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:
AA00014307:00064

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"r
wJewisti Florid fan
Woiuine 3 Number ] 0
antl SBIOFAlt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 30, 1973
Price 20 cent;

Robert Baer's Reactions
To Recent Trip To Israel
i I Vhe most emotional experi-
ence of my life' were the words
Robert Baer used to describe
I
ROBERT BACK
his recent trip to Israel upon
Ms return this week. Mr. Baer,
who is a member of the 1973
Oumpaign Cabined of Greater
Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration, traveled to Vienna and
IsrSel with his wife as one of a
group of young leaders from all
parts of the United States.
Mr. Baer is also a member of
the national young leaders cabi-
net and in that capacity served
ajv.ho.it to the remainder of the
group along with nine other
mem 1). is ot the national orga-
nization. In all. 36 young cou-
ples made the trip.
The young leaders mission
stopped first in Vienna where
they met a group of Soviet emi-
grants and traveled with them
on the plane to Israel. "I just
can't describe my feelings as I
spoke to these Russian Jews and
realized how they had given up
everything just to be a Jew
and go to Israel. Their determi-
nation to practice Judaism in
spite of all the barriers placed
before them in Russia is almost
unbelievable.
"The whole experience made
the needs of Israel seem much
more real to me." continued Mr.
Baer. "I came back more com-
mitted than ever and have al-
ready increased the pledge that
I made earlier in the campaign."
The UJA/Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration campaign is presently in
full swing in Hollywood with
events planned to reach all
groups of people. The apart-
ments division, under the chair-
manship of Melvin H. Baer, is
still involved in building meet-
ings and in door-to-door solicita-
tion in tljosc buildings that have
already had general meetings.
Women's Division has slated
parlor meetings all through
April, with a phon-a-thon plan-
ned for the period of April 9
through April 12.
The need for increased funds
in Israel has been reinforced
by Mr. Baer's report of his ex-
periences there. The campaign
cabinet has been motivated to
put forth an ever-greater effort
to reach more people than have
been contacted before with the
story of the needs of 1973.
\
II
*K<>> 7:M;tiidelines
* By PAUL KERBEL
Blow that "Key '73," the current
Christian evangelical moment has
been officially launched on a na-
tional scale, it is bound to reach
an audience that, includes sub-
stantial numbers of Jewish people
of all ages. I' think though that
"Key '73" is being especially gear-
ed to us. the Jewish youth of
America.
' Recently I received a report
from the National Jewish Commu-
"nity Relations Advisory Council r>
. girding "Key "73." The report has
some guidelines on how to deal
with problems that might concern
; you or your friends. Here they
are:
I
tl. Do not overreact.
Brhcre is just no warrant for
alarm. We have some reports of
ndivklual conversion, but no evi-
^Knce of substantial impact on
swish youth.
2. Do NOT join in the numbers
e. i
" THissionaries characterically ex-
vjggerate the numbers of converts
i, gained. Do not help them by ac-
Cjpepting their figures or by repeat-
^itag their statistics, even if they
.^ppear in the public press. There
\are no reliable figures. Our con-
jjcern, in any case, is based on the
aditional axiom, "Whoever sus-
iir enc Jewish soul it is as if he
For Young Folks
had sustained a whole world."
3. Do not debate, dialogue or
argue with missionaries.
Missionaries often seek to en-
gage Jews in public discussion. Do
not be drawn into this utterly
fruitless exercise. Above all, do
not invite missionaries or their
followers to address meetings un-
der Jewish auspices. Do not pub-
licly attack or abuse the mission-
aries. Our obligation is to shore up
our Jewishncss.
4. Do not lose your "cool."
The style of the "Key "73" mis-
sionaries is likely to he cool and
affable. If and when they come to
the door, respond politely and
firmly: "No. thanks, I'm not in-
terested," or some other brief and
definite equivalent.
If you should run into a situa-
tion like this in school, home, at a
public facility or recreation center,
please contact the Jewish Welfare
Federation, 1909 Harrison St. This
is especially important if some-
thing like this should happen in
school.
i
Inserted in this edition of this |
I :>aper is a special section which I
% graphically portrays a story of I
I interest to all Jews. We think I
I you will find it worthwhile.
Slain U.S. Diplomat
Said To Have Sought
Israel, Sudan Links
BOSTON (JTA) Sen. Thom-
as F. Eagleton, D-Mo., said here
"there is evidence that George
C. Moore, one of the two Amer-
Israelis Not
On Red Sea
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Government denied this week
two claims by Southern Yemen
that Israel has established a
presence on the Ethiopian coast
and on several islands in the
Red Sea which command the
shipping lanes to and from the
Indian Ocean.
The Southern Yemeni embassy
in Beirut claimed that Israel
has leased the Ras (Cape) Sin-
tian from Ethiopia where it was
allegedly building an air and
naval base some 30 kilometers
from the Yemeni island of Perim
that controls the southern en-
trance to the Red Sea.
Perim was the base for a
rocket attack on the Israel-
bound tanker Coral Sea in June,
1971. The Southern Yemeni
embassy in Baghdad claimed
that Israeli forces had occupied
live islands in the straits of
Bab El Mandab.
The islands were not identi-
fied but the Beirut embassy
indicated that they included
Zuqar Island in the Hanish
group.
Navon, Tsur
Vie For Top
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
contest for the presidency of Is-
rael appears to have narrowed
down to a two-man race between
Yaacov Tsur, president of the
Jewish National Fund, and Yitz-
hak Navon, Deputy S-peaker of
the Knesset. The third candidate
most frequently mentioned, Su-
preme Court Justice Eliahu
Mani, is no longer believed to
be a major contender.
The ruling Labor Party will
shortly announce its candidate
and the Knesset will elect a new
president in May to succeed Zal-
man Shazar. Mr. Tsur has al-
ready announced his willingness
to run. Navon is expected to
state his intentions later, but
private sources said it is almost
certain that he will run for the
office.
Most observers believe that
Mr. Navon, who is a member of
the Sephardic community and
is immensely popular in the
Knesset, would win easily unless
Premier Golda Meir throws her
considerable influence behind
Mr. Tsur.
ican diplomats murdered by
Black September terrorists in
Khartoum, Sudan "was actively
engaged in efforts to begin a
dialogue between Sudan and Is-
rael through the United States."
Sen. Eagleton said he did not
believe "that the attack on our
diplomats in the Sudan was sim-
ply a question of their taking
advantage of an opportunity. It
was a well-planned attack, and
it was designed to interfere with
a dialogue that might eventually
have led to peace negotiations in
the Middle East."
Sen. Eagleton, who was Sen.
George McGovern's original run-
ning mate in the 1972 preside--
tial election campaign, made h'.;
remarks in the course of an ad-
dress at the leadership dinne"
of the Combined Jewish Phi-
lanthropies of Greater Boston.
He described Moore, the 47-
year-old charge d'affairs at the
U.S. Embassy in Khartoum, as
"an outgoing man who believed
that the widest gulfs between
nations could be bridged tj
good humor and dialogue.
JWF Women's Division
Staging Phone-A-Thon
Bells will be ringing at the homes of the women of the local
Jewish community when the Women's Division of Jewish Welfare
Federation stages its own phon-a-thon from Monday, April 9
through Thursday, April 12.
The telephoning will climax
the 1973 campaign of the
Women's Division and is de-
signed to reach the women
in the community who have
not as yet made their 1973
pledges to the campaign.
Manning the phones forj
the fund-raisir.g effort will]
be members of the leader
ship training institute of th(
Women's Division. Amonp
those who have volunteered
are Marty Jacobson, Bcr
Langel, Elaine Fleisher an<"
Sue Rosen. The plan is to
have at least 20 women mak
ing calls, either from theii
own homes or from a ccn
tral telephoning center where
calls will be made in the
evenings. Women interested
in helping in this part of the Women's Division campaign arc
asked to contact Marsha Tobin or Marty Jacobson or the offices
of Jewish Welfare Federation.
At the present time the campaign has already reached the
$80,000 mark according to Mrs. Marsha Tobin. campaign chair-
man. This marks a 23 per cent increase over last year. The figure
does not include the results of several parlor meetings still to
be held.
"The early returns in our Wosnen's Division campaign have
been most gratifying to me," said Mrs. Tobin in speaking about
the progress of the campaign. "I really find it particularly excit-
ing because I realize the great need for money there is today. We
of the campaign leadership are especially anxious about the
plight of Soviet Jewry and the tremendous amount of money that
will be needed to get them out of Russia and to resettle them in
Israel.
"And, in addition to all the financial support we must give to
Israel, we also know that we can't overlook our local agencies."
Their expenses have skyrocketed along with the inflation we all
face and still their needs must be met so that they can continue to
function.
"The phon-a-thon that we are planning and the several
parlor meetings still to come should, we hope, boost our total
way above last year's figure and somewhere in line with today's
needs."
MARSHA TOBIN


Page 2
+Jeis*ncrHk*rj SWor o# HoRyw^d
Friday, March 30, 1973 ^
David Tow To Be Installed JjS's^S
As BB Council President At Temple Sinai
David I. Tow. of Miami, will be
Installed as president of the South
Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
ROBERT
TAYLOR
INCOME TAX SERVICE
5 up
6801 Pembroke Road
Pembroke Pines,
Florida 33023
Phone 966-Ten Forty
MOTOROLA
Quasar.
COLOR
PortableTV
ConsoleTV
SALES
AND
SERVICE
Appliance CityI
OF HOLLYWOOD MALL INC
9S1-1300
DAVID I. TOW
Lodges at the Seville Hotel at
10 am. on March 23.
The new president has served as
BBYO ehairman of his Lodge.
Snolem BB. treasurer of the
Miami BBYO board of directors :
tor two terms, vice president of
the Florida Region BBYO steering
tommitttee, twice president of the
Florida Region BBYO steering
committee, and three terms as
State BBYO chairman
Prime objective of the Men's i
Council to which Mr. Tow will i
give leadership, is to serve as the j
coordinating body for 5,000 B'nai |
B'rith Men and 40 Lodges in South i
Florida.
"Activity and interest in the
South Florida Council," reports
Mr. Tow, "is at an all time peak.
People who unite to improve the
lot of their organization auto-
matically are doing the same thing
to their community. It is my nope
to continue that spirit of brother-
hood and build upon the founda-
tion established by my prede-
cessors.
Outgoing president. Judge How-
ard u. win serve as honorary .
trustee. Master of ceremonies for j
the installation breakfast will be
Judge Milton Friedman, also a
product of Aleph Zadik Aleph.
Other elected officers are Fred >
Snyder. president-elect: Henry;
Howard. George Kotin. Barry Gur-
land and Lou Bonchick. vice pres-
idents: Bernard Austein, secre-
tary: George Levy, treasurer: Sol j
Kaye. Al Golden. Melvin Feigeles. [
Max Marin. Herman Nudelman.
William Thompson. Sidney Ritter,
Sol Klein. Abe Checkman and Moe j
Mehlman.
Jack Kirschbaum. past president
>f the B'nai B'rith Council of
South Florida Lodges, will act as
installing officer. Featured speaker
will be Louis Ossinsky. Jr.. pres-
identelect of B'nai B'rith District
Grand Lodge 5. of Ormond Beach, j
Mr. Ossinsky will be introduced by
Ben Goldfieid. past president of.
Florida State Association
A religious exercise, written, di
rected and performed by area teen
agers. will be presented A aril X*
at 8 p m on the grounds of Tern
pit Sinai. 1201 Johatsoa St.. Holly
wood.
The sl'de and sound presents
ion. under the auspices of the
Jewlai Welfare Federation's Youth
Council, in conjunction with the
Hollywood Israel 25 committee.
will have a< participants member*
of youth groups in the area, with
Rabbi Robert Frazin of Temple
Solel as the young people's ad-
visor.
The dramatic portion of the pro
Sram. which will be based on a
theme of Havdalah (Freedom),
will be followed by a silent vigil
on behalf of Soviet Jewry.
Heading the committee will be
Lynda Emas. Writers, directors
and musicians include Steve Scharf. |
Rick Abseloff. Cathy Newman.
Greenberg, Jackie Rich. Steve
Phil Caplan. Paul Kerbel, Lila
Blumenthal and Karen Stone. The
music will be directed by Wendy
Berke.
Young people of the community
arc invited to attend.
Kallah Weekend Slated
At Hilton May 4, 5, 6
Singer Island in Riviera Beach
rill'Oe t?e scene or a family leani-
ng and studies seminar to be held
i the Hilton Inn of the Palm
teaches May 4. 5 and C The Kal
ah weekend has been arranged by
be Jewish Welfare Federation at
he request of the men and women
ho make up the memberships of
he Young Leaders Council and the
Women's Leadership Institute with
1 goal of broadening the base of
tewish life by an enriching fam-
ly experience." ;
Creative group participation and '
ihabbat services, discussions of
fewisB identity, and implications
for the future of Jewish life will '
be on the program. Children will
be included in many of the activi-1
ties, including the services, and
special arrangements are being
made for counselors and discussion
.eaders for the youngsters.
Joining the group with his fam-1
lly will be scholar-in-resident. Dr.
Mervin yerbit, a professor of so-
ciology at Brooklyn College. He is
vice chairman of the Committee on
College Youth and Faculty of the
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, and a member of
its Task Force on Jewish Identity.
The cost, which includes two
meals a day, will be $100 per cou-
pie, plus $10 per child to a maxi-
mum of $130. Children will sleep
in their parents' rooms unless sep-
arate rooms at additional cost are
requested. There will be no coun-
selors or babysitters for children
under three: tney are, however,
welcome with complete parental
supervision.
Since reservations will be lim-
ited to 20 couples, it is suggested
that anyone interested call the
Federation.
Committee Seeks Visiting Scholar
citizens at another, communitv
leaders at still another.
To have a visiting scholar "in
residence" for two days at a time,
twice a month, is .one of the goals
of the Jewish Welfare Federation's
newly formed committee on Jew-
ish Life which held its first meet-
ing March 26 at the home of Mrs.
Herbert Katz, chairman.
The group is concerned with
bringing cultural and educational
programs of value to the Jewish
community in this area. The vis-
iting scholar concept is envisaged
as making available to all age
groups, ovei a two-day period, an
authority on some aspect of Jewish
life, someone who would meet with
youth groups at one time, senior
Members of the committee are
I Mrs. Norman Atkin, Mrs. Myron
I Brodie, Mrs. Shirley Cohen, Mrs.
; Arthur Drickman. Mrs Fred Ehren
stein. Arnold Feiner, Bruce Fine-
j man. Dr. Victor Glazer, Mrs. James
j Jacobson. Mrs. Paul Kapelow, Mrs.
! Edward Kaplan, Dr. Alex Kobb.
Also Marvin Lee. Dr. Meron Le-
i vitats, Mrs. Edward Light. Dr.
Samuel Meline. Dr. Jack Miller.
Dr. Herbert Pardell. Mrs. Alan
Roaman. Harry Rosen. Mrs. Ros
lyn Seidel. Scott Snyder. Don Solo-
mon and Henry Weiss.
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
VALENCIAS
ANGIES 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
i
Hopitliiati Sickntti Accident Lit* Annuities
B. H. BERNARD, INC.
"Insurance Specialist"
1926 HOUYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Barry Holove, President
Phone 925-3251
PLANS AVAILABLE TO PERSONS WITH SERIOUS
HEALTH PROBLEMS
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 Tabletops
I JACK RUBINSTEIN
1541 So 21st Court, Hwd.
FREE ESTIMATES
Dade: 947-8713
Broward: 923-6651
X
STUART'S RESTAURANT
and COFFEE SHOP
1M1 N. YOUNG CIRCLE, HOLLYWOOD
SPECIALIZING IN PARTIES FOR ALL OCCASSIONS
"You Provide Guests -We Do All Tfce Resf
OPEN 5 A.M. TO 8 P.M.
BREAKFAST LUNCH DNNER
TAKE OUT AND DELIVERY SERVICE
CALL 925-9090


Friday, March 30, 1973
VJewisti Fkrkt/an end ShofM of Hollywood
Page 3
S*
Dr. Willens Announces
JFS Board Openings
Young Leaders To Hear Talk By Chas. Zibbell
Dr. Sheldon Willens, president of'
'the board of directors of Jewfsh
Family Service, has announced
ter long and satisfying marriage
relationships, have had to face the
many new problems involved in re-
iicpmcnt.,J'BoWcw with today's.;^hW'topte-wni'ibe.'-'The Future
youngsters have in most cases of the American Jewish Commu-
causcd upheaval and distress in[ nity."
an entire family group, thus neces- j
skating family counseling for all! In connection with his director-
members of families. The Jewish ial duties, Mr. Zibbell is responsible
family which has always been' for community planning, leader-
Members of the Jewish Welfare i ship development, Jewish educa-
Federation's Young Leaders Coun-( tion and college youth, and the!
cil and their wives will convene at
the home of Dr. Stanley Margulies
in Hollywood April 4 to hear an
address oy unanes Zibbell, associ-
ate executive director of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds irt New York City,
known for its solidarity and its
strength is reflecting the stress
and strain of the times which is
creating broader needs for all
kinds of family service counsel-
ing.
The proposed new directors are
expected to provide a transfusion
of new ideas and viewpoints from
segments of the population not
presently represented. Applications
3-Year-Olds Lead
Rich Fla. Derby
At Gulf stream
The leading three-year-olds of
thoroughbred racing will go to the
post Saturday, March 31 at Gulf-
stroam Park in the 22nd running
will be discussed and voted upon of ,ne rlch Florida Derby, a mile
at the next meeting of the nomi-; anc" an eighth test that provides a
coordination of national services.
He is also secretary of the pro-
gram committee for the Council's
annual general assembly, a gov-
erning body drawn from 220 Fed-
erations and Councils throughout
the United States and Canada.
A Phi Beta Kappa from Harvard
and a graduate of both that uni-
versity and the Boston Hebrew
College, Mr. Zibbell received his
master's degree in social work;
from Boston College. He is both a
writer and a lecturer with a back-
ground in Jewish Federation activi-
ties.
CU<" 'I .t------T II'------tli----M-----------------.------*-
arnett
lanK,
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
DR. SHELDON WILLENS
that the governing body of the
agency will enlarge its member-
ship this year in order to include
representation from all segments
of the ever-increasing Broward
County population. This will mark
the first such increase in the 10-
year hisVO' of the agency.
Particularly desired for repre-
sentation on the board are mem-
bers of the senior retired citizens
group, college and high school stu-
dents, and young married couples.
These groups constitute a high
percentage of the caseload handled
by the agency and it is therefore
felt that they should be repre-
sented on the board.
nating committee. It is urged that
people desiring to serve get their
applications in the mail as soon
as possible.
Jewish Family Service became
an automomous agency in 1971
with Esther Lowenthal as its execu
live director. Miss Lowenthal is a
graduate of Smith College with a
master's degree from the Univer-
sity of Chicago. She was a charter
member of the Academy of Certi-
fied Social Workers of the National
Association of Social Workers. She
has been with Jewish Family Serv-
ice more than seven years.
preview of the division champions.
The classic is expected to gross
about SI50.000 in purse money
with the winner earning approxi-
mately $90,001).
In addition to the program of
thoroughbred racing, Gulfstream
annually on Florida Derby Day
also presents a varied entertain-
ment program including a novelty
animal race. Only the Florida Der-
by itself attracts more attention
during the day's activities.
Jewish Living Weekend
Held March 24 And 25
Any Broward County resident is j rn(|
qualified to apply for the open di-
rectorships. Applicants are re-
quested to write a letter-stating
their reasons for wanting to serve
.and something o their background
and current status. Letters should
be addressed to James Miller,
chairman of the nominating com-
mittee, Jewish Family Service, 1909
Harrison St., Hollywood 33020.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County came into exist
encc in 1063 when the need for a
family counseling service had been
substantiated by a pilot project
conducted by the Miami Jewish
Family and Children's Service. The
agency is funded by the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood, the North Broward
Jewish Federation and the United
Fund of Broward County.
In 1972 the agency provi
service to (i00 families, the most in
Its 10-year history. Five hundred of
these families sought professional
counseling for the first time. In I
addition to these 600 families, in-
formation and referral services
wi re provided to 300 more. Two
thousand in-person interviews were
provided by the professional staff.
One out of three in-person inter-
views involved more than two fam-
ily members in the effort to find
solutions to a family's difficulties.
Home visits were made to many
of the old people not able to come
into the office of the agency. In
addition, more than 2,000 telephone
interviews were conducted. Due to
the special character of the popu-
lace of this area, many of the cases
involved married couples, who, af-
"Jewish Living Study Week-
was sponsored by Temple
Beth Shalom March 24 and 25, with
an educational staff headed by
Ephraim Buchwald, an instructor
in education and youth leadership
in New York City. The group of
young people was overseen by Mrs. and Gayle Swissraan.
Shirley Cohen, youth coordinator
of the temple, assisted by Larry
Willis, youth advisor of Beth Sha
lorn.
Frey, Debbie Friedman, Steven
Gottlieb, Ca*thy Hoffman, Russell
Dean Kaplan, Lynda Keneth, Paul
Steven Kerbel and Gayle Sussman.
Mortimer, Jacqueline Rosean, Lexa
Rosean, Bonnie Rosen, Bobby Sher-
man, Michael Sehultz, Bill Singer
Assisting Mr Buchwald. who is
an instructor of Bible and Jewish
Philosophy at Ramaz Yeshiva in
New Yo;A and who is connected
with the Masad Hebrew Speaking
Camp, was .Miss Susan Starshcfsky.
a student at Stern College and Ye-
shiva University, New York. She
was music director at Camp Yaron,
Israel, and served as advisor at
, Torah leadership seminars and t
. ; shabbat programs plus having pre-j Nineties Sh
sented folk concents on campuses
in the New York area.
Hallandale Civic;
Center Sponsors
Entertainment
Hallandale Civic Center Fund
will sponsor a desert party and
matinee entertainment Thursday.
April 12 at 1 p.m. at the Hallan-
dale Recreation Center, SE 5th St.
and 1st Ave.
Participating in the Miami Beach
hotel activities were Lisa Ader,
Eliot Appel, Mindy Bardasch. Rob-
in Bardasch, Steve Blumcnthnl.
Keith Alan Cohen. Marc Ernstoff,
Laura Fleet. Dale Freedman, Jane
Paradise Villa Condominium so-
cial club will present its "Gay
iw" for the benefit of
Hallandale Civic Center Fund.
Nat Sax is condominium social
planner, Stella Kelner is director
and Gertrude Sugarman is choreog-
rapher.
Tickets are available at Hallan-
dale Recreation Center.
.
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Key & lock Work f atio Furniture
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
IN EAST BEACH BOULEVARD
HALLANOALE, FLORIDA IMM
PHONE 927-0516
IRA L. HUNTER
Vice President and
Resident Manager
Shields & Company
MEMBERS PRINCIPAL SKCTIilTlKS EXCHANGES
7300 Collins Avenue, Miami Be\<;h, Fla. 331II
Telephone: 865-0522 Broward 925-7517 & 925-6897
ART'S 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 Professions!
420 S. Dixie Highway, Hollywood
The most beautiful
Jewish Chapel in Florida
is just a few minutes
driving time
from Hollywood.
i
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Tel: 920-1010
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Murray N. Rubin, F. D
L


Page 4
Jenist fkrkitor "* Hollywoed
Friday. March 30, 1973
fJemsfrFloridian
._. %MM A* Mil HIJ\
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K SHOCHET Sl'ZAXN'E SHOCHET SEI.MA It THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
MARION NEVINS. News Coordinator
.._ Tha J<%ta*) FlftDOian Does Not OuariMH TM Maahruth
Of The Merchandiae Advertiaed In Ita Columna \\ / \
Published Bi-W h Kk-r:
l-Ctan Postaee Paid at Miami. F!a.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater HoOjnrood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE IV Sheldon Widen*. Chairman: Ross Beoker-
man. Ben Salttr. Marlon Ne\ins. Dr. Norman Atkm. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jewiah Floridian haa abaorbed the Jewiah Unity and the Jewiah Weekly.
Member of the Jewiah Telegraphic Anency. Seven Arta Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide New; Service. National Editorial Aaaociation. American Aa-
acciation of Enghth-Jewiah Newspapera, and the Florida Preaa Aaaociation.
-'RxPTlON RATES: iLo,-.al Area) One Year feat, Out of Town Upon
;
Volume 3
Friday, March 30, 1972
Number 10
26 ADAR 5733
Council Has Met Test Of Time
The fact that the National Council of Jewish Women is
celebrating its 80th birthday as it meets in convention on
Miami Beach will surprise many, for its outlook and its
approach to the issues of our times is as bright and as
fresh todcy as when it was organized as the 19th century
was drawing to a close.
Council is still concerned with day care, with fighting
poverty, with helping the elderly as well as the adolescent.
It has been in the vanguard of Jewish organizations on the
pressing guestions of civil rights and peace. Its concern
has extended beyond the national borders to assist Jews
in Europe and IsraeL and beyond parochial Jewish inter-
ests in working with Protestant, Catholic and Negro organi-
zations in the successful interracial and interreligious pro-
gram of Women in Community Service.
In its 80-year history. Council has met the test of time
with its deeds of loving kindness, as has been said of it.
Different Stances Confusing
If some Jewish spokesmen are expressing concern
about guestionnaires that indicate the religion of the appli-
cant, or guota systems and ethnic census-taking, there are
times when others appear to take a different stance that is
bound to confuse the opposition, and some Jews.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency obviously has been
seeking to unearth Jewish Prisoners of Wars emerging
from Vietnam and have managed to report at least three.
But, it also reports, "The Navy has declined to make pub-
lic any information of this nature" with no hint of commen-
dation for this arm of our government carrying out Jewish
defense agency philosophy.
As for Rabbi William Berkowitz. reelected president of
the New York Board of Rabbis, he made it plain that he
was against ethnic census and guotas in the City Univer-
sity system in the same speech that he warned politicians
that there is a Jewish vote and that he expected it to be
courted as~they were wooing the blacks. Puerto Ricans.
Catholic and Protestant votes. Which, in old-fashioned po-
litical terms, means that the Jews expected their share
(guota) of whatever will be passed out as reward.
Sephardic Jewry Resurgence
Although they have a place in American history as
the pioneer Jews of this continent, as well as Latin America,
the Sephardic Jews have almost been a forgotten element
in our present society. The recent organization of the Amer-
ican Sephardic Federation, in whose founding a number of
local people were prominent, promises to rectify that over-
sight.
The Federation is, of course, an important step toward
unifying the aims of the more than 100,000 Sephardim in
the United States and an act that can only be viewed as
further strengthening American Jewry. It will bring into
the mainstream of Jewish communal life a large group
whose culture and heritage have been largely ignored
since the waves of Ashkenazic immigrants began to arrive
on these shores in the late 19th century.
A not unimportant offshoot of organization will be to
give the Americans a greater voice on the international
Jewish scene. The vitality and wealth of the American
Sephardim is certain to be a factor in the growing strength
of the Sephardic community in Israel. Organization of the
Federation is a logical response to that situation.
MATTER OF FACT ***
WASHINGTON. DC. Once
again in Vietnam, President Nix-
on has a challenge confronting
him. The North Vietnamese vio-
lations of the cease-fire accord
are becoming oust about as gross
Biffi KagranP wHaneft vWhf-'
tions of the Laotian treaty nego-
tiated bv Gov. Averell Harriman
in 1962.
The whole subject is being
played down by the American
press which was a great mis-
take in 1962. joined in by this
reporter. On that occasion, Ha-
noi's representatives promised
Gov. Harriman to withdraw their
treops from Laos and to cease
using Laos as a corridor to sup-
ply the war in South Vietnam.
HANOI BEGAN cheating, how-
ever, the day Harriman and oth-
an were proudly photographed
signing the treaty that solved"
the problem of Laos.
In 1962. as a token of -with-
drawal." a couple of dozen North
Vietnamese troops were paraded
withdrawing" in front of in-
ternational observers and pho-
tographers. The other thousands
remained in Laos and were heav-
ily reinforced over time.
THE USE of the Ho Chi Minh
Trail as the main supply route
to the south was also continued,
was much better organized and
was enormously increased.
In the present instance, the
warning signal is the immense
new increase in the movement
of North Vietnamese replace-
ments and supplies over the Ho
Chi Minh Trail to South Viet-
nam. It is not a bad estimate
that the troop movement is cur-
rently at the rate of 30,000 men
a month or the highest fig-
ure reached in preparation for
Hanoi's unsuccessful 1972 offen-
sive.
THE MOVEMENT of supplies
is proportional to the movement
of troops, with special emphasis
on armor for offensive purposes.
In a sense, to be sure, these
movements over the Ho Chi
Minh Trail are decidedly reassur-
ing.
It has been an article of faith
with American left-wing think-
ers that Hanoi could always win
any straight political contest
with Saigon. If Saigon did not
have decisive U.S. military sup-
port. The troop and supply move-
ments plainly mean one thing,
and one thing only. Hanoi be-
lieves Saigon will win any such
political contest, unless the odds
are militarily weighted in favor
of Hanoi.
THAT DOES not alter the cen-
tral fact, however. The fact is
that President Nixon and Dr.
Henry A. Kissinger have to de-
cide what to do about these
gross violations of the cease-fire
accord they negotiated. It is
1962 all over again.
Here, to be sure, one must
make a distinction. The North
Vietnamese will not violate the
cease-fire accord by just being
in Laos until 90 days after the
recent Laotian cease-fire. At that
point they are obligated by the
accord to withdraw from Laos,
lock, stock and barrel as they
were obligated more immedi-
ately by the treaty signed with
Gov. Harriman. But that point
after the Laotian cease-fire has
not yet come.
FOR THE long term, the
North Vietnamese withdrawal
from Laos is Hanoi's key
commitment in the cease-fire
accord. Maybe President Nixon
is waiting for this big issue to
present itself. Maybe, also, he
is waiting to make harsh choices
until the last of the admitted
U.S. prisoners have been sent
home from Laos and North Viet-
nam.
The ugly truth still has to be
faced, however that gross viola-
tions of the cease-fire accord are
already being committed. Secre-
tary of State William Rogers
was publicly cock-a-hoop because
Hanoi's Soviet SAM-II missiles
have now been removed from
Khe Sanh airfield, inside South
Vietnamese territory.
No one but a public relations
man can believe, however, that
these newly introduced missiles
are not still illegally present, al-
though less visibly present in
the jungles near Khe Sanh.
WORSE STILL, the troopsand
supplies otfming do\frf tf!f' Ho
^SJafMimVTrai! are being pushed
into South Vietnam at a high
rate: and this is an undoubted
violation of the cease-fire accord.
Some troops and some supplies
are being positioned along the
border. Yet many more are be-
ing sent straight into the first.
second and third corps areas of
' South Vietnam. This is treating
the cease-fire accord as no more
than another "scrap of paper."
J | BnriiHl HNBSmM program
for both Vietnams is already i
ieep trouble on Capitol Hill. Ob-
viously, he will not persist with
, aid for North Vietnam if the
| accord is being treated as a
srap of paper by Hanoi. Yet
j there is more that he can do
Continued in Page 12-
J\S
Max Lerner
"Sees It
NEW YORK. NY. You are Golda Mcir. President Nixon
has given a state dinner for you at the White House. You sit
there with mixed emotions, after the shattering thing that has
happened. The Libyan jetliner, blundering into Israeli air
space over Sinai, forced down by Israeli pursuers with a ghastly
death toll, has cast a dark shadow over Israeli prestige in the
world.
You are Golda Meir. You and Israel have overcome shadows
before, and you have both survived. What makes this episode
more difficult is that it reverses Israel's symbolic role as target
and presents her to the world as attacker. Granted that it was
not intended, that it was an honest error of judgment by men
bedeviled for months by far-out terrorist schemes, balanced on
the trigger-hairbreadth of decision about how to meet another
possible one. Granted that the Israelis didn't know there were
any passengers on what could have beeifa camouflaged plane.
The fact remains that in its consequences it was a whopper of a
blunder.
You are Golda Meir. You are the head of a tiny state which
has the territory of a David but the reputation of a Goliath. You
are a compassionate woman, yet there isn't a man among the
world's prime ministers who can match you in tough mindedness.
You are amused to be considered so formidable, but also proud
of it, both as woman and Jew, for both roles had inherited the
image of softness.
Your face in repose is furrowed, sad, conveying all the sor-
rows of Jewish history since the destruction of the temple. But
when you speak, the flash of the eye. the curl of the lip. the
ironic tone, all combine to erase the sadness, and anyone not
wary- will be slashed by the razor of a no-nonsense daughter
of Zion.
YOU ARE GOLDA MEIR. In terms of the Biblical three-
score and ten you are deep in the evening of life, but your
strength of mind and spirit makes you a young lioness. Your
life spans the trek of a number of your generation of Israel;
leaders from Russia to America to yesterday's Palestine, anti
in all you have always been a pioneer. If Chaim Weizmann and
David Ben-Gurion can vie for the role of father of the Jewish
state, no one can deny your role as its mother an elemental,
large boned, downright, sensible-shoed mother, hewn out of the
earth of three continents.
You need all this earth-strength to dominate your party,
hold the disparate elements of your coalition together, remain
cheerfully confidant in the face of encirclement by the Arabs
survive the hostility of the Russians.
You have a difficult individualist cabinet to deal with, most
of them either prima donnas on their own or ambitious success-
ors who keep track of your years and strengths. You must make
the final decisions about the economy and the society, about
building or buying arms, about the world's most brilliant air
force, about breaking through the diplomatic ring around Israel.
You have won the crucial support of the American people, with-
out whose aircraft technology Israels dangers would become
intolerable, but you must somehow continue to retain that support.
YOU ARE GOLDA MEIR The sturdy security men can
guard you from terrorist assault, but not from the unremitting
burdens of office. You are tired, tired, but to reporters asking
how you feel you snap out a scornful, "Very well, thank you."
You were not born for an easy life, have never lived one in the
past, nor do you intend to set limits on your continued political
future, lest it open the way to a scramble for power disruptive
to the society.
Despite your Socialist friends in Europe, Asia and Africa,
you can't help admiring the way President Nixon has dealt with
the Russians and helped stabilize the Middle East tensions.
Things are less desperate for Israel since the Russian proconsuls
left Egypt. Understandably, Mr. Nixon had King Hussein of Jor-
dan and Egypt's Hafiz Ismali to the White House before you. in
his 'Middle-East Month." But you want a dialogue opened with
Egypt and the others, "hot line" or cool one. direct or indirect,
where you can trade concession for concession in hard, concrete
terms. If the Americans and the Communist powers Could do it,
why not Israel and the Arabs?
You are Golda Meir. You know that the biggest pressure the
Arabs can exert on the West is the threat to withhold oil during
the energy crisis. You hope and trust that American opinion will
not fold under the threat. You are a woman, and deeply hu-
manist. Your greatest pride is that with all its readiness to fight
back, Israel has not gone militarist, has not become Sparta.


Friday. March 30, 1973
-Jtwlst) AwMfafl nd Shofw of Hollywood
Page 5
. -i ...,
the Treasury Supermarket
PASSOVGtt FOODS
Make Treasury your headquarters for Passover food
shopping. We're proud to feature the brands you
know and trust. See our special display, make your
selection early.'
Manischewitz
Marble Cake Mix
Fruit Filled Mandel
Cranberry Sauce
Beef and Cabbage Soup
Tomato Mushroom Sauce
Jellied Fruit Slices
Beverages
Manischewitz Wine
Mogen David Wine
Kosher Pepsi Cola
Swee-Touch-Nee Tea Bags
Horowitz Coffee
Dade County Dairy
Homo Milk
Cottage Cheese
Sour Cream
Horowitz Bros, and Margarten
Matzo Farfel
Passover Barley
Potato Pancake Mix
Spices
Egg Kichel
Concord Sauce
'--ape Juice
Mothers
Borscht, Reg., Unsalted, Diet.
Old World Gefilte Fish, jar
White Fish and Pike in Gel.
Matzo Balls
King Sour Dressing
Techper's Sponge Cake Mix
Goodman
Square Matzos
Egg Matzos
Matzo Meal
Egg Kickel
Cocoanut Macaroons
Chocolate Macaroons
Honey Cake Mix (with pan)
Rokeach dC Sons
Gefilte Fish
Matzo Ball and Chicken Soup
Kosher Soap
Products of Israel
Aeiv Matzos
Telma Mushroom Soup
These are just a few of the items in our Passover display. All items are priced for Total
Savings.
It's the "Tape Total that counts 'cause that's where the savings show.

the Treasury Supermarket
Perrine
16051 S. Dixie Hwy.
Lauderdale Lakes
U.S. 441 and Oakland Park
Hialeah
103rd off Palmetto Expwy.
Hollywood
1951 South State Road *7


Page 6
*klst Meridian "< Shof.r <* HoMywood
Friday. March 30. 1973 "d
-
'
4 Awards To Highlight j
Bike-A-Thon On April 8
Four awards, one to tlu-TncTiv T-T frffm eacVof the ttMrTjHeS 7s 10:30'
mm
I lliltil
Ul and the organization with the ,
ii 'I sponsors, and to the individ-
ual and organization bringing in
the largest dollar amounts, will
highlight the festivities that will
take place in T-Y Park, the tcrmi-
rial point of April 8th's Bike-A-
Thon.
Teinrle Solel has now joined
Temple's Sinai, Beth Shalom and
Beth El as starting points for the
young people and adults who will
ride for so-much per mile with
the proceeds going to Soviat Jewry.
Each cyclist is looking for spon-'
sors to back his or her "sprint for
freedom" and those interested in
becoming a patron can contact the
Jewish Welfare Federation office
or local temples for details.
Tommy Katz, chairman of the
event, said, "The 197:< Bikc-A-Thon |
promises to be even more exciting;
than last years. We already have \
more participants and more spon-!
sors. and the community is re-
sponding very enthusiastically."
Dr. Norman Atkin, president of
Federation, and Judge Morton Ab-1
ram. are among the large contin-;
gem of adults who will ride in the
cycling event which will consist of i
10 and 20-mile routes. Starting time I
a.m.
Steve Brodic. past president and
currently campaign chairman of
the Youth Council, is in charge of
the committee that is soliciting
sponsors. They are concentrating
m business firms and community
leaders willing to subsidize a num-
ber of cyclists. Individual riders
are also being encouraged to ac-
quire their own sponsors.
Tommy Katz. Bikc-A-Thon chair-
man, is laying out the routes and
arranging for safety checkpoints
aloug the way. Adult volunteers
ire alw being recruited for super-
vision of the route to assure the
riders' safety.
Youth Council member Rick
Abseloff is responsible for the
printing and distribution of all ma-
icrial necessary for the event, in-
cluding permission slips and spon-
sor sheets.
Scott Srryder, president of the
Council, is in charge of the tele-
phone committees securing addi-
tional workers and participants.
Mrs. Robert Pittell is coordinator
of the 1973 Bike-A-Thon.
Applications for participation
are available at all temples and
the Jewish Welfare Federation,
1909 Harrison- St.
Four awards will highlight the festivities to
April 8 Bike-A-Thon.
be held in T-Y Park, the terminal point o the
-
Recreation Dep't Salutes Israel 25 At Musieale
For the lfith consecutive year, cated to the young country's 25th | monies, and there will be ad-
the Recreation Department of the anniversary. j dresses by Patrick Heneghan. corn-
City of Hollywood will salute the i Presented in conjunction with the niunity services director of the
State of Israel in a program dedi- Hollywood Israel 25 committee, the \ Kecreation Department and I. A.
! evening's entertainment to be held '< Durbin, c'hairm.nn of the Israel 25
in the bandshell at 8 p.m. will fea ; committee.
tare the Greater Hollywood Sym-' Musical selections will include
phonic Mandolin Orchestra with Israeli-Hebrew melodies: Israeli.
TYwii*:* *f Valalri-.t. soloists Nina Diamond, soprano; ] Russian and Polish folk songs:
lUjLPJM. Ul AUUITCn David 0rnstcin. violinist; and Mary j "Hejre Kati" and "Eli Eli" plus
and Mori Vrovskv, ethnic dancers.; Bab El Vad" and "Negev Shel-
Rabbi David Shapiro of Temple j anu," with a finale of excerpts
Sinai will act as master of cere-1 10m "'Fiddler on the Roof."
'Defamation9
tie of Address
Bv Thomas Cohen
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC
HOMEOWNERS BUSINESS
MAJOR MEDICAL AUTOMOBILE
UOSPITALIZATWN SENIOR DRIVERS
LIFE SR-22 FILINGS
2640 Hollywood Blvd. Phone 923-2471
Hollywood, Florida Miami 947-5902
Thomas Cohen, president of the
Hillcrest Lodge o." B'nai B'rith.
was guest speaker at a program
sponsored by the Brotherhood of
Temple Beth El March 28. His
topic was "Defamation and Anti
Defamation."
Mr. Cohen is a graduate of
Fordham University and has served
as a Commissioner of Human Re-
lations in Lqng Beach, NY. Among
his many other activities in the
Jewish community, Mr. Cohen was
president of Congregation Shaari
Israel in Brooklyn; president of the
Brooklyn Region Zionist Organiza-
tion of America: a member of the
Brooklyn Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal; and chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League Appeal
for Greater New York.
He has been a three-time guest
of honor of the Israel Bond drive
and served as chairman of the
Citizens Advisory Committee, Long
Beach.
Wift?f&%
n
CAMP BARNEY MEDINTZ
/ / ot the
ATLANTA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
-.hi. .\, i.itu
mil 1**1 "- .1 '
Second Sewion
July 23 Aujj. 20
Only $390. Per Session
Price include* ALL activities!
iu -tint in ihr Klur '.<;_ Ml*.
Ml mil. I v.,mi ,. ..
II. t Vvil.nl.'. ..;.
tin i :"!-.ition. mil.'..
1713 IV.i. In.. Itll \ I
1 ill 11 KS.Wil i
*;
A
POST
HASTE
On April 1,1973
the s.s. Statendam will
cruise the Mediterranean
visiting Israel
for the holidays.
Tr
I here's no need to postpone' making deposits
because you can't make n to the hank. Not when
youi Move Ahead Bank make- hanking by mail
so quick and convenient.
We have sp ial tit-posh slips and envoloix* r0,
ymii l>nnk-b\ -mail convenient <.
So liank post haste. Rnnk.-by-mail uith vonr
Move Ahead Hank. We make it easiei for'von
because Moving Ahead is what we believe hank-
ing is all about.
BS
nnmonnL
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HOLLYWOOD
CORNER H0LUW000 BUD 1 20th AVE HOlirwOOO. FM 33022 PHONE 920 4567
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HALLANDALE
1900 tST H*1LAMD1 BtH BlVD HAUANOAIE FIA 33009 PHONE 920 4321
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF WEST HOLLYWOOD
HOtlTWOOO fASHiON CENTER US 441 AND HOUIWOOO BOULEVARD
Each deocsito' insuftt) tn S70000 Member f 01 C. Member Federal Reserve System
GIBRAL
FUNCHAl
SPRING CRUISE TO THE
MEDITERRANEAN AND ISRAEL
(FOR THE HOLIDAYS).
It begins April first. An epic voyage from
N York to 21 ports. To land-
gods sloop. Piraeus. Rhodes. Syracuse. To
Casablanca, Gibraltar. Lisbon. Then for
the holidays to the biblical lands of Israel
now very much m the 20th Centuty. Ant?
it happens aboard a very 20th
ship, rhc s.s. Statendam. with
multi-million dollar Prom |
ocean living as ocean hv: :
be. both indoors and out.
On all Holland America Cruises, no
gratuities requin d. I!
registered in the Netherlands Antilles.
->
Holland America Cruises. Suite 805.' International Bldg.
2455 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. lauderdalc, Fla 33304
Telephone 305 5655586 Miami Phone 945-4454
Oentlemi Plea d send free broci
Spring Medit. rrai ; .
; Summer North C
li rranean, :
Nome.______ '.
I
Address.
C '_____
.' I
:__

lobeperfcci
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


Friday, March 30, 1973
+Je*ast fkiridHan na Shof*r of Hollywood
Paae 7
Emerald Hills Residents
in UJA-IEF Drive
A committee of 15 Emerald Hills i Leonard Schiff, Arnold Goldstein,
Moses Hornstein and Dr. Morton
Diamond.
An evening with the Habimah
Players will climax the Emerald
Hills campaign. The committee will
play host to that area's residents
al the country club April 9. and
it is hoped that record numbers of
apartment dwellers and homeown-
ers will attend.
-V
Residents began its United Jewish
Appeal l Israel Emergency Fund
drive -Mach 27 and 28. Dividing
the area into houses in one division
and villas and apartments in an-
other, the committee is hoping to
meet each individual who resides
in the country' club setting before
the culmination of the 1973 cam-
paign.
Heading the Emerald Hills ef-
fort arc cochairmen Alan Roaman
and I. A. Durbin: members of the
commir.ee are Sidney Blackman.
Ben Rosenberg and Jerry Neider-
man who are in charge of the
apartments and villas: and Arthur
Kail. Dr. Meron Levitats. Robert
Kasky. Dr. Herbert Pardell, Dr.
Barry Portnoy. Morrie Courtney,
Publicity Chairmen Asked
To Limit Number in Picture
Publicity chairmen are re-
quested to limit the number of
persons included in photographs
submitted to The Jewish Florid-
ian for publication. Inclusion of
* more than six persons in a sin-
I ;,le picture docs not permit
I satisfactory reproduction.
we cook it
for hours... Nfira
so you don't have to.
Manischewifz
FOR PASSOVER
soup
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision. Certificate on request.
A,
'>>>
*'
SHOOT!
SCREAM!
RANT!
RAVE!
COMPLAIN!
IN
SPANISH
ITALIAN
RUSSIAN
FRENCH
GERMAN
CHINESE
OR...?
TILOS
THE INTERNATIONAL
LINGUISTIC
OVERSEAS SYSTEM
(under famed Linguist
ALBERT JOSEF SCHARDL)
Don't Waste Money -
Phone 522-2537
215 N. 46th Avenue
Hollywood
i.
Hollywood Federal's Save By Mail service saves travel time, saves
effort, saves money, and we save you more money by supplying
the postage ^Wr both ways. ^^^ See a Hollywood Federal
Savings counselor for full details.
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Ben Kaplan, Manager, Hallandale Office.
HOLLYWOOD
OANIA
WEST HOLLYWOOD
DAVIE
HALLANDALE
EMERALD HILLS **
Tyler Street 140S. Federal Hwy. 5950 Washington St. 6100 Griffin Rd. 2401 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. 4555 Sheridan St. JHjr, if
te 925-S111 Phone-923-8241 Phone: 98L-2000 Phone:584-5000 Phone:920-1616 Phone: %h .;



Fag* 8
***** #%****/? Mii**lM.lMlliMli
Friday. March 30.. 1973

^wwwwwwwwm^w^m^m^^wM*<
scene aWnd
by Ma1n NVi%
Food and funds seem to go hand in hand this time of the
year. My waistline could expand two inches with the many petite
uncheons that turned out to be gargantuan feasts. As for the
4ala dinners they could make me replace my entire wardrobe.
However, the truth of the matter is that with every mouthful of
I hicken salad we women write out a check and that is how our
many local groups support their many worthwhile projects.
My own first concern this year has been the plight of the So-
viet Jews. From that chill night when I stood at Lod Airport in
Israel and watched a planeload of Russian refugees kiss the soil
of the land they had chosen as their new homeland, I have held
n my heart the picture of my Jewish brethren. I can not forget
"heir faces. To me no longer am I concerned with Soviet Jews
i'm concerned with Sonya. Michael, Eugenia and Victoc
End result of my involvement was this week's breakfast
iliven by the Jewish Welfare Federation's Women's Division and
CO i.ostcd by June Gordon and myself. The morning was an ex-
| one fcr me. Speaking to the group was a young girl named
I.liiane Winn. Currently a Miami Beach housewife and mother,
!'ild the story' of her Mcrrocan Jewish background. She told
f the poverty surrounding her childhood and of her apprecia-
ion of the education which was given to her through the dollar
-upport of her fellow .lews around the world.
More than 40 of our friends listened to her emotional appeal.
For the support they gave the cause of world Jewry, we know
hat they will feel better having given it.
I wi=h I could thank them all but it was great for me to look
out and see Dorothy Fine. Annette Milloff, Martha Schecter,
Gladys Abram, Francis Breifer. Hattie Rosen, Elaine Pittell,
Gloria Greenspun, Molly Padow, Leah Weinstein, Evelyn Stern-
oerger, Esther Lowenthal. Myrna Levy and so many, many more.
ft. ft ft
The day following Federation's breakfast at Emerald Hills,
Gloria Greenspun and Hilda Corn gave a parlor meeting for some
of their friends. The girls all looked "elegant." Some of the new
looks were so very new that I found it difficult to recognize gals
I've known for years. The gals were gracious hostesses and with
Gloria's experience as a past campaign chairman the day proved a
good one for Federation and its campaign.
Seen in the group were Terry Geronemus, Nancy Atkin ,Jan
Grossman, Ina Linda. Jackie Zbar, Cinde Martin and her mother
Mrs. Harry Stadler, Anita Weis. Joyce Roaman, Sue Permesly, her-
self a past president of the Women's Division, Joyce Gould, Joan
Rodenberg. Audrey Spiritis, Faye Plum, Shirley Smith, Carol
Freehling, Esther Gordon. Ncrma Horwitz and scads of others.
Marsha Tobin emceded the informal gathering and introduced
he speaker. Marsha, of course, is this year's campaign chairman.
ft ft ft
BITS AND PIECES: Part of Abe Durbin's dream will come
true when they break ground for the new temple building of
Temple Solel Sunday. April 1. The Men's Club of the tem-
ple is holding a special Derby Dance on the Saturday evening pre-
ceding the groundbreaking or Saturday evening, March 31. .
Shelley Willens tells me that Jewish Family Service is looking for
new board members especially among the high school and col-
lege set. the senior citizen group and the very young married
members of our community.
Encyclopedia Judaica Feature
5733 A 'Leap Year'
JWF Women's Division Parlor Meetings

1
-
Mrs. Maxwell Feller, Mrs. Sydney Black-
Hirsch
man, Mrs. Lou Rappaport and Mrs. Louis
Mrs. Charles Bloom, Mrs. Ben Rosenberg,
1973 Women's Division campaign chairman.
Mrs. Abe Salter and Mrs. Marsha Tcbin,
ft ft ft
ft ft ft
ft ft
A,
w'." 3 Mrs. Norbert Kruger and Mrs.
Mrs. Stanley Greenspun. Mrs. Francis Briefer. Mrs. Robert Theodore -remberg
Gordon and Mrs. Ben Silver
#*

This year the festival of Purim
and Passover occur late. The rea-
ton is that the Jewish year 5733
is a leap year and in the Jewish cal-
trdar this means adding not an
extra day but an extra month
and we are now in the period of
this extra month.
In Hebrew, a 13-month year is
known a-? "a pregnant year" and
instead of having one month of
Adar there are two months of
Adar First Adar and Second
Adar.
The leap year is a means through
which the annual difference be-
tween the solar year and the lunar
>t-ar, which amounts to 11 days.
i* adjusted. The Moslems make
no such adjustment so that their
New Year, for example, falls ear-
lier each year and can eventually
orcur at any time of the solar year.
The Jews realized the problem
from the beginning of their cal-
idrical calculations and made ad-
'lUstments accordingly. They work-
ed out that by adding an extra
month seven times In the course
of every 19 years, they would
maintain the correspondence be-
tween the solar and the
year.
lunar
And so In every 19-year cycle,
an extra month is added in the
3rd, 6th, 8th, 11th, 14th, 17th and
19th years. The number of days
in a leap year is 383-385. All the!
festivals and anniversaries that
are usually observed in the month
of Adar (such as the feast of
Purim) are kept in the Second
month of Adar in a leap year.
The adding of a month was al-
ready practiced by the Sanhedrin
in Hasmonean times over 2,000
years ago. But they did not yet
Have the knowledge about the 19-
year cycle. They observed practi-
cally from such factors as the
ripened state of the barley offered
on Passover and of the first-fruit
offered on Shavuot. Considered also
was the state of roads and bridges
at Passover time and whether the
ovens for the paschal-lamb sac-
rifices were dry after the rainy
season. On the basis of such ob-
servations, they decided whether
or not to add the extra month.
What would your
bubba say if she knew
you were eating
Fleischmann's Margarine?
So good fo( you, she'd probably say.
Enjoy yourself. Fleischmann's is
kosher. And becoming quite tradi-
tional. Because so many people are
using it in recipes instead of butter. It's
made from 100% corn oil. High in
liquid corn oil. so it's low in saturated
fats. One very delicious way to start
the family on a low saturated fat diet,
so it's one very delicious way to help
lower the cholesterol in your system.
Fleischmann's" Margarine. Delicious
on bread. Or hot vegetables. A very
good way to eat for the entire family.
And if grandma doesn't know what's
good for the family, who does?
Fleischmanflfc Margarine.
It makes sensible eating delicious.
-->


Friday. Marck 30; 1373
*JmigtfttrMWt <* '' of IMIywMd
.:<
Paqe 9 ''
AJCommittee Asks Askew To Guard Against Quotas
Dr. Charles R. Beber, pres-
ident of the Greater Miami
Chapter, American Jewish Com-
mittee, has asked Gov. Reubin
Askew, in a letter to him, to
institute guidelines so that the
Governor's directive to Florida
agencies to hire more members
of disadvantages groups by set-
ting goals and a four-year time-
table not become a quota system.
In commending Gov. Askew
and supporting the Governor's
position that special and sub-
stantial efforts are needed to
make a reality of equal oppor-
tunity commitments, Dr. Beber
asked that ways be found to
permit every man and woman to
work at the highest level of his j
skill without resorting to I
racial, religious or ethnic quotas )
or proportional representation
based on sex.
Dr. Beber told the Jewish
Fioridian "failure to eliminate
inequa'ities based on race or sex
did not justify unacceptable
short cuts in social policy which
sub titute groups rights for in-
dividual rights by setting 'goals*
which arc in rea'lty 'quotas.'"
"Nor do we countenance the
institutioAUization of a system of
quotas and proportional repre-
sentation, the proportions of
which weaken rather than
strengthen equality of oppor-
Israel Denies Story
Of Nixon Pressure
JERUSALEM (JTA) Re-
ports that Israel is being pres-
sured by the Nixon Administra-
tion to di own the Jackson
Amendment wore denied by
authoritative sources here this
week.
A source clo.=e to Premirr ;
Golda Heir told the Jewiih
Telegraphic Agency that Pres- '
idem Nixon made no such re-
quest of Mrs. Meir at tluir
White House meeting March 1.
According to the sources, the '
subject of Soviet Jewry was
raised at that meeting. Nixon ,
said that he understood the
Israeli leader's concern, and
added that he believed in the
VSltH of quiet diplomacy.
But he did not speak of Mrs. i
Meir's intervention in the de-
bate over the Jackson Amend- I
ment, and it would have been
done so. the source claimed.
The sources were commenting J
on a report by columnists Row- I
land Evans and Robert Novak
who said the Nixon Administra- '
tion was gett'ng tough with the
Israeli Government over the
latter':, support of the measure.
It would deny Most Favored
Nation trade status to the
Soviet Union unless obstacles to
emigration were lifted.
According to Evans and No-
vak, the President informed Mrs.
Meir that he was not about to
mk the U.S.-Soviet detente on
the exirantous issue of Jewish
migration in m Russia. They
iint!.inkab'e for him to have
said th:._ since then. Presidential
err.i saries have let the Israeli
Government know that Israel
and the American Jewih lobby
would be held accountable if
the J'ck-on Amendment passes.
tunity," Dr. Beber said.
"Research on the part of
AJC," he continued, "has indi-
cated that numerical goals easily
degenerate into rigid quotas and
that substituting group rights for
individual rights only erodes the
principle of merit.
"Ignoring the merit system as
a basis for advancement is also
racist in that it implies that
Blacks and members of other
minority groups are not on par
with Whites or able to compete
with them; and this practice of
selection by other means than
merit is in the long run a dis-
service to those minority group
members who have joined the
professional and executive ranks
on their merit and now face
doubts regarding the validity of
their credentials.
"The American Jewish Com-
mittee has never insisted upon
proportional representation nor
ethnic goals for Jews. Instead,
we have asked, as in our work
with Miami banks, that Jews not
be excluded bsc.-.u e they are
Jewi:h and that they be consid-
er ej only on t!-e same basis of
qualification and merit applied
to others," the chapter president
said.
The Greater Miami Chapter
of the Ameiiean Jewish Com-
mute, which has 1.200 membirs
and has served the community
for more than two decades, is
headquartered in the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Bldg.
Members of the Committee
and its professional staff,
headed by Dr. Walter Zand, who
are community-relations special-
ists, work together to combat
bigotry and discrimination in all
forms, to promote civil rights
and civil liberties, to strengthen
Jewish life in America, to in-
sure equal rights, security and
dignity for Jews In all lands
and to develop mutual under-
standing among America's di-
I verse religions, racial and ethnic
i groups.
Ralbi Isaac Sisgel of Jersey City presents Certificate
cf Kashruth for the B. Manischewitz Co. to Bernard
Monisr.liewltz, president. Shown (left to right) Rabbi
Emanuel Gettinger, New York City, Rabbi Chaim Kar-
1-nsky, Brooklyn William B. Manischewitz, Bernard
Manischewitz, Rabbi Siegcl, D. Beryl Manischewitz
and Rabbi David L. Silver, Hauisburg, Pa.
Israel Histadrut Foundation Luncheon For Hollywood-Hallcndale
April 12 Seminar At New Holiday Inn
Lists Financial Expert Sam Shulsky
Sam Shulsky, noted author of the
nationally syndicated column, *'In-
vestor's Guide" will be featured
New AJCong. Group
A new American Jewish Con-
gress group will be established in
the Hollywood area. Those inter-
ested should contact Carlos Feld-
niiin. assistant vice president,
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Assn.. 450 N. Park Rd., Holly-
wood, or Yosef Yanich, Southeast
regional director, American Jew-
ish Congress.
The Jewish Calendar
5733 1973
Rosn Hodejh N.wn Tues. Apt. 3
Thirst Doy Passover Tues. Apr. 17
Fosh HooVsr. lyor Thurs. May 3
Loo B'Omcr Sun. May ?0
Roiti Hrtnh Slvon Frl. Wed. June 1
t=irs Day Stwbuott. June
Roth Hodeiri Tom muz Sun. Tues. July 1
Post of Tommuz July 17
Rosh Hodesh Av Mon. July 30
T=os! (X Av Tues. Auo. 7
,Rosn Hodesh Elul Wed. Aug. 7V
5734
1973
Rosh Hoshonon
[Fast on-edollo
Yom Kippof
Flrit Doy 1 Succol~
tJn ot conchni~
lmcttoi "liTf** "*"
Kir, HodwW Hefrvon
" eA Hodesh kulcv
.'lit! Coy HonuKow'
Hoik Hoocs* T*v*
I
Thurj.
Sept. 17
Sot
Sept. J9
Sot.
Tlw.
Thurv
Frl.
Oct. *
Oct. 11
Oct. II
soT
Oct-T*
TSctTJ?
NOV. M
Dec. 20
Wed.
Dec. J4
An 3cr4 Occasions commene*
M the pr*ce*\ng BWWtW Sunset
SAM SHUtSKr
speaker Anril 12 at a Forum on Fi-
nancial Planning at the new Holly-
wood Holiday Inn, 4000 South
Ocean Drive.
I
The 10 a.m. session, which will
: be followed by luncheon for all
I those attending the forum, will
i open the National Spring Confer-
ence of the Israel Hlstadrut Foun-
dation. Dr. Leon Kronish, rabbi of
Temple Beth Sholom in Miami
Beach, is national chairman of the
board of the Israel Hlstadrut Foun-
dation.
Mr. Shulsky, a former financial
editor of New York daily news-
papers and national wire services,
is past president of the New York
Financial Writers Association. His
column appears in New York, Mi-
ami Beach anr". across the nation
through King Features Syndicate.
Following the luncheon which
is free but for which reservations
j are required individual consul-
tations on personal financial plan-
ning will be given by Mr. Shulsky
and by Dr. Sol Stein of New York.
Dr. Stein, national president of
the Israel Histadrut Foundation
and a renowned economist, will
share the platform with Mr. Shul-
sky at the opening 10 a.m. session
Ambassador Jacob Barmore, Is-
rael's envoy to the United Nations
and one of his nation's most elo-
quent spokesmen, will be the prin-
cipal sneaker at the closing session
slated for 8 p.m. All of the confer
encc's meetings will be held at
the new Hollywood Holiday Inn.
Mr. Shulsky has covered Wall
Street for more than 30 years, and
at one time updated the stock mar-
ket story five times a day for a
major wire service. A graduate of
the University of Rochester, he
did graduate work at New York I
University.
Four books are among the wri-
tings of Mr. Shulsky. Included are
"Stock Buying Guide," "Vocational
C'.jportun'lties in Finance," "In-
vesting for Your Future," which is
revised periodically, and most re-
cently, 'Investment Guide for
Women."
The Israel Histadrut Foundation
is the agency which raises funds
through wills, bequests, annuity
trusts, annuity funds, income funds
Histadrut
Conference
April 12 At
Holiday Inn
and other forms of deferred giving
for the health, educational and
welfare programs of the Hlstadrut
in Israel.
The Histadrut, Israel's General
Federation of Labor, operates a
nationwide medial network, the
Kupat Holim. This service pro-
vides health care for more than 70
per cent of Israel's population.
More than 1,150,000 persons be-
long to Histadrut in Israel.
The April 12 scssibn will include
such topics as "Stocks, Bonds and
Mutual Funds, Are They For You?"
Other items will Include "How to
Increase Your Spendable Income,"
"Your Estate and Taxes: Pitfalls In
Drafting a Will" and "Helpinf
Yourself While Helping Israel."
Reservations for the April 12
seminar, luncheon and session with
Ambassador Barmore may be made
by telephoning 531-8702 in Miami
or by writing the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, 420 Lincoln Road, Mi-
ami Beach, Fla. 33139.
Dr. Stein, a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Ghent and a lifelong
Zionist leader, broadcasts in Yid-
dish weekly over radio stations iR
New York, Miami Beach and other
American communities. He is a
former executive of the Jewish Na
tional Fund and was national exec-
utive director of the Israel Hista>
drut Campaign.
Dr. Kronish is national chairman
of the rabbinic cabinet of Israel
Bonds, a fellow of the Hebrew*
University of Jerusalem, national
vice president of the Americaav
lewish Congress and president of
the Rabbinical Association at
Greater Miami.
pd. adv.
Telephone
531-8702
For Fre
3
Reservations


Page 10
+Jewist ncridiair "< Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, March 30. 1973
PERSONALITY PROFILE
Joyce and Alan Roaman
Joyce and Alan Roaman have i father would get carried away by
bean involved in Jewish causes all j .he plea? for funds at UJA and ,
through their 26 years of marraige. I Federation meetings and would i
overextend himself in making hi*t
r pledge. Then, when he and Alan [
_^tk_^ got back to their office, the two of
them would have to sit down and
figure out where they would get
the money to pay the pledge.
'Actually, I believe that people
should give out of their principle
not just figure out the amount
that would be tax-wise to them. 1 j
Suess that's why I never argued
Hbout the size of the pledges my
father made and found myself do-
ing the same thing later on," says
Mi Roaman.
Just about two years ago the
Hoamans decided to move to Holly
wood. Living and loving the Flor-
ida life, both the Roamans are out
doors people playing tennis,
walking on the boardwalk and bear j
ing perpetual sun tans. Retired j
DOW from the textile field, Mr.;
Roaman maintains business inter-
ests in the building industry with |
several partners. Their youngest
BOD attends college here while the
two older children live and work
in New York.
Now that they have been here
two years, both of the Roamans are I
getting anxious to get their hands j
back into the work of UJA and
Jewish Welfore Federation. Mrs.
Roaman is now a member of thr
board of the Women's Division ofi
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wei- !
fare Federation while Mr. Roaman
is at present helping to organize
the community of Emerald Hills
for solicitation for the 1973 cam-1
paign of JWF.
He, himself, has his own reasons
for working to help others and for :
giving of his monies. "I give first
of all because I feel that God has i
been good to me and I want to j
share. Number two, 1 probably |
give out of fear for as long as
there's an Israel, we'll be safe in
the United States. Number three
I would say that I give like any-
body else for a certain amount of
recognition and for self-satisfac-
tion. And number four, I guess I
was brought up that way."
At that point from across the
room came the voice of his pretty
wife who teased, "You forgot to
add that you're a soft touch!"
Activities, other than UJA and
Federation in which Mr. Roaman
has been involved and in which
he is proud of his involvement are
the parent's committee of Hoffstra
University and the thanks to
Scandinavia committee. The latter
group of which Victor Borge, the
Danish actor is president is en-
gaged in providing scholarships to
Danish youth as a thank you for
the Jews who were saved by the
Danes during World War II.
Now truly a part of the Holly-
wood community, the Roamans are
active in Temple Solel. Mr. Roam-
an is a member of the board of
directors and was one of the
founders.
Jcyce and Alan Roaman at a
cr.inp at the Golan Heights in
Israel.
This interest, according to the at-
ti active youthfdl looking couple,
stems from their parents and from
the environment in which they
were raised.
"I personally feel." says the pre-
maturely gray Mr. Roaman, "that
most of us are influenced primar-
ily by our families and by what we >
m e right in our own homes." In
the case of the Roamans both of
their families were workers for |
Jewiia organizations and were!
deeply imbued with a spirit of
leeling and empathy for thei- more
H'.fortunate Jewish brethren.
Having both been brought up in
New York, the Roamans lived in I
suburban Great Neck on Long Is-!
land for most of their married
life. It was there that they brought
vp their daughter, Judy, and their
tons, Michael and Peter. It was
there that they got their feet wet
;nd their enthusiasm whetted in
the work of United Jewish Appeal
and the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies.
During those years Joyce was
active in both agencies and cam-
paign chairman of their fund
drives. She remembers fondly the
days when she with a small group
of her friends and neighbors work-
ed on these drives. "I can still
picture our little group of work-
era sitting on the floor of my liv-
irg room with papers spread all
over as we planned some of the
Women's Division events. We
juratd to have a certain spirit
and enthusiasm and all of our
gatherings were always successful."
Wfcile Joyce was busy with the
Women's Division, Alan was ac-
tive serving as chairman of the
University Gardens Division of the
campaigns, and also serving in the
"Textiles Division in New York
t*ty itself.
Mr. Roaman tells of how his
Passover Seder
In Hospital On
Monday. April 9
A Passover Seder will be con-
ducted for th Jewish patients at
the South Florida State Hospital
Monday, April 9 at 7 p.m., in the
chapel of the hospital.
This special event is sponsored
each year jointly by the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater Hol-
lywood and the Broward-North
Dade Council of B'nai B'rith
Women.
Rabbi Morris Skop. spiritual
leader of Temple Sholem in Pomp-
ano and representing the Broward
Board of Rabbis will officiate at
the Seder. Traditional foods includ-
ing gefulte fish, matzos, and an
assortment of other delicacies will
be served in observance of the
holiday.
Broward-North Dade Council of
B'nai B'rith Women sponsors par-1
ties commemorating the various
Jewish holidays throughout the i
year at the hospital, under the
chairmanship o,f Mrs. Lillian Kap-
lan of the Hollywood Chapter. Mrs.
Kitty Baumohl of the Sunshine
Chapter is cochairman. Also par-
ticipating in the parties this year
arc the following chapters: Aviva,
Hallandale, Hillcrest, Hollywood.
Fort Lauderdale, Moorings, Sky
Lake, North Dade. Dedication.
Sunshine and Winston. A group
of women from the chapters will
be on hand to lend assistance.
The Jewish Federation of Greater
Hollywood has arranged the dis-
tribution of matzos to the dining
areas at the hospital where they
will be provided to any Jewish pa-
tient requesting them for the dura-
tion of Passover.
UJA-JWF EMERALD HILLS ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING

Arnold Goldstein and Dr. Meron Levitate
t
Soviet Activists
May Be Arrested
NEW YORK (JTA) Six-
Moscow Jewish activists who pro-
tested the refusal by Soviet of-
ficials to grant them exit visas
were threatened with arrest un-
der a new edict issued Dec. 25,
it was reported here by Jewish
sources.
The six went to the OVIR of-
fice in Moscow two months ago
to apply tor exit visas and were
told to return. When they did
so several days ago. OVIR of-
ficials told them flatly, "Your
applications have been denied,"
according to the sources.
The activists then went to
the KGB office where they
were told that the refusals were
justified and that further com-
plaints should be made to the
Ministry of the Interior. When
they threatened to initiate a
hunger strike in protest, the
militia was called and ordered
them to leave the premises,
sources reported. When they re-
fused to do so, they were taken
to a "sobering up station."
Door-To-Door Solicitations
For 1973 UJA Campaign
Members of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, B'nai B'rith and men's orga-
D '.itions o' local synagogues, will
participate in a door-to-door solici-
tation April 15 in an effort to
t.intact segments of the Jewish
community which have not yet had
an opportunity to contribute to the
1973 Jewish Welfare Feleration/
UJA campaign.
This community-wide endeavor,
h .ided by Barry Holeve who is
< irman of the Metropolitan Di-
li -ion of the current drive, will en-
cvnpass the Greater Hollywood
j'a including Hallandale, Mira-
ii :, Pembroke Pines and Dania.
"Never has the need been great-
er," Mr. Holeve stated recently.
"It is more important than ever
that each of us does his share to
'Keep the Promise.' There are
hundreds of thousands of Jews
throughout the world who are de-
pending on us."
Following the door-to-door cam-
paign, a phonea-thon will be
launched as the final step in as-
suring that each area individual is
given the opportunity to aid his
brothers worldwide. Chairing the
telephone campaign will be Zach-
ary Bial who is currently recruit-
ing committee members for a meet-
ing to be held April 4.
The Odessa File
To Be Reviewed
At NCJW Meet
Judge Morton Abram of the
Broward County Court will review
the best-selling novel "The Odessa
File" at the April 2 meeting of
the Hollywood section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
Frederick Forsyth's new book
reached the top of the best-sellers
list several weeks after publication.
It deals with the search for a for-
mer SS captain who was known as
"the butcher of Riga" because of
his responsibility in the slaughter
of 80,000 Jews between 1941 and
1944.
The program, chaired by Mrs.
Edna Jacobs, will be held at Tem-
ple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., at
12:30 p.m.
1
Jerry Niedeiman, Leonard Schifi and Ben Rosenberg
A
Sidney Blackman, Dr. Herbert Pardell, Alan Roaman and
Robert Kasky.
.

CLEANING
PRESSING
LAUNDRY
WYNONA CLEANERS
PHONE 922-5561
MO S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER
I
----------------------~"~~
arnett
anK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
FULL TIME SEAMSTRESS, SHIRTS, ALTERATIONS
REPAIR WORK ALL DONE ON PREMISES
One HOUR
"mmimi;
THE MOST IN DRY ClIAHIMO
ACROSS FROM BROWARD HIGH SCHOOL
1910 N. FEDERAL HWY. 923-1133 HOLLYWOOD, FLA.


Friday. March 30, 1973
+J(*Vist) ncrkUar. nd Shofw of Hollywood
Page 11
*mmwwiiitn 11...... ahwm
Mi i
.

By BOB KERBEl, Executive Director,
Jewish Welfare federation of Greater Hollywood
Things teem to be happening. There is discontent among the Jew-
ish people of this area. This is a great innovation as the discontent is
cbout things J.'vvish. In just the past few weeks, Sisterhoods and wom-
en's organization presidents have been suggesting to the Federation
that more Jewish programs need to be established; the Jewish Youth
Council is disturbed because there are not enough programs; the
executive committee of the Jewish Welfare Federation has bcyun look-
ing at new means and methods of establishing more professional as-
sistance to help in developing youth and adult programming in this
area; the rabbis have requested that we plan and sponsor numerous
cultural events for the entire community on a community-wide basis.
Israel 25 Plans
Coordinated
Luncheon (>roup
A b';xk party, a parade and
commemorative services were
Hinong the items discussed by the
Hollywood Isra-'l 23 committcr1 ;it
a luncheon at Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club March 28.
Presided over by chairman Abe
Durbin. who has been invited by
Sens. Jacob Javits and Abraham
Rlbicoff to become a member of
the National Israel 25 Committee,
the meeting was attended by presi-
dents of most of the synagogues
and sisterhoods, by local rabbis
and by the heads of most area
i Jewish organizations.
The purpose of the gathering
While this is going on, we have received requests to provide career w.is to evaluate and coordinate
(Left to right) Maj. Gen. David Oler, commander of the Tel
Aviv Police District, who represented Prime Minister Meir
at the presentation; Herbert Katz, chairman of the Greater
Hollywood campaign, and Gerald Colburn UJA national
chairman and chairman of the cash collection committee.
"*
A.
counseling services for our Jewish youth, develop indepth Judaica pro-
grams for all adults, and even consider the establishment of a sup-
ervised residence for older adults. Camp Ka-Dee-Mah which had a rec-
ord numbsr of 413 children during the summer of 19*72. has been asked
to expand so that a larger number of children can be accommodated
on a preschool basis.
What is interesting about the above occurrences is that in other
communities the Federation would see these requests for additional
services as a criticism of present programs. I view it that more services |
are being demanded by the Jewish people of this community. We are
developing a community awareness. One of the dangers of attempting
to provide such a multiplicity of services is that with the limited staff
and financial resources that our local Jewish Welfare Federation has
available to it, not all projects can be implemented at the same time, j
Each aspect must be thought through clearly and priorities developed.
i but yet, there cannot be undue delay for action. We must work dili-
i gently to rrovide the things that are essential for this community to
grow and prosper.
IEach day there are thinking people who feel that something more
must be done, and for each of the ideas presented, there must be
thoughtful consideration and understanding of the processes involved.
.. For each new program that is conceived, many ideas must be thought
through and a clear agenda planned details have to be worked out.
financing must be arranged, numerous committees meeting for dis-
cussions, compromises to be made, and sometimes, a great change
- between the idea presented and the reality implemented.
The great positive of what is occurring is the increasing involve
I ment of more and more people who are demonstrating, not only a vocal
-concern for the future of this community, but a desire and willingness
. to help in creating a community that we can aH be proud of.
plans of individual groups and to
finalize the over-all program for
the celebration of Israel's 25th
annhersary.
tfr -Cr
A
ft -it
ft
Physician's Role
In UJA Drive
On Agenda
Some 100 leading physicians of
the Hol'ywoo'l area were thoi
niiests of Dr *'orrnan Atkin. nresi-1
dent of the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion, at his home March 29. The
meeting was called to discuss the
physicians', both medical and os-:
teopathic. role in the current Fed-
eration/U.T A drive for lunds.
Dr. Jack Rtanzler, an osteopath
frcm Flint. Mich., who flew in es-
pecially for the gathering, and who
> has been an active and articulate
' worker in Jewish affairs in his own
, area, spoke of individual respon-
, sibility in relation to the "almost
i overwhelming" needs of Jews
. worldwide.
The campaign within the physic-
| ians' division will continue through
May 31.
Herbert Katz At NY Gala
For Prime Minister Meir
Herbert Katz. chairman of the ciation for the check, adding tha'.
Greater Hollywood 1973 UJA/Jew-. "There is a great need for a daily
ish Welfare Federation Campaign,
was one of 200 chairmen from'
across the country w.ho attended a
gala tribute to Prime Minister
Golda Meir in New York recently.
The dinner, which also honored
Israel's 25th anniversary, presented
an occasion for a check in the
amount of $250,000 to be turned
over to the national cash chair-
man. Gerald Colburn.
In presenting the check, Mr. Katz
fiow of cash to those in oat
PI 'dges are only the beginning, for
it is cash, after all, that pays tlio
bills, and therefore all pledg )s
mist be converted into cash ,i?
quickly as possible."
More than 3.000 leaders of tri
American Jewish community par-
ticipated in the UJA dinner, which
featured a constant flow of infor-
mation on electronic screens, re-
porting on the progress of individ-
ual community fund-raising ca n<
said. "This sum represents only a i
fraction of the record-breaking sum paigns.
the Jewish community of Greater | The 1!>7: UJA campaign seeks
Hollywood has pledged itself to to raise $505 million to meet the
raise for the humanitarian needs i needs of immigration and other hu-
of Israel's people in 1973." I manitarian programs in Israel and
Mr. Colburn expressed appre-1 around the world
.
As I see it, we are well on our way to help in developing a new
ode of Jewish living in this area.
t Paul Benjamin Honoree
I At Yeshiva U. Dinner
Comra nal leader Paul Benjamin
will be guest of honor at the Flor-
ida Friends of Yeshiva University
tional Jewish community. Among
the mar causes which have bene-
fitted frrjm his participation are
the International Synagogue at
Kennedy Airport, of which he is a
founder and member of the board
of directors: the Jewish Concilia-
tion Board of New York City, of
which he is a judge and director;
the Hillcrest Jewish Center, of
which he. is a life member, and
the Community Relations Council
of Hollywood, on whose executive
board he-serves. He is also a di-
rector and membership chairman
of SCORF/s Hollywood chapter.
As a Rotal Club member, he de-
livered messages of goodwill to i
chapter meetings throughout the
Orient and Israel while on a jour-
ney of international friendship for!
the organization, in 1972. An ex-
pression of his activities is the Jane
tnd Paul Benjamin Youth Center.
built by him for B'nai Akiba's
K'far HaCarmel settlement in
Haifa. Israel. Mr. Benjamin has
Sinai Sisterhood
Events Planned
The recular monthly meeting of
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will he
held Tuesday nieht at 8 p.m. in
the Haber-Karp Ha'l. The orogram
will commemorate Israel 25. A spe-
cial film will be shown. "Children
of the Exodus." narrated by Zero
Mostel.
On Thursday. Anril 5, Temple
Sinai Sisterhood will hold its board
luncheon at noon in the Habcr-
Karo Hall. Mrs. Albert Freeman is
in charge of tickets and reserva I
tions. Mrs. Adoloh Lebovic and'
Mrs. Martin Weingarten are in I
ch'arge of preparing the lunch. A j
fashion show will be presented by I
Nat Al'on. Si.sterhood members
Will model.
Mrs. Bret Lusskin is ways and
means vice president. Mrs. Joel
Rottman is Sisterhood president.
QXNg
S&GWT

LUNCHEON DINNERS
11:30 A.M. 11:00 P.M.
SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS
1:00 P.M. 11:00 P.M.
- TAKE OUT -
HONG KONG VILLAGE
Chinese Restaurant
008 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, DANIA
PHONE 920-7077
Hillel School
Plans Events
Mrs. Robert Shupack and Mar
shall Baltuch will cochair an eve-
ning of entertainment at the Dunes
Motel Monday. April 9 at 9 p.m.
The gala event, proceeds of which I
go to the Hillel Community Day;
School, will feature Tubby Boots
as master of ceremonies.
On Sunday evening at 8 p.m.. the
Men's Club of the Hillel School will
hold its spring dance at the Bal]
moral Hotel. There will be music,
dancing and refreshments. Pro
.
PAUL BENJAMIN
been honored by the Israel Bonds I ram chairman is Ben Genad.
Organization.
Plans for the community-wide
tribute are being coordinated by
the chairman. Mr. Zilbert. with the
aid of Charles Fruchtman, hon-
orary chairman: Mrs. Sorrel R.
volunteer leadership., Richer and Mrs. Sydelle Schlan-
~er, cochairmen.
Heritage award dinner Thursday,
April 5. 0 p.m., at the Fontaine-
Hotel it was announced by
/.r: ert, chairman.
Tickets to either of these events
are available at the Hillel Com ,
munity Day School.
GRAND OPENING
Primitive Art Work
^736 N. Federal Hwy. {U.S. 1)
Dania, Florida
Specializing!n Hand Carved Mahogany
From Haiti & The West Indies
Statues, Bone Jewelry, Salad Sets
Furnishings Fo* Home & Office
OPEN _' ? ,r...
Sunday 10 to 7 P.M. AmP,e Parkm9
JEWISH RELIGIOUS ITEMS
ARTISTICALLY DESIGNED
PHONE 925-4845
with
BCI 0
the Award, in recogni-
tion ol "outstanding leadership in
behalf of educational and humani-
tarian causes."
A '.; iter Builder of Yeshiva Uni
ty, Paul Benjamin has been a
! .are in the endeavors of
organizations serving the interna-
The dinner is held annually un-
der the auspices of the Florida
Friends of Yeshiva University, an
organization of area industrial and
orofpssional leaders, educators,
parents of students and alumni who j
identify with and support the goals
of the institution.
HELP WANTED ? BUYING or SELLING?
A LIVE WIRE HELP YOU !
I HAVE SOLD MANY HOMES IN EMERALD HILLS -
HOLLYWOOD HILLS AND THROUGHOUT
HOLLYWOOD 8. PEMBROKE PINES
Call ANYTIME Day or Night
sf Emile Tortora Associate ^
PalmView Really,Inc
2310 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida


Page 12
+Jml*t>ncrldfon "< Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. March 30, 1973^

I
Ambassador Barmore Slated
For Histadrut In Hollywood
Ambassador Jacob Barmore, a
ranking member of Israeli per-
manent delegation to the United
AMBASSADOR BARMORE
Nations, will be the guest speaker
at the National Spring Conference
of the Israel Histadrut Foundation
April 12 at the new Holiday Inn
in Hollywood Beach.
Ambassador Barmore will join
Dr. Sol Stein of New York, na-
tional president, and Dr. Leon
Kronish of Miami Beach, national
chairman of the board of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation, in
addressing the one-day conclave.
Former Israel's Minister to the
UN, Ambassador Barmore has ap-
peared in South Florida in behalf
of the Israel Histadrut Campaign,
the United Jewish Appeal and
State of Israel Bonds.
The April 12 meetings, which i
open with a 10 a.m. session on
personal financial planning, will
introduce the Israel Histadrut |
Foundation program to Jewry in
the North Dade and South Brow-
ard areas, according to Moe Levin
of Miami Beach.
lift Levin, a national vice pres-
ident of the Israel Histadrut
Soviet Jewish Emigration
i
Continues At Same Rate !
WASHINGTON (JTA) Jew-, which was described as average,
ish emigration from the Soviet | Statistics, the official said, are \
received from Jewish voluntary |
agencies engaged in assisting the
emigrants, nearly all of whom are
flown from the Soviet Union to
Vienna where a center nearby func-
Union bound for Israel continued
at approximately the same rate
daring the first two months of this
year as during 1972 when approxi-
mately 31,500 reached Israel, a
About 5,000 Jews emigrated dur-
ing January and February the of-
ficial said. During the week ending
March 3. the number was 572
well placed State Department of- tions as a reception area and to
ficial informed the JTA. transport them to Israel.
Non-Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union the official added, is i
not on the magnitude of Jewish'
emigration at this time. Approxi-j
mately 500 non-Jews, he said, ar!
rive annually in the United States, i
Many more than that enter West j
Germany each year in the past |
few years.
The official thought the latter
were mainly Volga Germans. Sta-
tistics were unavailable on Soviet
emigrants to other Western coun-
tries.
Meanwhile, it was reported that
some 300 Jewish intellectuals have
appealed to U.S. Congressional
leaders for help in emigrating to
Israel. In an open letter to Sen.
Henry M. Jackson and Rep. Wilbur
D. Mills, who have sponsored
amendments in both houses of Con-
gress to link East-West trade to a
relaxation of Soviet emigration
rules, the signers stated that public
opinion in the West has already
been a significant factor in enabl-
ing Soviet Jews to emigrate.
JW.JCANWPATES A6REE-.
ZIP CODE SPEEDS
HOLIDAY MAIL
Gaynor I. Jacobson. (left) executive vice president of
United Hias Service, is presented with the "Fighters
for Israel's Independence" citation and silver pin by
the deputy consul general of Israel in New York,
Moshe Arad, for his significant role from 1944 to 1948
in aiding Jewish survivors of the holocaust to reach
Palestine from Eastern Europe after their liberation
from the Nazis. This mass movement, known by the
Hebrew name of "Brichah" (literally "flight") involved
not only single individuals but also whole families
with children and elderly persons. At that time, the
British locked the gates of Palestine to Jewish immigra-
tion, and other countries did not act to admit these
refugees.
Foundation, said the organization
is emphasizing a recently-launched
drive to raise $5 million for the
Histadrut Mortgage Fund through
8.5 per cent Histadrut Annuitv
Trusts.
Proceeds from the issue will go
towards the financing of new
homes for Israel armed forces vet-
erans and young married couples,
Mr. Levin said.
J\Uit*r of *jf*et ty>
JOSEPH ALSQP
Con't. from Page *
than just abandon the unpopular
North Vietnamese aid project.
HE CAN resume U.S. bombing,
by B-52's and other planes based
outside South Vietnam, within
the territory of South Vietnam.
He can even resume the bombing
and blockade of North Vietnam.
This should be enough; the
President has only one problem,
in fact. In the U.S. Senate, es-
pecially, there are too many peo-
ple who want to prove them-
selves right by finally losing this
American war in which the
United States has spent so much
blood and treasure.
WANTED
Jobs jobs jobs! |
After school, evenings and week-
ends now ... |
Full-time during the summer.
Heln the Jewish young people
of our community who are looking
for work. They are capable and
willing, and many have just the
skills you are looking for.
List your openings with the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation
Cuba V Jews Struggling
To Maintain Community
(927 0536)
NOW
|_ wgW YORK Cuba's dwind-
ling Jewish community is car-
rying on a valiant struggle to
maintain Jewish life without the
assistance of any rabbis, cantors
or professional teachers. Unless
adequate aid can be provided,
members of the American Sec-
tion of the World Jewish Con-
gress were told by Lavy Becker
of Montreal, this community
"born in 1906, right after the
Spanish-American War, will al-
most completely vanish by the
end of this century."
Similar concern for the one
million Jews or Latin America
was expressed by Dr. Gerhart M.
Riegner, of Geneva, WJC sec-
retary-general. "Unless we help
these Jewish communities come
through this difficult period, we
will soon be faced wilh another
serious crisis," he said.
Dr. Riegner stressed that
"economic and political uncer-
tainties rather than anti-Semi-
tism represents the root of Latin
American Jewry's problems." He
said that the WJ Congress had
already united the divergent
factions oi Latin America into
an umbrella group where they
are working on common con-
cerns.
In his report on Cuba, Mr.
Becker, the WJC's Consultant
on Inter-Community Affairs, un-
folded a portrait of Jewish life
under the Castro regime and a
communist government. He re-
turned last month from his sec-
ond visit in two years.
The Jewish population of
Cuba reached its peak in the
1950's numbering 14,000. Many
arrivals were refugees from
Nazism. Today, 900 Jews live
in Havana and 300 are scat-
tered throughout the rest of the
island. Most of the remaining
Jews are older.
The government, Becker
noted, has permitted the com-
munity to retain all of its five
synagogue buildings, one of
which serves as a Jewish Center
and house of worship.
Subsidies are provided direct-
ly by the government which
rents the synagogue auditor-
iums for various functions. Ad-
ditional contributions are made
by the Cuban Jews from their
earnings.
Activities of the community
include religious services, fes-
tival observances, adult educa-
tion classes, twice-weekly He-
brew lessons for young people,
cultural programs, a circulating
library and a choral group. A
Zionist club and Zionist activi-
ties are permitted.
The community has remained
a member of the World Jewish
Congress, and its leaders par-
ticipate in international meet-
ings, Mr. Becker reported. A day
school, named after Theodore
Herzl, was nationalized as a
State School, and with the agree-
ment of the community, renamed
after Albert Einstein. This was
"a more acceptable identity for
a communist state, despite Cuba's
legation exchange with Israel,"
Becker observed.
He noted that "as a gesture
of cooperation, in a nation with
gasoline rationing, the 30 to 40
grade school children are bused
to the Einstein School so they
can, after their regular classes,
study Hebrew and other Jewish
subjects for an additional 90
minutes daily."
Unfortunately, Becker related,
the two teachers, whose salaries
had been paid by the govern-
ment, are no longer able to work.
Today the children are being
taught Hebrew-^and other sub-
jects by a young Catholic teach-
er, who received her Hebrew
training over the last few years
in the adult classes in the Jew-
ish community center.
THE
TRAVELERS
U
Ansel Insurance Agency ft
Ansel Wittenstein ,J
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
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Friday, March 30, 1973
*-Jewistl ftcrldnar ** Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
Hollywood UJA-JWF Apartment Division Meetings
,**a*j
s
r. Martin May, (standing) Julius Bernstein, Otto Steiber, La
ler
Camp MA-HO-GE 1
ON SILVER LAKE BETHB..H.Y.________J
For Boys OUR 50th YEAR For Cirb
Prestige .eparatr camp, lor boy* ond ojrb. ogo* 5-1 5
I SS-t9:^. M* U -*. ... M.D. and ..N>
Spiriofct*. MHkMJJ*P* ,
E.ptiool mMb (Ko*er Hy, ^ .'.-
. togbtrotior. by interview only. Co* or writ, for appointment:
FLORIDA OFFICE TRANSPORTATION
Soviet Denounces
AJCongress Kit
The Kremlin has denounced as
"anti-Soviet propaganda" a brief-
ing kit for travelers to the
U.S.S.R., "subtitled "How to Find
and Meet Russian Jews" pub-
lished by the American Jewish
Congress.
The propaganda charge was
contained n an article entitled,
"Boomerang of Zionism." pub-
lished in the Soviet weekly New
Times.
The Soviet journal is published
in seven languages, including
English, and is distributed around
the world.
Phil Baum, associate executive
director of the American Jewish
Congress and co-author ef the 32-
page manual, said the New Times
article had "totally misrepresented
the purpose and content of our
briefing kit."
In publishing the briefing kit, he
said, "the American Jewish Con-
gress expressly warned readers
against any conduct that could pos-
sibly be construed as illegal under
Soviet law, or as provocative in
terms of Soviet policy."
Jempte Betk 6
Iflemotlal
Cjazdens
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
Ufj *^RP I RLy ^
For information call: Q>ri*'.']
923-8256 or writ*_____________*&/-???/
"TEMPLE BETH EL "fl'SW
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:---------------------------------------------------------------------
ADDRESS:__________________--------------- PHONE:

SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES


II
Page 14
* Jewisl)BO!***) shof" Hollywood
Friday. March 30, 1973
T
c
itu y^^alendar
,,r -------. -,,
cyyivnum
SATL'KDAY, MARCH 31
Temple Solel Derby Dance 8 p.m. Knights of Colum-
bus Halt, Hallandale
Sisterhood Temple Beth Ahni Entertainment 8 p.m.
"Temple
SLNDAY, APRIL 1
Miami Council of Pioneer Women Donor Luncheon
Noon Fontainebleau Hotel
Southeastern Branch of Cantors Assembly of America
Concert 8 p.m Temple Sinai
Hillel Community Day School Men's Club Spring Dance
8 p.m Balmoral Hotel, 9801 Collins Ave.
MONDAY, APRIL 2
National Council of Jewish Women Meeting 12:30 p.m.
Temple Sinai
TUESDAY. APRIL 3
Sisterhood Temple Sinai General Meeting 8 p.m.
Temple
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4
Hallandale Hadassah Gold Patron Luncheon Noon
Emerald Hills Country Club
THURSDAY. APRIL 5
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Board Luncheon Noon
Temple
MUramar Chapter of Pioneer Women Regular Meeting
12:30 p.m. Miramar iiecreation Center
Women's Leadership Institute 8 p.m. Jewish Welfare
Federation Board Room
Jewish War Veterans. Victor Frcedman Post 613 Meeting
8 p.m. Hallandale Home Federal Bldg.
SUNDAY. APRIL 8
Youth Council Bike-A Thon Temples Solel, Beth Shalom.
Beth El or Sinai 10::<0 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans, Victor Freedman Post 6'13 Installa-
tion of Officers 8 p.m. Temple Sinai
MONDAY, APRIL 9
Fight for Sight League of Hollywood Dessert Luncheon
Noon Hemispheres
Hillel Community Day School Evening of Entertainment
9 p.m. Dunes Motel, 17001 Collins Ave.
TUESDAY, APRIL 10
National Women's Committee for Brandeis University
General Meeting 10 a.m. Galahad South
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
Anti-Defamation League Committee Meeting 8 p.m.
Home of Dr. Stanley Kessel
Jewish War Veterans Victor Freedman Post 613 Meeting
8 p.m. Home Federal Bldg., Hallandale
Bar Mitzvah
JUNE EICHNER
June, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur I. Eichner, will celebrate
her Bat Mitovah Friday evening,
April 6, at Temple Sinai.
fr t!r -a
NEIL MOSKOWITZ
Neil, son of Dr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Moskowitz, celebrates his Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning. April
7, at Temple Solel services held at
Emerald Hills Country Club.
ft #
SCOTT ELRAD
Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
vey EIrad, will celebrate his Bar |
Mitzvah Saturday morning, March
31, at Temple Israel of Miramar.
Beth Shalom Ladies
Torah Fund Brunch
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth I
Shalom, Hollywood, will hold its j
annual Torah Fund brunch at the
Jlmirmr'lf "~" 460L.Arthiur.Si.. at '
10:30 a.m. Wednesday
Following the buffet, Miss Adri-,
anna Johnson will entertain ac-j
companied by Mrs. William Kowitt. |
Rabbi Morton Malavsky will invoke j
the blessing and Cantor Irving;
Gold will sing the Jewish national
anthem. Mrs. David Edelstein,
chairman of the Speaker's Bureau
of the National Women's League, i
wiil be guest speaker.
Hostesses for the day are Mrs. |
Harvey Sogoloff. Mrs. Edward Kap-
lan. Mrs. Morris Guss, Mrs. Peter
Bouer, Mrs. Robert Kernel.* Mrs;
Herman Niad. Mrs. Allan Friedf
man, Mrs. Philip Blaize, Mrs. How-
ard Mandel and Mrs. Samuel Gar-
mizo. with Mrs. Wolf Rcichkind as
chairman.
Tickets are being handled by
Mrs. Barry Portnoy, and Mrs. How-
ard Mandel is in charge of decora-
tions.
The room will be available for
cards and man jong after the pro-
gram
M
b -to
to
MARK WILLENS
Mark, son of Dr. and Mrs. Shel-
don Willens. will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning, March 31, at
Temple Beth Shalom.
-to
.'
ft
RANDY BRENNER
Randy, son of Dr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Brenner, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning,
April 7, at Temple Beth Shalom.
Bar-Han U. Scientists Photograph
Animal Cell Unit For First Time
By Special Report
NEW YORK Israeli and Sv. i ss
scientists at Bar-Ilan University,
Ramat Gan, Israel, have succeeded
in taking the first pholograohs
ever made of the messenger RNA,
the tiny molecular structure which
tells animal cells what to do ami
when.
Rabbi Joseph H. I.nofcslrin,
chancellor of Bar Ilan University,
reported this week tiiat the pho-
tographs bad been made by the
Bar-Ilan University electron mi
croscope. which magnifies 500.000
times.
This is the first time the struc-
ture has been seen and photo-
graphed in animal cells; until now
it has been shown only in bacteria.
The messenger RNA is 10,000 times
smaller than the cell itself.
Dr. I.ookstein. just returned from
Israel, reported that the Bar-Ilan
electron microscope unit, headed
by Prof. Max Herzberg, with Dr. J.
Dubochet and Dr. E. Kellenberger
of the Basle Biozentrum. Switzer-
land, has been woring for a year to
photograph the messenger RNA
(ribonueleic acid) in its animal
form.
It is generally thought that RNA
plays a key role in the regulation
of what the cell will synthesize.
The Bar-Ilan election microscope
unit and the Basle Biozentrum de-
vised a dark field of electromicro-
scopy technique by which it was
possible to see the very minute
structure of the RNA protein com-
plex.
Teen-agers From
Israel Meet
Counterparts
Five Israeli teen-agers were the
guests of the Jewish Youth Coun-
cil at the home of Scott Snyder in \
Hollywood March 21.
More than 70 young people
heard the Israelis, two boys and
three girls between the ages of 14
and 16. recount experiences of life
in the new democracy, of what it
is like to be a teen-ager in Israel,
and their views of the differences i
between life in the United States,
and their own country.
The Israeli high-school students,
Zev Lucas, Offer Yishai, Anat
Reem, Netta Schiffris and Ruth
Zohari. were in the United States
to meet with their American count-
erparts; their trip was sponsored
by the Zionist Youth Foundation
in New York City. The group is
continuing to meet with teen-age
gatherings in South Florida.
1
ft
\
f
25th ANNIVERSARY TOUR
APRIL 26-MAY 10
INCLUDING SPECIAL PARADE
LED BY
ISAAC WEIS
2 GLORIOUS WEEKS
ARRANGEMENTS BY
*
\
CJ
%
PETER'S TOURS SHALOM TOURS J
1800 S. YOUNG CIRCLE %
HOLLYWOOD, FLA. %
(305) 925-8220 M

&*
PAINT & BODY WORK
COMPLETE TRIM SHOP
Domestic ft Foreign Cars ft Trucks
Auto ft Truck Towing
Insurance Estimates Wrecks Rebuilt frame Repairs
fiberglass Jtesfyfing Vinyl Tops Seat Covers
k
PALM MOTORS
n
VIC WEIGER"
5650 PLUNKETT STREET, HOLLYWOOD
Phone: 983-2046
Cantor ITcilhraim
Chairs Concert
Al Temple Sinai
The Southeastern branch of the
Cantor? Assembly of America will
hold a -jala concert at Temple Sinai.
1201 Johnson St. in Hollywood Sun-
day at 8 p.m.
The event, which is beinK held
n honor of Israel's 25th anniver-
sary, will feature soloists in litur-
gical, Israeli. Yiddish, Hassidic and
operatic music. Cantor Yehudah
Hcilbraun of the temple is con-
cert chairman.
Mrs. Mary Feldman and Mrs.
Samuel Sisholce are cochairmen
i of tickets? which are available in
the temple office. There will be
both reserved and general admis-
sion seats.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
26 ADAR 6:16
Religious
Servi
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HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative. 416 N.E. 8th Avenue
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Danzig.-r.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative)
6920 S.W. 35th St., Rabbi Avrom
Dnazm, Cantor Abraham Koster.
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1351 S.
14th Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe.
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conierva-
tive1725 Monroe Street. After Nov.
1 4601 Arthur Street. Rabbi Mor.
ton Malavsky, Cantor Irving Gold.
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TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroch.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Libenal) 5001
Thomas Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative) 1201
Johnson Street. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
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Ralph p. Kingsley. Cantor Irving '
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\


T7
Friday. March 30. 1973
+Jmistifk>rfdriann nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page IS
JEWS IN SPORTS
By: HASKELL COHEN
Athletes From 20 States Apply For U.S. Team
I _,.. t_______:J___, :v .Ji' Pennsylvania. Maryland accounts
for seven applications and Flor-
ply for consideration by the
U.S. Committee Sports for Israel.
Inc., for selection to the 1973
U.S. Maccabinh Team which will
compete in Israel July 9 to 19,
come from 20 states throughout
the nation.
New York leads with 47 ap-
plicants, followed by 30 from
California, 19 from New Jersey,
ida for six. Massachusetts,
Michigan and Missouri are rep-
resented by five each and there
are four applicants from both
Illinois and Kentucky. Arizona
and Texas each have two and
there is, to date, one applicant
from Maine, Mississippi Rhode
Island and Tennessee.
"Of course," said Nat Holman,
president of the U.S. Committee,
the traditional sponsor of the
U.S. Maccabiah Team, "more
states will be heard from soon
and the national distribution will
undoubtedly be very different
within the next 60 days as we
draw closer to the selection of
athletes."
Bulletin posters inviting
'American Jewish athletes to ap-
ply, are being mailed to every
college, Jewish Community Cen-
ter, YM-YWHA and similar insti-
tutions in the country, Mr. Hol-
man explained.
"The preliminary analysis of
our first group of applications is
most encouraging, since it shows
that we are reaching out to the
entire nation and Jewish athletes
are responding with enthusi-
asm," concluded Mr. Holman,
whose "retirement" is occupied
very much by his duties as presi-
dent of the U.S. Committee
Sports for Israel, Inc., which
has its national headquarters at
Suite 53, Statler Hilton Hotel,
33rd Street and 7th Avenue,
New York, N.Y. 10001.
\\

CAPITAL COMMENT By JOSEPH P0UX0FF
Congressional Record Carries Hebrew Tributes
1

QNCE OR TWICE A YEAR, the Congressional
Record ihe proceedings and debates of our
Congress carries words or a sentence in Hebrew
letters in its texts. According to Raymond Noyes,
clerk of the record who has been responsible for its
contents for 20 years, the Government Printing Of-
fice has fonts of Hebrew type and of other foreign
languages but use of non-English in the record is
"frowned upon" except when in prayers. One reason,
he said, is the absence of proff readers who can be
sure of the accuracy of the foreignism.
It was therefore astonishing to find Hebrew
in the record twice in 11 days late in January. Re-
porting the inaugural ceremonies at the Capitol, the
record carried the text of the prayer given by Rabbi
Seymour Siegel, professor of theology at the Jewish
Theological Seminary. Naming both President Nixon
and Vice President A anew in his prayer, Rabbi Siegel
spoke the following words in Hebrew and in English:
"Blessed are You. 0 Lord Our God, King of the
Universe."
Less than a fortnight later, the record reported
tbe eulogy of Rabbi Jacob Pressman of Temple
Beth Am. Los Angeles, on Eugene Wyman whose
death at 47 of a heart attack in his law office in
Beverly Hills was mourned in the Senate.
In eulogizing Mr. Wyman, who earned distinc-
tion as a leader in politics and among his own peo-
ple. Rabbi Pressman quoted in Hebrew six lines
from the modern classic Hebrew poet, Chaim Nach-
man Bialik (1873-1934). The rabbi's English trans-
lation of what was the poet's own epitaph followed:
"After my death, :hus you shall mourn for me.
"There was a man, and behold, he is no more.
"Before his time he died, this man,
And the song of his life was interrupted in the
middle.
"And oh, the tragedy! He had one more song
"And now that song is list, forever, lost for-
ever."
Majority Leader Mike Mansfield caused the
publication in the record of Rabbi Pressman's euol-
Ogy nnd al^o that given by Miss Bess Myerson. the
New York Commissioner of Consumer Affairs, a
close personal friend of the Wyman family. Sen.
Hubert Humphrey commented:
"As a loyal American, as a devoted Jew, as a
lawyer with an understanding of freedom's value, as
a father anxious to pass on a better society to his
children indeed as a true citizen of a democracy,
Gene Wyman knew that participation in the political
process was the proper expression of the Judaic-
Christian ethic that purmeats the idealism of our
country."
it it a
When the American Foreign Service Associa-
tion decided to rehabilitate some old China hands,
particularly John S. Service, from the stigma at-
tached to them a quarter of a century ago during
the era of the late Sen. Joseph McCarthy, it also
went far out in another direction. This tradition-
bound organization of American diplomats invited
Barbara Tuchman. who twice won the Pulitzer Prize
for her books, "The Guns of August" and "Still-
well and the American Experience in China, 1911-
1845," to introduce Mr. Service at a luncheon at the
State Department.
To have Mrs. Tuchman, or someone like her,
address the association would have been deemed
impossible even a few years ago. The gray-haired
historian immediately won the affection of the dip-
lomats and even drew applause for her description
of Mrs. Golda Meir's "toughness." Speaking with a
New Yorkese accent that instantly reminded a lis-
tener of Mrs. Meir's own English with its Yiddish
inflection, Mrs. Tuchman brought Mrs. Mcir into
her discussion when she spoke of reasons why
masculine policymakers do not listen to reports of
developments they dislike. This is how she put it:
"Your reports (the diplomats) must also pass
through a screen of psychological factors at the re-
ceiving end: temperament, or private ambitions, or
the fear of not appearing masterful, or a ruler's in-
ner sense that his manhood is at stake. This is a
male problem that fortunately does not trouble
women which might be one advantage of having
a woman in high office. Whatever inner inadequacy
may gnaw at o woman's vitals, it does not compel
her to compensate by showing how tough she is.
You may cite Golda Meir in objection, but one gets
tne impression that her toughness is natural, rather
than neurotic, besides being required by the circum-
stances."
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Pago 16
fJewist fhridiari Of North B ro w.rd
Friday, March 30, 191
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NO TIM
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NO TIME TO RE!
NO TIME TO REFLEI
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next
We must do it this
Tens of thbwifinds gMrjimigrants self-sufficient,"' -
}
Thousands mor^rewrire imme le poverj^; c^cle.^-
c
come seeks* a bet-"
^er way of life. Frel^lSSjis Jewf cSona their
^^Each^ry 2Q0 arrive jp this janA
>f ifn tr^|i:nbVs no peace."
Fot
.,

& ?*$? ^^Jj8-tJlere is no &*& to rest.
blft^eisnotimetorest. While the
of Israel continue their struggle for sur-
1VC%We Tnu^t'*T1t(3h their commitment by pro-
vidinfforthehl
thisll
nan needs of 70,000 newcomers
mm
a
ISRAELEMI
f THE UNITED JtyVISH APPEAL
SUPPORT THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
AND
THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
By Giving To
GREATER HOLLYWOOD'S
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
.
927-0536
MouYwoeo. mm
m


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