadassah
Donor Luncheon Set
.The Hollywood Chapter of Ha-; prevalent, in .Palestine^. >
dassah will hold its annual Donor! From a modest budget of $4,000 js sponsoring"'^ photoVraphy'c'om-
Photo Competition
Being Sponsored
By 7 Lively Arts
Seven Lively Arts Festival, Inc.
luncheon Tuesday, March 27, at that first year, and only two Amer
noon at the Diplomat Hotel. The', ican trained nurses, Hadassah has
chapter consists of six groups' grown to an organization with an
namely: Beach, H'Atid, Henrietta annual budget of over $18 million.
Szold, Hillcrest, Mt. Scopus and i Without a single professional fund-
Shalom, j raiser on the staff, Hadassah's ad
The luncheon makes the eulmi- j ministration and its policy is run
nation of the year's fund-raising! by volunteer lay leadership cen-
events and this year will celebrate i tcred in its own building in New
ladassah's fiOth vear anrl Israel's York City. The group has grown
lty. The group has grown
to over 325,000 members in nearly
1,400 chapters in the United
States and Puerto Rico.
The Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center Ein Karen,
Jerusalem, is Hadassah's most im-
portant project in Israel. It is the
country's largest center of healing.
Hadassah's 60th year and Israel's
25th anniversary. Honored at the
luncheon will be a number of
women who have made contribu-
tions to Hadassah in different cat-
egories.
Especially honored will be Mrs.
Jacob Lute, Mrs Irving Press, Mrs.
William Schulman and Mr*. Philip! ,7a"ch7nY and research, converting
Taylor for their contribution to
Hadassah for becoming Imat Cha ,nore than a million square feet,
yils, (women of valor). This is! The center has a 660-bed hospital;
the 16th time Mrs. Schulman is an medical school run jointly with the
Imat Chayil and the second time llebrew University; a nursing
for Mrs. Lutz. William Schulman
and Jacob Lutz will also be hon-
ored for the second time as Avi
Chayils.
Imas are Mrs. Irving Nadlcr
and Mrs. Henry Salomon. Bern-
petition with cash awards to win-
ners and .4 week-long exhibition of
all entries April 9-14.
Mrs. Lee Jaffe will coordinate
the contest and displays of color'
prints and black and white prints, i
First prize winners in each cate-|
gory will receive $50. Second place I
winners will be awarded $30 and
third place, $10. Ribbons will be
presented to all winners including I
honorable mention honorces.
Awards will fte given to winners
7:30 p.m.. April 13 at Young Circle ;
Bandshell. Winners will be notified
by April 9. All entries will be dis-
played April 8-14 at Hollywood)
Recreation Center, 2030 Polk St.
The four categories are amateur
black and white prints, amateur
color prints, professional black and
white prints and professional color!
prints. Slides are not eligible for
competition.
Any size photograph must be
mounted in a vertical or horizon-
tal position on vertical mountboard,
size 16 x 20 inches in order to fit
school: a dental school run jointly
with the Hebrew University and
ihe Alpha Omega fraternity; a
mclhcr-and-child pavilion and a
,-chool of pharmacy and a syna-
gogue for staff and patients which
. houses the 12 famous Chagall, ,
factresses arc Mrs. Sid MBmh, ; stained-glass windows depicting the in the regulation display stripping
Mrs Jack Shapior and Mrs. Alex blessings of Jacob upon his sons. I on the walls.
Packer. Guardians in Israel are
Mrs. Harry Bagdan. Mrs. Jack Hur-
witz. Mrs. Sidney Munter, Mrs.
Ethel Posnick, Mrs. Samuel Wal-
lace, Mrs. J. J. Briefer and Mrs.
Esther Golnb. Gateway to Life is
Mrs. Jules Gordon.
Pillars of Hope are Mrs. Rosa
Lieberman and Mrs. William Schul-
man.
This year the chapter hit a new
high in the number of women who
became Amis (Friends) with a
total of 174 from all groups.
Hadassah was organized by Hen-
rietta Szold in 1912 for the pur-
pose of combatting the distressing
social and health situation then
Wildfire
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
Nearly half ol all lorest hrw .n
Ihe Souih are sei on purpose
By woods arsonists kids oul lor
a Ihrill or grown men carrying out
a grudge with malches
II you'd like lo help
prevent arson ..
report it! ..., '?
adv.n.vn* ,VJY -tegOSg
contributed iu< W% p*ll
tne puOhc good .VK- Jm0
Help Prevent Forest Fires in the South
Cameo Coiffures
(formerly Cleveland St. Beauty Salon)
announces their
Grand Opening!
MASTER HAIR STYLISTS TO SERVE YOU
You are cordially
invited to visit our beautiful
newly redecorated Salon
Open Tuesdays thru Saturdays
9AM to 4PM
Thurs. Evening Til 8:30\
Cameo Coiffures
2106 CLEVELAND ST.
For Appt.
920.1103
? ???
HELP WANTED ? BUYING or SELLING?
LET A LIVE WRE HELP YOU !
I HAVE SOLD MANY HOMES IN EMERALD HILLS -
HOLLYWOOD HILLS AND THROUGHOUT
HOLLYWOOD & PEMBROKE PINES
Call ANYTIME Day or Night
0f Emile Tortora Associate "**
PalmView Realty.Inc.
2310 Hollywood Blvd
Holtywood, Florida
Officr 920 1414
Canberra,, flagship of P & O Lines, makes her maiden voy-
age from Port Everglades on March 26 for a 10-day cruise
to the Caribbean. The largest and fastest ship ever to sail
from Port Everglades, the Canberra has a gross tonnage of
45,000, is 820 feet in length and 102 feet in width. Her serv-
ice speed is 25 knots and passenger capacity is 2,238.
Flagship Canberra Chosen
For March 26th Sailing
To make certain the passen-
gers on their March 26th Carib-
bean cruise have nothing but the
best, P & O has chosen the flag-
ship of the fleet Canberra
to bring P & O's colors to Flor-
ida from Port Everglades.
Canberra is a true flagship
In every sense of the word. She
has steamed almost a million
and a half miles around the
world and been to more than
50 famous world ports. Can-
berra is close friends with more
exotic places than most people
haw even dreamed about.
She is one of the fastest ships
ever put in world service, the
biggest turbo-electric ship ever
constructed and one of the most
remarkably designed ships ever
launched. She was the first
large liner with an aluminum
superstructure. Lifeboats in al-
coves below the open decks.
Completely air-conditioned
rooms. Open passenger space
that swept the full length and
breadth of the ship. Canberra
sets the pace for the modern
ocean liner.
As long as four city blocks
and as tall as a 15-story build-
ing, she can cover a mile of
ocean in two and a half min-
utes. She has 14 decks. 1.600
deck cha'TS and oo"n dock space
one and one-half dmes the size
of a regu'ation soccer field.
And some of her staterooms
put other ships to shame. There
are four veranda suites and
right dehixe bedrooms that
have four window-like portholes
each, fittd carpets large enough
to practice your nutting on.
telephones and plentv of room
to entertain 50 or so. Many
other cabins have carpets and
telephones.
Some inside rooms even have
a window open to views of the
sea. These are Canberra's
unique court cabins, with a
window looking out into the
hall connecting the cabins. Hall
has sea windows, open area and
settee for your own "court
party" with your neighbors.
You can check the weather
without leaving the room and
close your blinds for complete
privacy.
Canberra can also hold more
passengers than any ship in the
world. The nice thing about
her capacity is that on Carib-
bean cruises, she will limit the
number of passengers to two-
thirds her capacity. This means
you'll have more room than you
believed possible. Room to re-
lax, to be as active as you like
and to explore this sophisticated
but genial seagoing city.
Don't get the idea that Can-
berra's huge size means you'll
be just another face in the
crowd while on board. Any ship
that has passengers for months
at a time and gets them back on
board again has to have a
staff and a wav of doing things
that is second to none. And
people come back time and
time again to P & O ships.
Canberra's staff is thoroughly
disciplined. But it Is also
friendly. They like to see pas-
sengers enjoy themselves and
go out of their way to make
sure thev do. You may find
yourself being taught the fine
noints of cricket, joined for tea,
invited to a party, even con-
fided in about the old days of
"the Errolre or the new days
of l.ondon. There is no short-
age of sun. ca'm seas and con-
geniality on Canberra. And
there is no extra charge for any
of it
For complete information and brochures on the Caribbear
cruises write Cunard Lines Ltd., Port Everglades Station
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33316 or phone Miami 947-7524;
Fort L-auderdale 525-3-381


1
I
| PogeB
+Jentsii flcricffar) nd shof" of Hollywood
Friday. March 16. 1973
hmm m mm
1
l/l.AIM 1. WINN
AUA RUSINEK

Meetings Planned By
JWF Women's Division
Three meetings have been planned to highlight the cam-
paign of the Women's Division of Greater Hollywood's Jewish
Welfare Federation during the last two weeks in March. The
meetings will be hosted by different women and will be designed
to apoc: First on the schedule is a breakfast meeting at Emerald Hills
-Country Club Wednesday. March 21. The meeting, planned for
10 a.m.. will bo hosted by June Gordon, past president of the
Women's Division and Marion Nevins, a member of the board of
directors.
Speaking will be I.iliane I, Winn, a Moroccan Jew, cur-
rently living in Miami. Mrs. Winn has worked for the United
Nations in New York and has lectured on the work of the inter-
im! ional body as well as speaking on the current situation in
Israel.
On Thursday. March 22, Hilda Corn and Gloria Greenspun
will host a luncheon at the home of Mrs. Corn at 900 Adams St.
At this luncheon. Prof. Dori Parola, a recent emigrant to Israel
from the Soviet Union, will share experiences and feelings about
the future of European Jewry.
Mrs. Greenspun is a former campaign chairman of the Wom-
en s Division of JWF while Mrs. Corn has offered her support tc
Federation for many years her interest stemming from many
trips to Israel during which she became interested and involved
in the country's needs and aims.
Climaxing the Women's Division campaign will be an Immi-
gration Experience'' Thursday, March 29, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
This special gathering has been .planned to give the women of
the local community a true feeling of the problems of a Soviet
Jew.
To convey this to the group, an elaborate program encom-
passing all the stages of emigration will take place, with each
woman assuming the identity of a particular Soviet immigrant.
Susan Miller is chairman of this event.
The Women's Division is currently approaching the 50 per
eenJ mark in its projected campaign goal. Jhe March meetings
are expected to bring the campaign over the top.
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION MEETINGS
MARCH 21 10 a.m. Breakfast meeting Emerald Hills
Country Club
MARCH 22 Noon Petite Luncheon Home of Mrs. Herman
Corn. 900 Adams St. Hollywood
MARCH 29 10 a.m. Immigration Experience Temple
Beth Shalom
R
it
9-
h.

rl

m
d.
:
A
<*
b.
OF
HAUANDAlf,
INC.
C\.ft '.'act
DSAPERiES
arc-
BED S"l-:S
FOREIGN
A_U VO PAINTING
it
DOMESTIC
TLRRACL FAINT AND BODY
"YOU WRECK tM"-"WE FIX' EM-
COMPLETE BODY 8, PAINTING SHOP
TERRACE AUTO FRAME SHOP
"VOU BEND 'EM" WE MEND 'EM
ALL TYPE OF AUTO FRAME REPAIR
2301 S W 59
TERRACE
966-0349
N. HOllVWOOB
Women's ORT Sets
6E1 Casino Night'
The Broward region of Women's |
American CRT will hold the final
event of the Earning Power Im
prm-vment Course' /EPIC) project
Saturday evening, March 24, in
the Hemispheres Ballroom, 1690
S. Ccean Dr., Hallandale.
The evening will be an "El Ca-
sino Night." with Mrs. Jay Rosen
as project chairman; Mrs. James
Kosak and Mrs. Melvin Talbert,
gift chairmen, and Mrs. Sheldon
Tepps, ticket chairman.
The EPIC project aids ORT's
apprenticeship and pre-apprentice-
ship programs, adult courses and
.icceleiated courses for persons
who cannot attend the ORT high
fchool, either because they lack
the ability or the preparatory edu-
cation necessary, or because their
family responsibilities make it im-
possible for them to attend school
full-time for four years.
EPIC aids every facet of the
courses witli which it is concerned,
including the classrooms, equip-
ment and administration.
NAME
fivs,/>&//, Al<-A
BIRTHPLACE
CITY
Mosc&k/
AGE -3

SEX
>
lAt-<
CHILDREN
.... ------.-----.--------T^^~~
Dinner Meeting
Prodnees 835,000
More than $35,000 in pledges
for the 1973 UJA-Jewish Welfare
Federation campaign was receivei
at a dinner meeting at the Presi-
dential Towers recently.
The building committee for the
campaign under the chairman-
ship of Carolyn Davis. Mike Kirs-
ner and Jack Ruby made all
the meeting arrangements.
The evening started with a cock
tail hour and a buffet dinner host-
ed by I. J. (Uncle John) Abrams,
Mr. ind Mrs. Monte Belsky, Mr.
ind Mrs. Lawrence Covitz. Mrs.
Carolyn Davis. Mrs. Pauline Hay-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Ike Kassel, Mr.
and Mrs. Mike Kirsner, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Klinger, Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Konncr, Mrs. Evelyn Rich-
.nan, Mr. and Mrs, Jack Ruby and
Mrs. Ann Wildstein.
Following the dinner. Zvi Kolit/.
author, journalist and movie pro-
ducer, spoke to the group about
conditions and needs in Israel to-;
Jay. Mrs. Carolyn Davis chaired
the meeting.
PASSPOR? I^KEWAL SMK ;

One of the Soviet Jews whose identity the women of the
Women's Division will assume during the "Immigration Ex-
perience" on March 29 is Alia Rusinek.
Women's Division Sponsors
'Immigration Experience'
Continued From P-ige 1
san Miller. Working with her
are Carole Morganstein and
Brenda Greenman, invitations;
Sue Gun/burger and Helen Glass-
man, telephone: Marie Portnoy
and Ruth Kerbel, food and greet-
ing committee.
Reception committee members
are Meral Ehrenstein. Nancy At-
kin. Charlotte Brodie. Elaine
Fleischer. Stephanie Gurland.
Marty Jacobson, Bea Langel.
Marion Levitats. Karen liar-
golies. Merle Schneider and
Anita Weiss.
Reservations for the day's ex-
perience may be made by calling
the office of Jewish Welfare
Federation.
FOl'R Jerusalem Black Pan-
thers turned op at t'ity Hall
lUutaMj without picket si-us
and without a cause to protest.
They were there to receive cer-
tificate* of appreciation for
youth work. The four, often
arrested during Panther demon-
strations in the past, have tteen
working for the Municipality as
feneiiiK instructors in neighlior-
hood youth clubs. The four are
Rafi Mart-iano, Yehuda Hue.
Meir f'ohen and Reul.cn Alien;il.
Ansel Insurance Agenty^FUNiB
Ant* W ttonctoin *#
Ansel Wittenstein
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Bollywood
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805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
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1200 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HOLLYWOOD
922-6721 947-3411


Friday; .March 16. 1973
rt
VJemsii fkridkaun S"0*"r of Hollywood
Page 7
Metropolitan Division Of
JWF Organizes Campaign
Lodge Presenting Wtglft of Music' Sunday. March 25
The first organizational meeting
of the Metropolitan Division of the
Greater Hollywood Jewish Welfare
Federation was held'in the board
room of the Federation offices,
1909 Harrison St., Sunday morn-
ing. March 4. '
The purpose of the meeting was
to organize a fund-raising cam-,
paign for the Metropolitan Division
of the Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood and to recruit
as many volunteers as possible.
Barry Holcve, prominent insur-
ance agent in the community,
chaired the meeting along with
Dr. Moron Levitats. Representa-
tives from Temple Beth El. Zionist
Organization of America, Chai
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Temple Is-
rael of Miramar. Jewish War Vet-
erans, Temple Beth Shalom and
Herzl Lodge of B'nai B'rith were
present.
It was decided that teams of two
workers each would be organized
each of which would be assigned
to contact 10 people. It was esti-
mated that three or four people
could'be contacted and informed of
the needs of Israel and the Amer-
ican Jewish community in an
hour's time.
Lewis Cohn. president of Tem-
ple Beth El. who was the first to
make a commitment on behalf of
his synagogue, stated that his teams \
would contact a minimum of 100
people In the community.
At the upcoming meeting of the
Metropolitan Division, every Jew-
Philadelphia Gets
Archives Center
In a pioneer project to obtain
and preserve important historical
records about the Phi'adetphin
Jewish community, the Philadel-
phia chapter of the American
Jewish Committee and the Federa-
tion of Jewish Agencies have es-
tablished a professionally main-
tained Archives Center.
The Philadelphia Jewish Ar-
chives Center of the Federation
of Jewish Agencies will be a
source of materials for historians
and educators as well as a model
for similar centers in other large
cities with large Jewish popula-
tions.
Included in the archival collec-
tion ate official minute books, let-
ters, pictorial material, and in-
valuable first-hand accounts of the
life of the newly arrived Euroj>ean
immigrant at the turn of the cen-
tury.
ish organization and synagogue is
expected to be represented and to
participate.
Workers will go out into the,
community on April 15 for a door-1
to-door campaign and expect to
reach many people who previously;
have not been contacted by the
United Jewish Appeal or the Jew-;
ish Welfare Federation. ;
Herzl Lodge. B'nai B'rith, com-
posed mainly of men residing in
the high rises of Hollywood, Hal-
lar.dalc and North Dade will pre-
sent its Night of Music Sunday,
March 23, at 8 p.m. at South
Broward High School auditorium.
Feature, of.,the evening .will be
a performance by the Florida Op-
era Singers of the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami, starring Buth Baf
fo, lyric coloratura soparno: Elea-
nor LaForge, mezzo soprano; Curtis
Rayam, tenor and Stephen Dubov,
baritone. Warren Broome will
serve as pianist and conductor and I
Walter Palevoda will be master of
ceremonies.
Selections from La Boheme, Car-1
men, Tosca, Die Fledermaus, as
well as numbers from operttas
and musical comedies, aiiwn :
them "Fiddler jjft,the Roof." "My
Fair Lady" and "The Sound of
Music." will be presented.
Extra added attraction will be
the appearance of Emery Deutsch.
internationally known violinist and
RCA recording artist who will play
an assortment of numbers.
Most of the seats are reserved?
ticket information may be obtained
by calling Lou Cuttner, chairman}
Bob Hoffman, Ix)dgc president:
Abe Bader, Arthur Lezar, Jack
Solot, Ben Miller, Stephen
lowe, Saul Steinweiss, Max
litz or George Schneider.
Mar-
To:*
A RECORD of Hortt has been
stahlMird by the Tel Aviv po-
lice who iHMie.l summon***"* (a*
50 |ii rsnns for smoking in rtty
bt*ee during one '24-hour period
recently.
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote yew rates. Also
local moving long distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
r overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
We,
need
you.
If you can spend some time,
even a few hours, with someone
|who needs a hand, not a handout
call your locai Voluntary Action
Center. Or Wllte to "Volunteer,
Washington. D.C. 20013.
The National Center lor
Voluntary Action.
JV ixiuwim miiiin i" P"Mt '
take me
to your
mailbox
Hollywood Federal's Save By Mail service saves travel time, saves
effort, saves money, and we save you more money by supplying
the postage ^p both ways. <:1^ See a Hollywood Federal
Savings counselor for full details.
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Ben Kaplan, Manager, Hallandale Office.
DANIA WEST HOLLYWOOD DAVIE HALLANDALE
EMERALD HILLS
1909 Tyler Street 140 S. Federal Hwy. 5950 Washington St. 6100 Griffin Rd. 2401 E Hallandale Beach Blvd. 4555 Sheridan St. vllli**^1
Phone:925-8111 Phone:923-8241 Phone: 98L-2000 Phone: 584 5000 Phone: 920-1610 Phone: 906 9900 VjVT^


Pag* b-
-Je*isirk*idUart wWftjHiPWl
4 .".&?,.-Meritfe 16. 1973


)^V^yMWWWWWyWWW>WM^^MAW^**
scene aWnd
by MatiOB iSevins
At the present time Jewish Welfare Federation is engaged
in their annual campaign for funds. What a turn-off that sen-
tence can be for almost half of the local Jewry! And why? They
won't listen to the plea. And why not? Because no Jew ever
turns down a cry for help. It is contrary to a heritage we all
share. It follows therefore that if they don't listen, their Jewish
hearts won't bleed and their wallets won't hurt. Is it possible
that a Jew could decide on a ''Me First, Last &nd Always" pro-
gram?
In my fantasies I figure out ways to get the story of the
current needs of their fellow Jews around the world and around
the corner to them. Would you like to share my fantasies?
I've dreamed of interlacing the reels of the latest porno-
graphic film with pictures of our suffering Soviet brethren. Sure-
ly many among the avid audiences must be fellow Jews and at
this receptive moment they could learn a bit about the problems
of other Jews- while learning of the sex fantasies of the movie
makers.
Then we could have every second number on the waiting
line at Royal or Blue Sea show a picture of a needy neighbor.
The card could have a place on it to sign a pledge to help with
a handy box to drop it in. This would not only help yc-'jr neigh-
bor but would also pass the time as you wait your turn.
And sometimes I dream that with every 10th $100 ticket
that is sold at the racetracks, bells would ring and a littler sign
would unfurl from a place above the window. This little sign
separating the bettor from his money and the ticket might say,
"Gamble on a Soviet Jew $1,200 will buy him a visa!"
All these are just daydreams. In reality we send letters, we
give brunches, breakfasts, luncheons and dinners. We have speak-
ers, young and old, diplomats, journalists, holocaust survivors
and recent Soviet immigrants to Israel. They speak well and they
speak poorly their tales need no eloquence. They only need
an audience.
Ami that audience has got to be not 56 per cent of the peo-
ple as it has been in the past but 100 per cent of the people be-
cause the need is great and the time is here. Lets join the
Jewish race!
BITS AND PIECES: Martha Schecter, Nancy Atkin and Jan
Grossman are hosting a shower for Jill Harris who is marrying
Ronnie Aranow. ... A number of the local organizations will
have booths at the Charity Fair at the Fashion Center on March
28. There's a new BBG chapter for eighth graders. .
\oungsters and oldsters like Norm Atkin and Mort Abram are
looking for sponsors for the Bike-A-Thon.....Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Ahm are having a rummage sale March 25, 26, and
27 at 805 Glenn Parkway.
DONATE YOUR USED CLOTHING
OR HOUSEHOLD GOODS TO
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM THRIFT SHOP 2027 Tyler St
only03" MfS' j3Ck Sh3Pir0 922"6188 fr Pickup for furnitur
925 0801
Hadassah Thrift Shop 2042 Harrison St.
. 923 -4286
nn^mrICiSraeL0f Miramar Thrift Shop 6776 Pembroke Rd.
Douglas Gardens Home for the Aged 751-8628 for pick-up
Temple Sinai Thrift Shop 1692 South 22nd Ave. 922-7941
Camp Barney Medintz Opens
Registration To Floridians
Camp Barney Medintz, a Blue
Ridge Mountain vacation facility
ponsored by the Atlanta Jewish
Community Center, has opened
registration for youngsters from B
through 15. it was announced this '
week by Steven Krams, executive :
director.
Located some 80 miles north-
east of Atlanta at Cleveland. Ga
Camp Barney Medintz offers horse
back riding, water skiing, tennis,
swimming, Hebrew lessons, cera-
mics, drama, arts and crafts and
Israeli folk dancing on its diver-
sified summertime menu.
First session is slated June 24
through July 22, with the second
session scheduled July 23-Aug. 20.,
This is the 11th year of operation
for the camp, which offers chil
dren an opportunity to have fun
nd at the same time gain an un-,
derstanding of their rich Jewish
heritage through special cultural'
nd artistic programs.
Camp Barney Medintz is affili-1
ted with the Atlanta Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board and the Amer-
ican Camping Association.
The staff includes personnel
from Israel and veteran camping
personnel with skilled backgrounds
in athletics, education, dramatics
and other leisure time activities.
ROBERT
TAYLOR
INCOME TAX SERVICE
$5 up
6801 Pembroke Rood
Pembroke Pines,
Florida 33023
Phone 966-Ten Forty
SAVE SOVIET JEWRY
YOUR LETTER CAN SAVE A LIFE!
SAVE
Dr. Victor Lapidus and his family.
Dr. Lapidus unemployed former senior researcher Re-
search Institute for the Automobile Industry
Mrs. Lapidus unemployed former architect at Moscow
Project Institute.
Eugenia Lapidus Pevzncr and Simeon Pevzner daughter
and son-in-law, both 19
Regine Lapidus daughter, 11
Write on their behalf to:
NICOLAI PODGORNY
Supreme Soviet I'.s.s.R.
and
A. S. KOSYGIN
Chairman of Council of Ministers of
Soviet Union
m. IAMBUS,
DAUGHTU KtGINE
VfCTO* LAPIDUS DAUGHTER lUGCN'A KS. GINRIETJA LAPIDUS
LAPIDUS
SO.V'N-MW
SimtOH PtVMC*
For over thirty-five years, families
have been relying on Planters Oil for
all their Kosher cooking. All the year
through. Because it's pure, light, and
polyunsaturated. So the true taste of
food comes through. Whether it's
kugel, chopped liver, matzoh balls or
just plain American fried chicken.
Cook it with Kosher and Parve Planters
Oil. (You'll see what we mean.)
CHICKEN MOO-TOO-GAN ?
Makes 4 servings
*A cup Planters Peanut OL
1 3-pound frying chicken, cut in serving pieces
1 cup chopped onion
1 cup orange juice
2 teaspoons salt
1 teaspoon grated orange peel
Vfc teaspoon pepper
1 Vi cups orange sections
Vi cup slivered
Planters Blanched Raw Almonds
Heat Planters Peanut Oil in large heavy
skillet over medium heat. Add chicken
and brown on both sides; then add onion
and cook until onion is tender. Stir in
orange juice, salt, orange peel, and pepper.
Cover skillet tightly and cook over low-
heat about 30 minutes, or until tender.
Add orange sections and slivered Planters
Almonds; cover and cook 5 to 10
minutes longer. Serve.
A Kosher
Recipe
from the
Kosher Oil
. .
i
.>.


Friday, March W. 1873
* Jewisti rk+kfktn *nd Shofwof ttoHywood
'''
Page 9-
Students Meet On Methods For Russian Jewry
By Special Report
COLLEGE PARK, Md. Jerry
Goodman, executive director of
the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, told Jewish student leaders
meeting at the University! oi
Maryland this week that they
should not push now for a com-
pete cutoff in trade between the
Soviet Union and the United
States as a way to aid Russian
Jews.
The 100 students from 45 U.S.
<;.mpuses gathered here for the
second annual National Confer-
ence on Campus Action for Soviet
Jewry. They studied ways to force
the Soviet Union to relax its emi-
gration restrictions and end har-
assment of Jews who remain in
the Soviet Union.
If we close contact we lose
the pressure point. If we have no
trade, we have no influence." Mr.
Goodman said in calling instead
for a policy of balanced tension
with the Russians.
"When they come we are
obliged to create a climate of
opportunities of trade, cultural
and scientific visits" to convince
the Soviet government it loses
more than \t gains by oppressing
Jews.
The growth of commerce* be-
tween the United States and the
pressure" while not forcing the | Soviet Union offers a new area
Soviet Union into isolation, he where action will have to be in-
continued. "We must utilize the I tensified, he said.
First Orthodox Synagogue Formed
Announcement was made this
week of the formation of the first
Orthodox synagogue in Hollywood.
The synagogue is servicing the
KH of Emerald Hills and Holly-
wood Hills.
Dr. Frank Stein has heen elected
president of the congregation; Dr.
Alvin Cohen is vice president. The
synagogue plans to become affili-
ated with the Young Israel move-
ment.
For further information about
the temple and its services con-
tact Dr. Stein, Dr. Cohen,
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
- i HOMEOWNERS BUSINESS
MAJOR MEDICAL AUTOMOBILE
HOSPITALIZATION SENIOR DRIVERS
LIFE SR-22 FILINGS
2640 Hollywood Blvd. Phone 923-2471
Hollywood, Florida Miami 947-5902
. .
. >
\ .
Get a
Caribbean cruise
in the mail.
The book is free. The cruise is from $31 a day to $120 a day.*
* s.s. Canberra is the Flag-
ship of the largest peacetime
navy of the greatest sea
power the world has ever
known. She is "The World
Cruise Ship," and beginning
January 31st, she'll make a
series of cruises from New
York to the Caribbean. We
wrote the book on her.
Reading about a cruise
with the s.s. Canberra is
about the next best thing to
taking a cruise with her. We
think it's one of the best-
written books in the entire
travel industry.
It's the complete cruising
manual, replete with facts
about s.s. Canberra, a sample
menu showing some great
selections from all over the
world, itineraries, useful
information on the islands
you'll visit, and color pic-
tures, too. Read it and find
out what posh really means;
clue: we invented it. We
invented cruising, too. Read
a little of the history of the
great ships of the P&O. And
there's a complete deck
plan to pore over.
'Cruise prices are based on
double occupancy, and there
are over 70 minimum-priced
rooms. For your copy of our
24-page brochure, see your
Travel Agent, send the coupon
below, or call Cunard collect
at (212) 867-0150.
s.s. Canberra
The World Cruise Ship
s.s. Canberra, c/o Cunard
P.O. Box 373, Farmingdale, New York 11735
Sirs: Please send your free brochure describ-
ing s.s. Canberra's Caribbean Cruises.
Name__.--------------------------------------->-----
Add ress_____________________________----------------
City-------------------------------------State
I

U.iy-
My Travel Apent is_
P&O, ailing the seven seaa undef the Brm*h Fl.it ilncc 18'7.
RepCMCntcd in the U.S. by CunarJ Steam-Ship l>mpjny Lid.
*.S.
Canberra will be cruising to the Caribbean from Port Everglades on March 26th,


Page 10
9-JewtstifhrkHan m! Shofar f Hoitywood
Friday. March 16, 1973
!


AT HOLLYWOOD BEACH APRIL 12
Histadrut Foundation
Slates Spring Confab
The new Holiday Inn motel ot
Hollywood Beach will be the site
of a National Spring Conference ot
9 I
and young married couples to se-
cure financing for housing.
Finance Minister Pinchas Sapir
and Gen. Yitzhak Rabin, Israel's
ambassador to the United States,
endorsed the program during tthe
- :
Teen
Scene
By PAUL KERBEL
As" vice" president of program-
ming of the Jewish Youth Council
I would like to tell you about the
fantastic Youth Council events
coming up in the next few months.
On April 8, we have our annual
Biko^A-Thon. The Bike-A-Thon is
ESLSftf S^^L^ -hr the chairmanship of Tom
ference held in Miami Beach.
Contributions made through 8.5
per cent Histadrut Annuity Trusts
Katz with Mis. Robert Pittell as
advisor.
There will be a 20-mile route
DR. SOI STtlfi
the Israel Histadrut Foundation
April 12. Announcement of the all-
day conclave was made this week
by Dr. Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach, national chairman of the
board of the organization.
aiciUilued for the Mortgage Fund. :starting T lc Bcth Shalom
?L h ?Xtamf- ThCJ5 5? and ,hrce 10mile routes ac-
cent is pa d to the donors through-: ning at T le Beth shalom Tem.
outthe.r hfet.mes. i pie Beth El and Temple Sinai. We
Reservations for the April 12 uav a _f nml
function at the Holiday Inn, 4000 f,a' f $1'
S. Ocean Dr.. may be made at the! A special campaign committee
offices of the Israel Histadrut: with Steve Brodie as chairman
Foundation, 420 Lincoln Rd., Miami will solicit prominent members of
Beach. Residents and winter visi- [ our city to give to the Bike-A-
tors of Hallandale and Hollywood Thon. All money will go to UJA
are urged to attend, Dr. Stein said, to be earmarked for the plight of
Soviet Jewry and to Israel on be-
half of its 25th anniversary. The
Bike-A-Thon rain date is Sunday,
April 15.
Another event taking place in ;
April is our Creative Youth Serv-
lee. It will be held at Temple
Dr. Sol Stein of New York, na-
tional president of the Israel His-
tadrut Foundation, will be among
participants in the Spring Confer-
ence. A morning plenary session, a
luncheon, afternoon workshop
meetings and an evening assembly
are listed on the agenda, accord
ing to Dr. Kronish, rabbi of Temple
Beth Shalom.
Camp Ka Dee Mali
Now Accepting
Three Year Olds
Three-year-olds will form a new ,
group at Camp Ka-Dee-Mah this i *\na\ SatuJkda-v evcn,ng APnI
summer, according to a statement f'/LdHnf TTV* U" "
issued jointly this week by Morton !"! lcade!"P of LV"'la EjIMf, re-
Levin, president of the camp and lf,UhS 'fha,rma" ol TemP|e Solel
I George Kirn, director. The addi- ^u,h Group The scrvlcc ,s madc
tion of the new group comes as a up f a combination *>t creative
result of a demand from the com-'and, tJradltlonal sonS-s and prayers,
munity. according to the statement ,a s'dc show Israeli songs and
I many other things. This program
Dates for the summer session should prove to be a really fan,
have been set for two three-week j tastic and interesting evening,
periods from June 25 to Aug. 8.1 a- u ... ..- ,
An additional site has been acquir-' ?n my.,?- .thev Muimi lIs"eI
ed to house both the new three-j f5 ""T"1^ ,s .ha,v'ne a Salute
and four-year-old groups. The sep-l .lsT'!j.parade s ar^ at M,ami
^ration of the nursery school ** ",gn ^ho?' atJ1 "J Th,e
Dr. Stein, a renowned economist groups will allow more space for Youth jF^.1 ol Hollywood will
and former executive director of the junior camp at the present ^, Part,Patu>8 "J .*>* Par.ade.
the National Committee for Labor | Temple Beth El campsite. I ^eLtaTnS! PMTS
Israel, conducts weekly radio pro-1 Applications for all use groups' L
- now including youngsters frorn| JSZ**'**^?1*-,? "k ""Eft
three through 15 wiU be in the E51. wh*h *'" ubc held
mail within the next three weel | an>und th end of thc scho1 year'
Mr. Levin urges that parents com-' I would like to wish you all a
plete them and return them as i very happy and healthy Purim
quickly as possible to avoid dis-' and Passover. If you are interested
appointment. Camp Ka-Dee-Mah in becoming involved in the Youth
ferred giving to Israel through) has filled its groups within days j Council feel free to call me or
' after applications have been re- Scott Snyder who is president of
ceived in every previous year. | the council.
grams in Yiddish over stations in
New York, Miami and elsewhere
around the country.
The Israel Histadrut Foundation
has pioneered thc technique of de-
wills, bequests, annuity trusts and
funds, income funds and other
forms of legacies.
It currently is engaged in a na-
tionwide effort to secure $5 mil-
lion for the Histadrut Mortgage
Fund which will enable thousands
of Israeli armed forces veterans
K>
Yseff
SOMHSTKATIO
STYlIMC AND C010*
yfonUy tfarAtf
cKimpirvg par'lor'
a baviliqvje, me.
20&A 5 ocun it.
kdllondal*. \\a/,AQ
925-6464
oper\ 5oGrN day?
v>iuiar\ ujoododcoyna,^
BROWARD WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
presents
EL CASINO NIGHT
HEMISPHERES
1960 S. Ocean Drive (Ocean Side) Hallandale
Saturday, March 24, 8:30 P.M.
Come and Get Your Share of the Action
Prizes Galore -Big Thrills
$5.00 per person donation
GOOD TIME GUARANTEED
Free Hors d'oeuvres
MR. PAUL DIAMOND, M.C
FOR SALE
Lawn Mower and Outboard Service Business
Repair Shop Machine Shop
OWNER MUST GO NORTH!
CONTACT OWNER:
923-6285
Browai-d Region Marking ORT Day*
Broward members of Women's i tacting Mrs. Edward- I-ight. presi-
American ORT will join with 110.-] dent of the Broward Region, or
000 of their co-workers in nearly | Mrs. Harvey Buoksbaum, rr.ember-
850 chapters from coast to coast, ship chairman. Mrs. Selwj n Kent
in observing ORT Day 1973 j is financial secretary.
Wednesday. To achieve its goals, ORT has
The Broward Region kicked off | gone into all parts of the world,
ORT month with a Sunday, March | setting up its operations wherever
4, Phonathon during which mew,- Vocational training fan rehabilitate
bers manning the phones asked the underprivileged and raise the
women in Broward County to join
ORT. During ORT month a con-
centrated drive for members is
going on. Women can join by con-
econoinic and cultural level
wherever Jewish youth require
training for productive lives in
modern society.

CLEANING
PRESSING
LAUNDRY
WYNONA CLEANERS
PHONE: 922-5561
500 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER
arnett
ianR.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
A-. .
B....
FULL TIME SEAMSTRESS, SHIRTS, ALTERATIONS
REPAIR WORK ALL DONE ON PREMISES
One hour
idmihimg:
TMf MOST IN DRV CLEANINO
ACROSS FROM BROWARD HIGH SCHOOL
1910 N. FEDERAL HWY. 923-1133 HOLLYWOOD, FLA.
HAROLD A. COHEN, M.D., P.A.
takes pleasure in announcing
the relocation of his office
for the practice of
PLASTIC SURGERY
fo
EMERALD HILLS MEDICAL SQUARE
4420 Sheridan St- Telephone
Hollywood, Fla. 962-1696
BROWARD PSYCHIATRIC GROUP, P.A.
Jerome F. Bergheim, M.D.
Milton H. Graditor, M.D.
Gordon Lever, MD.
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION OF
Igmedio S. Pantaleon, M.D.
in the practice of psychiatry
, AND
Roberto Branciforte M.D.
in the practice of child and adolescent psychiatry.
EMERALD HILLS MEDICAL SQUARE
4400 SHERIDAN STREET
Hollywood, Florida
Hours by Appointment 96, .4730


rwdoy, March 16, 1973
+Jenisti ncridfrr nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
i.i... ... i
.. BMN |
"' r fTl.r-.T- .: -. I., ;i. i.i ...l I i ....'
*4* JSee Jt
By BOB KERBtl, Executive Director,
hwhhWtHarfttfieftriM of Greater rTol/rwotf*
This weekend we celebrate Purim. In many ways it is a very minor
holiday. Very simply put, it commemorates the savins of the Jews by a
young attractive woman who married a non-Jew, whom she met in a
beauty contest, realized her Judaism in time of adversity, and then did
everything in her power to save the Jews from destruction.
1 In Israel the holiday is commemorated by parades, singing and
lincin^ in the streets, costumes, and generally a feeling of happiness
ind unrestrained joy. The story of Esther is read in the synagogues.
|Tho viilian. Hamon is drowned out in lour voices of protest and anger,
t is nlso seen by we American Jews as a holiday for children, and many
f our temples will have carnivals, sports events and. of course, the
lie-:t thing of all. classes will be suspended in our religious schools so
hat the children can participate. It is interesting that in some of our
em pies, because of scheduling, we will be celebrating Purim at a
different, time than when it actually occurs. This is a convenience
mechanism.
Wnat is the significance of Purim touay? Possibly one of the ways
to describe it is to just briefly relate what is happening to the Jews in
the Soviet Union. For two generations they have lived under a Com-
munist non-religious secular society. Communism was to be the em-
todimerit of equality for all people "trom everyone according to his
bilit> to everyone according to his needs." There were the Stalin
urges and 30 years ago the death of Jewish intellectuals, but Judaism
ts we Know it was not practiced in the Soviet Union. The story is told
of a 24-year-old Russian girl whose first experience at being Jewish
tta when she entered school and each child in the classroom was
ked their nationality. She did not know what hers was and so the
teacher told her that she was a Jew. Everyone in the class laughed,
jfriis little girl, who knew not what this word -Jew" was, ran home
*nd told her mother who said to her "Don't worry about it." All
(trough school this occurred and she learned that this was the one
ing that differentiated her from others, and so she began to ask
uestions and each time she did she was ridiculed and criticized. As
he grew up to teen-age years and was able to explore, she found other
eople who were also labeled Jews and began to realize that this dif-
erencc was being used against her by society but it could be used to
ive her strength in developing an identity as a human being. She be-
jripme Soviet Jewish activist, and after much time and. great patience
Ihe was able to migrate to Israel. This story can be recounted hundreds
*f thousands of times in the Soviet Union today.
The discovery of who one is, the willingness to learn what we are.
4he desire to practice what we believe in and to have the strength
Jo fight for our convictions, is really what Purim is all about.______
W-+-------- -->"-. -r- '' M -------------'
JFWF Appoints 3 Hollywoodites
Dr Norman Atkin, president of I College Youth and Faculty and the
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wei- Committee on Aging,
fare Federation, Herbert D. Katz, Attendance at the series of meet-
campaign chairman, and Mrs. Her-, ings will give them an opportunity
bert Katz, a member of the board ; to meet with representatives from
of directors of the Women's Di- other cities' Federations and
vision of JWF. have recently been1 exchange ideas with them,
appointed to committee positions
in the Council of Jewish Fedcra-
Roth B'nai B'rith's
Installing Officer ;
The Broward Palm B^ach Coun-I
ties Council of B'nai B'rllh Lodges1
held its annual installation cere-j
nonies for new officers recently i
ith Tom Cohen chairing the event.
Attorney Burnett Roth, one of
the leaders of the Jewish commu-
nity in South Florida, acted as in
stalling officer.
Officers installed were Bruce
Daniels, Palm Beach Lodge, presi-
dent; Harry Cohen. Hemispheres
Lodge, president-elect: Alan Blau-
ftein, Hallandale Lodge; Thomas
Cohen, Hillcrest Lodge; Robert
Hoffman. Herzl Lodge and Paul
Hurowltz, Avodah Lodge, vice
presidents; Sam Silberberg, Hill-
crest Lodge, secretary, and Alex
Walkes, Avodah Lodge, treasurer. |
Abe Baum. Fort Lauderda'.e |
Lodge. Dr. Marvin Blum. Masada
Lodge; Sidney Cohen. Hemispheres i
Lodge: Maurice Glicksman, Blue
Star Lodge: Jack Kleiner, Chai
Lodge; Joe Perlstein, Herzl Lodge: j
Sam Albert. Hallandale Lodge and
Lou Tobier, Chai Lodge were in-
stalled as trustees.
Ira Catz, outgoing president, act-
ed as chaplain.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
Donor Ldnsbeorv iTuesdaty
Holly-Dale Chapter, AJC,
Will Hear Book Review
The Holly-Dale Chapter of Amer-
ican Jewish Congress will meet
at 12:30 p.m. Monday. March 25.
in the recreation room of Galahad
South.
The program will consist of Mrs.
Bess Zeiger's review of the book
by David Halberstrom entitled "The
Best and the Brightest." The meet-
ing is open to the public with des-
sert and coffee served to all at-
tending.
The Sisterhood of Temple Bel hi
LI will hold its annual Donor I
Luncheon Tuesday. March 20, in
the Granada Room of the new
Hoi,day Inn on S. Ocean Dr., Holh
wood. The luncheon is the culmi-
nation of a year of working and
planning by the members of the
Sisterhood, and is the largest fund-
raising project of the year.
Entertaining at the luncheon will
be Stephen Dubcv, a young tenor
who has appeared in leading roles
with the Opera Ouild of Greater
.Miami, the Miami Philharmonic,
the St. Louis Symphony and ha>
also appeared in musicals such as
Kiss lie Kate, West Side Story.
Finian's Rainbow, KLinet and Mu-
sic Man.
Only 21 years of age. Mr. Dubov
is performing as a cantor at Tem-
ple Beth Am in South Miami while
completing his senior year at the
University of Mi-ami.
Heading the Donor Committee
for the temple Sisterhood is Mrs
Harold Sc-hakne. Assisting her are
Mrs. Jacob Frank, Mrs. Roslyn
Emanuele, Mrs. Dorothy Weinfcld,
Mrs. Theodore Lifset, Mrs. Alfred
Mazzarino, Mrs. Abraham Glazcr,
Mrs. Morton Goldenberg, Mrs.
Thelma Kopol, Mrs. Sylvia Moss.
Mrs. Stuart K:il!man, Mrs. Eleai or
Goldberg, Mrs. Charles Wolfe,
Mrs. Sam Weinstein and Mrs. Ele-
anor Perkins, executive vice prcsi.
dent.
Proceeds of the luncheon will go
to support the Service to the Blind.
the Youth Group, the religious
school and many othe; services to
which the Sisterhood is committed.
Members of the Sisterhood have
worked at earning all or part of
their donor for these services.
Temple Solel Purim Carnival
Temple Solel Sisterhood is spon-
soring a Purim Carnival at Stirling
Elementary School Sunday, from
noon until 3 p.m. Featured will be
a Spook House. Fortune Teller and
Game Booths for everyone. Hot
dogs and hamburgers will be serv-
1 ed for lunch.
to
Watercolors In Schneider
Exhibit At Art Museum
Mary Schneider's watercolors
are being displayed in a one-man I
exhibit through March 24 at the I
Art Museum on Hollywood Blvd.
Three outstanding works on Is!
rael are among the examples of I
the Toronto artist's talent being
shown. They are entitled "The An-
cient Tree in Tel Aviv," "Wailing
Wall," and "Old Street in Jeru-
salem."
tions and Welfare Funds.
Accompanied by Robert Kerbel.
executive directoi of Greater Holly-:
wood's Jewish Welfare Federation, j
eomn./.tce meetings of the CJFWF
Ne York City late this month.
[ Dr. Atkins appointment was to
_ac Intermediate Cities Service j
IComrrittec. Mr. Katz's new post is|
tus a member of the Campaign Serv-1
|es Committee; Mrs. Katz will
erve on the Overseas Services;
ttee.
While attending the New York
Meetings the entire Hollywood con-
Pfngent will also attend meetings
lot the other committees such as
Efrban Affairs an 1 Public Welfare,
MOTOROLA
Quasar.
COLOR
Portable TV
ConsoleTV
SALES
AND
SERVICE
DR. J.B. BRUMBERG
Takes pleasure in announcing the
opening of his Practice in
0PT0METRY
at South Broward Medical Arts Bldg.
599 South Federal Highway, Dania, Fla.
927-2020
HRIFTY
RENT-A-CAR
In Hollywood & Hallandale
NEIGHBORHOOD & AIRPORT SERV3CES
Weekdays 927-1761 3000 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Evenings & Weekends 525-4355
'
Appliance City
OF MOLLVWOOO MLL INC.
981-1300
HERZFELD & STERN
Established 1880
members new york stock exchange
3906 s. ocean drive,
hollywood, fla.
44-4711 IOAOC)
IB)
NCWYBRK PHILADELPHIA PALM BEACH MIAMI EACH
(NEVA AMSTERDAM
JOHN R. EATON, Manager
SHELDON D. BF.RMAN, Co-Manager

LUNCHEON DINNERS
11:30 A.M. 11:00 P.M.
SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS
1:00 P.M. 11:00 P.M.
- TAKE OUT -
t HONG KONG VILLAGE
}M- Chinese Restaurarrl
\ G/ O08 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, DANIA
. PHONE 920-7077
GRAND OPENING
Primitive Art Work
236 N. Federal Hwy. (U.S. 1)
Dania, Florida
Specializing In Hand Carved Mahogany
From Haiti A The West Indies
Statues, Bone Jewelry, Salad Sets
Furnishings For Home A Office
OPEN
Daily 10 to 9 P.M.
Sunday 10 to 7 P.M.
Free Opening Gifts
Ample Parking
JEWISH RELIGIOUS ITEMS
ARTISTICALLY DESIGNED
PHONE 925-4845
ROOF PAINTING
-----SPECIAL------
2 Year Guarantee against
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2 COATS
$CA95
59
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TNIS Painting 962.oi99
Member. Greater Hollywood Chamber of Commerce


-
Page 12
*3eUtncrknar "* Shoft of HoHywooJ
Friday. March 16, 19?3
173
ISRAEL 25 COMMITTEE PRESENTS
'TO LIVE ANOTHER SUMMER'
NCJW Convention To Honor
Gov. Askew. Dr. Prinz Here
Abe Duibin, chairman of the Hollywood Israel 25 Commit-
tee; Mrs. Burton Levey, Greater Miami chairman, Israel 25
committee, and Hollywood Mayor David Keating.
Cochairmen of the Israel 25 Cultural Committee Mrs. Joseph
Hopen and Mrs. Norman Platt with Mrs. Burton Levey,
Greater Miami chairman, Israel 25 Committee.
. :<. .IWCJ. CUI.UUllk... -
Two national awards will be
presented for the first time at
the 30th biennial convention of the
National Council of Jewish Women.
March 26 29. at the Deauville Ho-
tel. More than 800 delegates from
throughout the United States will
help celebrate the 80th anniver-
sary of the NEJW.
Gov. Reubln Askew will receive
the organization's John F. Ken-
nedy Award before delivering the
keynote address at the opening
session March 26.
The award is given biennially to
same one who has rendered dis-
tinguished service to a cause mean-
ingful to the late President Ken-
nedy, and whose efforts have
brought about social progress
through legislative action.
Previous recipients include Sen.
Hubert Humphrey, Bayard Rustin,
Jack Vaughn, Patricia Worthy and
Mrs. Dorothy Height.
Dr. Joachim Prinz. past presi-
Jewisb
dent, American Jewisn Congress,
will receive the NCJWs first Faith
and Humanity Award at the con
eluding banquet March 29. Ho
served two terms as chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organiza-
tions.
March 28. some 500 community
service oriented delegates will be
taken by sightseeing buses to 11
service projects serviced by the
Greater Miami Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
Sites to be visited include Va-
riety Children's Hospital, Braille
Bindery, Arcola School for Handi-
capped. Larchmont Gardens Day
Care Center, Douglas Gardens Jew-
ish Home for the Aged, South
Beach Activity Center, Ponce de
Leon and Ida M. Fisher Junior
High schools. YMHA Child Care
Center, Council Thrift Shop Ware
house and the Greater Miami Sec-
tion^" offices
Question Box
By RABBI SAMI'F.L 3. FOX
(C)i 1973 JewisU Telegraphic Agency)
Why is "Hebrew" referred
ait a "Holy Language?"
to
Nachmanides (in his commen-
side of the burial, cave of the
patriarchs and matriarchs was due
to an order by the Almighty him-
self. As it appears in the bool of
Jeremiah (31:15.161, when the
Jews were being led into captivity
In ttie Federation
Building.
The Tour Guide committee in-
cludes Mrs. Betty GreensDan, Mrs.
Audrey Goldstein. Mrs. Judy G;!-
bert. Airs. Nanci Goldstein, Mrs.
Mikki Futcrnick. Mrs. Doris Rich,
Mrs. Ann Sheldon, Mrs. Helene
Berger and Mrs. Bea Kazan.
Script committee includes Mr..
Nanci Goldstein, Mrs. Rose Botf-
feld, Mrs. Marilyn Cohen. Mrs. My
na Loman and Mrs. Ann Sheldon.
Mrs. Elaine Bloom is president
of the Greater Miami Section'*
2,500 members and Mrs. Vera Kev
sler is community services vice
president. Serving as chairman of
the "Workshop on Wheels" is Mrs.
Elinor Catsman. Mrs. Reva Wexler
is national convention chairman.
March 27 a 'Council in Israel"
luncheon will hoar Dr. Chaim .Vi-
ler, director of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women's NCJW Cen-
ter for Research in Education o.f
the Disadvantaged at the School
of Education of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem.
The NCJW Center for Research
in Education of the Disadvantaged
will be celebrating Its fifth year
of existence and its first as a per-
manent institution in the Hebrew
University School of Education.
Dr. Adler, who will fly here di-
rectly from Israel, is a world re-
nowned specialist in the fields of
sociology and education and has
| written many works, published in

and passed this burial plac". a
tary to Exodus 30:13) explains j voice of severe weeping came fonh I b^h^ngUsh and" Hebrew", dwluVg
that Hebrew is referred to as the from this tomb. It was Ravhel
"Holy Language" because the wailing over the exile of her Je-
scendants.

Dr. and Mrs. Bret Lusskin, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Spencer and
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Jacobs.
Mr. and Mrs. Cal Linda, Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Hopen and Mr.
and Mrs. Ncrman Platt.
RAILWAY tickets have In-
creased by un average of 18',<.
On the Jerusalem-Tel Aviv line,
the fare will now lie IL 8.15, an
increase of 50 agorot. The
JeniHiilem-Iliiifa run will be
IL 6.15 (95 aRorot more); Tel
Aviv-Haifa, IL 4.10 (65 agorot
more). Kail travel will still be
Cheaper than going by boa.
SaMlan still get free ttcketa;
children Iwtwei-n 4 and 10
travel at half fare and students
get a 25', discount.
scriptures were written in Hebrew
and because the Almighty used
the language of Hebrew with
which to communicate with His
people and through which to make
His will known to the people
through the prophets. Maimonides
has another explanation. He claims
that the Hebrew language is to be
regarded as the "Holy Tongue"
because the Hebrew language con-
tains no direct words for such ob-
jects as, for example, the genitals
of either sex. When these objects
are referred to they are men-
tioned in the form of words which
may allude to their existence with-
out mentioning them with a proper
name. (Guide to the Perplexed
3:8).
Hebrew is. therefore, a holy
! language cither because it was
! the language used by the Almighty
ip revealing His will or because
it is a language which has remain-
id guarded with reservation so as
to allow human speech to express
only what is clear of temptation.
Why is the tomb of Rachel
considered 1 be of such special
significance?
Rabbi Solomon bar Isaac (Rash
in his commentary on Genesis (48:
7) explains that the unusual situa-
tion where Rachel was buried out-
The rabbis explain that Rachel's
lament was the only apical that
evoked the mercy of the Almighty
even more so than the pleas of
.Moses and Aaron, Abraham. Isaac
01 Jacob. Perhaps it was meant to
show that even in a remote place,
there is always a source of grae-i
lor the children of Israel because
of the sympathy and lament of
mothers such as Rachel who e?rr.-
?d their reward and their duo |
with difficulty, and whose life wa.*
comparatively brief in this world
but whose impact is eternal on ail :
generations.
with both topics.
He serves on the steering com-
mittee and as chairman of the Sub-
committee on Informal Education
and Community Developments of
the Prime Minister's special com-
mittee on "Youth in Distress."
At the 1971 national convention
in Detroit. NCJW pledged $1 mil
lion to establish the NCJW Center
for Research in Education of the
Disadvantaged as a permanent in
institution.
The center, which will carry
the name of NCJW in perpetuity,
will be housed in two wings in
the complex of the School of Edu-
cation now under construction on
Mt. Scopus.
-----------------------------------------------------------*j
Jl
Beatrice G. Weiss, oi New York
City, prominent in work on be-
half of Israel for many years,
has been appointed director of
ihe National Women's Division
of Israel Bonds, it was announc-
ed by Leo Bernstein, executive
vice president of the Israel
Bond Organization. Mrs. Weiss
will direct the activities of top
women leaders throughout the
United States who head Wom-
en's Division campaigns for
Israel Bonds sales.
JEFFER
Pl'NERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS
Irwin Jailer
Medwm Jailer Alvin Jeffer
HOLDS L I 188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.
(BROOKLYN 1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE
212/776-8100
MIAMI FLA 13385 W DIXIE HWY.
Reprp -.anted bf Sonny Levitt
$
305/947-1185
Chapels available in all
>rnmunities in New York and
throughout the Miami area
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
4444921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
7empte BethCl
Wemozlal
Cjazdens
The only all-jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land- V&^?
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced. v^'1,
For information call: wg|
923-825S_or write: *
TEMPLE BETH EL /?,?.-
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
NAME: _________________
ADDRESS: ^_____^^_
PHONE:
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
Jflemorial Chapel
"JEWISH fUKER&l DIRECTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATt
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790"
13385 W DIXIE HWY., N.M.
JOHNSON-FOSTER
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
1650 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. PHONE: 922-7511
Paul J. Houlihan,
L.F.D.


c
y, March 16. 1973
+ X*isi>ncrid**r7 ^ iofar of Hollywood
Page 13
T -
Apartment Division Gifts Break Previous Records
Apartment building tenants in [
this area have broken all records '
of giving at the initial meetings of
he UJA-Jewish Welfare Federa- ]
tion campaign gatherings. Some of
the buildings' residents increased
their contributions as much as
three-fold even before beginning J
the door to door solicitation.
Among the buildings which have
bald their initial meetings are the I
Hillcrest complex under the chair-
manship of Nathan Pritcher and
eochairmanship of Alvin Hess. At j
its recent brunch meeting pledges
of $75,000 were taken which rep
resented a 50 per cent increase
over last year. Since the meeting
solicitation has continued with
building captains contacting ten-
ants who were unable to attend
the brunch.
Hollywood Towers building com-
mittee members Dr. John Askin,
Jack Gold, Abner Lichtenstein and
Michael Joelson were able to re-
port contributions tripling those of
1972, with considerably more ex-
pected to come in from continu-
ing solicitation.
Both the Galahad North and
South buildings showed more than
a 50 per cent increase in pledges
at their first meetings.
Other buildings showing sub-
stantial increases so far include the
Sea Air Towers, with an increase
of 40 per cent; Sea Edge with a 40
per cent increase and the Hemi-
spheres complex which has more
than doubled last year's pledges
In all buildings door to door so-
licitation is being conducted. Ten-
ants who did not attend the initial
campaign meetings are being con
tacted and asked to do their share
for the cause of their fellow Jews
From the first reports of this
phase of the campaign, it appears
th9f**fPSldents welcome the cam-
paign representatives into their
homes and respond readily to
their plea.
This phase of the campaign will
continue until every apartment
resident has been contacted, it
was announced.
It's really important!
Be sure to mention
+Jeist\ flwrkHaun
when patronizing
urn advertisers
*.
The Jewish Calendar
5733
1973
Log B Omcr
Fast of Av
Hodesh N".on
Day Passover
HooCsh lyor
Rosh Hoa>sh Slvon
Doy Shabuolh
Rosh HodfSh Toi
Fosl of Tommuz
Rosh Hodesh Av
Ro,n Horiesh Elol
Apr.
Apr 1/
Thurs.
Moy 3
Sun.
FrT
Wed.
Sun.
Tint.
Mon.
Tues.
Wed.
j.:,,-, (i
Jon<> T
-lurw 6*
J'jl, '
July 17
Juh
Aug 7
5734 1973
Posh Hns^onort Thurs. Sot. S Fast o1 ( Walla Sept 2*
Vo'i Kippur Sol. Oct 0
Fiist Doy o* Suicoln Feost o#"~"c"oiH.iu^on Thu. Thu.-s. Oci u Oct m
Jiivtchoth Tcoh Frt OCI ">
Rosh HooVsh Hdhvwi Sol Ot1 1'
Rosh Hodf.h KiSltV NON ?'.
Flrsl Doy Honykoh "Thur!. Oe< JO
Rosh HoHtsh Tev Wld. Dec ?6
Mike Kirsner, (left) Carolyn Davis and Jack Ruby, chairmen
Presidential Towers.
Mrs. Ike Kassel, (left) Mr. Kassel and Mrs. Evelyn Richman
of Presidential Towers.
Barry Holeve To Speak At
Beth SItalom Purint Brunch
Barry Holeve, chairman of the
Metropolitan Division of the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation campaign,
will be the guest speaker at a
Purim Brunch to be held by the
Men's Club of Temple Beth Sha
lorn Sunday at 10:30 or immediate-
ly after the morning's services at
the temple.
Mr. Holeve, a local insurance
broker, will speak about Federa-
tion and the needs of the cam-
paign. The members will also make
plans for Men's Club activities
during the next three months. This
meeting will be open to all mem-
bers and also friends of members.
ah 8acr4 Occasions etunmene*
on the preceding e\xn\ng at Sun't.t
->
DR. WILLIAM M. GLANTZ
and
DR. GEORGE M. GLANTZ
Wish to announce the opening of an
office for the practice of urology at
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Suite 404
Hallandale, Florida
921-1717-by appointment only
Free
copies
of one of the
vtfbrld's most
quoted
newspapers
Judged the most fair
newspaper in the U.S. by
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themselves. A leading
international daily. One of
the top three newspapers
In the world according t>
journalistic polls. Winner
cf over 79 major awaids
In the last five years,
Including three Pulitzer
Prizes. Over 3000 news-
paper editors read the
Monitor.
Just send us your
name and address
and we'll mail you a
few free copies of the
Monitor without
obligation.
Pleas. Print
you, too,
enn BECOME R
CHARTER FOURDER
of the HISTRDRUT
IRORTGRGE FOOD
FOR ROURG
ISRAEL! COUPIiES
RRD
RRRiy UETERRRS
through an
8.5% HISTRDRUT
onnuiTy trust
r:n-e
Address
City..
Zip.^.
State_______
The Chkjstian Science
Monitor .
Box 125, Ailor Station
Boston, Massachusetts 02U9
DMA
I--.

"I enthusiastically endorse the
Histadrut housing and mortgage
program, which will provide $50
million in new housing for Israeli
veterans and young married cou-
ples. I wish to be among those
who will champion immediate ef-
forts for providing adequate
housing and other benefits for
the gallant men and women who
served in the Defense Forces of
Israel." GENERAL
YITZHAK RABIN,
Ambassador of Israel
For information:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT
FOUNDATION
SUITE 389. 420 LINCOLN MAD BLOC.
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33139
TELEPHONE: (305) 531 8702


Page 14
+Je*isl)rk>rklkUl "* Shofar of Hollywood
rriday. March 16, 1973
C^cmvnunity K^alendar

10:30
SUNDAY, MARCH 18
Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club Purim Brunch
kTcmplc a I .\'JJ
Temple Solel Purjmi (Samival -CWonn -+ Emerald Hills Batli
unil Tennis Club ,,
B'nai Brith Women. Hollywood Chapter 725 Dorfor Din-
ner 6 p.m. Marco Polo Hotel, Miami Beach
MONDAY. MARCH 19
National Council of Jewish Women, Hollywood Section
Meeting Home Federal Bldg., Hallandale Blvd.
Brandeis University Women's Committee, Hollywood Sec-
tion Study Group 10 a.m. Home Federal Bldg.,
Hollywood
TUESDAY, MARCH 20
Sisterhood Temple Beth El Donor Luncheon Noon
Holiday Inn South Ocean Dr., Hollywood.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21
B'nai Brith Women. Hollywood Chapter 725 Smorgas-
bord Noon Temple Beth Fl
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federation Breakfast
Meeting 10 a.m. Emerald Hills Country Club
Jewish Youth Council An Evening with Israeli Children
7:30 p m. Home of Scott Snyder, 4910 Jackson St.
THURSDAY, MARCH 22
Hallandale Hadassah Donor Luncheon Noon Dip-
lomat Hotel
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federation Petite lunch-
con Noon Home of Mrs. Herman Corn. 900 Adams St.
Women's Division of Technion, South Broward Chapter
Film Showing 12:30 p.m. Home Federal Bldg.. Holly
wood
JWV Post 613 Election Meeting 8 p.m. Home Fed-
eral Bldg.. Hallandale
SATURDAY, MARCH 24
Temple Sinai 200 Club Dinner Dance 8 p.m. Temple
Sinai
Broward Region Women's American ORT El Casino Night
8:30 p.m. Hemispheres Ballroom
SUNDAY, MARCH 25
Herzl Lodge B'nai B'rilh Night of Music 8 p.m.
South Broward High School Auditorium
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Ahm Rummage Sale All-
Day 805 Glenn Parkway
(to continue March 26 and 27)
MONDAY, MARCH 26
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Shalom Assembly Hall
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Temple Sinai
Holly-Dale Chapter American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m.
Meeting Galahad South Recreation Room
B'nai B'rith Women Hollywood Chapter 725 .Membership
Meeting 8 p.m. Home Federal Bldg., Hollywood
TUESDAY, MARCH 27
Hollywood Hadassah Donor Luncheon 11:30 a.m. Dip-
lomat Hotel
National Women's Committee Brandeis University
atre Benefit 8 p.m. Hollywood Playhouse
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 28
Hollywood Chapter Hadassah Book Review 1
Home Federal Bldg.. Hollywood
THURSDAY, MARCH 29
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federation Immigration
Experience 10 a.m. Temple Beth Shalom
JWV Post 613 Awards Night 8 p.m. Hallandale Recrea-
tion Center
The-
p.m.

CARBURETOR &
IGNITION SERVICE
DYNO
TESTING SERVICE
MOBILE
SERVICE
929-1243
L^
102t N. 20 AVE HOLLYWOOD
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"
Also Featuring A Variety of French Gourmet Specialties
LUNCHEON AND DINNER
FOR RESERVATIONS 927-4100
Bar Mitzvah Jewish Youth Council Marks 4g
MARC PODIS
Marc N., son of Dr. and Mrs. Alan
D. Podis, eclebrateel his Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, March 10, at Tem-
ple Beth El.
iS iS iS
,i .LAWRENCE COHEN
Lawrence Frederick, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jules Cohen, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning,
March 24. at Temple Beth El.
tc iS iS
TAMMY TAYMAN
Tammy, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Tayman. will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah Friday eve-
ning, March 16, at Temple Sinai.
i? & iS
DEBORAH BRODIE
Deborah Ellen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Myron Brodie. will cele-
brate her Bet Mitzvah Friday eve-
ning, March 23, at Temple Sinai.
iS iS
STEVEN HAMMER
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sy
Hummer, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning, March 17.
at Temple Solel services held at
Emerald Hills Country Club.
iS iS i*
GARY and DAVID WHEELER .
Gary and David, sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin Wheeler, will celebrate
their Bar Mit7.vahs Saturday morn
ing. Maich 24, at Temple Solel
services held at Emerald Hills
Country Club.
# iS
ANNA MAISEI,
Anna, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Maisel, will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah Friday evening, March
16, at Temple Beth Shalom.
fr is iS
DANIEL STRAUSS
Daniel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
vey Strauss, will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, March 24. at
Temple Beth Shalom.
iS is iS
MIKE COLLINS
Mike, son of Mrs. Norma Collins,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday morning, March 17, at Tem-
ple Israel of Miramar.
i* iS is
RICHARD HACHENBURG
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Hachenburg. will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning. March
24. at Temple Israel of Miramar.
Israel's 25th Anniversary
WWWv^n>WWW CANDLELIGHTING TIME
12 ADAR 6:09
5
vy\^WMWvwi'.
Religious
Services
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative. 416 N.E. 8th Avenu*
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Danzigar.
HAL-LAXDALG JEWISH CENTBR
Friday 8:15 p.m Service dedicated ti
Pchoi Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon:
"Scriptural Lesson of the Week."
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 S.W. 35th St.. Rabbi Avrom
Dnazin, Cantor Abraham Hotter.
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1351 S.
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe.
Sabbath services will he held at Tem-
ple ISeth Kl Friday. 1:18 p.m. Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe. spiritual leader, will
peak on "KM. Eli" The Soul Music
<>r our People.
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conserva-
tive1725 Monroe Street. After Nov.
1 4601 Arthur Street. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malaviky, Cantor Irving Qold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroch.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5004
Thomas Street. Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
TEMPLE 6INAI (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
Shulkes. 3"
In celebration of Israel's 25th
anniversary, the Jewish Youth
Council of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration of Greater Hollywood will
present a sound ancl light creative
worship service Saturday, April 21,
at 8 p.m. at Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson St.
Every Jewish youth organization
in the South Broward area is par-
ticipating in this service. Lynda
Kmas of Temple Solel is chairman;
of the committee which is develop-
ing the service. Wendy Berk, co
chairman of the committee, is a
member of the Temple Solel Youth
Group.
Committee members include
Sieve Scharf, United Synagogue
Youth, Temple Sinai; Rick Apse-
loff. B'nai Israel AZA; Kathy New
man. Temple Youth. Temple Beth
El; Paul Kcrbel, United Synagogue
Youth, Temple Beth Shalom; Lila
Greenberg. Temple Solel Youth
Group; Steve Blumenthal. United
Synagogue You'h, Temple Beth
Shalom; Karen Stone, Gimmel
Chapter of B'nai Biith Girls; Phil
Kaplan. B'nai Israel AZA. and
Jackie Rich, United Synagogue
Youth. Temple Beth Shalom.
Rabbi Robert -Fra/io, spiritual]
leader of Temple Solel-avho is act.
ing as advisor, stated that thirf
youth service will be unique in?
that it is truly the creation of
young people of the community
and will be carried out entirely
by high school age Jewish youth.
Rabbi Frazin is acting as a guide
and has actively encouraged the
development of the service by
youth rather than by the adult re-
ligious leaders of the community.j
Committee chairman LyniV
Emas stated, "W, the Jtwiafc
youth of Hollywood, feel the need
to commemorate this anniversary
ad we are doing our part to
pay tribute to Israel."
Purim Skit To Be Featured
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood Section, will
hold their next meeting .Monday
at 1 p.m. at the Hallandale Home
Federal Bldg. Program for the
meeting will feature a skit in honor
of Purim directed by Clare|
Friedman. June Gordon is chat-,
man of the discussiotn group.
'V
u>
PAINT & BODY WORK
COMPLETE TRIM SHOP
Domestic & Foreign Cars ft Trucks
Auto & Truck Towing
Insurance fsrimotes Wrecks Keboilf frame Repairs
fiberglass Resfy/ing Vinyl Tops Jeor Covers
PALM MOTORS
"VIC WEIGER"
5650 PLUNKETT STREET, HOLLYWOOD
Phone: 983-2046
Jk
H
[>os
'or
trt
THE SHIRT BARN
NOW IN OUR NEW AND LARGER QUARTERS
SHIRTS SLACKS SPORTSWEAR
"QUALITY AT A PRICE"
136 N.E. 1st AVENUE, HALLANDALE
OPEN MONDAY SATURDAY 10-5
PHONE 922-3638
WILLARD ALUMINUM PRODUCTS
FLORIDA ROOMS SCREEN ROOMS UTILITY ROOMS
AWNINGS PATIO FURNITURE HURRICANE SHUTTERS
MOBILE HOME SKIRTING WINDOW AND WINDOW REPAIR
BAHAMA SHUTTERS SCREENING AND
SCREENING REPAIR CARPORTS
CONVERSION JALOUSIE TO AWNING
5959 LEE STREET
Just off 4412 Streets 3outh From Sheridan
HOLLYWOOD, FLA.
962-2600
'law
lsali
f
"of.
I to
hin
bJ
hee
4>
Broward Psychiatric Group, P.A.
JEROME F. BERGHEIM, M.D.
MILTON H. GRADIT0R, M.D.
IGMEDI0 S. PANTALE0N, M.D.
ROBERTO BRANCIF0RTE, M.D.
P. GORDON LEVER, M.D.
announces the relocation of its offices for the practice
of child, adolescent and adult psychiatry
To
EMERALD HILLS MEDICAL SQUARE
4400 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Florida
Hours by Appointment Phone 961-4730
yp
4.


March 16, 1973
+Jewish flcrtdHcir *nl Mb of Hollywood
Page 15
Book Review Seymour B. Liebman
he Bene Israel Of Bombay
A
molt Schifra Stiizower spent 15 months in
[-India doing research for her doctorate in social
ropoiogy which wat awarded to her l)y tr.e Uni-
versity of London. She is now sen-
ior lecturer in the Department of
.Anthropology and Sociology at
Monash University in Australia.
The Bne Israel of Bombay
(Schocken Books, $8) is based
upon her thesis. Portions of this
book appeared about 10 years ago
in "Exotic Jewish Communities"
by the same author. The newer
volume is more extensive and has a wider range
of asix-cts of the life ol these Jews.
I The members of the Bene Israel who migrated
to Israel have l>cen the subject of much controversy
^kre they Jews and who are they? In the Israeli
Consulate and the offices of the Jewish Agency
th*y and the Baghdadis 'another Jewish community
Bj'lndiai were treated alike. The Israeli rabbinate
hat not questioned the Jewish status of the Bagh-
dadis but they have questioned the Jewish origins
I marriages of the Bene Israel.
All kinds of compromises have been suggested
to date, the unreserved acceptance as Jews has
been denied to them. The chief Sephardi rabbi
Kccntly stated that a minor, almost perfunctory,
step must he taken in order that they be accepted
as full-fledged members of the children of Israel..
Schifra Strizower is to be commended for her
book. She refused to become involved in the rab-
binical question and she accepted them as Jews.
She lived among them, won their confidences, and
writes of them with great emjmthy but also as a
trained social scientist. She brought to her task a
leaning toward Orthodoxy, a knowledge of Judaism
but no fear to admit her limitations in this sphere,
an inquisitive mind that enabled her to pierce the
superficial, and the ability to make qualitative
judgments. She also has the fortitude to indicate
errors in the writings of others and to prove her
points.
The book has a foreword by a member of the
Bene Israel community who, while agreeing with
most of her findings, notes his disagreement with
specific portions. We are fortunate that the author
did ler research when she did her prognostication
that the Bene Israel communities will disappear
as coherent communities within 10 years due to
emigration to Israel, intermarriage and a conscious
disassociation on the part of those who remain.
Whiie they made no significant contribution to the
enrichment of Jewish tradition, "they refused to
die out, as so many other Jewish groups did in
other parts of the world, isolated from centers of
world Jewry." They did this without having any
rabbis for almost 2.000 years.
DATELINE ISRAEL
By CARL ALPER7
Keep An Eye On This Man
NAME is Anwar Nusseibeh. More than any other
b. he is closely associated with the imminent
IiosfBUity of a peace understanding between Israel and
rMh h i'aee which Ls already coming about in grad-
' 'V'' Jf&'-','> rather than in any dramatic signing of a
treaty.
It is public knowledge that he has
had meetings with Golda Meir and has
consulted more than once with Abba
Eban, Moshe Dayan, Yigal Allon and
others. He is known to be a confidant
of King Hussein. Though he does not en-
joy personal popularity among the Arab
masses of the West Bank many there
call him "our Abba Khan." Who is this
Anwar Nusseibeh?
was bon. in Palestine 59 years ago and studied
history at Cambridge. He practiced law in Jeru-
and was appointed a judge in Jaffa during the
Mandatory government. Following the establish-
Israel he became politically active in Jordan and
in many in.iortant posts, among them governor
salem. Minister of Defense and Jordan ambassado-
don. In 1948 a stray bullet outside Jeiusalem hit
the leg, and he still limps.
co 1%7 he has lived in Jerusalem and carries an
identity card like any resident of Israel. He has
red cabinet positions in the Joixlan government
but refuses to leave Jerusalem. Besides his law practice
he owns a share in a contracting firm in a Persian Gulf
oil emirate.
Nusseibeh has six children. He is a tennis enthusiast
and loves western music, especially Bach and Mozart. He
also admits to a liking for Israel pojiular songs. He
speaks and writes a perfect English. He is a popular
lecturer in Israel, and gives press, radio and television
interviews freely.
In Israel he is regarded as a "moderate."' but he is
acceptable in Amman, Cairo ami Beirut as a loyal and
jmtriotic Arab nationalist. In his public utterances he
does not hide his stand. He continues to insist on Israel's
withdrawal from the "conquered" territories and demands
return ot Arab sovereignty over at least part of Jeru-
salem.
He is opposed by the militants and the younger Arabs
of the West Bank who regard him as one of the old guard
a Hussein man. He formally protests: "I do not repre-
sent anybody. I am a simple citrzen who loves Jerusalem
and hopes to advance peace." Yet his frequent visits to
Amman and his constant consultations with the leaders
of both countries have given him the further appolation
of Jordan's unofficial ambassador to Israel.
Newspapermen here keep an eye on his comings and
goings. He is a Middle East Kissinger. Where he goes.
the news will be made. He is a man to watch.
Between You and M By BORIS SM0LAR
Preparing For Brezhnev's Visit
\.'
s
|kaii:ics ok major Jewish organizations are
I piepaiing for the visit of Leonid Brezhnev, the
t "boss." to the United States They plan to
seek a meeting with him on mat-
ters concerning Soviet Jewry.
Brezhnev Is coming to this coun-
try as a guest of the U.S. govern-
nvnt. He is returning the friendly
visit made by President Nixon to
the Soviet Union last year. It was
originally understood that he will
arrive in Washington sometime in
the spring. The attitude of the
Congress toward the extensions to the U.S.S.R.
the most favored nation status in trade agree-
fents, as well as factors in the Vietnam situation
Hll have much to do with the exact timing of
^pzhnev's arrival.
I Jewish leaders anticipate that it may be difficult
^9'control some Jewish groups from embarrassing
e/hnev during his state visit here, Major Jewish
B^anizations are opposed to disruptive acts against
i. in view of the fact that he Ls the guest of the
sident of the United States. They believe that
"eye-to-eye" talk with him may serve to dis-
Bfcrage militant Jewish groups from anti-Brezhnev
"fcthursts. They consider it wisest to make a collec-
Bfte presentation to him on behalf of all leading
Jfeish groups rather than to have separate Jewish
Blips seek to meet with him
No one can, naturally, foretell whether Brez-
c>\ will agree to meet with a Jewish delegation
|p-ing hi; stay in this country. But indications point
tthe fact that between now and Brezhnev's stay in
the U.S. the Kremlin evill seek to reduce the possi-
bility of a hostile atmosphere against him on the
Jewish issue.
Pointing to this direction is the statement last
month in Moscow by Soviet Deputy Minister of
t'.ie Interior Boris Shumilin. who is in charge of
issuing emigration visas to Soviet citizens. In an
obvious effort to pave the way for Brezhnev's trip.
Shumilin announced that men who have reached
age 60 and women who have reached age 53 will be
fully exempt from paying the exit visa tax. In
addition, men who have worked 25, 15 and 8 years
and women who have worked 20, 12 and (> years
will receive 73, SO and 25 per cent reductions in
tax, respectively.
There is no doubt that even if Brezhnev re-
fuses to receive a Jewish delegation, he will hear
from various non-Jewish sides about the Soviet dis-
criminations against Jews, including the suppres-
sion of Jewish culture and the special "education
tax."
President Nixon, during his vi-it to Moscow,
could not, understandably, be as free to speak of
the interest in Soviet Jewry prevailing in the United
States. In Washington, however, talking with Brez-
hnev on American soil, he may feel himself more
comfortable in bringing this subject to Brezhnevs
attention. The Soviet lead.-r is strongly backing
those in the Kremlin who advocate closer relations
with the United States. A word from Nixon to
Brezhnev in Washington may influence the latter
now, when the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. are on the
road to a better understanding.
- km '..... "
Jews In Sports__________By Hoskell Cohen
Widows, Orphans Of
Munich 11 Aided
Isk \i l.l SPORTSMEN are becoming more miffed
every day as tlwy learn and read of [irojects by
Americans designed to aid the families of the mur-
dered 11 at Munich.
What disturbs Israelis here is that they get
the impression, somehow, that our well-intentioned
American citizens of the Jewish faith appear to
feel that only they can come to the aid of the
widows and orphans who were left as the result of
the Munich massacre..
In addition, the manner in which some of these
so-called collections for members of the heores'
families are made disturbs the Israelis no end.
The Israelis want everybody to know that thus
far $749,950 has been disbursed to the 11 families.
The distribution of money in Israel is handled by
the Israeli Olympic Committee in conjunction with
other agencies established for this prime purpose.
For example, tlie Magen David Adorn is han-
dling, with the cooperation and aid of the executive
committee of the Israeli Olympics Committee, the
dislnuscment of funds received from the Red Cross
in Germany.
Funds ol $23,810 tip to $57,120 have been dis-
bursed to the families involved.
In addition, the Israeli Olympic Committee sent
tide-over monies to the families right after the
Israeli Olympic contingent returned from Munich.
This amount in Israeli pounds came to IL78,-
750. which went to various members of the different
families. The S[)orts Federation of Israel holds
weekly meetings in which the adult members of
the families gather and discuss their various dif-
ficulties in adjusting to life without their beloved
ones. Those meetings, held under the guidance of
Shmuel LaUdn, who made the speech at the me-
morial services in Munich, are very distressing and
Shmuel advises me that after a session with the
families he is all beat.
Hardest hit are the families of llalfin and
Slavin, the wrestlers. The fathers and mothers of
these two men come to the meetings regularly, do
not make any scenes and arc quiet, hut grief is
spread all over their faces. Lalkin says it is im-
possible to be anything but serious in discussing
plans with the families. There is no opportunity
for levity because they are deep in mourning and
just can't get over the idea of having lost their be-
loved sons.
What triggered members of the Israeli Olmynic
and Sport* Federation this week was news from
the United States that yet another memorial fund
was being set up for members of the families of
the fallen 11 and collections were being made on a
door-to-door basis by young boys.
The Commit tee feels that it is taking care of
its own people adequately and it is not necessary
for door-to-door canvasses for funds to help out the
remaining members of the families involved.
Then, too, there is the possibility that funds
collected on a haphazard basis can go astray, not
mai'ed to the proper sources or not handled cor-
rectly.
I take the liberty of presenting herewith the
first written record of the transfer of money to
families of those who died at Munich during the
Olympic Game*. This is the tlrst release to any
publication on the delieate matter of fund disburse-
ment.

NAME
First Install- Second In-
ment in IL by stallment in
messenger) M (via bank)
Sarah Shnrr 7500 I5T.1M
Michael Bhorr (daughter) f:3.Xl
C'hana Spitzer 7500 $.-.7,150
Eleanorn Spitz.T (mother) ItMM
liana Koniuno 7500 157,1*0
Vento ami Chlriyn (parents) $-3,810
Shn.sliana Shaperu 7500 |S*,U*
Haiku and Joaef (parents) $23,810
Marzel and I'liayah (ehildiein ".""."
Koohfl Ciutfreund 7S00 fSS.ll*
Miriam Wcinberc 7Jrt !5t>lM
Henrietta Marks $23,S10
(Mother of Moahe Weiaawc)
Bhoabaaa Bhprincer 7."0A ISjM**
Kllvahu and Chana Hultln net ttfcsH
(Parental 7(0* $57,180
Yaakov and Anna Slavin TT.00 IHVUN
(Parents!
Shlomn and Chutia Fried- Ifif.lM
man (Parents) *
It.njaniin ttrrger (Father) *:.-.\-m
TOTA1M 7S.7-." 11. OT4MM |



Page 16
-JewisMorklto* "* SMw Hollywood
Friday. March 16. 1973 \
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