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:
AA00014307:00066

Related Items

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


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Full Text

!
t
wJewist floridla'in
and SIIOFAlt OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 3 Number 12
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 27, 1973
Price 20 cents
73 UJA-JWF Campaign Hits $1 Million Mark
With almost $300,000 in 1972
pledge cards still not contacted,
the current United Jewish Ap-
peal/Jewish Welfare Federation
drive has now topped $1 million,
lan amount which approaches
last year's total campaign.
Within the next month it is
anticipated that every Jewish
household in the Greater Holly-
wood area will have been con-
tacted by means of door-to mail or phone solicitation. This
phase of the campaign is being
conducted by the metropolitan
division under the chairmanship
of Barry Holeve.
The 1073 JWF effort has been
aimed at t':" highest goal in
Greater Hollywood's history.
Founded in the mid-40s, be-
fore the creation of the State of
Israel, the local Federation has
through the years assumed a
larger and larger share of the
commitment towards the mid-
East democracy. In 1972 the cam-
paign hit the miilion dollar mark
for the first time. It is expected
that the current drive will sur-
pass the 1972 figure by 30 per
cent.
Pledges and donations in the
women's division have now
reached $100,000 as the result of
parlor meetings and other fund
raising events and the April
phone-a-thon.
An apartment division phone-3
thon, spearheaded by Jack Gold
Abe Halpern, and Jacob Geurich
also took place during the month
DIALAPLEDGE
i Mrs. Nevins On
Extended Leave
Fred K. Sh>chet, publisher of The Jewuh Floridian. and
Robert N. Kerbel, executive vice president of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Hollywood, regretfully announce that
Marion Nevins. news coordinator of the Jewish Floridian and
Shofar of Greater Hollywood since the inception of this publica-
tion, is on an extended leave of absence granted in response to
her personal request. Hurry back, Marion.
With this issue of The Jewish Floridian and Shofar, the
coordination of South Broward area news has been taken over
by Joan Meyers.
Mrs. Meyers was formerly director of public relations at
Hollywood's Memorial Hospital and editor of that facility's house
organ. She was previously with the United Nation's public in-
formation section in New York and London, and has spent two
years in Rio de Janeiro as associate editor of the Brazil-Herald.
/
WW!i|MJUUl : la:' I
H,i
U.N. Deadlocked
On Beirut Raid
By SPECIAL REPORT
UNITED NATIONSSecurity
Council members Thursday con-
tinued closed door sessions in an
apparently unsuccessful effort
to draft a resolution on Leba-
non's complaint against Israel's
daring commando raid into
Beirut and its suburbs last week.
Lebanon itself pressed for a
"softer" version of a draft
amendment sponsored by Egypt
and supported by France, the
Soviet Union, Guinea and India.
The Egyptian resolution would
call for sanctions against mili-
tary assistance to Israel, con-
demn the Jewish nation for the
Beirut retaliatory attack, and
omit all mention of the Arab
terrorist attacks upon American,
Belgian and Israeli diplomats and
civilians in Khartoum, Sudan,
and Nicosia, Cyprus.
United Stales Ambassador
John Scali, who earlier had con-
demned both the Arab attacks
and the Israeli reprisal. Indi-
cated Wednesday night that his
country would exercise its third
veto in UN history "if there is
not a more even-handed disposal
of this matter."
Great Britain, although hit-
ting *t the Arabs somewhat
more softly than Mr. Scali,
joined in the American envoy's
statement that "it is time to
conduct meaningful negotiations
for peace, and not to keep
worrying on what started what.
Terrorism by individuals, groups
and nations is equally wrong."'
Mr. Scali, the former ABC
television news commentator
named by President Nixon to the
sensitive UN post in one of the
first moves of his second Ad-
ministration, said "I have been
working around the clock for a
resolution we would not have to
veto. Bat we just haven't suc-
ceeded."
In other developments in the
Middle East crisis:
A new poll released
Thursday by the Israel Insti-
tute for Applied Social Re-
search showed that most Israelis
are opposed to returning any
part of the occupied Golan
Heights, the West Bank of the
Jordan River or the Gaza Strip,
even in exchange for a peace
agreement with the Arabs. But
the Israeli man-in-the-street
would relinquish a major part
of the Sinai Peninsula, and
wouldn't discuss returning East-
ern Jerusalem.
The 25th Anniversary of
Israel cruise of the Queen
Elizabeth II continued towards
Israel without incident. Un-
precedented security precautions
and an escort by both the Royal
Navy and Royal Air Force satis-
fied the British Zionist leaders
that their country was doing
everything to buora the safety
of the trip. Hundreds of Amer-
ican Jews are aboard the niam-
ii.j.h oceanHner.
Egypt s.id it would not
stop aid tu the El Fatah on
grounds that the leading Pal-
estinian guerrilla organization
supports and finances the Black
September movement.
Libya placed its armed
forces "on alert" against a
"cultural revolution led by cap-
italist and Jewish Communist
ideologies from East and West."
Florida's Sen. Gurney
Assails Soviet Policy
As the result of information
sent to him by the Holly-wood
Jewish Welfare Federation U.S.
SIW. tDWAKD MHNfflr
Sen. Edward Gurney stated in a
recent letter to its executive di-
rector th*t he has "written .
to the ambassador of the Soviet
Union" concerning Dr. Victor
Lapidus, Mikhail Kernel and
Sylva Zalmanson. three Russian
Jews who are being prevented
from leaving that country.
Sen. Gurney also attached a
copy of his statement on the
Jackson amendment to the East-
West Trade Bill.
The statement reads in part:
"Mr. President. 1 am glad to-
day to join Sen. Jackson. Sen.
Javits. and Sen. Ribicoff in an-
nouncing a most important
amendment to any proposed
trade legislation which may comt
before this body. The amend-
ment which is being announced,
with the overwhelming support
of the members of this body, is
quite simply designed to insure
that the United States does not
grant trade concessions to coun-
tries such as the Soviet Union,
which choose to impose a repres-
sive and unconscionable ransom
on emigration.
"I would hope the Soviet Union
would understand the strength
and the interest of the United
States in its efforts to persuade
the Soviet Union to relinquish
their discrimination against peo-
ple who want to leave their
country.
"Since the end of World War
II, Jews throughout the Soviet
empire have been abused and
intimidated in the skt, unchang-
ing tradition of Russia.
"They have been denied the
right to profess their religion,
to express their culture, or even
to study the Hebrew language.
"More recently, in what would
have to be one of the para-
mount historical displays of so-
cietal sadism, the government
of the Soviet Union has imposed
an oppressive head tax. or ran-
som if vou will, of up to $30,000
on each of its Jewish citizens
who wishes to emiarate.
Continued on rg 1
Campaign workers are making
every effort to call upon mem-
bers of the Jewish community.
If for any reason you are missed,
p!e?s call the Federation office
to find out who has been assign-
ed your nipd"e card; or. we will
be glad to take your pledge by
phone
DIAL- A-PLEDGE 927-0535
Florida NWL To Hear
Mrs. M. Perry, Veep
Mrs. M. Milton Perry, a na-
tional vice president of the Na-
tional Women's League of the
United Synagogue cf America, will
he the consultant speaker at the
spring conference of the Florida
Branch of the National Women's
League, United Synagogue of
America, which will be held
Monday, Tuesday and V/edni
April 30. May i and 2. at the Ed.-n
Roc Hotel.
Mrs. Perry will deliver the key-
note address Monday evening. Her
topic will be, "!s the Jewish
Family Living?" Mrs. Perry is the
author of two best selling publica-
tions of the National Women.,
League: "Kosher Cookery Un-
limited" and "Kosher Parties Un-
limited."
Florida Branch is comprised of
32 Sisterhoods throughout the
state of Florida and Puerto Rico.
The National Women's League is
the parent organization of over
800 Sisterhoods in the Conserva-
tive movement with a membership
in excess of 200,000 in the United
States, Canada, Mexico and Israel
Delegates from Dade County wil"
represent Beth David Congrega-
tion, Beth Moshe. B'nai Raphael,
Israelite Center Temple. Mo'.lie
Kahaner Sisterhood of Bt'h Torah,
N'er Tumid. Adath Yeshuran, Beth
Tov. Temple Emanu-El, remple
Menorah. Temple Or Olom,
Tifereth Jacob. Temple Zu:r.;ra
and Temple Zion.
Mrs. Jacob Wolfstein is pres-
ident. Mrs. Chester Leiter an.I Mrs.
Lawrence Scherr are serving as
chairman and vice chairman uf
the conference.
El Fatah
Suspects
Rounded up
By Special Report
TEL AVIV A general round-
up of suspected terrorists con-
tinued in Israel's occupied ter-
ritories this week in the wake of
the highly successful Israeli
strike into Lebanon last week.
Some 40 Arabs in the Gaza
Strip were arrested over the
weekend on charges they were
members of the El Fatah Pales-
tinian guerrilla organization.
Several others were appre-
hended inside Israel, with all of
the suspects coming from the
West Bank of Jordan. Press re-
ports that the names of many
of those arrested were taken
from the Beirut home of an El
Fatah leader were neither con-
firmed nor denied here.
In the second round of trials
the alleged members of the Sy-
rian-directed sabotage and spy
rings, eight Israeli Arabs and a
Druze chieftain in the occupied
(ill mi Heights were convicted in
separate cases.
Although the Druze in Israel
have not only sided with Israel,
but have fought in the armed
forces of the Jewish nation, the
Druze of Syria have not been
noted for a similar attitude.
One Arab accused in the latest
trials was acquitted, first to be
set free thus far in the still-
developing d ama of a ring which
iiuludfil a few Jews.
The West Bank Arabs were ac-
cused of getting booby traps at
a supermarket, bank, beach and
a department store during the
ven months.
Copilot Says Libyans
Heard Israeli Warning
JERUSALEM The Libyan
copilot of his country's pas-
r jet downed over Sinai in
February confirmed this week
that the airliner "heard and un-
derstood" warnings by Israeli
planes to land.
He said the pilot, killed in the
crash, "decided at the last min-
ute to attempt escape."



Tctqe 2
*'Jenisil fhrHiar "d Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. April 27. 1973
Florida's Sen. Gurney
Assails Soviet Policy
( .. 11 flu II. il I I'm 11 I" :l 1-
Al this lime the United States
; resented with an excellent
pportunky t" produce a change
:.) the existing situation. The i
Soviet Union, through failures
.1 their economic system in gen-
end and their agricultural in-
dustry in particular, is extreme-
ly desirous of advantageous '
trade agreements with this coun- i
try.
'That country is. therefore,
ai this time as sensitive as it '
will ever he to protestations on
the part of the United States and
t> an insistence that they per-
mit these prisoners to leave the
, attanwida concentration camp
created by the Communist lead- j
< -ship o( that country."
After discussing at length the
. iii; mentioned cases of the Rus-
rassed, detained or imprisoned.
Sen. Gurney concluded his re- i
marks as follows:
"What disturbs me even more '
thar. the official denials of these
OCCUraneea is the aggressive. '
threatening posture of the So-
viet leadership. Indeed, officials
of the Soviet Union in op-
posing this amendment have
recently raise.l the specter of
anti-Semitism on an internation-
al baaia as a threat.
"I submit that this will not
occur and that the American
people are not interested in bail-
ing out a faltering Soviet econ-
omy so long as that country con-
tinues to denv its citizens the
basic human right to emigrate.
"The arrogance of threats of
this kind against this amend
inent by Soviet officials rein-
forces a long-standing convic-
tion of mine that the nature of
tin- Russian Communist is not
nearly as changeable as some
pundits have assumed.
"Be that as it may. I. for
one, believe the Senate will sup-
port thi= amendnvnt overwhelm
in^ly and regardh'ss of the ef-
forU o< the Soviet leadership,
that there will be no legislation
providing trade concessions with-
out this amendment."
THE SHIRT BARN
WISHES ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY A HAPPY PASSOVER
SHIRVS SLACKS SPORTSWEAR
"QUALITY AT A PRICE"
136 N.E. 1st AVENUE. HALLANDALE
OPEN MONDAY SATURDAY 10-5
PHONE 922-3638
Tech n ion
Advances
Desalination
HAIFA (JTA) A new proc-
ess of sea water desalination ex-
pected to reduce the cost of de-
salination by 23^0 per cent was
announced by the Teehnion this
week. The inventor of the proc-
ess. Prof. Abraham Kogan of
the Technion's faculty of aero-
nautical engineering, said "de-
velopment has reached the stage
where it can be applied to an
industrialized sized desalination
plant."
Prof. Kogan spoke at a press
conference held at the site of a
pilot plant in which the method
was developed and tested for the
past five years. The site is on
the premises of the Haifa power
station, of ihe Israel Electric Co.
He said negotiations are cur-
rently being held with a num
ber of firms in Israel and abroad
concerning the construction of a
large-scale plant.
Teehnion president Alexander
Goldbeig said, As a result of
this breakthrough we may look
forward to an era in which sa-
line water will be converted into
potable water at a reasonable
cost."
Bruce Fineman, Scott Snyder and Henry Weiss are shown
at a recent meeting of the Committee on Jewish Life which
met at the home of Mrs. Herbert Katz to formulate plans and
programs for next year.
ISRAEL
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Friday, April 27, 1973
*Jenist> fhrkttan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page
t
1 \
Profile
ITrrzl Lodge's ADL ToConfront Hollywood Paper
Etching Of A
Super-Zionist
w a lovely lady named Rose"
"He's a doll," she il
beajatag approbation at her hus-
SAM SOI PIRHY
band who was born Sam bul whom
e\ eryone rails "Joe."
rhe Joe harks back to com
ia>s .. :n ii four youn i in Mr.
rclc of fi Ii nd i were
nam im, wl Ich made ii nee
him out with a
differ* n. So even
myri d "letters to the
. -.'I .i I .. .i, documents
1 .1.." it's
Joe to oi o him,
On Vpril 16ih. Sam J. 1.
BO .i ars >ld and b 81sl
rear wi I I I zeal
agi;. pite cata-
act ry, and a frai tured leg
sustai ne live y< ar
IS the r till of a renegade car
backi him, he tackles his
des i'.h a "I'll beat
tiii= philo ophj.
Hate i il he throws a le
a lauj h I get p i ntj of It," he'll
tell .11 anonymous, of
eon can ; ou take unsigned
Su ly these
n't 1
re afraid
i io' vho I
] : lil i bettei
m, bid
con Jin .. il e ol

I
01
df I i
ho' .prim
art
.
nab
ant
o si
Israi b< "
pack id
. I
h. i.
"Ai BO," he ays ihi' Ing his
head, "1 am hardl; pioneer stock.
As .i tatter of fact, 1 have never
In n to Urael and it seems as i;
Rose and I are not destined ever
to 0. We've had reservations
three times and on each occasion
something intervened.
"I wish people would realize
that to be concerned with some- j
ihin,'. to care about something. .
doesn't necessarily require being
that tiling. 1 am an American first |
and a Zionist second; I am one
of the fortunate Jews who didn't
need to find a home because 1
already had one.
"But what about the others? I
don't see advertisements by gov-
ernments all over the world urging
displaced Jews to come and settle
in their countries. Even when Jews
were being slaughtered by the
hundreds of thousands, where
were those invitations?"
Joe found his "home" in the
United States when he was 11
years old. He had been born in
London, the son of Polish emi-
grants. His parents' siblings'
settled in Holland and England,
and all of them were to peri.h
either directly or indirectly as the j
result of the racist charades played
tiy*!r-in::;i named-IhiHi-v't n< FT>N**H
; w. nt
i II O, ,.i-
i by bus lut in
I
guilt) b ^ ni tfaii
in i.'il" he had married
d, a girl o i
rkabie,
lad b< i n
i re ol intense ritual
and traditionalism, o family,
other hand, ha I be I
, Jews; ruggle for
survival haps i r< ason
the seemi I o ,;itle time lor
m." he
Bul the marriaj
&1! that f< r Jo
d ming I
I in .'
religi u i fi < a degree wife
jive; it
, i! ,l(
bis 'i" ol
Joe agrei
1 and, accord
ion's i i He wi
. ,.iii-- !o .io i pt he lanship
of any commit he
111 hi
profit.
The list ol ol ii by, i nd
honors b
'
i Cen I
p on its x,i\ isoi \
I rd; he K Silver /

if the Browai I ch
:ati rs; co-
' cbaii man (with Rosi
. Honor
from th< national 2
| charter I UJA;
member c I rectors
of the Jewish V
[ of Greater ii
Herzel Lodge ol B rith, u"
le I
tl
.
i i
1 Israel ii
Sain
Perry meai
i
} i
CANDLEL1GHTING TIME
25 NiSAeJ 6:22
Slate Installed
Herd Lodge, B'nai B'rith in-
stalled its newly elected officers,
directors and trustees who will'
serve for the 1973-74 lod ;e yi ar
. ,!' at Ten pie Sinai.
Installing officer wa
i v ho wi l chair the 1973
id \o. 1 convention to be
held I summer in Mi imi Beacfi
Distrii ". includes all the B'n::i
lodgi s cm th i asti rn sea
board from Maryland to Florida.
1 ficers installed were Stephen
e, pre sid< nt; William Bro-
i vis II. C n Goldner,
' ur Lezar, Jack Solot, Saul
\;.;- 'i ,.| litz vice pres
idei ts; \rthur R n, Hi am lal Bee
rptary1 Benjamin Miller, treasurer;
Mi '.:. harm il irding and
coi re poi ding seen I arj; William
B ird< n, and Roberl Hoff-
man, chaplain.
Holl od attori e; Joseph Perl
si in was in chan e ol Ihe pi
featured the presentation of
to those memb r i io had
i i in -, :| (\,- itional services
i : il the ar.
king the award: were Rich-
. man of the 1&7I5
for the Society of Pel-
I.....;
B'rith Phil Cohen, re-
B'nai B i ith lodge director
idcnl rd-1 aim B ach
ii B'rith l. id|
The Ami Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith plans to brine to the
attention of the U.S. Dej rtment
of Housing and Urban Develop
ment the following ad wl I
pi"." (I r< 1'iiily in a Hull i
newspa
CHRISTIAN I ,1 Ml'Y
New bi droom, l bath, i
tral heal and air. Utility r
i
C i the idvcrti in I "an
5?
A^\AA*/i<^v^/.r^*^i^

Marine Painst & Supplies
HARDWARE PAINT. INC
HOU5EWARE5 At GIFTS
HONE DECOR ACCESSORIES
Bath/ Closet Accessaries
lale Wlniews Reem Dividers
male* Shades Artificial Fltwiri
Dratary Raft Felt ace
lallaaaar Plants
Key Lock Work Patio Furniture
Art
Stare Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
111 EAST BEACH BOULEVARD
HALLAftDALE, FLORIDA 13008
PHONE 927-OSCS
other example of the blatant acta
j of housing discrimination against
I In Florida." the A I'I. chargi
that ii violat< i fedi ral law and w i
lodge a formal charge 'if discrin
nation v;;th the federal agency.
The DL also intends to call I
the attention i 1 th manageme
of the newi paper thai i hey ai
risible undi r thi idvi rtisii
linei .,; thi 1968 Civil Righu
Act.
nett
anK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Hadassah's Gold
Patrons Honored
lal Ch ir of Had
m I cl their i
i told Patroi Lu hi on"
i Roc Hotel early this
month.
Chapter chairman of th da; was
I tin Chapter pres-
id '. Mrs. Albert .x aron intro-
duced the guest speaker, Mrs. Irv-
ing resident of the
i- lorida region of Hadassah.
Mrs. Jo | h Mil! in and Mr
Alexander Fi jch o led the pro
rram with the s of anthems.
I Mi en d
the invi Bai ry, "Gentle-
n of Song.'
loll P .. wh i
ity
'!- '
, ., .-,, ti
rlrs
i .
Willis in
; ["o rs.
: ok and
men were
Harr Zeiger Mrs. Fannie
Nims and Irs Mill in Kauffman.
C Vdi
ERIES
INTERIOR DECORATING
FASHION FABRICS
805 N. FEDERAL
MAILANDALF. flORlOA
Phone; 923

sup c
Ul i
ART'S FURNITURE CLINIC
Specializing in all wood furniture repairs
REFINISHiNG STRiPP.'NG ANTIQUING
Nothing too small but large quality of wor!
Call for any information
920-7122
Reasonable Professions!
430 Dixie Highway, Hollywoi
The most beautiful
Jewish Chapel in Florida
is just a few minutes
driving time
from Hollywood.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Tel: 920-1010
To arrange a funeral anywhere in Ihe United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Page 4
*JeHi%tncrktian endSfceleref
Friday. April 27. 1973
wJewisti Floridian
m,U MM* AM VI t>l *lt II HM n(Ni
OFnCE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE
Telephone 37J-4605
Telephone 373 4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
i-i!itor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
Joan METERS, Nuvs Coordinator
Tht Jewish Flondian Does Net Guarantee The Kaahruth
* mr* Of The Merchandise Adver Published Bi-Weekly by the Jewish Floridian
.C'.r Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
Ar>VIS<>HV COMMITTEE I>r Sheldon Wlllena. Chairman; Ross Becker-
Hen Salter. Marlon Nevins. Dr. Norman Atkin. Hobort N. Kerbel
Tns Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Vemoer of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
LB.!C.R"PTION KATES: Volume 3
Friday April 27. 1973
Number 12
25 NISAN 5733
Wait Till The Verdict Is In
The temptation to view an indictment or critical re-
port as en implication oi guilt strikes at the very heart of
the American system of justice. In a recent editorial, the
Miami Herald placed the proper emphasis on the sensa-
tional Market Connection Case:
"An indictment is not a final judgment but a device
for bringing a person to trial Until the law follows its
inexorable course these individuals must enjoy the pre-
sumption of innocence, which is the American way of
justice. We slrongly urge that no one prejudge the case
for the sake of the individuals or prejudice any case at
the peril of the public interest."
The public interest would have been better served
had the Herald followed this philosophy in editorializing
on the federal government's accusations not indictment",
mind you against Mount Sinai Hospital. Not only were
these one-sided charges cited in the editorial but other
material critical of our present system of medical and
hospital care woven in in such a manner as to lead the un-
wary to believe that Mount Sinai was responsible for mis,
too.
It is not our intent here to defend Mount Sinai aaainst
the charges which, after some delay, were answered in a
manner which leaves the issue very much in doubt. We
express our agreement with those who believe justice is
best served by not pre-judging a controversy until all the
facts and the verdict cue in.
Heroic Fighters Remembered
Thursday, April 19, marked the 13th anniversary of the
beginning of the uprising of the Jews in the Warsaw ghetto
against the Nazis. The legacy they left, marked by the
"Eleventh Commandment" they posted on the walls of
the ghetto, was "Thou shalt not despair." The memory of
those heroic fighters will be observed at Yizkor services
marking the conclusion of the Passover holiday, the first
night of which in 1943 was the date of the uprising.
It is one of the tragic ironies of history that the Com-
munist Polish government today is deliberately misrepre-
senting the events of that era. It is brinaing pressure to
bear on the Jewish Historical Institute in Poland one of
the few remnants of Jewish memory remaining in that na-
tion to present the revolt in the Warsaw ghetto as merely
an episode of Polish resistance to the German occupation
rather than the heroic act of the Jews it was in reality. The
reason is obvious. The uprising in the Warsaw ghetto was
the first in Europe against the Nazis and it was not until
a year later that similar action took place in France, Poland,
Bulgaria and Yugoslavia. Thus, to give credit to the Jews
rankles the present-day anti-Semitic rulers of Poland and
other Communist nations bent on erasing their own debased
roles in the destruction of six million Jews in Ecrstem Europe.
The rewriting of history is not new for Communist
countries but their efforts will not change the events of the
past nor eliminate the memory of the Warsaw ghetto from
Jewish thought.
Choice Surprising. But Popular
The election of Prof. Ephraim Katchalski as Israels
fourth President continues the policy of choosing outstand-
ing scholars to be chief of state, an indication that duspite
its commitment to defense, Israel's respect for the wisdom
represented by scholarship is still high.
Prof. Katchalski was a surprise choice by the ruling
Labor Party, particularly since he had never bee., in-
volved in politics, but it is bound to be a popular one from
all accounts. While the post is in great measure o.dy cer-
emonial, the presidency carries with it great national pres-
iae and Prof. Katchalski's international eminence as a
Weizmann Institute biophysicist is certain h b.0 plus
fcr the Jewish state.
MATTER OF FACT *m *
WASHINGTON, DC. This
is an invitation to join a voyage
of discovery. It has been a
strange voyage, always enlight-
ening, but always cruelly and
bitterly enlightening. Those who
wish ,to join had. .better know,
too. that the end of the voyage
will be unpleasant although
it will tell volumes about the
American future.
Hence the start of the voy-
age will be well to explain. Some
weeks ago. the former Israeli
ambassador, who was also one
of the two chief minds behind
Israel's victory in the Six-Day
War, went home for good after
a long experience in Washing-
ton. Itzhak Rabin is not merely
a brave man, a good companion
and a good friend. He also has
one of the most far-thinking yet
down-to-earth strategic minds
this city has known in many
years.
SO IT WAS a matter of pride
that the house where these words
are written was the last in Wash-
ington where he came to say
goodby and to have his final
meal in America. In the talk at
supper, the voyage in question
really began with a fairly idle
question:
"Now that it's all over, what
imoressions do you lake home
with you from your embassy
here?"
Itzhak answered that he had
had a wonderful time here and.
was going home much encour-
aged. When he came to Wash-
ington, he had tuund the cit>
wholly preoccupied with Viet
nam and dealing with all the
more important matters in the
world by a method of fumble,
muddle and last-minute impro-
vr ation. Now, he added, "your
policy has a dear, well thought
out direction, and is bold and
adroit, too. All that is very good."
WHY THEN, he was asked,
did he so carefully say, "in one
way?"
"Your oil problem," he an-
swered shortly.
You mean you think the Arabs
will blackmail the United States
into an anti-Israeli policy, was
the natural reply.
"Not at all," he came back
enagetically. "Israel can take
care of herself unless the United
States joins with other nations
to de troy Israel and the
United States will never do that."
"BUT WHY the oil problem,
then?" was the next question.
"Because of its direct effects
on you," he answered, "and be-
cause those direct effects will
turn into indirect effects on Is-
rael and so many other nations."
Begin with Israel and the other
nations, he was asked. "Oh," he
replied, a bit grimly, "Israel is
lucky. Israel has the will and
wits to defend Israel. Besides
China and one or two more
there are not many nations
friendly to America that you can
say so much about today.
"BUT NEITHER Israel, nor
China, nor any of the other na-
tions now in the circle of Amer-
ica's friends can possibly achieve
successful self-defense in a new
kind of world in which America
has ceased to be a great power."
"Ceased to be a great power!
My God. I thought you were
talking about the oil problem,"
was the fairly horrified comment.
IT WAS A natural comment,
too, for how do most of us, as
yet, think about, the oil prob-
lem? In terms of greater costs,
of possible fuel shortages, of our
current difficulties with the bal
ance of payments, and also of
the Arab political blackmail
which the departing ambassa-
dor had dismissed. That, surely,
is an honest summary of the
wav w now think about the oil
problem.
Perhaps sensing all this. Itzhak
went on, much more sternly and
more earnestly:
"You do not think enough
about the oil problem. I have
been looking into it for months.
It is much worse than you fup-
pose 10 times worse. Your
jugular, Western Europe's jugu-
lar, Japan's jugu.ar, all run
through the Persian Gulf pc.va-
___-*____._______**- *' *
days. Yet you have no means
to defend your jugular.
"THIS IS why your country
murt -cease to be a great power
fjvnf.'nusy* on Pag* 5-

jrxS
' v
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK. N.Y It is good to know that after a i lose
call, Walter Lippman. at 83. is well again and on his way back
t:) Europe. There is not a political columnist writing in America,
of whatever political direction, who doesn't owe obeisance to
him. He is the Daddy" of us all.
He has given us a sense of our intellectual role in a pro-
fession which wou.d otherwise be halfway between the news-
room and the cracker barrel, with an audience divided between
those who are constantly pained when we fall from giace and
those who regard us chronically as subianterns of the devil.
What he possessed from the start was authority. That au-
thority, in turn, comes from the conviction that he has digested
what is important, thought about its meaning, put it soberly and
lucidly and related it to a central frame of analysis of power,
morals and life. Without such a frame, a commentator is at best
an amiable chatterbox and at worst a strayed partisan, lot and
lashing out blindly in a jungle he has neither chartered nor
mastered, and getting angrier and more frightened as he feels
more lost
a a ^
RONALD STEELE, WHO IS WRITING Lippmann's biog-a-
pny, has published hi? latest interview with him in The Washington
Post. Many liberals who have clung Id Lippman as their great
antiwar champion will be surprised that he gives President Nixon
high marks" for his performance in the White House. Lippmann
doesn t see Mr Nixon as some kind of heroic slayer of dragons
but only as I President who. with great cunning, "has played a
very disagreeable role, but a role imposed upon him by histori-
cal necessity."
And the role itself? That of "the man who had to liquidate
defuse, deflate the exaggerations of the romantic period of
American imperialism and American inflation inflation of
promises, inflation of hopes, the Great Society, American su-
premacy." And he adds: "All that had to be deflated because
it was ail beyond our power and beyond the nature of things "
There you have the purest, most distilled form of Lippmann-
ism: a sense of what history inexorably requires, a deep skeptic
ism of political romantics, a shrinking from the politics of prom-
ise and expectation at home and from interventionism abroad a
sense of the limits within which nations and leaders must act
and behind it all an unspoken confidence that he knows about
the nature of things"- perhaps a kind of romantic and inflated
pretension of his own.
There is very much more in the long, full interview about
the press and secrecy, about executive immunity, about war
powers and interventions, about the American role in Europe
and the Middle East, about Presidents and about diplomats like
Henry Kissinger. All of it is done with a tart economy of wo-ds.
with a mellowness that comes from long experience and with un-
lartenng assurance.
It is in talking of George McGoverns defeat that he reaches
most deeply to the core of his own thinking. It was due, he said
to the repudiation by the American people "of the Jacobin or
Rousseauistic philosophy" the "belief that man is essentially
g!f-"d "" !* made Perfect maki"8 "* environment
perfect. This is a kind of ultral.iberalism, although Lippmann
concedes that there is a more moderate liberalism (like L,B.J.s>
which "regards man as improvable but not perfectable "
& it &
IT IS THUS NOT SURPRISING that Lippmann regards him
self as a conservative not the Buckley or Goldwater kind, he
insists, but the Edmund Burke tend, his stress on tradition, law,
continuities. As a matter of history he started, when very youn.
as something of a Socialist, and must have been infected with
some of the sense that man is perfectable. His strong shift came
in the 1930s, perhaps in response to Roosevelt's New Deal. I was
brash and zealous at the time, and the public prints of the late
30s contain some of the spear-thrusts I armed at Lippmanns
columns and books. I suspect he was rather loftily unmoved by
them.
It was in the '60s, with his sustained antiwar columns, that
Lippman was enshrined by the New Left as well as by the more
traditional 1 berals. Neither group understood his essential con
servatifm. Perhaps he didn't himself. "I th'n* I have always been
a conservative." he now says, revaluing his past, as we all tend
to do. If he had his life to live over, he says, he would wish to
have be.n born a mathematician, because of the '^precision, the
elegance" of that kind of life. His style as a political writer ha<
both those qualities, but. alas, the chaos of modern life is more
tumultuous and the need for creativeness demands that we move
beyond Lippmann's tidy innr-r universe.
What I miss mort in Lippmann is a sense of transcendence
of transcending ourselves as individuals and as a aoctety. tans-
cending the past in creating a possible future. This isn't Rous-
seauistic or Jacobin, nor does it fit into the categories of liberal
and conservative. It is a matter of the life-force, and it is just as
much part of the nature of things" as Lippmann's defiationism
and his sense of constricted limits.


: .
^ Friday. April 27. 1973
Jewiiti ncrkilar *<>'' <* Hollywood
Page 3
Dr. and Mrs. Joel Schneider (left; and Dr. and Mrs. Fred
Ehrenstein were among those attending.
The guests also included Dr. and Mrs. Alan Siegel and
Mrs. Marsha Tobin
"The Future cf the American Jewish Community" wai the.-
theme of a discussion evening held at the home of Mrs.
Stanley Margulies (center) undei the aegis cf the Jewish
Welfare Federation's Women's Leadership Institute. Mrs.
Robert Langel (left) and Mrs. Martin Fleisher were cochair-
men.
HARRY B. ORRINGER M.D.
Announces the Relocation of
the offices of
HARRY 3. ORRINGER, M.D. AND ASSOCIATES P.A.
For the Practice of
ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY
TO
Temple Beth Ahm
Elects Officers
Only one year ago the congre-
gation of Temple Beth Ahm
totalled 32 families; today the
Temple is serving 100 < Minamar
families and anticipates that num-
ber doubling by 1974.
Under the spiritual guidance of
Rabbi Salomon Benarrorh, Beth
\hm now conducts religious and
Sunday schools and has organized
t Sisterhood and Men's Cluh.
There is also a Diet Work Shop
that meets at the Temple every
: Thursday night at 8 p.m.. and a
Youth Group which convenes on
Wednesdays at 7 p.m.
The temple elected its officers
for the coming year at a recent
business meeting. The new slate
includes Murray Wetcher. pres- [
ident; Philip Schwartz and Morris j
Wasser. vice presidents: Mrs. ]
Edith N'aigus, treasurer; Mrs.
Millie Schwartz, recording secre- |
tary; and Mrs. Rose Sonn. corrc- j
>ponding secretary.
Mrs. Ethel Pivnik was elected
president of the Sisterhood. The
Board of Trustees includes Joseph
irebnik. Sam Aboulalifia. E. J
Galleta and J. Barren.
J\/l<
after o
f '7-
i ky
JOSEPH ALSOP
C'on't. from Pa ire *
unless you can find means to
solve this terrible problem which
everyone has overlooked for too
long No nation can remain a
great power that has a wholly
undefended jugular, waiting to
be cut by anyone with a willing
knife.
"No nation can be a great
power, either, that has an ever
more worthless currency un-
less it is a totalitarian state like
Hitler's Germany or the Soviet
Union, which the United States
will never be.
"LOOK INTO th" facts that
the future will force you to face.
Look i"!o what tho^o fact-- will
do to your dollar. Look into the
new strategic situation thoM
facts will soon enough create
for you. Th"n you will see that
1 am right."
The evening did not end there.
but with affectionate farewells.
Yet the terrible words thus
spoken, by so wise and warm a
friend of our country, could not
be forgctten. So "looking into
the facts" was the voyage of
discovery to be described in
further reports in this space.
you, too,
can BEComE h
CHARTER FOURDER
of the HISTRDRUT
mORTGRGE FURD
FOR yOURG
ISRAEL! GOUPfiES
RRD
RRIfly UETERRRS
through an
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"I enthusiastically endorse the
Histadrut housing and mortgage
program, which will provide $50
million in new housing for Israeli
veterans and young married cou-
ples. I wish to be among those
who will champion immediate ef-
forts for providing adequate
housing and other benefits for
the gallant men and women who
served in the Defense Forces of
Israel." GENERAL
YITZHAK RABIN,
Ambassador of Israel
For information:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT
FOUNDATION
SUITE 339, 420 LINCOLN ROAD BLC6.
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33139
TELEPHONE: (305) 531 8702
2030 Washington Street
Hollywood, Florida 33020
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Taleahore
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-


I
7 age 6
+Jcwlst Badtikm "d Shofa' of Hollywood
Friday, April 27, 1973

Signs & Portents
By Joan Movers
i.
Marxism holds that "religion is the opiate of th people."' but
in the drug spectrum religion would hive to be classified as an
'upper." Opiates fall within the category of soporifics, and
there has sorrowfully never been anything tranquil aboul the
history of man in a religious context.
A iv.;. ituletion of th,- most catastrophic events since the
inception of "civilization" is a clear indication of just how much
adrenalin has been released in the name of religion. The Cru-
sades, the War of the Roses, the Inquisition, today's agonies in
Ireland and in th< Mid I -all of them a child'.- innocent
fantas; i n ired with the holocaust have a melancholy com-
mon denomina or. .Man teems unable to allow his brother a
choice of worship pursuit.
Wh l is m ire | rivate, more deep!} individual, than the way
i man sees his God? I' is a subjective Judgment which should
not be to the approval or disapproval of ethers. Yet
th slaughter ;oes on and the ins of 1 I ry remain unlearned.
It is 8 cliche bul nevertheless valid that a civilization that
can achieve technological miracles should be able to behave ra-
tionally in terms of compassion and morality,
"Live and 1 i livi has been mouthed by generations out of-
n nd in one form or another, and sonic of th >m even b. iieved it.
But the glib generalizations which have always allowed man to
rationalize his baser drives e continued to stand in the
The Baptist generalizes about the A thodist; the Protestants
generalize aboul the Catholics: the Hindu generalizes aboal the
Buddhist and Muslim: and all of them generalize aboul the Jew.
Perhaps tti Marxists bid the Jews in mind when they em-
i iyed Ihe word "opiate;" Judaism has provided all the other
philoao ihies with the drug which has suppressed what Freud
designated as the super-ego, that part of the subconscious which
acts as a censor and prevents man from perpetrating such mind-
bending atrocities as Dachau Bergen-Belsen and Auschwitz.
Perhaps Jews should be known as the "tranquilizers of
history."
To all our friends and fruit lovers:
We want to wish all that are
leaving for the summer, a good
trip and good health until we
see you in the fall.
Thank you all for making it possible.
AL & ANGIE KAUFMAN
ANGIE'S GROVES
1809 Wiely Street, Hollywood
.
HAVE d GREAT
tfFFfiiR!
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS
SPECIAL PARTIES
ASSOCIATION. SOCIAL AND BUSINESS
LUNCHEONS (50-700)
GOURMET DINNERS PREPARED BY
MASTER CHEFS AT SENSIBLE PRICES
BRING YOUR OWN LIQUOR-
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FREE PARKING
Call
JACQUES
OSTADAL
Managing Director
Phone
731 3100
Camelot Hall
N.W. 21st St. at 49th Ave.
Lauderhill, Fla.
| Teen
Scene
By PAUL KERBEL
The Jewish Youth Council of
Hollywood is verj proud of the
overwhelming success of the Bike
A-Thon this year With over 200
Jewish kids of the Greater Holly-
wood area, we raised approximate'
ly S8.000.
1 uould like to thank those per-
I sons responsible for the success
of th Bike A Th >n: Tom K 11,
chairman Mrs R >bert Pittell, the
I backrnne of t' V-Thon, who
i with great time and effort made
the Bike-A-1 hon wh il it a M n '
our youth council a!- Isor,
and all of I lose who helped on the
committees 11 the
With Pas so> r over, we have a
few more Youth Council activi
ties coming up before the cud ol
the year. May 20, the Isra<
committee of Greater Miami is hav-
i : li" li parade starting at
10:30 at Miami Beach High School
From whet I understand, a few of
our synagogues will he entering
a finii it' your youth group, syna
I i-'i or any other organization is
interested in ting in th--
parade, plea e contact Scott Snyder,
president of the Youth Council.
Our first installation dinner is
tentatively scheduled for Sundav
evening, June 3. More details will
be in the next issue.
At the Youth Council meetii -
April 25 at Tempi.' Beth Shalom,
nominations for all Youth Council
lines were made. The nomina-
tions will appear in the next is-
sue. If you are interested in hold-
, ing an office, please call me or
j Scott Snyder before May 10.
Elections will be held at the
! home of Paul Kernel Wednesday
evening, May 23. at 7:30. All those
wishing to vote should attend this
meeting.
If you have any interesting news
j about your youth group, friends.
I or events, please contact me
| through th" Jewish Federation of
1 Greater Hollywood.
Congratulations iu Feter Gillon,
j who has been elected Student Coun-
cil treasurer of Hollywood Mills
High School.
Festival Concludes Series
Florida Memorial College will
conclude its Campus Life series
with a week-long Fine Arts Festi-
val April 29 through May 6. be
ginning with a senior recital per-
| formance of the works of Joseph
Ferguson in the teaching auditor-
ium, followed by an "African
1 Night,"' an international cooking
seminar, two plays by the Student
Theatre Guild and a presentation
of the life styles and cultures of
Mexico. Jamaica and Africa. i
LOST
Clifford H. Selinger D.D.S.
Announces the opening of I.is office
for the practice of Pentistry
at the
Home Federal Bjilding,
2ICO E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Suite 304
Telephone 921-2990 Hallandale, Florida
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE
AGEMCY: EMC.
HOMEOWNERS BUSINESS
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Hollywood, Florida Miami 947-5902
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Friday, April 27, 1973
JbWltft HiirMi^n and Shofar of Hollywood
Page
Jackson Denies Soviet Tax Ended
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Sen. Henry '
M. (Scoop) Jackson Wednesday '
night said he "is standing firm"
behind the lackson Amendment
which would withhold "favored
nation" trading status from the
Soviet L'nion until it ends its \
harassment and restrictions on
Jews.
The Jackson statement fol-
lowed by hours a disclosure by
Israeli Table Tennis Team
Told To Quit By Yugoslavs
TEL AVIV (WNS) Yugoslav j
authorities' insistence that the'
Israeli table tennis team depart
from the world championship
tournament in Sarajevo. Yujjo- ;
slavia. because they could not
guarantee their protection against
possible terrorist attack-:, has dis-
appointed and angered Israelis.
The Israeli players, who arrived
home April 12. said the Yugoslav
authorities told them that five un
identified Arabs had been detained
as they were about to board a
plane at Zagreb for Sarajevo
They said the Yugoslavs advised
them strongly to leave to prevent
another Munich" in Sarajevo. The
Yugoslavia were apparently wor-
ried over terrrorist retaliation for
Israels commando raids on Beirut,
SHOUT!
SCREAM!
RANT!
RAVE!
WOO
IN
SPANISH
ITALIAN
RUSSIAN
FRENCH
GERMAN
CHINESE
HEBREW
OR...?
TILOS
THE INTERNATIONAL
LINGUISTIC
OVERSEAS SYSTEM
(under famed Linguist
DR. ALBERT
JOSEF SCHARDL)
Don't Waste Money
Phone 522-2537
215 N. 46th Avenue
Hollywood
Class sixe limited to 8-No
Exceptions. Enrollment no
later than May 4 -
Classes start Day 8.
Senate M;ioritv leader Hugh
Scott which said the Russian exit
visa lax has been suspended "on
all except for a limited number
Of cases involving state security."
Earlier, President Nixon had
told a group of top-ranking sen-
ators, including Mr. Jackson and
Mr. Scott, that they should not
impose restrictions on future
Soviet trade in light of what he
termed considerable progress in
solving the exit fee crisis.
The President's meeting was
supposed to be, oft the-record, but
Sen. Scott, a Republican from
Pennsylvania and a co-sponsor of
the .lackson Amendment, rushed
to announce the "new gesture
of good will on the, part of So-
viet leaders."
Sen. Seott called an impromptu
n ce"'renee in the Senate
press gallery and called some
iate March correspondence to the
White House "official decrees
from Moscow." His press secre-
tary toned the statement down
to include "memorandums pass-
ing between the Soviet and
United States governments."
Other supporters of the Jack-
son Amendment, which has the
overwhelming support of both
the Senate and House of Repre-
sentatives, backed up Sen. Jack-
son's contention that there is no
reason yet to withdraw the legis-
lation.
The exit visa is not the onlv
restriction on Jewish and other
- JgflsVtl from the I'.S.S.R. ii
by Jackson and House sponsiu
Wilbur Mills for their amend-
ment, but the controversial tat
passed last August clearly is II
stumbling block.
Sen. Scott cautioned that 'I
Russian correspondence did not
say "whether the tax law will r
main on the books, although
clearly announced its suspe
sion."
me
to your
mailbox
\jSMEr,
]
Hollywood Federal's Save By Mail service saves travel time, saves
effort, saves money, and we save you more money by supplying
ihe postage ^9f-' both ways. "=1^ See a Hollywood Federal
Savings counselor for full details.
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Ben Kaplan, Manager, Hallandale Office.
HOLtYWOOD OANIA WEST HOLLYWOOD DAVIE HALLANDALE EMERALD HILLS
i- Tv'er Street 140 S Federal Hwy 5950 Washington St. 6100 Gnftm Rd. 24011. Hallandale Beach Blvd. 4555 Sheridan St.
Phone 91= Sill Phone:923-8241
Phone 98L-2000 Phone: 584 5O00
Phone: 920-1616
Phone:966-9900
J


Fage 8
+Jmlst> noridSan "nd shofar of Hollywood
Friday, April 27. 1973

brunch at Emerald Hills Country Club sponsored by Mrs.
Women's Division activities have kept pace with the accele- Robert Cordon and Mrs. Bert Nevins, and a parlor meeting i #
ated fund-raising drive which is uppermost in the Jewish hosted by Mrs. Stanley Greenspun and Mrs. Herman Corn, r Oiltell1161)1 Cell]
community's mind. Two of the many recent affairs were a Below are some of these who attended. t> K Qa I __
Top $15.5
Million In Year
Fontainebleau Park, a condo-
i mini...ii and Townhouse develop-
, ment at 275 Fontainebleau Blvd.
i W. Flaglcr St. and 88th
Ave., celebrated its first anniver-
;ary Feb 18 by lopping the $15.5
million mark in sales according
0 Jim Otteaeo, director of mar-
keting. Som? 520 of its 647 nits
j had been purchased.
New condomh/iums, townhousr,
ind rental units are continually
being built to meet the demand
3ver 1.100 units are presently
ready or under construction, and
when the 600-acre development is
nmnleted, ih< F&rk will contain
>0C0 u:.its.
The Oakwoods condominim-
ownhouses offer six basic
Ii m n rom a two-
e
;i -:'< ige. A I
ither I te I .
of i : pionsh p ;
or havi a
iew i 23-acre .
i
E-ch i -k' i\ ounl
coi has an Olyn
rai ck
>cr ation bui
hich tunas an I g
1 )st have tv < nnis courts,
)i--stocke,l lakes dot th p;
>ffering .ties for fishii
ind sailing
Fontainebleau Park, said 11
'have the advantages of a club in
he countrj Is only 10 mini!- -
"rom downtown Miami. It is bi
mill by T Developers i
Florida.

Mrs. Harry Stadler. Mrs. William Lippman and Mrs. Jesse
Martin
Mrs. Thomas Rodenberg, and Mrs. Bernard Spiritis
Wb* Arthur Plum. Mrs. Sherwin Grossman and Mrs. Phillip
Mrs._Robert Cantor. Mrs. Alan Roaman and Mrs. William
Wholesale Distributers of
Leaders Deny Chile, Bolivia
Refused World War II Visas
SANTIAGO (JTA) Seven.! ? .-.-. ....., ^ ** T lOCIO
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
end
Protesjerj and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
SANTIAGO (JTA) Several
Jewish and political leaders this
week characterized as baseless
a statement in Vatican docu-
ments released in Rome that
Chile and Bolivia refused visas
to non-Aryans during World War
II despite the Pope's personal
appeal.
Jacobo Schaulsohn. member of
the Federal Constitutional Tri-
bunal and one of the most pow-
erful figures in the Chilean gov-
ernment, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the state-
ment from Rome had no foun-
dation in reality. He said that
thousands of Jews were per-
mitted to enter both Chile and
Bolivia.
Mr. Schaulsohn, who is Jew-
ish, noted that there was no gen-
eral refusal to allow non-Aryans
to enter. He noted that during
the war years the President of
Chile was a Free Mason and the
government was a Popular Front
government similar to that which
ruled France prior to the war.
The Pope at that time, he noted
was not interested in interven-
ing in the affairs of Chile.
Gil Sioay. chairman of the
Representative Committee of
Jewish Organizations, a group
similar to the Presidents Con-
ference in the United States
also told the JTA that "more
than 10.000 Jews came to Chile
and Bolivia during the war
years." Maybe not all who
sought to got in, but most did
get in.
He added that whatever visa
problems existed during the war
years was almost universal in
South America. "Every country
had some restrictions then just
as they do now." Sinay noted
"I'm at a loss to understand why
Chile and Bolivia were singled
A high and .veil-placed source
m the Jewish community here
stated emphatically that "thou-
sands of Jews got into Chile and
Bolivia. If there were any re-
strictions these applied to all
persons seeking to enter, not just
to Jews."
He said the Archbishop in
Chile at that time was very con-
siderate and sensitive to the
problem. In fact, the source no-
ted, there were quite a few non-
Jews who reported themselves
to be baptized Jews in order to
facilitate entry.
{{$> CAMP BARNEY MEDINTZ
[-^^ / ol the
ATLANTA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Kwnetark mUm
H.ll.., -kllllt
Hum.
--wtmminc
lt.lir.-u k..,.M.
t'immi
li.im.i
.hi- ii.i:i.
I-I..rh htlk lijIHT
imI bUt> x:oli'
June 24, July 22 July 23 Auj. 20
Oaly $390. >t Smion
** vchidei ALL activities! .
Ill-Ill.!.- I \ I .. l,\.Wr\l,.,"
N""'lU.......I i I \ll.inlii. l.j.
lii I ''..-l.ru), i..i.
. """iiun.m. n.....,,:|. ..
I-1^ r,-.H .,., I.,:.\... >,':.,. I.... .>
i mil miS-siir.
4


-T-


Friday, April 27, 1973
^Jetfistl flhridlan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9

Jewish?
Do they know about Masada? Abraham Lincoln's letter "About
lews'*? Do they know about black Jews and Mountain Jews? About th'
part Jews played in the discovery of America?
0 they know.' And incidentally, do yen.'
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A key to Jewish identity
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family, rhere is no better way of discovering foi on< ell al
means to be a Jew
The facts are presented objective!] withoul ex; ggeration oi
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realize that a small people, fighting an unem against
prejudice, bigotrv and hatred, have contributed so much to wo
history, culture, science and the arts. < More than b() Nobel Prize
winners have been Jewish or ol Jewish descent.)
Written for an American audience
Happily, the Encyclopaedia is not a dry-as-dust work of
introverted scholarship. It is written in English specifically for an
American audience, dedicating special articles to the part Jews
played in the history and development of each American state,
of hundreds of cities and counties.
You can read about Einstein and Salk. about Justice Cardozo
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For this generation and the next
After carefullv examining the Encyclopaedia Judaica David
Ben-Gurion said, 'it is the duty of every Jewish parent in the
English-speaking world to have a copy of the Encyclopaed.a in
the home, for the benefit of the next generation.
Helping your children to be better Jews
Do you sometimes pray that your children, and your
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Herman Wouk, the prominent
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Price: $500.
You may arrange an installment
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indicate your preference.
S Encsidopaedia Judaica
^* Published in Jerusalem
,04 E. 4b K. New Ye* N.Y. 1"I *> "*" "*~*
Encyclopaedia Judaica
104 East 4ta Street, New York, N.Y. MM*
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TELEPHONE.
-J


Pcqe 10
^JenisHhridHajn nd shofr of Hollywood
Friday. April 27. 1973
Mm in .in" i nmh v
^^9 By SOB KIRBU, Executive Director,
lewish Welfare federation ol Greater Hollywoof
In just n few dayi there will be the formal recognition of the
28th anniversary of the State of Israel. What a miraculous
achievement this is! In 1948 the United -Nations could not have
possibly believed that Israel would have survived the onslaught
of its neighbors The War of Independence was just that a
miracle! What nation of only 1% million strong in 1956 would
have said to the Arab world "You can no longer threaten us"
and proceed to move its troops to the Suez Canal? In 1967.
this little country which had by then grown to 2'- million, fought
five armies which were backed by Soviet military might and
tl 1 it survived. The dream has so far been realized. The miracle
is living on.
What will the next 25 years be? The answer must be specu-
lative, but there are the needs of Israel that we all recognize,
some of them immediate and some long term. As the pioneers of
western America. Israel has been busy integrating its population,
building its industrial and developing its resources. The greatest
resource. <;f course, is the people themselves. And just like our
pioneers m u tern America, they have accomplished these
things only by the sacrifice of other Clings. The need to develop a
cultural milieu i- most important There is very strong nationalis-
tic pride, and il Is well deserved, but with this pride is neglected
a concept of Judaism, a t;.l iranes of all forms of Jewish practices.
The power of the national tuligious party which preserves the
Orthodox traditional approach is overwhelming, although it
represents the minority in this state. There is a great need to
recognize .lud.iism in th" diaspora and to accept the differences
of forms of el:.;'ious practices and religious beliefs.
The development of the theatre, arts, and the inculcation of
these to all levels of the population is an area which needs great
thought and expansion. The infusion of the Soviet Jew and the
American and western aliyah can certainly aid in bringing this
into the State of Israel. It seems, however, that it can only be
effective if the power structure of the present government, which
is composed of much older people from eastern Europe or the
pioneer Sabra. is gradually changed.
For Israel to be a true seat of Judaism, the people themselves
need to sec peoplehood as a much more important concept than
just statehood and national pride. Israel was born to be a Jewish
state, not just a state for Jews. By this is meant the cultivation
of the moral and ethical values of Judaism which are so import-
ant to the state to survive meaningfully and to be "a light unto
all the nations." In just a few weeks we will be celebrating Sha-
vuoth the deliverance and acceptance of the Torah. The re-
vitalization of this will help greatly in the maturing of the State
*f Israel.
Twenty-five years is just one generation in a millenium. May
the next generation see a rising, vibrant, moral and ethical so-
ciety which can aid us in America, and may they also see the
v hole world become better human beings with love and peace
for all people.
The defense needs, the hausing needs, the great quest for
capital to expand and to create new industries, the integration
of the Sephardic and Ashkenazic communities are so import-
ant for the survival of the state, hut what I suggest is also essen-
tial for the survival of the Jewish people.
I
O
P
E
N
S
u
N
D
A
GET ACQUAINTED OFFER
\.o
O*1
WITH
*MR.
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GINO
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WITH
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AD
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ONLY
REG
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50
WITH
THIS
n
' ALSO mCAUIINO IN SLOW jgggg ggfiJP"
| NOW OPEN THURS 8. FBI Tit 0:30 PM
IGUNTHERS
4510 Hollywood Blvd
983.5661
I
O
P
E
N
S
u
N
D
A
Y
I
Holiday Greetings To All .
DANIA
NURSING HOME
"WHERE PEOPLE CARE F. R PEOPLE"
Member of So. Fla. Nursing Home Association
Skilled Nursing Care Facility
REGISTERED NURSES ON DUTY ROUND THE CLOCK
DOCTORS ON CALL 24 HOURS A DAY
MARTIN STEYER
Administrator
SIDNEY M. LEE
Asst. Administrator
Phone 927-0508
440 Phippen Road Dania, Fla. 33004
Emerald Hills Aims For $100,000
More than $4,000 was raised at
a dinner honoring two Emerald
lliils residents at the Country flub
April 9. Sponsored by the 1973
UJA JWF campaign committee,
the event was cochaircd by Alan
Roaman and I. A. Durbin.
"To date we have pledges from
the Emerald Hills area of better
, than S60.000." Mr. Durbin told the
150 guests. "We would like to make
it better than S100.000. We would
like the Arab world to know that
here, in a brand now community
and in the first year of a UJA
campaign, over SIOO.000 was raised.
With thii type of support for Is-
, rael. what kind of chance do they
have'.'"
Mr. Durbin also said he had been
asked by one man "'whether I have
ever thought of a second Ivjme in
case anything happened in Amor-
i ica as in Germany or Russia. My
answer was that this is in the
back of my mind constantly, es-
pecially as we get more affluent
and become advisers to the presi-
dent and have more Kissingers and
Steins.
"History always repeats itself.
We have had Kissingers and Steins
since Joseph had his dream in
I Egypt. They wore in Spain. Poland.
Russia. Italy. Germany. Austria.
Hungary. England, France and
look what hoppened!" he added.
"We have to Identify ourselves with
Israel to keep Israel strong ."
Highlight of the evening was the
presentation of Community Sorv-
1 ice Awards to Roger Newman and
Ben Rosenberg for their outstand-
ing contributions to the enhancing
of life in the country' club develop-
ment.
Mr. Newman, a native of Cleve-
land, received his B.S. degree in
mechanical engineering from Pur-
[ due University. After service in
the U.S. Navy, he worked as plant
engineer, sales engineer and pro-
duction engineer with several
northern Ohio firms, and later was
plant manager for an infant.-' fur-
niture manufacturer. He became
involved in community activities
in Ohio in 1963, an involvement he
has continued since his move to
Hollywood in 1969.
Mr. Newman was instrumental
in the formation of the Emerald
Hills Homeowners' Association and
helped to implement the first "Op-
eration Identification'' in South
Florida in his area. He and wife,
Judie, have two daughters, Kathy
and Jill.
Former Bostonian Ben Rosen-
berg began in 1925 as a theatre ush-
The Jewish Calendar
5733
1973
Thurs.
Rosh Hodcsh lyor r/.oy 3
Loq B'Oirvcr Sun. Frl. Wed. Sun. Tue. Mon. Tucs. May 20
Rosh Hode-.h Slvan June 1
First Day Shobuoth June 6
Rosh Hodcsh Tomrnui July t
Fast of Tommuz July 17
Rosh Hodcsh Ay July 30 Aua. 7
Fast ol Av
.Rosh Hodcsh Elul wed. Aug. V)
5734
1973
Rosh Hashonoh Thurs. Sept. 27
Fast or Cecelia Sot. w. 2V
Yom Kippur Sot. Oct.
First Day ot Succoth Thurs. Thurs. Oct. Oct. U
Feost Conclusion II
simchoth Torah Frl. Oct. r
Rosh Hodcsh Hrshvon Man. Nov.
Rosh Hodcsh Klslev 26
First Ooy Honukoh Thurs. Dec 70
Rosh Hodcsh Teves Wed. Dec V6
All S'A Occasions commence
oh the pr'ruling tv.cning at Sunset
i RRY'S SALVAGE I BUILDERS SUPPLY
Complete Line of
PLUMBING AND
BUILDERS SUPPLIES
Reasonable Prices
U't Si/y Everything If Anything
We Srll t.vtrything You SitJ
fM ." ;r si................983-0292
II re .i .(r e,;l.............. 624 6770
er and by the age of 19 was assist
ant manager of the famed Para-
mount in New York City. After M
years in the management of Para-
mount Publix Theatres, ending as
president of that company's the-
atre subsidiaries in Pennsylvania,
he went into business for himself.
Now retired, the father of a son
in Lo^ Angeles and a daughter in
Toronto and grandfather of a 16-
\ear-old girl, settled a yea- ind a
half ago in Emerald Hills, where
he was immediately pressed into
service as president of the Emer-
ald Hills Social Club. He is also
serving on the UJA apartment res-
idents' committee.
Community Service Award recipients Roger Newman and
Ben Rosenberg (lef:) are shown with Alan Roaman and Abe
Durbin (right) cochairmen of the Emerald Hil's dinner spon-
sored by the UJA-JWF dinner at which they were honored.
DR MICHAEL TUNICK. DDS
Announces the relocation of
his practice of general dentistry
in association with
RAYMOND EPSTEIN. DDS
and STEPHEN RINDLEY. DDS
To The
OLYMPIC PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
951 NE 167th St NORTH MIAMI BEACH
"
-
1


Friday, April 27, 1973
+JmMlMuriktKam nd Shofar of Hollywood
Paqe 11
You Can
The Tiom
Alexander Tii nfcin .s g Mosco-
vitc who was formerly em loved
by the Institute of Petroleum-
Chemioal Synthesis a^ a physicist
That U is po ition was term-
inated tho sam" day Mr. Tiomkin
apr-lied for a visa to emigrate to
Israi!.
i Mark na Raiskaya is a
Mosc vite i s formerly
ried o Al md r T omkin. She
is a child rl a senior >cl
entifi w '.. w itti th" Mo
A- i ;ical Scie i
and an i ; Je
the I
old daughter o the tvvo abive
descr I id she i quaid -tei I e she com
mitted a ci in
The l" ino is me ol Marin?
Tiomkin, tb repcr missions oi
have il n-1 I r with
comn tm< nental ho ;t il
was to el th her fathei
in I rael than a life ol
forc< a -. r.il i ith her
in Ri
in the dir I nd Ing muous ap-
proach an id le >nl Is >nt to
use. dire< tly to
Pre dei uy.
"D< ar Nik '. Victorovich:
73, I renounci
my S ii ip i i pr I
again t the i in of the heal
court i 'ing me from
the proti i my father, This
,i. i on : ''"' e o!
mj de in t to Israel I igethi r
with mj father."
A i dii I result of that im
p unl document, Marina wa
fore ye, fi m her flat, hai
less, coatless and Bhoetess, into
the Mo* i pr and a waiting
black maria AVvander Viomkin
has not seen his daughter sine
that day. nor does he know her
when about
The folio 'in? Istter from the 'v i
leaguered chi has been smuggled
out of Rus ia. address"! t i "al1 I
or oughout the worl I
concerned the protection and
can I i 'n:"
"1 ha' threatened on a
numl i ns that I will be
plao I in tl i are of a public In- .
sti that I undergo
'reeducation rhis will be done to
comp i m nounce my desiro
to an Israel and force
i ren i and forge) the
fact that 1 lewess. I "ill be
piw, :. studying the his-
tory of m; i c le, 'ho Jewish peo- j
pie. barn ancient Hebrew
Ian aving the o-ppnr
tunny to ca our national
Jewish festivals.
On Feb 13 the headmaster of
special Fr< inguage school No.
15 in llos e I am a pupil.
])r. Sicilian Given
Life Membership
Dr. Harry Su man of North Mi-
ami Beach was recently awar I 1
a life membe.-hip in Lions Inter-
national.
The doctor
was honored for.
among other
things, attending
all cabinet,
zone, project and
council of gov-
ernors meetings
throughout the
state as well as
serving in every
Lions officp at
the club level
and several key
district and state offices.
Dr. Busman did not get his life
membership ]ust for attending
meetings and paying his dues for
25 years, however. Life member-
ships in Li. ns International are
won by long hours and hard work
His fellow Nort'. Miami Beach
Lions extended the honor in rec-
ognition of 23 years of faithful
service. _____
Help
kin
n
Sinai Sisterhood Installs Officers. Hoard Members
n
threatened me that I was in dan-
get' <-f b ;n': placed in the care of
a public institution. H even warn-
ed me that if 1 didn't change my
ways, I would be a candidate for
a plac' in a lunatic asv'um. I am
very Bfraid that thase threats will
ecme true.
"If there is any possibility that
thr >al II i ally lie car
'.-'I out. I wi h << i\ lare tl I
il start an ite hunger
an I lir t strike until such tin*
; i freed and return I to mj
. tion. I he-'
c" to -i :.( n I itever help y iu
can."
YCU n h:K
VI ;'''.''
'v.i tins h s i to hi
r Mnriti igi
would give hi -r to h i and im
n the >vith thi
i of ublic i -. n in th
esl S..... Mr. Tiomkin :"
know her Marina b r | held,
le recommends that your cable-
Zl : n ;; d letl 16 ;' :i.-
I .ws:
Marina Tii mkl i
c '> Puor Sovicl of the
U.S.SR
The Ki
Mo P.S.S.R.
TIM*- IS SHCRT ACT NOW!
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold its la.i genetm uiBuug
the year at 8 p.m. on Tuesday,
May 8 in the Haber-Karp Hall of
Temple Sinai Installatii n o
cers and'board members will be
:le.(l.
Continuing in office are Mrs
Foel Rottman, president; Mrs. Bret
Lusskin, Mrs. Melvin Wal 01
Mrs. Louis Pixel, vice presidents;
Mrs. Jacob Mogilowitz, recording
ecretary, and Hn Sarah Soboloff,
i n. iponding secretary.
Colder Race Course Is
Launching Third Season
All sj l ems are go for the May 7
<. the thud si ason of
thoroughbred racing at C
R tee Course 1 his y< ar s si at i n
will I divided i--> three meet-
ing meeting of 44
ift< moons goes until July 2 the
umm : m eting of 43 days runs
thn u Lai i i 1 ay. while th fi mi
i ing, the fall s< -ion. begins
sn Sept. IS ami runs for 43 days
>hn ug Nov. 12.
Afternoon programs beginning
1:30 p.m. will offer nine raci -
dailj except Saturdays and lioli-
days when ten contests Will be
immed. Racing thn
"xeept May 2'*. will b
;.\ afternoons each week, dosed
n '-'.in.lay. Commencing in Fune,
'uesdays will be dark.
Assuming n"w duties will be
Mrs. Albert Freeman, program
vice president; Mrs. Charles Pier
ion, treasurer, and .Mrs Martin
Meyer, financial secretary.
Board members lo be installed
are Mrs. Samuel Albert. Mrs.
Samuel Bernstein, Mrs. Sidney
Burd, Mrs. Abraham ESdelstein,
Mrs. Gilbert Eisler, Mrs. Ma
Peldman, Mrs. Louis earlier. Mrs.
Martin Geilman, Mrs. Elaine Gold-
stein, Mrs Hymen Goodstein .1
Harold Gerson, Mrs. Phillip Hau
t'( Id. .Mrs. Morris Horowitz, Mrs.
rvin Hornrei h, Mrs. I'aul
Kraemer. Mrs. Mort Kushner and
u .. Adolph Lebovic.
Also Mrs. Phillip Mautner, Mrs.
Hyman Merkow, Mrs. Samuel
Miiler, Mrs. Barn ::i'i\ Mrs.
i ddor Rlngli r Mrs Murray Sand-
fa srg, Mrs. Abraham Saperstein,
"- Adolph Schonfeld, Mrs.
Samuel Sl.'holci Mrs. Burton
Strauss, Mrs. Bernard. Tayman,
Mr lames Wachman, and Mrs.
Vathan U i llitz. Honorary
are Mrs. David s
.'.-. '. i da H Ibraun, Mrs I
Kaplan, Mi i i Schmerh i
Mr Ii ving Seidell.
Jewish We'fare redoiation president Dr. Norman /
(second from right) was host to a physicians' meetii c
his home recently. Gues aaker a! the fund-raising
was Dr. RoLirt Panzer (left) who flew i-i from Flint, M
to cttend the gathering. With them are Dr. Herbert Pardell,
and Lr. Jonah Bo'knscht (right).
Celebrating a century of luxury service:
Holland America presents
its three newest cruise liner
s
s.s. Volendam (formerly s.s. Brasil) and s.s. Veendam (formerly s.s. Argentina).
Aug. 10
Dr. Marry SusmaA
They were the Argentina and Brasil, two of the
world's finest luxury liners. We've made them
even finer.
New Prorrenade Deck, with new pool, bistros, lounges.
. Unique poolside restaurant.
NEW VOLENDAM AND VEENDAM CRUISES
FROM NEW YORK AND FLORIDA
SUMMER NORTH CAPE/RUSSIA CRUISES
including Scandinavia. Leningrad. Britain. 41
days. 21 ports, s.s. Volendam from Port Ever-
glades. June 5. From New York June 8. S2075
to S7030. s.s. Statenclam from Pt. Everglades
June 26. From New York June 29. S1 980 to
S4670. s.s. Volendam from N. Y. July 20.
S2150 to $7175.
WESTERN EUROPEAN CRUISE. 35 days. 20
ports in the Mediterranean, Western Europe.
Britain, s.s. Veendam from N. Y. Aug. 10.
$1 630 to $5680.
WESTERN MEDITERRANEAN CRUISE. 35
days. 23 colorful ports between Lisbon and
Naples, s.s. Volendam from N. Y. Aug. 31.
$1610 to $5450.
FALL MEDITERRANEAN CKUISt. m days.
20 ports all the way from Lisbon to Istanbul,
s s Volendam from N. Y. Oct. 6. From Pt.
Everglades Oct. 8. $1980 to $6850
AROUND SOUTH AMERICA CRUISE. 51 days.
24 exciting Caribbean and South American
ports via Panama Canal and return via Cape
Horn s s Veendam from N. Y. Oct. 21. From
Pt Everglades Oct. 23. $2310 to $7980.
SOUTH PACIFIC/AROUND SOUTH AMERICA
BONUS- CRUISE. 75 days, 28 ports, via
Panama Canal to South Pacific, back around
Cape Horn, s.s. Volendam from N. Y. Jan. 7
from Pt. Everglades Jan. 9. $3950 to $14,400.
BONUS. For only $450 more, a 9-day overland
tour to New Zealand and Australia, including
air transportation.
Spacious cabins, 90% facing thesea.
Each ship is 22,000 tons, yet capacity is b50.
hundreds fewer than ships of comparable size.
Nicest crew in cruising, r.o gratuities required.
Fares less than you'd expect.
WORLD CRUISE. 88 days. 18 ports including
Rio. Cape Town. Sii Hong Kong. Pusan
(Korea). Yokohama. Honolulu. Acapulco
s.s. Veendam from N. Y. Jan. 19. From Pt.
Everglades Jan. 21. $4860 to $17,600.
Jan.19
Aug. 31
Oct. 6
Oct. 21
STARTING
July 16,
1973
Jan. 7
m.s. Prinsendam
EVERY TWO WEEKS, INDONESIA CRUISES
ON NEW M.S. PRINSENDAM From Singapore,
the m.s. Prinsendam sails to the Indonesian
ArchipelagoPenang. Belawan. Sibolga. Nias.
Padang. Djakarta. Bali. Semarang. On this ship,
designed for seeing everything, 90% of the
staterooms face the sea. Fabulous promenade
deck with pool set in a flagstone terrace,
cinema, lounges, shops. Lido Restaurant 14
days, 8 ports, starting July 16. 1973. $780 to
$1340.
per person, based on double occupancy and subject
jility, All ships registered in the Netherlands Antilles.
Rates are .
tO availability, r-." amps iwmwn "i ''
See your travel agent or clip the coupon.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect
Holland America Cruises
Holidnd Ame'rici'Cr'uisei.' Swte 805. Intenui.or.al Blda-
2455 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Uuderdale, Flj. 33304
Teleohone 305 565 5586 Mumi Phone 945-4454
Mease send me your tree tuli-coioi Drochures on the cruises
listed below:
Addrcss-
CitY----------------------------
Travel Agenl--------------
Want a call? Phono (
-Stoic-
-Z.o-



Page 12
*Je*i*t>fk)ridfor) "< Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. April 27. 1973





Teen-agers attending classes leading to cer-
tification as Sunday School teachers in-
cluded, from left (seated) Leigh Rosenthal,
Steve Blank Paul Greenberg, Wcrren Stur-
man, Nancy Haven and Brooke Manning;
(standing) Peggy Garron, Isaac Fisher,
Steve Scharf, instructor Roslyn Seidel, Amy
Litman, Robert Garron, Ron Ahman, Sharon
Kronish and Tom Katz.
High School Students Aim
For Teacher Certification
For the past 25 weeks, 16 area
teen-agers and one adu'.t have at
tended classes leading to th?ir eer
tifications as Sunday School teach
en at Hollywood temples.
The course, under the auspices
of the Jewish Welfare Federation'!)
Judaica program, was divided int'.
two parts: Content (Jewish tradi
BEFORE A
TENSION
HEADACHE
BftfNGS OUT TriE WORST IN VOU...
take Anacin to relieve headache pain
fast and lei the besi of you come
. through! Compared to all other lead-
ing tablets, Anacin gives you more
of the pain-reliever doctors recom-
fnend most. In minutes you feel
Oeilcr, and act it. Next time, before
tension headache gels on your
nerves and you're ready to snap at
people... ta_ke Anacin" Tablets an.'
kt Joe belt'of you come ihruu '
tion, history, holidays, etc.) Met'v
ndology (how to prepare and
teach lessons, the use of audio-vis-
ual aid;, etc.)
Mrs. Roslyn Seidel. youth advisor
at Temple Sinai, and Arnold Pa
kula, her counterpart at Temple
Beth El, were instructors for the
course which was being given in
the Hollywood area for the first
time.
The young people were Simul-
taneously studying l'l;..m Hebrew.
I the history of Israel, and Israeli
dancing.
Requirements for certification,
which wi;i enable the teen-agers
to become Instructors of kinder-
garten through seventh grade chil-
dren, are six credits in history, six
in Hebrew, and six in teacher's
training.
The class has voted to request
courses i:i Jewish history from
the Middle Agos on. famous post-
Biblical Jews in history, and ele-
mentary Hebrew, both reading and
conversational, next year. They
have also requested work;h:>ps and
weekend seminars for intensive
study.
Hadassuh Groups
' Hallandale Hadassah groups are
Manning May functions.
Fairways Group will hold its
nnnual luncheon on Thursday,
May 10. at noon in the Reef
Restaurant. Ft. Lauderdalc. Chair
man ofHic dafwTlAe Brf Harry
Wasser; cochairman, Mrs. Henry
De Sola Mendes. The invocation
will be given by Mrs. Edward
Friedman, followed by presenta-
tion of the annual report by the
president, Mrs. Theo Marcus. The
program will feature a skit writ-
ten and produced by Mrs. Charles
Plan Functions
i Ferster with a cast including Mrs.
I Ferster, Bert Leiner, and Pauline
Sollich. Mrs. Louis Brachman is
\ the program vice president.
The Packer Group will meet or*.
Tuesday', May 3, at Parker Tower.
vrltlPSfrs. HarryTfeiger. program
i vice president, presenting four
I lectures on a "Study of Jews in
I Foreign Lands,'' and facilities
I available in the Hallandale Public
: Library for such study and re-
, search.
Mrs. Zachary Boosin. president.
will preside.
Dr. Emanuel Schenk
Is Guest Speaker
"Countdown" will be the topic of
Dr. Emanuel Schenk, rabbi emeri-
tus of Beth Shilom Peoples Tem-
ple, in a guest anpearance at Tem-
ple Beth El Friday, at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Schenk was ordained at
the Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion in 1939 and
received his honorarv D.D degree !
in 1964.
A former U.S. Army chaplain,
he has served as president of the
Brooklyn Board of Rabbis and the
Association of Reform Rabbis in
New York City.
Rabbi Schenk has been a mem-
ber of the executive board of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis and the New York Board
of Rabbis for a number of years.
arnett
lanK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
CAR LOAD TIRE SALE
"Wholesale To Everyone
5000 USED 15 INCH TIRES RR EACH
PLUS TAX
LIMITED AMOUNT 14 INCH TIRES $7.00 EACH
_PLUSTA
GUARANTEED TO PASS INSPECTION
THE HOUSE OF TIRES
2131 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DANIA FLA. At the Airport
524-9739
Rent-A-Car
FREE MILEAGE
100 Mile Radius
CAR-BELL
MOTORS
510 $. DtXiE HWY.
92:5-4141
HOUYWOOO
f45-569S- MiomT
STUART'S RESTAURANT
and COFFEE SHOP
1841 N. YOUNG CIRCLE, HOLLYWOOD
SPECIALIZING IN PARTIES FOR ALL OCCASSIONS
'Too Provide Guests We Do All The Rest"
OPEN 5 A.M. TO 8 P.M.
BREAKFAST LUNCH DNNER
TAKE OUT AND DELIVERY SERVICE
CALL 925-9090
.,.,
FOREIGN
A U LO P
A I N T I N G
DOMESTIC
FULL TIME SEAMSTRESS. SHIRTS, ALTERATIONS
REPAIR WORK ALL DONE ON PREMISES
One hour
wmmm:
THE M3ST IN OSY CIEANIKJ
ACROSS FROM BROWARO HIGH SCHOOL
1910 N. FEDERAL K'.VY. 123-1133 HOLLYWOOD. FLA.
MOTOROLA
Quasar.
COLOR
Portable TV
ConsoleTV
SALES
AND
SERVICE
Appliance City
OP HOLLYWOOD MALL INC.
981-1300
TERRACE PAINT AND BODY
"YOU WRECK 'EM" "Wl FIX' -EM"
COMPLETE BODY & PAINTING SHOP
TERRACE AUTO FRAME SHOP
"YOU BEND EM'WE MEND EM
ALL TYPE OF AUTO FRAME REPAIR
3301 S W 59
TERRACE
966-0349
N. HOUYWOOD
SAv.i mm>cssi6!ii;y
VY"
THE
TRAVELERS
U
Ansel Insurance Agencyfl
Ansel Wittenstein SE
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
FIREMAN'S
FUND
AMERICAN
IpiklMNCKONrAPli;
Sheffield
CONVALARIUM &
THERAPY CENTER
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING CARE
MODERNCENTRALLY LOCATED
SPACIOUS 4% ACRE GROUNDS
STAY FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME
REGISTERED THERAPY PERSONNEL
IN PATIENT OUT PATIENT
COMPLETE REHABILITATION PROGRAMS
PHONE 563-5711
JEAN SADOW. Administrator
2675 NORTH ANDREWS AVE.
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA.
A Quality Subsidiary Of American Medical Affiliates, Inc
Heritage House, 2201 NE 170th Street, North Miami Beach
Bob Asquith 945-1401
K.
" <


Friday. April 27, 1973
+Jen>ist)tk)r*MM7 nd S..r o* Hollywood
Page 13
l '
Bike-A-Thon Funds
For Soviet Jewry
More than 200 cyclists pedaled
their wa;; to approximately $8,000
in the Youth Council's recent Bike-
A-Thon for Soviet Jewry. Aiding
in the effort was the Hollywood
Bicycle Ciub whose members
shared the concern of the Jewish
community for their Russian
toothers.
Doctors Sam Melinc and Nor-
nan Atkin were each involved in
;. crash enroute to T-Y Park, ter-
minus for the 10-and 20-mile rides.
Dr. Meline sustained a fractured
inkle in his accident.
Among spectators was Florida
State Rep. Jack Miller who donated
$20 to the cause of Soviet Jews.
One rider Who was not reluctant
lo cycle his 20-mile route with an
added handicap, was Herbert Katz,
This year's UJA/JWF campaign
chairman, who had sons Walter
tnd Danny strapped in fore and
aft.
Teen-age winners of the mara-
thon, in the 20-milc route for most
money collected were Doug Glazer,
$249; Pamela Mortimer, $246, and
Ben Shaffer, $202. For most spon-
sors: Robert Garron, 114, and Ken
Cutler. 105.
In the 10-mile route. Judy Stolove
won for most money at $134, and
Laura Fleet won for most spon-
sors with 103.
Dr. Ron I.evitats was the recipi-
ent of the largest per-mile back-
i ing: an anonymous donor pledged
: $50 for each of the 20 miles he
rode.
Checkpoint parents, at the homes
j of Dr. and Mrs. Wal.y Siff, Mr. and
I Mrs. Usher Fischer. Mr. and Mrs.
Dave Snyder and Mr. and Mrs
Robert Kerbel, reported that par
! ticipants were, "weary," "sweet,"
; "eager" and "enthusiastic."
Other adults who served were
j Mrs. Shirley Cohen, Mrs. Alan
; Podis, Mrs. Edward Caplan. Mrs.
; Myron Brodic, Mrs. Herbert Katz,
| Mrs. Albert Apselof, Mrs. Norman
j Atkin, Miss Beth Atkin, Mrs. Marc
I Fried and Mrs. Robert Pittell. all
of whom were responsible for the
. festivities that awaited the cyclists
, at T-Y Park where refreshments
1 were served and gifts distributed
Goods and services were alsr
orovided by Lee's Bicycle Shop
TC-7 Cilletion, and Gulfstream
Race Track which donated visor.-
for the riders.
Other adults participating in IV
ride were Mrs. Ron Levitats, Judge
Morton Abram, and Mrs. Jamc
Jacobson.
The fund raising event wa-
chaired by Tom Katz and commit
tee members Tod Yeslow, Scott
Snyder, Steve Brodie, Dee Dee
Greenspun, Terry Fixel, and Con-
nie Heims.
Da vie Couple Provides
Seders For Patients
Scott Snyder. president of the Youth Coun-
cil, poses with 1973 BikeA-Thon winners
Jodi Stolove, Doug Glazer. Laura Fleet. Pam
Mortimer, Ken Cutler, Robert Garron, Ben
Shaffer and Tom Katz, who was chairman
cf the event.
B'nai B'rith Commission Urges
Restoration Of Federal Funds
A three-month hospital confine-
ment last year for Davie resident
Ansel Wittenstein coincided with
the Passover holidays, a period of
severe emotional stress for those
who are ill and unable to be with
their families.
Mr. Wittenstein found his fellow
patients eager to share in the
Seder foods which had been
brought to him from home, and
he vowed at that time that no Jew
would be deprived of a Seder be-
cause of illness if he could help
rt.
Accordingly, this Passover Mr.
and Mrs. Wittenstein contacted Me-
morial Hospital with an offer to
have Seders catered for those pa-
tients wishing them.
On April 12 Mr. Wittenstein and
his caterer met with Mrs. Margue-
rite Williams and Barry Thiel ol
the hospital's dietary department
to discuss the traditional menu
and the logistics of serving. It
*as estimated at that time that
pproximately 100 patients would
eceive the Passover feast.
The Wittensteins plan to con
inue the Seders on an annual bas
s. Mr. Wittenstein, a fourth gen
jration Floridian, and his Texan
wife have other philanthropies as
well, including sending local youth
to Washington, D.C. for "Operation
Close-Up" and arranging for chil-
dren to attend the circus.
Typewriter
Sales&Servic
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith
'ias called for restoration of fed-
ral funds cut from social welfare
'fidgets. Protest of the sharp fed-
eral budget reductions came from
3'nai B'rith's Commission on Com-
nunity and Veterans Affairs, at
ts annual meeting here.
The commission decried the cut
n federal funds as a change in
overnment emphasis on the needj
f the disadvantaged, and urged
ncreases in the current budget of
he Veterans Administration and
in end to the federal moratorium
>n subsidized housing for the
Ideiiy.
The moratorium threatens 30
lonprofit, nonsectarian housing
rojects for the elderly planned
>y B'nai B'rith. One such high-
ise is already completed and oc-
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS.
Irwin Jetter
Modwin Jorfor Alvin Jffr
HOLLIS. L I : tBB-11 HILLSIDE AVE.
BROOKLYN 12*3 CONEY ISLAND AVE
cupied in Wilkcs-Barrc, Pa. Four
i others are currently under con-
struction, E. Albert Pallot of
i Miami Beach, chairman of the com-
i mission, reported.
Cuts in Veterans Administration
budgets, the commission said.
would harm hospital construction,
! treatment, medical research and
, programs of education and em-
: ployment counselling.
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Also
local moving & long distance
moving anywhere m the U.S.
ir overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
ROBERT
TAYLOR
INCOME TAX SERVICE
IS up
6801 Pembroke Road
Pembroke Pines,
Florida 33023
Phone 966-Ten Forty
TYPEWRITER SPECIAL
(non electric)
Typewriter Tune-lip
Pressure Clean
Clean Type & Service
Roller
?Oil and Install New
Ribbon
AH for S4.88
IriUB OFFICE SUPPLIES
Also Rubber Stamps
6305 Miramar Parkway
96l-94fi.^
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Temple Set A 6
WtetnotiaC
gardens
The only all-jcwish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call: ffiti^ftjJl
_923-8255_or write:___________________________ fi5g% jM
TEMPLE BETH EL /X*B?"
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FL ORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3379 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0*21 444*922
Closed On The Sabbath
Parsaaaliiea Memorials Custom
Crafted hi Oar Owa Work.*.,.
.-


Page 14
+Jml$t)flor&0&n "d Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. Apr:! 27. 1973

I
s*m*cn%mt4nitu C__^a/<
en
I Bar Mitzvah I 'Immigration Experience'
aar________________
I K1DAY, AMUL ,7
..! Chapter, Women's Division of Tech-ion Uni-
: 12:30 p.m. Hum. i Mrs.
Myron Si
!M).IV, APBIL 89
|| 1 BBG Council Hotafaurt Program 9 a.m.
2 p.m. Washington Manor N'u
: tone
El \r 7 :!!) p m.
r:30 p.m.
ti B r m \v. m >n of Hollywood cold Honor ; lir
' stall ition i I I -8 p.m. Attache li tel
Club c Board Meeting
(AY, APED. 30
National Council of Jewish Women Lundie I ilia
n and Fashion Show 11:30 a.m. Diploma!
Hot) I
Holly-Dali ( lap! i American I wi b Con n rewell
Noon d South R ition
Room
mah US'. ts Program 7:30 p.m. Temple
Sinai
II ESDAY, MAY 1
i erhood Board Meeting 9:30 a.m.
i rewi h Committee Welrus Club Dinner C
ant
DNESIM MAI 2
: I IT Honor Roll I toon
"..ii Hoti 1
,\m: : Jtirlii
ho 1
ISDAT I i
on
12-3:' p.m. I I
I ijteihood Meeting p.m.
\ :
Youn etreat Ma) 4, 5 and 6 Hil-
ton Im Bead
red by Temple Sii
5 ai i 6 i HC \ Camp Lake Placid
SUNDAY
Teen-age Hoi I lii ng drive 1 p.m. i;
i ad \1: bi arti
!DAY, V. ',
of l< i l: /omen
!' i] Halla
TUESDAY, MAV 8
Eeeting 11 30 .
pis
b Noon
ilai
:
1.....
i .
:
I
10
I

Temple: teAu! i
Est. iment Of Nursery Scfe
SCOTT BISHOP
Scott, SOB of Mr. and Mrs,
an Bishop, \'. ill celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday. April 28,
hiring Temple Sole] services ai
Emerald Hi.Is Contrs I
Sr
SIWAN SAVER
lighter I Mr. and Mrs.
3avi r, will celebr iti
Bat Mitzvah Friday, April 27. ai
r mple Sin I.
JASON SA.V1
11, son of Mr. and Mrs.
-:.. a Bai
h .in Saturday, April 28, ai
1 pie Sinai.
LINDA USAM
I inda daughl of M and Mi
' I m, will be Bai Mitzvah j
'.'ill 27, at Temple Israel
Mi amar.
?
MARLA HOFFMAN
Maria, daughter of I >r, and
re. Gerald Hoffman, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah Priday,
1 .1 27, at Temple Beth Shal
1 ire, son of Mr.
1 nstofl v.j i becomi
28, ai
ft B iii Shalo
DANIE BECK
son of Mr. and A -
will celebrate his
Bar Hit .. h Saturday ril 29,
I' ip e Bl ::i : : .
The March "Immigration Experience-" thai raised over S8.0G0
for the ly^'J UJA-JWF campaign simulated as closely as
possible actual conditions under which Soviet jews depart
Russia. Keie Karen Margulies, (left) Maxine D^bin, f-
Fried ana Stephanie Gunand act a3 Soviet police at the
point cl exit.
ion : I '
of s ,
School 1
of tr :
authorized a subcon e to ei
ii a nursery school under
the sp in orship oi ti e sj iu
The committee, under the chair-
manship ei Mrs. Sidney Walk"r. is
actively engaged in developing
guidelines for a quality nursery
school program which will seek
to encourage social, intellectual and
religious development within the
child.
The program will encourage cre-
ativity and self development with-
in the child while seeking also to
imbue him with a snse of disei-,
pline and order. It will relate him :
both to his Jewish world and to
the larger world of which he is a|
part.
The committee is seeking a di-
rector with a degree in education
and proper certification or experi-1
ence in the area of early childhood, j
The director will also need to have
a background in Judaic studies and
be committed to the furtherance
of Jewish life.
"We feel we have a real oppor-
exciting learning experience for
children and parents in the Nortli
Dade area who are interested In
more than a baby silling service,'
Rabbi Raloh P. Kingslcy spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai said.
i i .i
I Ji
.
i u sly excited by the 11
I Our new Bohool i
include specific pi in; for nura rj
'hool equipment built into the
classrooms, which should also en-
hance the learning experience,"
Rabbi Kingslcy added
It is anticipated thai the school
will begin with two or three classes
of three- and four-year-olds with
enrollment limited to between 15
and 18 in a class.
The community is invited to send
inquiries to the nursery school
committee secretary. Mrs. George
Berlin, at 1940 NE I94th Dr..
North Miami Beach, 33162.
MARCY SELIGMAN
dau inter of Mi
Mi' -
1 | I
amar.
Religious
Services
HAllANDAlE
HALLANOA'E JEWISH Cl
416 NE Bth Avc.
irry E. S-.hwa'!!

MAR
-



HOW '
......
Hollywoou.


'.'- St. R.l
Ca
IE BETH AHM C
".' (2nd Av ., H-.Myv., ,,. Rabtll
on Benerroch.
LE SOLEL (Llberr) S001
Thomas St Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Fr,l I
April 27 "Ki
-. I you Know Whi i ^ oui
'hildri i. \:.
Buses with c | windows carried the emigrants to
"Shoenau Caslle outride Vienna."
en's Division who helped in tr, i
P61?61 forty Jacobson. (left) Mo
Aviva daer and Anita We
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative) 1201
Jnhrson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun
e
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18S01 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingjley. Cantor Irvino
Sholkcs. 37

WANTED
Jobs jobs jobs!
After school, evenings and
weekends now .
Full-time during the sum-
mer.
Help the Jewish young peo-
ple 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
Jewish Welfare Federation.
(927 0536) NOW
ALL CANW PATES A6REE-
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
H0LIPAY MAIL
also ucSc^i^r31610- SUG MiUer and Merle Slider
also participated m the event.
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved

i
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation
Testa by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients sliowed this
to be true in many cases In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
t
I


brll 27, 1973
*JfwisHFI>r>iidUam and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 15-
DATELINE ISRAEL
By CARL ALPER?
A 'Different' Israeli Village
l RISTS WHO look for something off the
track 1 reccommcncl the village of Amirim
alilec.
lm is situated just a few minutes off the
ad between Acre and Safad. and onlv 15
ride from historic -Mt. Meron. Its 2,600 ft.
tar the Sea of Galilee commands one of th
loveliest views in northern Israel,
but this is not what makes Amirim
unique. Established in November
1958 it has weathered many prob
lems and is the only successful veg
.tarian nature food village in the
world, except perhaps for groups
in India or elsewhere to whom
egetarianism is part of theii
religion.
rtarians, of course, eat no meat. The degree
tarianism runs to the extreme limits of na
Iinre food 'lev (.'tecs who eat neither milk nor eggs.
rook no food, and avoid anything which has been
rown with chemical fertilizer or treated by chemi
cal 8pra>- Amirim is made up of families of both
l The village began 14 years ago with li
families. Today there are 40 families with 57 chil
dren to a total of 162 souls. The original settlers,
some of whom left because of initial economic dif
faculties have been more than replaced by new
members, among them a number of young people
Ada Be'cri. a young university student and
vegetarian from Haifa, told us she finds life in
Amirim refreshingly different from that in the big
city. Yehuda Poker, whose three-year-old son pulled
at his hand while we spoke, is a product of an old
time vegetarian family. The young people told us
of the plan* for further development of the village
as a resort center. There are already some 70 beds
in comfortable bungalows in the village, and most
vacationists prefer to take their meals with one ot
Amirim's family groups. Individual meals for tran
lients may be reserved.
For a fuller explanation of the principles behind
the village we were directed to Gideon and Dora
Laindan. who have been there for 12 years. Dora
already has a great reputation as one of the finest
vegetarian chefs in Amirim, and Gideon is the move
ment's philosopher.
Some people are vegetarians for health reasons
Some, like the I.amdans, who espouse naturalism,
do so for ethical reasons. Man must not take the
life of any living being. Man must respect the natu
nil environment in which he lives, and hence use of
chemicals in any form, in the soil or in the air, ir.
contrary to naturalism. The naturalists were aware
of ecology long before the public learned that word
At the moment, the village membership quota in
full, but when new housing is put up they will
accept applications from other families who wish
to settle there and join them. Their income comes
from the resort business, from agricultural produce
which they sell and from outside work in which
some of the members teachers, nurses, engineers,
office workers engage. Remember, this is not a
kibbutz. It is a cooperative village and each lamily
has its own home and its own income.
Doia Lamdan offered us a dish of goodies: nuts,
dates, figs, pomegranate seeds, rough whole wheat
bread and a variety of fresh fruits. That was just
light refreshment. Everyone we saw looked healthy,
happy and fit. Nobody seemed hungry
Have you ever tasted ground up carob pods
flavored with pecans and almonds and a bit ot
Union rind'.' Delicious!
Panorama:

Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
The Jewish Teacher
IS NO ACCURATE information available regard-
e total numb-.- of teachers presently enrol ?yed
schools in this country. The dearth of Informs
tion is due to three main (actors: one. a
lar '.' number of teachers In JewUI
school; work onlv part time; oth irs work
in several scbpoli simultaneously: two
many teachers are engaged in adiitioml
work which ha- nothing to do with
teaching; three, there are many teachers
in weekend and in Sunday schools who
do n-1 consider teaching a? their bash
profe uion.
American Association for Jewish i tion has
r a study ol the sal try seal" for ful< time I i >h
wish schools under the direction of Dr. Hillcl
The purpose of tin- study was to del
lified full tim- teachers in J
hool.i and afternoon schools, and to c
ith the salarh paid to qua ; i
ic schools The study al i coi red rah
b inefits of the same two
..lii'i. d i her in a Jew i> t I
[credited Jewish Teacher's Trai
eii'ser.Bi .;!'> i iltc-nsc. or cquivale
professional experience. A qualified teacher in a public
school is a college graduate with the minimum ol a
bachelor's degree. Full-time leaching in Jewish all day
schools involves at least 20 hours per week in the class-
room, In addition to participation in extracurricular ac
tivities wine: arc manj and varied, Full-time tea hing in
.! wish afternoon schools requir i at least 12 hours per
week in the classroom, plus extracurricular duties. In
public schools, a fell tim teacher is required to spend at
least 30 hours per week.
The survey population included a minimum of l,S
teachers employed In 300 Jewish aftern > in scho ils r re
-inline more than 10 per cent oi the known
I Itanl data acpli d al o to al I as! 500
t< achers i mi loyed i i 50 all dai -1 h i repi
IS per cent i the known lewish alldaj schools.
'lii" annual increment paid to pu ilic school teach
i,i the 2fi n the AAJE survej was i in I
I ed mi dian i hereas in the
edian J277 ay u he d thai
salary m ises for ic chool teachi
! the Con umer Pri Ind Fui-thermore, con-
trary to i revailing pri
Is >nera l> fail to pr
b -nefil -.
nm i:i spouts
By: HASKE'.L C0K5N
rael Underwrites Cost ol Sports
10
ihi
1 8MALL COUNTRY, Israel manages to un-
vrite lust about every sports club, the I I mpi
. iee. iii-- Snorts Federation, t'i? Football As-
Ion, the Basketball Association, Tennis \ ocia
tad a variety of youth organizations,
here does this money come from' Surely
Is not enough income al games to un lerwritc
ol '.ding Boeeer pitches, track and fid
|ies, swimmi ig pools, etc., etc In order ta com
Be eo I if sports activities, a Sports B tt-ng
was established as a resull ol the Law foi' the
n of sports betting in 188T.
in Jan. 1. 1968. the Betting Board MM CM
le purpose cf regular betting on the r
^1! matches and sports competition, rhe board
lea all its profits from betting to furthering
pk-vel.>pment of physical culture and sport In
evious to the establishment of the board R
pall pool known as "Sportoto" was formed with
pm of raising funds for the development of
sports. I! was started in 1986 by Hapoel and Mac
cabi, ir sportsclub organisations in Israel,
] i year this football pool was transferred
. i i the hands of thi highest sports authorities in
Israel, the Olympic Committee, the Sports Federa-
tion and the Football Association, and was regulat d
ib : : m my in th 10 years of its operations.
i" a tributed 12,250.000 pounds to Bperts in-
stitutions and central sports bodies in Israel.
The budge) of the Sports Betting Board and the
allocation oi :ts funds to th,- spoits bodies are au
thorized by the government and the Parliament Fi-
Committees. Us financial activities are under
the supi rvisi in ol the Stil Comptroller.
The 12 man Sports Betting Hoard Is comprised
o." six representatives each from the government and
the highest spoils authorities, The government rep
resentative are appointed by the Ministers of Fi-
nance and Education, and servt in a., honorary
capacity. ;
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Building A City
In The Sinai
# EORGE WASHINGTON was the commander ot
the army during the Revolutionary War. but if
that had been all. the name of Washington would
hardly have loomed larger than
Grant or Eisenhower, who were
also generals and then Presidents
of the United States. Washington
did other things. For instance, it
was Washington who was most re-
sponsible for the calling of the
Constitutional Convention at which
time the real union was created.
And it was Washington himself
who presided at the Constitutional Convention.
These events make his name shine above all the
others.
It may be that Moshc Dayan also may be re
membereel more for a new project which he is pres-
ently sponsoring than for his military achievements.
Dayan proposes to build a city in the Sinai area
comparable in size to Tel Aviv.
The idea of building a city on order is a fasci-
nating one. It is possible to special order a suit of
clothes, but big cities generally just grow like
topsy. Several farmers working the land in some re-
mote area are joined by a general store in the
vicinity. Then a doctor and a lawyer hang their
shingles and a town is born. Such haphazard de-
velopment does not work out too badly In a smell
town but hi a big city, it can become quite a me**,
as we know to our sorrow.
Sometimes there is some fragmentary planning
in advance. There is always some forethought with
regard to the naming of a town. Tel Aviv, for in-
stance, was named after Herzl's book. Alt-Neu Land
OH New Land), at the suggestion of Nahum Soko-
low. Tel meaning hill stands symbolically for the old:
wh 1" Aviv, meaning spring, stands for the new.
There was some controversy some years back
about the naming of a new town in Texas. Some
said. 'Why not call it this:" and others said. "\\ Ir.
not call it that." So they compromised and called
the town "Whynot,"' and that is how Whynnl. Te* .
was named.
Seme towns have been more carefully planned
in the case of Philadelphia, founded by the Qua
all th"! street were eithei named after trees or
numbered. None of the street; were named
i| lc iu ikers do nol believe In thi : 4
any p rson."
In (hi i e f Wa hin?ton, I) C tthe ;l
laid out according to a i Ian provid d b; I
French engineer, L'Enfant
In connection with Mi Dayan"s plans
city h the Sinai dl trict, our thougl ts turn !>
in who is been dead fo :''' year*. His na
lo : h F< U.
Fel and his wife shared a belief in the
Hi > iecrge d id n< o! thi sin a si
roui ivho irld prea
d many peop di spit i hw
i| ii ,i e than
fact i lioi ire had i
to do with ;' Mr, Fi Is ha I m id < a I
F i N'a] ha coap, i i
.,.,'. v int re I d in th
iclieve.1
i ...:: i, an ... i i
; itth Joe !'.: v as ho in \ thi!
i '
Joe F h d hal to him s
nl I > a c ai l ev-
. iy chil I born increa es tli value of the
:n populati in
lue too. According to Mr. Fels, the
tate sho ild take this so tally produced valu for
its own purposes
Tin- no speculator would hold on to land. The
land would, therefore, become cheap for building
purpi es 1 the incentive t i bmld would be
onlv the land itself woul i be I
As land would become cheap, so rents would
always be cheap. The savings in rents could be used
other purchases; genera; producti m end employ-
Bfl t world be increased
The slums and povertj would be cleaned out
of the l.md iu-i as Ins soap cleaned out the dirt
in a garment.
Aim little Joe would tell you further that Henry
George was only telling you what Mo.-es said in the
Sinai thousand* ol years back. "Proclaim liberty
to the Land."
-


Page 16
* feM ;#, ffarirffftfj Shofr of Hollywood
Friday, Aprii 27 1973!
]
First Federal of Miami
Extends Grand Opening Gift Offer
at New 183*1 Street Office
* certificate to purchase this complete
Oneida Coffee Service for onlv sioop?
You are cordially invited to the Grand
Opening of First Federal's new 183rd Street
office. And we'd like to say hello with some
elegant gifts.
Simply open or add to your First Federal
account in the amount of $500 or more.
You'll receive a classic compote in famous
Oneida silverplate with our compliments. It's
3" high and 6V" across.
Also, you'll receive a certificate to buy this
magnificent Oneida 4-piece silver coffee
service for only $19.95* This distinguished
silverplate set includes a 6-cup coffee server
with scroll handle, double handled sugar bowl
with cover, creamer, and 12" serving tray.
You get both the compote and the certif-
icate for just one deposit of $500 or more.
Gift offer extended until May 18, 1973. Limit
of one compote and certificate per account.
At First Federal, your money will earn the
highest allowable interest on passbook
savings a full 5% per year. And up to 6%
on savings certificates. All accounts earn
daily interest with daily compounding.
We'll be happy to transfer your funds,
free. So stop in soon. We're open Monday
9AM to 8PM, and Tuesday through Friday
9AM to 3PM. ^,,1,,,,,;
Free playing cards...
LimitiOne set per family
II you haven't already received your double deck of playing
cards, stop by. Our gift offer has been extended through
May 18. 1973. One set free per family, additional sets S2 each.
x>CAS
^OEflf
First Federal of Miami
183rd St.Office:1830l Biscayne Boulevanl
First Federal Savinos and Loan Association of Miami / Americas Oldest Federal ... Largest in the South / W H Walk., 1, rh
^ZIlTJii00 N '" ^ FLAGLER STREET 6 S E ** AV'- C0RAL WAV **> "* 22- S. KENDALL i^SZL^T" '*'"* !^2" ^ La" 'nSU'ance Corporation
WESTLANDShopp.nflC.nMf / ROOSEVELT 6015 N.W. 7th Ave. / LITTLE RIVER 8380 N.E 2nd Av.. / NORTHTm.A^ 9c N^T^S,V"TJ H0MESTEAD 28875 S. Federal Highway /
' E-183rd STREET 18301 Biscayne Boulevard
'


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