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:
AA00014307:00067

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewish /Florid iai m
>lume 3 Number 13
and SIMM VIS OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 11, 1973
Price 20 cents
TEtMAGttS MANNED PHONES
JWF Campaign Figures Pass 1972 Mark
With several weeks still to go,
the 1973 UJA'JWF campaign
has surpassed the total collected
in last year's effort. Money col-
'lected and pledges received now
>unt to $1.1 million.
Members of the Federation's
Council began their tele-
none campaign April 30 and
lised almost $7,000 in the first
vo nights' work
Representing Tzedakah BBG
and Temple Israel, the teen-
agers were Steve Powell, Penni
Janos, Steve Rubel, Kenny Ed-
wards, Stephanie Brown, Diane
Krasne. Laura Block, Bonnie
Gold, Richie Goldstein, Lee
Seligman, Sue Freed, Harvey
Mendelson. Steve Horowitz, Deb-
bie Gusky, Barry Greenfield and
Cliff Weiss.
Young leaders assisting were
Dr. Howard Israel, Dr. Sam Me-
line and Dr. Alex Buchwald.
Youth advisor Mark Fried do-
nated both his time and the use
of his firm's offices at Herzfeld
and Stern for the phon-a-thon.
The young people worked ap-
proximately an hour and a half
each evening, raising $2,881 the
first night and $4,100 the second.
"emple Beth Shalom Planning
[To Open Private Day School
n all-day school encompass-
secular and Judaic subjects
full recognition and accred-
will be opened in Sep-
toer by Temple Beth Shalom
4601 Arthur St., Hollywood.
icula will conform to stand-
set bv the Broward County
of Public Instruction.
the present time only a
grade is envisaged, but dis-
lions by the board of the
pie continue as to the feasi-
of extending instruction
fall to second graders and
lergarten children as well. It
to add another grade
succeeding year until all
levels have been achieved.
Tflpentple president Jack Sha-
piro has appointed Dr. Fred
Blumenthal to serve as chair-
man of the steering committee
which includes Dr. Howard Is-
rael, Dr. Barry Portnoy, Curt
Schleimer, Joseph Schwartz and
Dr. Samuel Meline. Mr. Schlei-
mer, personnel chairman, and
Dr. Blumenthal are currently
interviewing educators to fill
the post of principal and direc-
tor of education. Dr. Morton
Malavsky, spiritual leader of the
temple, will serve as principal
pro tern.
A preliminary poll has ascer-
tained that there are presently
18 children whose parents are in-
terested in placing them in the
new facility. All inquiries should
be addressed to Rabbi Malavsky.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (left) receives a cita-
from the Zionist Organization of Amer-
proclaimiug the creation of a permanent
olarship in his honor at the ZOA's Kfar
Iver Agricultural High School in Israel.
le ZOA established the scholarship, to be
rded annually, in recognition of Sen.
t's "unique contributions to the cause
human righto and social justice" and his
inguished leadership" in support af U.S.
foreign polfisy "furaierlng the de facto alli-
ance now existing" between the United
States cad Israel. Making the presentation
are (left to right) Jacques Torczyner. chair-
man of the ZOA administrative board;
Beinesh Ep tein, consultant to the ZOA pub-
lic affairs oparrment; Herman L. Weisman,
president of the ZOA, and Rabbi Joseph P.
Stemstein. chairman of the ZOA national
executive committee.
<
I Local Youth i
JAnd Advisors
1 To Be Feted '
The presentation of Leader-
ship Achievement Awards to out-
standing members of the Jewish
Welfare Federation's Youth
Council and Young Leaders
groups will take place next
month at a dinner at Temple
Beth Shalom, it has been an-
nounced. Organizational awards
will also be presented.
Coordinating the event are
Mrs. Robert Pittell and Mark
Fried, advisors for the young
peoples' activities. Chairman for
the evening is Paul Kerbel.
All Federation officers and
delegates, members of the Yotrth
Council and delegates, youth ad-
visors and area rabbis will re-
ceive invitations.
Hollywood's Salute To Israel
Scheduled May 20 in Young Circle
With the Hal Rader Orchestra and Chai Eostein. Israeli re-
cording star, sharing star billing, the Hollywood Israel 25 Com-
mittee in conjunction with the recreation department will tip
their hats to Israel in honor of her 25th birthday with a gala cel-
ebration on Young Circle Sunday, May 20, at 7 p.m.
Israeli, Yiddish and Hassidic dancing will highlight the eve-
ning and a stand selling felafel (Israel's answer to the American
hamburger) and kosher hot dogs will be set up.
Program chairman of the Israel 25 Committee is Dr. Sam
Meline. Serving on the committee are Abe Durbin, Israel 25
Committee chairman; Irene Devon, Jane Rose, Phyllis Dewey
and Patrick Heneghen of the recreation department; Shirley
Cohen, youth director, and Gladys Diamond, education director
of Temple Beth Shalom, and Mclvin Baer, chairman of UJA's
high-rise division
Jews' Situation
Worsening In
Syria And Iraq
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
World Zionist Executive met
last week to hear updated re-
ports on the worsening situation
of Jews in Iraq and Syria. It
issued a call to all governments
and enlightened public opinion
to fight for their release.
The session, chaired by Louis
Pincus, was apprised of the mur-
der of the Kashkosh family in
Baghdad, the kidnappings of
other Jews and persecutions in
Iraq. The situation of Syria's
4,000-5,000 Jews was also dete-
riorating, the Executive was told.
The Executive called on Zi-
onist organizations around the
world to press governments and
public opinion on behalf of Iraqi
and Syrian Jews. "The Jewish
people :.nd all men of good will
shaU not give np the struggle un-
til all Iraqi and Syrian Jews are
set free," the Executive declared.
The Knesset resolution on this
issue, passed Sunday with only
the Rakah Communist faction
abstaining, stated:
"The Knesset has heard with
anguish and anger of the murder
in Baghdad of all five members
of the Kashkosh family. This
murder of an entire family and
the disappearance of 16 other
Jews prove that the Iraqi Jewish
remnant, numbering a few hun-
dred souls is subject not only to
abductions, arbitrary detentions
and torture, but to the threat of
annihilation.
"The total exodus of the Jews
stiL in Iraq has become the most
urgent necessity and applies also
to our brethren in Syria who are
mercilessly oppressed by the au-
thorities.
"The Knesset appeals to gov-
ernments, parliaments and inter-
national organizations to inter-
cede immediately with the Iraqi
authorities and to demand that
they permit the departure of all
Jews from that country so that
they may reach a safe haven."
The Israeli government has
confirmed that the five-member
Iraqi Jewish family, Kashkosh
Reuven, his wife, daughter and
two sons, Fuad and Samirwere
brutally murdered in broad day-
light, and that the Iraqi govern-
ment is entirely to blame, For-
eign Minister Abba Eban told
the Knesset.
Mr. Eban said that 16 Iraqi
Jews have disappeared since
last September, when Iraq sud-
denly ended its policy of allow-
ing small numbers of Jews to
quietly emigrate. He reported
that the Baghdad regime has
met with evasiveness representa-
tions by friendly governments
and by others.
Two more Jews, identified as
Nairn Fattal and Shua Uzeir, were
arrested in Baghdad last week,
according to reliable informa-
tion reaching London from the
Iraqi capital. Their whereabouts,
and that of other Jews arrested
since September, are unknown.
Three other Iraqi Jews, whose
names were not disclosed, have
disappeared without a trace, ac-
cording to the same source.
Some 200 persons staged a
spontaneous demonstration out-
side the Iraqi London office this
week in protest against the mur-
ders of the Kashkosh family and
the report of the murder of Dr.
Violet Toeg and her husband in
Baghdad. The demonstrators re-
Contlnned on Page 12


Page 2
+Jeni$t>HurMlam and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 11, 1973


Committee To Finalize
Teen Tour Arrangements
With only 10 openings left for
the Teen Tour of Israel and Italy,
the supervising committee under
the chairmanship of Dr. Robert
Pitted will meel Monday to final-
ize last minute d< tails.
01 the 20 yqung people now
signed up. five have been recipi-
ent- of Jewish Welfare Federation
scholarships to help subsidize the
Cost 'if the trip.
All area temple.-, plus one Fort
Lauderdale congregation, are rep
resented in the make-up of the
tour.
The itinerary has been coordi-
nated by the Broward Board of
Jiabbis and Dr. Morton Malavsky.
Teen Tour chairman for the board.
Tour plans and arrangements have
been made in cooperation and in
consultation with the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation of Hollywood.
ltabbi Avrom Drazin of Temple '
Israel. Teen Tour leader, has ap-
pointed Mrs. Phyllis Drazin and
Mitchell Border as his coleader.;.
Mrs Drazin. a graduate teacher
who is on the faculty of the Beth
Torah congregation of North Mi-
miii Beach, is also school relations
chairman of the Florida branch
of the National Women's League.
Mr. Sender, a teacher from New
Xrk City, is presently a law stu
dent at the University of Miami
He has twice visited Israel and
was a counselor for Wagons
West"
Departure is set for Wednesday
June 20, from Fort Lauderdalo
Airport. The four-week itineran
will include Vathaiiya. Tel Avi\.
ethovot, Jaffa, Ashdod, Ashkeion
Eilat, Arad, Jerusalem, Beersheba
.vfar Yerucham, Sde Boker, \
.vlizpeh EUmcn, Yotvata and Solo-
mon's Pillars in Israel; and Home,
Naples, Pompejj aqd Sorrento in
i.aiy.
High school students who ui.-h
Id participate must be interviewed
and recommended by their respec-
tive rabbis or youth leaders, fol-
lowed by an interview with Rabbi
Drazin.
Cost of the tour is $9!7. plus S3
tax and a $10 registration fee
which is non-returnable. Any ap-
plicant who might need financial
assistance is invited to discuss his
situation with a committee appoint
ed for this purpose.
Applications are available at all
local temples and at the Jewish
Welfare Federation. 1909 Harri-
son St.
HONOR ROIL MEMBERS
FETED BY 0RT
More than 450 women
from the Broward region of
Women's American ORT at-
tended the '"Honor Roll
Luncheon" last week at the
Diplomat, Hotel and were en-
tertained by the Habimah
Players.
Proceeds of the luncheon
are used to help support
ORT vocational schools all
over the world.
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
YALENCIAS
ANGIE'S GROVES
BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
1809 Wiley Street, Hollywood
FRESH SQUEEZED ORANGE JUICE
TAKE-HOME MESH BAGS
COCONUT PATTIES 79c Lb.
CLAXTON FRUIT CAKES
Telephone 927-5447
HfiVE fi GREAT
HFFfliR!
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
CamelotHall
N.W. 21st St. at 49th Ave.
Lauderhill, Fla.
| Local HadassaJj
{Groups Meeting
Chai G'Ciip will hold it> final
meeting of Hie season in the Hal-
landale Home Federal building at
: 1 p.in. Tii.' -I- y, May 15. Pro
chairman MY'-. Manm iNi-c Fias
: invited Thom:i | foHc-lori .
to speak on The World of Shci 'm
Hn, Casper Alman
resident, will preside
I *
J A luncheon and card part] will
Highlight lhi- linal nuetinj; of th."
Ini'ieria! Towers Group, to he held
in the North Recreation Room at
12:30 p.m. Tuesday, .May 15. Mi -
Sol Cooper, president, is in charge
if arrangements.
-A- G it
Chaired by Mrs. Helen Fronim,
president, the Plaza Towers Group
will hold its final meeting in the
Social Hall at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday.
May 15. The program will feature
a musical play entitled "Hadassah
Women on Parade." Mrs. Samuel
Sisholce is program vice president.
it it it
'Torch Of Independence'
Presented to Temple Sinai
As part of the Subhath eve serv-
ice at Temple Sinai of North Dade
last weekend, the Torch of Inde
oendence was presented to the
congregation by Mrs. Fran Levy,
hairman of the Israel 25 Commit
tee.
A special family worship serv-
er in honor of Israel Independ-
ence Day was highlighted by a dra-
matic reading featuring the chil-
Iren of the congregation's syna
'ogue school and its youth choir.
The service was also marked by
tpedal birthday blessings for May
children and by Israeli dancing
iftflr the service.
PLANNLNG
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WOM)EKKUE
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and let
me quote you rates. Also loca
moving & long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
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100 Mile Radius
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STATEWIDE IVfEETING OF
WOMEN'S DIVISIONS SET
Mrs. Howard rrii I I lairman, and Mrs, Morton Silber-
maa. regional vice chairman, b* < -> iw a statewide meet-
ing of Federation women's divisions to '< inolri at the Royal Inn
lando slai 16 Prom in a.m. to 3 p.m.
\mong Ihe Hollywood contingenl pi mina to attend
Mrs. Mar ha Tobin, chairman of the l!'::i women's division I'JA
campaign, and Mrs. Alan Roaman,
Community women who are Interested in going ha the meet
Ins are asked Lo coniacl the Jewish Welfare Federation or Mrs.
robin
GOLF
All Famous iName Brands
SHIRTS FOR MEN & WOMEN
SKIRTS
PANTS FOR MEN & WOMEN
3.75-18.75
Reg. up to 36.00
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We Have A Full Selection Of
Golf Equipment for Men & Women
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DRESSES
SHORTS FOR MEN & WOMEN
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SWEATERS FOR MEN & WOMEN 9.75
Reg. up to 24.00
We Have A Full Selection Of
Tennis Equipment For Men & Women
HYDE'S
PRO GOLF & TENNIS SHOP
on 46th Ave. at Hollywood Blvd
HOLLYWOOD 966-7910


Friday. May 11, 1973
fJtntisHforSdlg&ri nd Shofer of Hollywood
C*
V
/
Page 3
New Leadership Elected By
Herzl Lodge, B'nai B'rith
Dollar Devaluation May Force 4 ORT Schools To Close
New Herzl Lodge officers, direc- Sam Stung and Sam Wallace
tors and trustees for the 1973-74 directors,
season were installed April 19 at
Temple Sinai by Alfred Golden,
dislrirt grand lodge deputy and a
founder of the B'nai B'rith Col-
lege. The lodge also made awards
to members.
The new administration includes
Stf-^hen Marlowe, president; Wil-
liam Broiler. Lewis Cohen, Sam
are
Ten additional directors were
appointed by Mr. Marlowe. Thev
are Leo Beer, Lewis Cohn, Julius
Freilich, Gary Granat. George Gor-
don, Joseph Henry. Charles Holt*.
A school for the deaf in Israel,
the Teachers' Training School in
Anieres, Switzerland, a rudimen-
tary school in Iran and a school
for the mentally retarded in Mo-
rocco are sustaining deficits as the
result of the devaluation of the
dollar and will have to close un-
less help is immediately forthcom-
ing, according to May Rosenberg
of the Meadowbrook Towers chap-
Sam Perry, Bernard Pollen and -tcr ot Women's American ORT.
Sidney Sugarman.
Fifty-five awards for service to
the lodge during the 1972-73 year
Goklner. Arthur Lezar. Jack Solot, were made by outgoing presidrn'
Saul SU'imv,'--;; and Max Toplitz,
vice presidents; Arthur Rubin, fi-
nancial s"wtary; Benjamin Miller,
treasurer, Michael Charmatz, re
cording and corresponding secre-
lary; W lliam Barnett, warden, and
Robert Hoffman, chaplain.
Trustees are Louis Cuttner. Jo-
Friedman, Jack Hurwitz. Max
Liebernaa and Joseph Perlstein;
Abraham Bader, Jack Blickslein.
Al Diamond. Ben Feldman, Arthur
;l i b'-r-. Nathan Letter. Ben Moll.
Samuel Kreston, .Mike Rosen. Hy
Roven, Arthur Sand, Sol Singer,
Robert Hoffm in In additf-, si>n
cial awards went to several mem-
bers.
The Herzl Lodge Mr B'nai B'rith
Award went to Lou Cuttner, the
ADL Award to Leo Beer, the Na
tional Award for Membership t.r
Arthur Rubin, and the District
Human Relations Award to Arthui
Lezar.
B'nai B'rith College Award-
were presented to Joseph Perl
stein and Jack Solot. and B'nai
B'rith College Dipluma to Sidney
Sugarman and Joe Henry.
Beth El Sisterhood Elects
Officers And Board Members
The Meadowbrook group is spon-
soring a luncheon Thursday. May
17 at the Firsl Federal Savings
and Loan Building, Biacayne
boulevard at 183rd Street, for the
purpose of fund-raising.
"ORT instructors are trained
Mrs. Poland Heads
Roster of Officers
Henrietta Szold group of Hadas-
-ah will install its new roster of
officers at a noon luncheon Thurs-
day, May 24 in the Reel Restau-
rant.
Harvey Swickle, prosecuting at-
torney of Pembroke Pines, will
head the investiture. Guest speak-
er will be Rabbi Avrom Drazin of
Temple Israel.
to work with all people: the dis-
oriented, the orphaned, the im-
poverished and the forgotten.'
Mrs. Rosenberg said. "Without
teachers there will be no students,
no schools, no programs, no ORT."
American ORT finances pro
grams of educational and voca-
tional training for some 70,000
adults and young people in 21
countries, including Israel, Mali
Kenya, Guinea, Niger. Ivory Coast
nd Zaire, without regard to reli-
gious affiliation.
President Nixon recently ex-
pressed his "continuing admira-
for ORT's "useful and com-
passionate work.''
The public is urged to support
the May 17 fund raising event.
The newly elected officers and
board members of Temple Beth
El Sisterhood include Mrs. Milton
Incoming officers are Mrs. Adele
Foland, president: Mrs. Alex Pack-
Tian. Mrs. Melvin Freedman, vice : er. Mrs. Charles Fine, Mrs. Charles
presidents: Mrs. Morris Schrager. | Cohen, Mrs. Ira Stern and Mrs
treasurer; Mrs. Joseph Toretsky. Max Kirshner, vice presidents
financial secretary; Mrs. Harry Mrs. Jack Rosen, treasurer, Mrs.
Finer, recording secretary: Mrs. Alex Axelrod, financial secretary;
Stuart Kalilman, corresponding Mrs. Murry Krauser, secretarv arid
secretary; Mrs. Harold Firestone. Mrs. Sidney Wcin. recording sec-
parliamentarian: Mrs. Robert Gor- | rotary.
don, honorary president for life.
MKS. MILTON JACOBS
Jacobs, president: Mrs. Eleanor
Perkins, executive vice president:
Mrs. Lewis Cohn. Mrs. Robert Wy- .
__________________________________I Mem.
JWY Past-Auxiliary
Officers Installed
Working members of the board
are Mrs. Milton Forman. Mrs. Leo
Pessel, Mrs. Jesse Vogel. Mrs. Mor-
ton L. Abram, Mrs. Henry Gold-
berg, Mrs. Florence Roth. Mrs.
Stanley Harris. Mrs. Abraham
Fischler. Mrs. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
Mrs. Albert Feldman. Mrs. Al
Goldstein, Mrs. Martin Zeiger. Mrs.
Alice Greenberger and Mrs. Al-
fred Mazzarino.
Also Mrs. Hattie Rosen. Mrs.
Charles Wolfe, Mrs. Irving Green,
Mrs. Ad Weinfeld. Mrs. Julius Hal-
oern, Mrs. Estelle Gerson, Mrs.
Martin Renno. Mrs. Lynn Gold-
stein, Mrs. Selma Harris, Mrs. Jo-
seph Shmelzer. Mrs. Bernard Price,
Mrs. Robert Davis. Mrs. Harold
Schackne. Mrs. Joseph Henry, Mrs
j Louis Saperstone, Mrs. Jacob
Frank. Mrs. Bernard Friedman.
Mrs. Herman Scholl, Mrs. Adolph
Nudelman and Mrs. Sam Wein-
Robert K. Franzblau Post 177,
Jewish War Veterans, and its
Ladies Auxiliary installed the
newly elected officers April 28.
in ceremonies he'd at the Wash-
ington Federal in North Miami
Beach.
Guest sDeakcr was Irving Stein-
berg, N.E.C.; Gertrude Stengel
conducted the installation of Aux-
iliary officers. Mistress of cere-
monies was Selma Tucker, P.P.C.
Rabbi Avrom Drazin gave the in-
vocation and sermon.
The Post officers for the coming
year include Sam Franzblau, com
mander; Martin Moskowitz. senior
vice commander; Irving Kesner.
first junior vice commander: Phil
Moskowitz. second junior vice com-
mander; Irving Solomon, judge
advocate; Ben Negrin, trustee (3
year); Herb Hedeman. quarter-
master, and Lewis Caplan, adju-
tant.
Auxiliary oifieers for 1973-74 in-
clude Marion Moskowitz, pres-
ident; Tessie Franzblau and Elea-
nor Ca->lan, vice president;
Miriam Schere. secretary; Sylvia
Leiberman, treasurer; Birdie
Grace, chaplain: Sylvia Leiberman,
patriotic instructor; Tessie Franz-
blau, historian; Shirley Pearlman,
conductress; Amelia Franzblau,
guard; Shelley Solomon, trustee,
and Pauline Moskowitz, publicity
chairman.
At its May 8 luncheon, the Sis-
terhood heard graphologist Char-
lotte Leibel discuss personality
and penmanship.. Mrs. Leibel. a
former attorney, abandoned law
for the study of handwriting as a
profession. Her book "Change Your
Handwriting Change Your Life"'
was just published by Stein and
Day of New York.
Reservations may he made by
calling Mrs. Frank Offsey of Mira-
mar.
'OuFlittle Miss7"
Auditions Saturday
Entrants for the Hallandale
"Our Little Miss'' pageants arc
invited to the Recreation Center
Saturday from 9:30 a.m. till noon.
Auditions include "La Petite"
(3 to 6 years). "Our Little Miss' ,
(7 to 12 years) and "Ideal Miss"
(13 to 17 years).
Bias and young men are invited I
to enroll as escorts for pageant j
participants.
i The Hallandale Civic Center
Fund will sponsor the three page-
ants Sunday. May 20. beginning at
noon, in the Hallandale Jewish
Center Auditorium. Mrs. Florence
Rose is cultural director for the
sponsor; Judy Bassing is pageant
director.
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ISRAEL
Burials and American
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is privileged to announce
that RIVERSIDE is the only licensed funeral
director in the U.S. able to effect
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within 24 hours
Har Hazeitim Har Hamenuchot
And all Cemeteries
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RIVERSIDE also is available as the
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Sanhadrea Cemetery
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Strict adherence to Halacha and Minhagim.
Arrangements made during lifetime
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Miami: Douglas Road at S.W 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
Murray N. Rubin, F. D.


Poge 4
9-Jewistncridliar) nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. May 11, 1973

wJewisti ncriclian
-...l Ml"! \lt Ut i-HI til II Mull i>.Mill
CFFICE anj PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE
Telephone. 113*4605
Telephone J?3j4605
P.O. Kox 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
TP.IZV K. BHOCHET SUZAXNK SHrtfflrtSS^UIA M. THd
- anil Pub Bxei utlve Bailor Aaafotant tu Pu
Jmvx MEYERS, Si-.Kr<:-,wUi\*i'.r.c.
I aTne J'wi,n WoVwiarvDoee No40aVante* "fTie Kishruth 1
Of The Merchandise AOvertised In Hi Columns
E"X
Published Bl-Wesl bjr the J--.\ -h Florldian
- Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jewish v. Ifare !' deration of Greater H, llywood Sh"far Editorial

/I
are I.....I:.iion of Greater H, llywood Sh"far Editorial. t
! '. :.-"l!V COMMITTEE Dr. Sheldon Willens, Chairman] P.n Beaker-
an, Ben Palter. Marion Kevins, Dr. Norman At kin. Honi-il N. KSerbel
Tn* Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity anoT.thsY Jewish^Weekly.
/emoer of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Afta' Feature .Syndi-
cate. Worldwide N-ws Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
;:: at.on of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
.-" > si R'PTIuN RATES: (Local Area) One Year J2.00. Out of Town TJuon j
J-.eeue.sl. I
Volume 3
Friday, May 11, 1973
Number 13
9 IYAR 5733
25 Years Only A Beginning
Twenty-five years is but a moment in the millenial
history of the Jew, tied for almost 4,000 years to the land
of Israel since the covenant with Abraham. Seven hundred
years later, after wandering for 40 years in the wilderness,
the Hebrews first took possession of their Promised Land.
But, for almost 2,000 years the Jews were without a
homeland, scattered throughout the world, maintaining
their identity and integrity with their dream of return, with
their prayer of "Next year in Jerusalem."
It is with mixed emotions that we observe the 25th
anniversary of the establishment of the modern State of
Israel on May 6, 1948, the attainment of the hope and the
dream the miracle, if you please which we celebrate
in joy even as we recall those who fought and died for
that hope.
We have a Jewish state today which is viable and
strong, which continues to gather in the oppressed of all
lands as well as those whose commitment brings them
there to help in the rebuilding effort. We have a state whose
support is the challenge which many Jews have met with
their money and their toil, one whose progress is a source
of pride and dignity for all of us, wherever we live.
But on this 25th anniversary Israel is still a nation
surrounded by hostile neighbors determined to destroy it.
Even as we write this, the news from the Middle East is
that some of those neighbors are preparing for more war,
going beyond the constant terrorism which has been the
everyday threat to the Israelis.
The faith that no matter how dark it may seem "Am
Israel Chai" the People Israel Lives continues strong.
We are determined that these first 25 years of the modern
State of Israel are only the beginning of a new era of
peace that will be won as part of the continuing covenant
in which we believe as Jews. Israel has always occupied
a central place in the heart and theology of our people and
will always continue to do so.
Censorship Still Barbarian
One of the dark nights of Western civilization was
May 10, 1933, when the brain-washed students of Nazi
Germany burned thousands of books by Jewish authors or
those who, like Thomas and Heinrich Mann and American
authors like Jack London and Upton Sinclair, were out-
spoken anti-Facists. Coming early in the days of Hitler's
regime, this brand of censorship exposed to the world
the true nature of his barbarism and the quality of much
of the German people.
Forty years later, it is sad to relate, censorship of
books, newspapers, magazines, plays and movies still
exists around the world not only in Dade County but
Israel as well. Nothing as dramatic as pubic burning, of
course, but in its attack on the free expression of free peo-
ple censorship is every bit as barbarian a custom, as
hostile to freedom, as the Nazi book-burning of 1933.
Programs No Laughing Matter
The announced cancellation of "Bridget Loves Bernie"
for next yaar has been attributed to Jewish pressure, a)
though this has been denied by CBS.
The highly respected National Catholic Register sets
the record straight in a recent column. Reviewing the
senes when it first began last fall, it said: "We wish it a
quick demise, not just because it belongs in another age
ecumenically, but because it is in poor taste," which was
our editorial opinion as well at the time. The program,
the Catholic publication pointed out, "parodied Jews and
Catholics and scoffed at beliefs that mean a great deal
to them."
While charges of censorsnip have been made, and
some exaggerated statements issued about Jewish survival
being at stake, in reality the protests concerned misrepre-
sentation, defamation and bigotry and none erf these have
any vested rights on the public airwaves. Shoddy pro-
grams like "Bridget Loves Bernie" and "AJJ in the Family"
are not laughing matters.
MATTER OF FACT ******
WASHINGTON, DC. Be-
cause of the energy crisis
which is really a strategic cri-
sis the juj5ylrs;of the Unite*"
States, Japan now'run thrweh the Per-
MBrtJ J i rwK* tKimwmfflih-
ant news that the Soviet Union is
now thoughtfully building it I
own naval base at the head of
the Persian Gulf, where all these
oil jugulars can be cut.
THE NEW Soviet naval base
will be at Urn Qasr. on the Iraqi
shore of the Gulf. The story for
publication is that the Soviets
are generously helping Iraq to
build an additional port. The
actual fact is that the Soviets
will have a fully operational
naval base at Um Qasr in about
one year.
Significantly, the construction
at Um Qasr has already caused
trouble at the head of the Per-
sian Gulf, plus an obvious Se-
viet exercise in the old art of
gunboat diplomacy. The trouble
arose from an attempt by Iraq
to infringe on the established
border of the small but immen-
sely rich neighboring oil shiek-
dom of Kuwait.
WHILE THE row between
Iraq and Kuwait was at its worst,
between April 3 a.'td April 11
of this year, the Soviets sent
the cruiser Sinyavin and lesser
fighting ships to the head of the
Persian Gulf to give "moral"
support to Iraq. The trouble has
now simmered down into nego-
tiations. But Iraq continues to
lay claim to two islands belong-
ing to Kuwait. These little is-
lands simultaneously mask the
approaches to Um Qasr and
would also put Kuwait in pawn
if controlled by a hostile power.
Behind all this, there has also
been a long, expensive and suc-
cessful Soviet effort to buy up
all the more important vipers
in the viper pit of Iraqi politics.
The Soviet effort in Iraq has at-
tracted far less attention than
the much less adroit Soviet ef-
fort in Egypt. But the effort in
Iraq is vastly more important,
at least frrm the standpoint of
Western interests and Soviet
gains.
NOR IS this the story, by any
means. Simply for want of feas-
ible competition, the Soviets now
enjoy effective naval predomi-
nance in the Indian Ocean, at
the Persian Gulf's other end.
As yet, they have not begun to
keep a large force in the cru-
cial western basin of the Indian
Ocean through which all oil
tankers from the Persian Gulf
must pass. It is a costly thing to
do since the nearest naval base
on Soviet territory is Vladivo-
stok, halfway round the world.
Yet what our Navy calls ship-
days (meaning number of days
combat ships are at sea) were
increased by the Soviets by a
factor of eight in the Indian
Ocean's western basin between
1968 and 1972.
THE SOVIETS have further
built another important naval
base at Beersheba in Somaliland
on the Red Sea; and they effec-
tively control the Somali snake
pit, too. They also have fuel and
water facilities in the Indian
Ocean itself, on the island of
Mauritius.
In contrast, the United States
has nothing at all in the Indian
Ocean beyond a communications
setup on the little island of Diego
Garcia. After Diego Garcia
we have nothing else in
range except another communi-
cations facility on the northern
shore of Australia. This year,
for the first time, the Soviets
have also passed the United
States in ship-days of their navy
at sea all over the world.
IF THERE is ever a crunch in
the Persian Gulf and the Indian
Ocean, in sum, the present out-
look is that American naval
power on the scene will neces-
sarily be inferior to Soviet naval
power. In such a crunch, our
only base in the whole area
would be the tiny, politically in-
secure facility we are not al-
lowed to use on the island of
Bahrain in thr- Gulf itself. But
this could never sustain a U.S.
force comparable to the mu;h
fevgfr navat pWwer their new
ba->e} will allow th? Soviets to
deplov in ;he area if they see
a need f;r it.
It is easy to unde*#ajn1.rHiv.
. ,^)-.ir.:,a n bH>* r,on;
' As... v
i
Lerner
Sees It
LONDON The air is full of declines and falls. In Wash-
ington and New York they are mulling over the meaning of
Watergate, asking whether it spells America's moral decline
and its impending fall. In London they have accepted their role
as a second-class power, and are mulling over the historic causes
of the decline of British power. But in the decent, humane set-
ting of London life (decent at least since the John Profumo
case) they congratulate themselves over their nonfall.
Thus the British exercises in hair-shirt self-criticism are
about the past, while the American breast-beating is about the
present and future.
For anyone caught in the rough winds of controversy over
Mr. Nixon and his liberal opponents and American power, I
would suggest a historical book, "The Collapse of British Power."
by Correlli Barnett (Morrow), which caused waves here in
Britain but scarcely stirred a ripple with its American publica-
tion last fall.
*r ir
IT IS A SCORCHING ATTACK on the main factors that
have brought British power down blunders in grand strategy,
goofs in foreign policy, a failure to keep up with technology, a
prejudice against governmental power over the economy, a
doltish educational system, a slumberous artisocracy, an alien-
ated working-class, an intellectual class riddled with an illusory
view of the world, a moralistic religion, a literature that led to
pacifism and the paralysis of national will.
The common element trying these together is the "tender-
mindedness" which William James opposed to a "tough-minded-
ness." The British were once hard pragmatics and they built up
their power that way, on a tough economic base and a passion
for world-girdling adventure.
But somewhere in the early 19th century the intellectual
climate changed. Barnett's attack is on the wave of "liberal ro-
manticism," which led to an intense stress on the individual, to
evangelism in religion, hands off in economics, highfahitin ideal;
in education, and a moralism at once rigid, pervasive and mushy.
The portrait he draws is of a profound innocence, along with
hypocrisy, a genius for illusions and an educational system
which produced (in Thorstein Veblen's great phrase) a "trained
incapacity" among the people the universities sent out to govern
the nation and rule the world.
The book is a devil chaser. It chases devils all the way, but
the devils are the -good" people the enlightened, moral, high
minded people, from Richard Cobden, John Bright, Thomas
Arnold. Benjamin Jowett, through William Gladstone, Ramsay
Mac-Donald, Stanley Baldwin. Neville Chamberlain to John Hob-
son. Norman Angell, Maynard Keynes. Bertrand Russell. As a
group they represented, in a description of one of them, "all that
is noble and good."
But they were bland and sentimental. They thought that man
and society were perfectable, and they let themselves be out-
stripped in the 1860s, the 1870s and, later, by the Germans, the
Americans, the Japanese. Since the "practical men" had built
British industry in the 18th and early 19th centuries, the British
educators felt that science wasn't necessary for industry. And
since the 'public" (that is, private) schools and colleges were
meant to turn out the perfect English gentleman, they felt that
science and technology would corrupt his liberal education,
whicn is to say. his trained incapacity.
It it it
THE RESULTS WERE FOREORDAINED. Britain lost its
economic base, couldn't compete in technology or trade. It spread
its empire commitments far too wide, beyond its power to sus-
tain them, and neither India nor the "white" empire could rescue
England in stress. Barnett doesn't believe that World War I.
with its slaughter of the officer elite, was the crucial disaster:
Britain, he says, was more crippled psychologically by the war
than physically. He is withering about the Chamberlain-Halifax-
Henderson group in Hitler's time, not because they were ap-
peasers, but because they were indecisive innocents. He lashes
at the whole vaunted group of British diplomats of the past half
century for entering into "covenants without swords." Even
Churchill doesn't escape his scorn.
By 1940 the game was up, and the gallant Leonidas stand at
the pass couldn't save Britain from its power collapse. It gained
a victory over Hitler without a basis for rebuilding its power.
Americans are so benumbed by their own inner turmoil that
thv don't bother with the British story. They ought to. It has a
different calendar of weakness, but in many ways the story is
about America, too, about any liberal democracy which gets
drunk on moralism and forgets that history is a hard taskmaster.
But Barnett gets so engrossed in lacerating the Athenian
traits in Britain that he doesn't ask what happened to the tough
Spartan empires the Germans from Bismarck and the Kaisers
to Hitler, the Japanese under their warlords. There are no good
ways of building and sustaining a nation's power, only hard ones.
And there are no wise and mature ways of losing it, only innocent
ones.

19


Friday. May 11. 1973
-Jewlst nwkitor. "< Shofr of Hollywood
Page 5
The season's final parlor meeting was hosted by Mrs.
Edward Kaplan and Mrs. Morton Levin at the for-
mer's home. The large attendance heard Mrs. Lillian
Winn speak on behalf of the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal.
>
Hostesses Mrs. Morton Levin and Mrs. Edward Kaplan,
(left) are shown with Mrs. Marsha Tobin, chairman of the
women's division, and speaker Mrs. Lilian Winn (right).
Among the guests were Mrs. Samuel Brower, (left) Mrs.
lack Shapiro and Mrs. Julius W. Harris.
Mrs. Leonard Grand, (left) Mrs. Spencer Schoen, Mrs. Elliot
Kleiman and Mrs. Herbert Ravin were among those who
attended.
Mrs. Eugene White, (left) and Mrs. Wolf Rsichkind smile
happily.

MY AUNT TILLIES
BEAUTY PARLOR
"A YESTERDAY'S PLACE WITH TOMORROW'S IDEAS"
Formerly "Village Coiffures"
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
MR- ALAN AND MISS DIANA
Also Relocated: Miss Marcia
1295 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
(In Back of Dinty Moore's)
Phone 923-1094
Congressman Joins
In Introducing
Tax Legislation
Congressman William Lehman,
(D-Fla.) has.joined in introducing
legislation to aid lower and mid-
dle income taxpayers by provid-
ing tax credits to help defray the
cost of higher education.
The tax credit would permit a
maximum of $325 yearly to be ap-
plied as an offset to income tax
payments for persons with $1,500
or more in expenses for higher
education.
The measure would authorize a
tax credit of 100 per cent for the
first $200 spent on higher educa-
tion; 25 per cent of expenses from
$200 to $500; and five per cent
of expenses from $500 up to $1,500
"This measure will allow a tax
credit that would apply directly
to reducing the taxpayers' yearly
income tax payment," said Rep.
Lehman. "With the rising costs of
higher education, and the shrink-
ing of pay checks due to inflation,
something must be done to help
parents provide their children with
higher education. This bill would
give those parents some needed
help."
In addition to colleges and uni-
versities, provisions would cove.'
business, trade, technical and vo-
cational institutions meeting fed-
eral and state standards.
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
Wc are plcncd Mi announce the opening ol
our newest oilier in
Hollywood, Florida
1704 Harrison Street
Telephone: 305-921-6511
Paul Balogh Sidney Frankenberg Pat Sharpe
Malcolm Flash Donald DaBiero William Tucker
Steiner, Rouse & Co.. inc.
ESTABLISH! I) | Members V- \| UnO Ami ru.t:i: /(< t uli.iO'r U\C,
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922-6721 947-3411


Page 6
Pjtmfstl rtcrrdflar Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. May 11, 1973
Women For Hillel Luncheon,
Fashion Show School Benefit
Women for Hillel were to hold
their first annual luncheon at the
Deauville Hotel Thursday starting
;.t 11 30 a.m.
The luncheon is being followed
MRS. ARNOLD SNEiR
j
bj an original show, the theme of"
which is The Family Tree." Thi.<
show depicts the life cycle of a
woman from the bris of her fir.-i
son to her 50th wedding anniver-
sary
berg's Kidets. and Recent Manufac-
turing Corporation were to be mod-
eled.
The committee that lias ar-
ranged for the luncheon, written
the show, and coordinated all the
fashl.on> includes Mrs. Arnold
Sheir, Mrs. Robert Shu pack, Mrs.
Sanford Greene, and Mrs. Joshua
Weinbcrg.
I
Among the adults in the show
who were to sing, dance, speak
and model are Mrs. Phil Classman
Mrs. Harvey Baxter. Mrs. Murray j
Kane. Mrs. Edward Rosengarlen ]
Mrs. Hannah Zion. Mrs. Sanford
Greene. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Genad.
Mrs Melvin Drucker. Cantor Ja-
cob Mendel son. Dr. Arnold Sheir.
Ed Rosengarten, Mrs. Amy Wein
berg, Mrs. Anna Sharlot. Bill Sei
gel. Sam Shupack. Mrs. Arnold
Sheir, Mrs. Robert Shupack. Mrs
Belia Warren. Sanford Greene and
Mr and Mrs. Herb Gold.
Children from the Hillel Com
munity Day School, also scheduled j
to model and sing in the show
were Bonny Sheir. David Sheir.
Leslie Shupack, Jay Bidnick.
Serina Warren. David Weinbcrg. j
Brett Shupack. Lisa Drucker. RiU"
Gofman. Nancy Genad, Ronda
Genad. Mark Scherer. Marcia
Sheir. Slicri Cohen. Fay Ann Lip
schitz and Esther Dennis.
a4L
op
Continued From Page 4-A
why President Nixon chose the
very able former CIA director.
Richard Helms, as his new am-
bassador to Iran.
IN IRAN. Halms has two jobs.
The first job is to assure the
United States of an adequate
supply of Iranian oil and
therefore non-Arab oil in case
of political difficulties with the
Arab oil producers. The second
job is to give added toughness,
direction and support to the
Shah of Iran's effort to safe-
guard freedom of navigation in
the Persian Gulf.
But this amounts to renting
out to the Iranians the life-and-
dcath job of protecting the Amer-
ican. Western European and Jap-
anese oil jugulars.
IT seems a dubious expedi-
ent, at best, as compared to the
United States taking the needed
but expensive precautionary
measures.
But of course all this must
seem dull stuff. Nowadays Wash-
ington is a bit like a house with
a root on fire and a cellar rap-
idly flooding, whose inhabitants
can talk only of the wicked sins
of the cleaning woman.
During the many skits clothes Proceeds of the event will go to
from Young Sophisticates of the buy educational aids for the Hillel
Hollywood Fashion Mall. Eiscn-! Community Day School.
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE
AGENCY.. INC.
HOMEOWNERS BUSINESS
MAJOR MEDICAL AUTOMOBILE
H09PITALIZATIOJS SENIOR DRIVERS
LIFE SR-22 FiLIISGS
2640 Hollywood Blvd. Phone 923-2471
Hollywood, Florida Miami 947-5902

This Week
ONLY
Complete Auto Electrical
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Includes: Test of Battery, Alternator or
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Plus a General Wiring Short Test.
Fuff Staff of Auto Electrical
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on Duty at All Times, No Waiting.
Coll 921-4343
For an Appointment or
Drive Right In.
Auto Electric Industries, Inc.
Sheridan & Dixie Hwy.
1 506 S. Dixie Hwy. Dania, Fla.
Jewish Theatre.
New In Miami
The Theatre for Jewish Culture,
a non-profit organization recent])
organized in Miami, has already
begun work on an Israeli play.
He Walked Through the Fields"
by Moshe Shamir.
Artistic director of the theativ. I
Ari Kedent, an Israeli actor and
director, says that the theatre will
present plays by Jewish writers
and works of Jewish interest.
This first play will premier on
I
Saturday, May 26, and deals with
Israeli youth in the kibbutz during
the War of Independence in 1948
The choreography is by Lorta |
Frcedman. who created the chore
ography at the Israeli Folk Dance
Festival in Miami recently, and
has taught dancing at the Univer i
sity of Florida.
For information call Mr. Kcdem.
or Aryeh Rockaeh.
V:. *
LOST1
Mother's Day Plato
19
73
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Friday. May 11, 1973
* Irt+isi; Meridian and Shofar of Hollywood
Page
V'
'
't*
Progress Report Issued By
Institute For Jewish Life
Police Chief Is
Guest Speaker
The Brovvard County chapter of
Temple Sinai Fleets, Installs
Officers And Board For 1973-74
A program whose comprehen-
sive scope relates to the total fab-
ric of Jewish life and is designed
to enhance the quality of Me for
Jewi ta^XfoeHcl is 'detailed' in a
progress report covering the first
six months of operations of the In-
stitute for Jewish Life, a recently
created division of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds.
Issued to the CJFW'F board of
directors at its quarterly meeting
in NflW York, the report under-
scores development and plans in
five primary areas of concern:
family, life, media, education,
leadership and communal organiza
tion, and Israel as a resource.
In all, more than 20 diverse
projects reaching out to all ago
brackets from school age
through college youth to older
adults Involving communities
of all sizes from Hollywood to
Montreal to Los Angeles, are be
ing assisted or are under develop
r.i'nt by the institute.
During its first si\- months the
institute, "recognizing the wide
agreement that family life is the
core of Jewish life" and that "there
has been serious erosion in the
JewUbness of the Jewish home
and family," has given priority to
projects involving the Jewish fam-
ily-
Institute projects focused on the
home include pilot programs to
help families develop meaningful
Sabbath and other holiday ob-
servances.
One such project involves spe-
cially trained college students in
the Baltimore area visiting Jewish
homes for this purpose. Another,
in conjunction with B'nai B'rith.
Fairs families having rich Jewish
home experiences with those seek-
ing similar experiences. Other
projects include provision of ma-
terials to augment these-activiiics
A5l(UUfiJWHlY the instituU: ha
been working with "Jewish family
service agencies and other Jewish
Guest speaker was Police Chief
Sal Vizzini of South Miami, a for
mer undercover agent for the Nar-
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snd Found studio whichever is
the most convenient for you.
Trained I chirid ins will determine
your needs, proper texture
c ors as well as hair styling. This
ice is free of < harge,
During your second visit at the
studio, technicians and stylist'; will
let the Natural Hair-Weave
our sati faction.
of a
he was
agencies to develop programs that colics Division who had worked
build the Jewishness of sound fain-; his way into the upper echelon
ily life" !of the Mafia. The author
In its concentration on innova-1 i,ook cntj(icd -vizzin
tive projects "that can be used! .. ,
most widely by communities ln 'h- subject of a recent feature m
(he United States ." the report he Miami Herald's Tropic \laga-
itated that the institute has con -inc.
tutted with numerous communi !
ties "to help guide its work, to aid "The purpose of the Walrus Club
in shaping projeets which the >s to provide an opportunity for its
communities are initiating, and to lumbers and friends to get an in-
provide for further guidance and j timate glimpse and
evaluation of them." ccnes vi(.w of s0me
Among communities involved in interesting personalities.
such consultations arc Baltimore,K( th~
Boston. Chicago. Cleveland. Colum- s s "
bus. Detroit. Los Angeles. Miami ;"' cuisine." according to chair
ind Hollywood. man George Bursah of Hollywood.
At its annual meeting April 29,
be American Jewish Committee's'Temple Sinai officers and board
vcenCy established Walrus Club members were elected and instail-
let lasi week at the Williamson ed for the 1973-74 seasoi).,They in-
testaurant in Fort Lauderdale. elude Jacob Mogilovvitz. president:
loseph Kleiman. Alfred Rosenthal.
Donald Berman and Kobert Rob-
erts, vice presidents; Charles Cohn.
'.reasurer: Louis Deutsch, financial
secretary, and Mort Kushner, re-
cording secretary.
Three year members of the
hoard of governors selected were
Howard Fucrst, Fred Greene, Lee
laffe. Paul Koenig, Bret Lusskin.
Jeffrey Mann. Robert Margolis.
Sam Ferry. Norman Plait. Mel Rci
ser and Joseph Vcrnick; two year
members are Sydney Burkholz and
Philip Levin: Leon Sultan and Ab-
raham Zirn were named for one
> ear.
Remaining on the board are Paul
Anton, Michael Einhorn, Gabe Ha
her. Philip Hausfeld. Sydney Holtz-
man, Myrim Levine. Seymour
Mann. Mrs. Sam Perry, Charles
Pier on, Robert Pittell. Mclvin
Pollak. Jerald Raticoff. Joel Rott-
man. Adolph Schonfeld. Louis
Simonson. Samuel Sisholce.
tin Smith and living Voice.
Mar-
Sisterhood representatives to
the board are Mrs. Joel Ruttinaii
ind Mrs. Bret Lusskin: Men's Club
representatives are Louis Garher
and Nathan Widlitz: Minyan Club
representatives are David Podvcs-
ker and Oscar Wachtel.
behindthe-
varied and
It corn-
camaraderie and
Israels -Black Panthers"
and Knessi : ...ember Shalom
Cohen have announced their
merger into a new political
movement: "Dai (Enough)
Israel Democrats.'- Cohen, a one-
man Knesset faction since he
broke with "Ha'olam Hazeh"
editor L'ri Avneri. said the
movement would not promote
violence. Sa'adia Merciano. a
22-year-old Jerusalem Panther,
will serve as the new move-
ment's chairman.
4
H
LUNCHEONS
DINNERS
11 JO AM. 11:00 PM.
Situraavs & Sundm .
1.00 P.M. 11:00 P.M.
TAKB OUT
HONG KONG
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CWnoi* Rnlturtrl
W N Fed Hwv., Oinia
PHONE ?20-W7
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
1. You'll sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-million
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool,
shops, bistros and lounges.
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant.
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
coacious. 90% face the sea.
u. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
7"
iuloci ex,
*00l TTMAmr '
GIARtMtlht
( ^J \ >*-^VAUITTA
f y
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America. Such great meccas as Morocco.
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos:
discovery ports i:ke Costa Blanca. La
Coruna.
73^
/f
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
New York. 35 days. 20 ports including Madeir.i.
Casablanca. Gibraltar, Syracuse. Naples. Lisbon,
Le Have. Torquay. From S1680 to S5680.
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New York. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz.
Malta, Genoa, Cannes. Monte Carlo, Barcelona,
Casablanca From S1610 to S5450.
Holland America Cru.ses, Suite E05. International Bldq.........
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Fall Mediterranean October 6. s.s. Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days,
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca, Cannes,
_ Monte Carlo, Delos. Mykonos. Istanbul, Rhodes,
Tunisia, Lisbon. From S1930 to S6850.
Traval Aqrnt_______
Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
subject to availability. The s.s Veendam and
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We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A CFNTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


Page 8
+Je*ist> rtcrMSan shof" Hollywoed
Fridcy. May 11. 1973
jmm BUT FOR THE GRACE Of GOD...'
You Can Help The Kerbels
In Their Courageous Battle
Freedom: Webster tells us that tive. And so you write one last Moisej and Adele Kerbel
it is "the quality or state of being ; letter, to the Attorney General of Petrovskaya str. N36, flat 5
free, as the absence of necessity, j the United States, and you say: Charkov-24, Ukraine, U.S.S.R.
f /C-Tf>\i\n r\r AAnrir^inl in nKn.AA **.- I "t cu/1i1Art lti<4 a..... ...111 .u~ ~ TnlpIlhAIlP' 4T-7fl-Qfl
, ,'.1.1,1 >.!...
coercion or constraint in choice or I "I suggest that you will agree
action;" that it is "liberation from; that one cannot pay any attention
slavery or restraint or from the
power of another."
Freedom: to U.S. nationals it is
a word that derives its power from
to such absurd and ridiculous
arguments as my service in the
army which I completed 15 years
ago, or my work in a factory which
a piece of paper called the Con- j I left 10 years ago. It is abso-
stitution. a word that has precipi-1 lutely clear that these are merely
tated violent conflict from lower i lame excuses, in no way answer
courts to bloody battlefields. And I ins actual questions .
it is also a word that has become so On numerous occasions it has
casually accepted as to seem com
monplace.
The word loses its intangibility,
Telephone: 47-70-96
Soviet officials to whom com-
plaints could be addressed include
A. P. Davidov, Head of OVIR,
Kharkov. U.S.S.R., Tel: 404746; G.
S. Nazarenko, Deputy Leader, Lo-
cal UVD, Kharkov, U.S.S.R., Tel:
407659; B. Petrovsky, Minister of
Health of the Soviet Union, Mos-
cow, U.S.S.R.. Tel: B8-44-78; Yu.
Andropovu. President KGB. Ul.
Dzerzhinskovo 2, Moscow, U.S.S.R.,
Tel: Bl-07-62. and Mrs. Tckerkas-
skaya, Chairman Executive Com-
mittee of the Alliance of Red
b?fallen me to listen to various
officials of varying competence in
. ------. ......s....,, authorative organizations who of-
really. only when it ceases to be : fcr vague and confused arguments "*---
applicable. It is one thing to speak : concerning our emigration, based Cross and Red Crescent Societies
academically of "fishting for free-[ on imaginary preservation of the
dom:" it is quite another when tate's interests, security and simi-
your life's boundaries begin to lar political considerations .
constrict. I "Quit? intolerable is the ntti
Let us indulge in a bil of fan-, tude to a human bein? whose very
tasy: you are 40 years old and you fate is. without anv justification
have lived in Hollywood most of arbitrarily decided "upon in spite f^s\Fam!* Se, /,.f M"
your life. You are an enr-ineor -if his aaniMt Hir- ./- ar hold lts llth ail"
of the U.S.S.R., Moscow, U.S.S.R
JFS To Convene
Annual Meeting
nual meeting at 8 p.m. Monday in
the Orleans Room of the Horn?
Federal Building. Hollywood.
The constantly expanding Jew-
ish community in Broward County
has brought with it an ever increas-
your life. You are an engineer, of his earnest desires and can-
let's say a graduate of the Uni- trary to our legal rights ."
rsity of Miami. You are married j And more in the same vein,
and you have one son. You have Mow you are beginning to gel
" irked In non-sensitive jobs. p3id' 'V- r:"ture. The situat: abw
your taxes, abided by the law described is in reality not a fan
in short, you have survived for tasy but an everyday occurrence ha* bought w.th it an ever increas-
ury without mak- in the Soviet Union ing demand for the professional
waves- good or bad' The quotes are from a letter' co,lnsfl,n? scl'(v'ccs "erel by1,h1is l
One day you read about the pio- written oy one Michael Kerbel- the ag,,,nc/'' !"" tnanu600 Individuals
neering possibilities in Australia statement of the mavor of Hollv 2J-, 't ? l0,byJ"arJ.,ai C?"'i
after due deliberation, you wood is a statement actually made 5CwiSfWIWi,,d y 1 bthav'or
ecide to take your family and go to Mr. Kerbel bv G S Nazarenko : ch''aren- concerned about grow-1
"down under." You establish bv deputy leader of the UVD Khar I ln old, or facing the pressures and |
correspondence that Australia kov. U.S.S.R.. when Michael'Kerbel i an,x,eties '" wor d f changing |
would be happy to have you and committed the crime of takin the ,ues nd stan your family. But in order to start first step toward an exit visa in, hc'p wl'Vheir1prob,?ms:1.
.i~ :_ .:-_ ... An additional .iOu families were
Signs & Portents
Three days before his death Gamal Nasser, Palestinian guer-
rilla l?ader, paraphrased Hark Twain's famous remark when he
told Mike Wallace that "reports of Jewish persecution are
greatly exaggerated."
The interview was seen on a recent segment of CBS's "Sixty
Minutes" and the statement was made in response to a question
regarding the slaughter of six million Jews before and during
World War II. Considering that the Arabs and the Nazis were
allies, it is not surprising that Mr. Nasser viewed these murders
as hyperbole.
Only four days before that interview, CBS aired another doc-
umentary' segment on its evening news. It had to do with the
"former" Nazis in West Germany who are not only Hving freely
but living well, secure in the certainty that they will never be
prosecuted for their crimes against humanity. The Germans, no
doubt. f?el that documented evidence of those crimes is "greatly
exaggerated."
It is clear th3t Germany performed her hr. ci contrition
when she paid reparations: it is so effortless to -s? money to
assuage gu:;- if. indeed, there was any gu'lt to assuage. And
the irony is thai money begets money, that through the good
office- of th United States, Germany becanu and 1 mains the
most prosperous nation in Western Europe. m she re-
warded I the 1 neficenl r lc she played in ffairs
II is an inl rt I ng tableau: while the N Dresner
5 of Aryan "superiority, 'the I 1 Kerbels
it .. writhe in Russian web- ot oppression ^privation
War II pact .-'no bsen written
in blo in the Teutonic anj Slavic chests beats the
s;::v.; h rl

Temple Beth El Holds
17th Annual Meeting
the wheels in motion you must his quest for the "privilege" of
first get the permission of the emigrating to Israel,
mayor of Hollywood to apply for Two years have now passed
<-n exit permit So you go to City since that first step was taken.
Hall and you say. "Mr. mayor, I I Michael Kerbel. his wife. Adele,
should like your consent to write j who is dying of multiple sclerosis,
to Washington for an exit visa, and his son Leonid, are being kept
I've decided to chuck it all here
and seek my fortune somewhere
else."
"I'll think about it," the mayor
tells you.
A month later, when you've had
no phone call or letter from the
mayor, you again approach him and
\are-told by his secretary that he
is too busy to see you. So, with
apprehension beginning to build,
you wait some more.
Finally, after another three
weeks have gone by, you are
granted an interview, at which
time you are told that the mayor
has "personally and independ-
ently decided to refuse" your re-
quest and that he has decided that
emigration to Australia would "not
be in your best interests."
The following Monday you re-
alive by surreptitious gifts of food
from the few friends left who are
not in prison.
Appeals to the UVD, the OVIR.
the Minister of Health, the presi-
dent of the KGB and to the Red
Cross have been of no avail. There
is a multi-national alliance work-
ing for the freedom of the Kerbel
family: the National Jewish Com
given information and referral
services. The agency also provides
an adoption service.
James Fox Miller, nominating
committee chairman, will propose
a slate for the board of directors
which includes Robert M. Baer.
Mrs. George Barron, Etnanuel Bor-
enstein, Mrs. Harriet Dietz, Charles
Dubin. Mrs. Richard Finder, Sam
Finkelstein, Rabbi Robert Frazin.
Mark Fried, Fred Greene, Stanley
Greenspun, Cathy Grossman, Mrs.
Herbert Heiden, Joseph Kleiman,
Mrs. Richard Leben, Mrs. Edward
Lichtman, Mrs. Joan Meyers, James
Fox Miller, Mrs. Joel Miller, Ed-
munity Relations Advisory Coun-1 b 0X "! ""cJoe* Ed
cil in New York City; the Uuiver-1 ward JSM?^ ^ SS^T"
sities Committee for bwfet io^,, Rosenfield. Mrs. Aaron Schecter.
sities Committee for Soviet Jewry
in London; a family named Grin-
berg in Israel; a family named
Preston in Wilmington, Del., and
Florida's Sen. Edward Gurney.
By a strange sequence of coin-
cidences the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration's executive director, Rob-
ert Kerbel. found that Michael
was his cousin (Michael's grand-
------ ----------_, _,_ ._. ... .,,.,,, ..in..-i.in > graua-
port for work as usual only to be father was Robert's great-uncle)
called to the office of the director' Thus Hollywood entered the pic-
of personnel. It takes only two; ture.
minutes to find out you've been
sacked. Reason? Nebulous. The di-
rector equivocates and double-
talks, but when you leave his of-
fice you have little doubt that your
Robert Kerbel has written 12
letters to his cousin, but only the
first was received. He has also
telephoned Kharkov several times
but was able to speak only to
declaration of intent to leave the: Leonid. Michael's son, who ad-
country is the real cause
The round of employment agen-
cies and the answering of news-
paper ads yields nothing the
word is out. You are blackballed.
Finally, in desperation, you take a
tob on the docks at Port Ever-
glades, but it lasts only a week.
You are completely without in-
come and the savings you thought
adequate are diminishing fast.
At first your friends rally round,
but as cne after the other is put
under police surveillance some
Henry Serfcr. Marvin Shuster.
M.D., Mrs. Richard Temlak, Mrs.
Marsha Tobin, Dr. Sheldon Willens,
Paul Winick, M.D., Mrs. Samuel
Winn and Col. R. J. Lewis.
The officers to l>e named are Dr.
Sheldon Willens, president; James
Fox Miller, vice president; Eman-
uel Borenstein, treasurer, and Mrs.
Richard Temlak, secretary.
The nominating committee in-
cludes, in addition to Mr. Miller,
Mrs. Ricliard Leben, Dr. Edward
Nacht, Mrs. Aaron Schecter and
Mrs. Richard Temlak.
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County is a family and child
counseling agency supported by
the United Way of Broward Coun-
ty, the Greater Hollywood Jewish
Welfare Federation, and the Jew-
ish Federation of North Broward.
places empathy, and in the end
there are only a few who dare
offer you sustenance and comrade-
ship.
You have not, of course, been
idle. You have written letters to
your Congressman, to your Sena-
tor, to the State Department, to
the President, even to the United
Nations Secretary General. From
none of them do you get a satis-
factory reply.
The only consistency has been a
"that's not my jurisdiction" atti-
tude and. or refusals without basis,
vised him through the Russian-
speaking American operator the
other letters had not arrived.
Mr. and Mrs. George Preston of
Wilmington, both of whom speak : Dr-..,^rj m___i___r\a-r
Russian, did finally speak to Mi- Broward Keqion, ORT
chad April 15. He told them li Elects 1973-/4 Slate
had been allowed to travel to The 1079 ia w^,- _
Moscow where he had been for [ OR^'rowa" regTon" iTS
three weeks in one final attemot fiCers elected 4nr,i iq iL.
to obtain an exit visa. It had again 2?-S ujL BJ2SS
Tut^u/e fi *1 "rds ^ Ru^ntu^fhainmTn^o The
it is in jour best interests." executive committee; Mrs. Harvey
Deprived of a livelihood, reduced I Buchsbaum, Mrs. Bernie Chazin,
At the '-Ttn annual congrega-
tional meeting of Temple Bttii El
last week. Lewis E. Colin was re-
elected president. Elected for the
1973-74 fiscal year, beginning July
1, was the following slate of offi-
cers: Judge Morton L. Abram.
executive vice president: Jack J.
Alexander, vice president; Robert
M. Baer, vice president: James F.
Miller, secretary; Theodore Lifset,
treasurer, and Samuel Schwartz-
man, financial secretary.
Elected to one year terms as
members of the board of trustees
were Judge Morton L. Abram, Jack
J. Alexander. Mclvin Baer. Robert
M. Baer. Dr. Louis Bennett, Dr.
Robert Blank. Lewis E. Conn. Mrs.
Henry Cohn, Mrs. Harold Fire-
stone, Dr. Abraham Fischler,
Alfred Golden. Jules B. Gordon.
Irving H. Green. Albert Haber.
Dr. Stanley Harris. Sanford B.
Heims. Dr. Asher Hollander,
Stuart Kallmai.. Dr. Stanley Kes-
sel. Myer Kirsner, Dr. Rubin
Klein, Hjman Kones. Dr. Alvin
Krasne, Theodore Lifset, David
Megar, James F. Miller. L. Paul
Nestel, Allan If. Orlove, Mrs.
Harry Orringer, Irving B. Price.
Herman J. Scholl, Samuel Schwartz
man. A. Pettie Weinberg, Dr.
Philip Wcinstein. Jr.. Charles S.
Wolfe and Dr. Marcus Zbar.
In addition, there are three
automatic official members of the
board of trustees: Mrs. Milton
Jacobs, president of the Sister-
hood: Milton Jacobs, president of
the Brotherhood, and Jack I. Levy,
immediate past president.
Chairman for the evening was
Judge Abram. who outlined the
history of .:. Beth Ei to thi
huge crowd who attended the an-
nual event.
Dr. Samue; Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader of Tvrr.plt Eeth El, an-
nounced that, as h living memorial
to a beloved husband and father.
Mrs. Charles Doppelt and her
daughter and son-in-law, Shirley
and Jim Brenner, are establishing
the annual "Charles Doppelt
Memorial Lecture" at Temple
Beth El. Its purpose is to bring
outstanding Jewish scholars, his-
torians or writers, for a cultural
evening which is to be open to
the community. The&e lectures will
add an important dimension to the
temple program and will enhance
its stature as a dynamic cultural
center.
Mr. Cohn reported that the
\ temple's membership rolls have
doubled in the past five years and
probably will go over the 1,000
family mark this year.
Administrator Sydney D. Kronish
apprised the audience of Temple
Beth El's continuing efforts to
; extend helping hands to the
community-at-large in a variety of
, programs cultural, education.)
, and religious. He also told about
the Temple's involvement with the
"Israel 25" program which cele-
, brated Israel's 25th anniversary
\ of statehood.
At the conclusion of the meet-
ing a program of entertainment
featured the famed Ari Kaduri
Troupe in \ Night In Tel Aviv "
>

-
even losing their jobs fear re-! ,uP l a i,ve',h0d- reduced I Buchsbaum, Mrs. Bernie Chazin.
places empathy, and in the end '" ^"f"^ '"handful of Die who hold the human spirit in uel Press, Mrs. Jav Rosen and Mrs
higher esteem than they hold in-1 Morton Kriss. vice presidents:
timidation, Michael Kernel's "best
interests" could not be served in
a much more degrading way. Only
the fierce stamina of Adele Kerbel
is keeping her alive until she
reaches her spiritual homeland,
and the unswerving determination
of her husband to get her-there is
sustaining them botb.
Help them in their courageous
battle against seemingly over-
whelming obstacles by letters and/
Mrs. David Zugman, treasurer:
Mrs. Selwyn Kent, recording and
financial secretary; Mrs. Robert
Golden, corresponding secretarv.
and Mrs. Herbert Wormser, parlia
mentarian. Chairman of this year's
nominating committee was Mrs.
Harvey Buchsbaum.
Installation will be held at 8
p.m. Saturday, May 19, in the Caril-
lon Hotel. Members and friends
are invited; reservations may be
2Z&ZS2Z2SZ2 z te"*~ re^g&gagsarea
Hollywood.
NEW RENTAl APTS.
1 A 2 Bedrooms
IMMEDIATE
OCCUPANCY
HL. 962-3110
located 7550 Stirling Rd.
proftssionol menogement I
by Tom Namie Reeky
Evenings 989 2511
oloijnal f$aij>op$
V


Friday, May 11. 1973
*JM*#> IFhridBnn "" Sho*' of Hollywood
Page 9
>
CONGRATULATIONS!

>
-f>
>
.
1
*.*

Graduation! It's that
wonderful time of year when great events
happen. And they deserve great gift ideas!
FOR THE GIRLS!
A very special gown for that special occasion.
White polyester/cotton with floral trim,
sizes 5 to 13, 25.00. Just for the fun of
it, a white vinyl handbag with colorful
wooden "fruit" frame, 4.50, or a cluster of
grapes suspended on a suede-like cord, 2.00.
A natural! The Village Bath gift set of
shampoo, bubble bath seeds, lotion and soap.
In six great scents, 7.50.
FOR THE BOYS!
Polyester sport coat, navy, burgundy,
jr. 8 to 12, 36.00; prep 14 to 20, 42.00.
Dress shirt, permanent press blend, long or
short sleeve, solids, fancies, 8 to 20,
4.50 to 6.50. Polyester neckwear, 4.00 and 4.50.
Knit slacks, polyester, white, navy, burgundy,
jr. 8 to 12, 12.00; prep 27 to 30, 14.00.
Deluxe AM/FM digital clock radio, 29.95.
JUNIOR DRESSES/YOUNG WORLD/SOUND CENTER,
at all jm stores
M IMl iio-l WITH 1M{ FUOmOA FUAH
v
MB '
,tHUitU


Page 10
J!e*tisfr fhrkUan and Shofr of Hollywood
Friday, Maf II, 1973
i.,l, ;-. i. :. .

By BOB KfRBfl, txtcutbtt Director,
lewish Welfare Federation of Greater Ho'Jywonrf
Wo are living in .1 youth-oriented soci ly. We have h-cn
' accused of ovcriiuUilyiii- out diiMrcn. We want the fin-st ecHi-
ealion for Ihcm. we seem to provide them with material things
for a!l the whinn and caprices lhat they de ire. and in many \va\s
we attempt to relive our own lives through them by givin? those
Mings we wers deprived of or by over-compensating for that
period o' our lives which may have been unhappy.
In this modern dav and age, with disturbances on our col-
lege campuses, the study of the exotic religions of Asia, and
with the great tragedy of the drug culture, we show great con-
cern. Whi 1 eludi s us seems to bs the vast majority of our youth
who are net extremists, who do not get into troubb and who
I em to be "ju 1 good kills." We get so hung up on thr negative
aspects of our OCiet) that we sometimes do not sec the positive
in print It is the newspapers' and TVs business to report the
I dies of lif:'. These are the things that make headlines. Wars,
famines, crime and drug addiction are in the newspapers every
daj Wal rgate lias been in the headlines since the summer of
IH72.
I suggest that there be other headlines. One might be -200
Teen-agers Ride 20 Miles for the Cause of Soviet Jewry S8.000
Raised." Another could be 130 of our Youth Participate in a
Creative Service Commemorating the Six Million Jews Who
Died, and the Current Situation in the U.S.S.R." Yet another
headline could be "Jewish Welfare Federation Phon-A-Thon a
Huge Success 230 Teen-agers Raise Over $3,000 Per Night
Calling Prospects for the 1973 Campaign.
In the '. n period of time that I have b-en in this area. I
have found the leadership and the wish for Jewish identity to be
in the hand- of our j tuna people young adults as well as teon
gen. At the same time the Jewish Federation lay leadership has
consistently provided the funds necessary to aid bath of the
above groups in their programs. If we examine the South Florida
irea we can find that the weekend study sessions for Jewish
teen-agers are over subscribed. The teachers training classes of
the Jewish community and its Judaica program may have had
some problem--, and yet 40 children went to class every week and
sometimes two and three times a week for the whole fall and
winter because they wanted to learn about Judaism.
It secm> to me that we should weigh the small negative, but
very visible extremes of our society against ths movement of
young people who get mine involved in making this a better
society, both for themselves and for those around them. The
programs of this community are just beginning and yet so much
has been accomplished by our temples, our youth groups and
the community. Our next task is to make more people become
involved in what I see is a greater understanding of who we arc
and what wc should be.
Special Occasion? Call Us tori
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAH PARTIES
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TEMPLE SINAI PLANS
MAY 19 DINNER-DANCE
Calling it their "'social
event of the yea*," Temple
Sinai will hold its 3!st an-
ratal Jmmpt dance Saturday
evening. May 19 for the pres-
entation of the annual jour-
nal in honor of the r,cligk>us__
cfiool ir'l it?>Tvhin;i3Ti,'Wrv"
Allfred Rosenthal.
Cochairmen are Dr. and
Mrs. Donald Berman and Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Roberts. At-
tendance will be limited to
the fi-st 240 reservations
received.
Few Openings Remain In
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah Groups
According to Camp -Ka-Dee-Mah
lirector George Kirn, few openings
remain in the preschool (ages 3
and 4). the junior (ages 5 and 6),
j the senior (ages 7 through 10) and I
the teen (6th & 7th grades) camps
'o be held at Temple Beth El and
Belli Shalom this summer.
Staffing has almost been com-,
I pleted. Mr. Kim said, but there is
a need for three junior counselors
[ages 16 to 18). The teen camp |
for 8th and 9th grades and the '
counselors in training program '
lave been filled.
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> Friday, May 11, 1973
^JmHit fk* kMk*r) nd Shofto of Hollywood
Page 11
xMy Sister The Rabbi'
Delivers Youth Sermon
Despite 30-knot winds and inad-
vcrt nt gabfltafg, Linda Emas and
her con'mrf*- of six were able to
conduct their original slide-and-
sound religion* service at Temple
Sinai last month.
The inciT MtUM gusts precluded
the l.ghtinj o: candles the pro-
gram calle.i for. and also wafted
: the 'trioV-n' -o.iid- of an Alice
Cooper Pirate's World concert
which seemed ., increase in volume
each time one of the young pcopl?
began to speak.
But the congregation of 100 or
more tenord the nptdoor exercise
(a project *: She Jewish Welfare
Federation's Youth Council in'
conjunction r'l the Israel 25
Committee '"memorable."
Th idea for the original produc-
tion cinie from Rabbi Rilvrt Fraz-
in, sp who asked Lii la to chair the event.
Linda, who nts to be a rabbi,
wrote and delivered the central
them-. "Th pogroms, the holo-
cau1 ti ices of the past."
she :,ii;l. :'he memory of the six
million Jev= i- >nl> a m -rnory and
what is clone -3:inot be undone.
But i t u- not forget our brother-;
in Hi i.i, S it I Jews, the
Jews vh.o survived the holocaust,
. the Jo- '. '.i Jay, facing today's
i irtnti >. 'ii.' oppression.
Nov., ;i oiu own way. we will at-
torn; I to ;i:!-.'.t- their plea 'Do
i ;et tell it all.'"
Linda i- us< d to beins referred
to as 'm\ sister '.he rabbi" by her
two male and one female siblings
She attributes her choice of career
to Rabbi Frazin who. she says, "re-
lat'js to yMMg people as if he were I
one ol na." She encounters skepti-
cism at a'.l l.-vels, with the exeep-'
tion of her mother, but she has
already made rlans to attend the
University of Florida followed by
a year in Israel and graduate work
at the Hebrew Union College in
Cincinnati.
A senior ik xt fail at Hollywood
Hills High School. Linda was one
of the originators of the Youth
Group executive board at Tern
pie Solel. a board which began
with five and now boasts 45 mem-
b is She would, she asserts, "rath
er attend bo.inl meetings th.in
school." but manages to sustain a
high enough average to guarantee
coJege entrance.
In addition to organizing her
temple in imbership for Nicaraguan
a;d following last December1*
earthquake. Linda was also instru
mental in starting youth worship
crvicos for the entire Temple 9 I
el congregation on a more-or-less
month!) basis
She has met some resistance:
to hear a girl chanting the
Vshamru or the Kiddish upsets
nme of the adults," she says, "but
m 're gr idua 1} winning then
over."
The outdoor religious service
written, produced and directed by
Linda and Steve Scharf, Wendy
Berk, Jackie R i .i Kathj \i Amur.
Karen Ston and Paul Kernel, con
rinded with a aiaaat vigil on be
half of Soviet Jewry.
>
1
Linda Emas (left) holds one of the unlightable candles;
Wendy Be:!: and Steve Scharf shared the podium.
JCRC H< views Accomplishment* Ami
Discuses Aims For Coming Year
...,
r
$
At its executive committee meet
ing last week the Jewish Commu-
nity Re>eti*m-> Council, chaired
by Joseph \, looked back
at 1872-78 and discussed
aims for tl ming fiscal year.
Among it* na deemed accom-
plishments MtsK
The formation of an Israel
25 Commi'tec. under the ae-
gis of which was the pres-
entation Of To Live Another
Summer, the Orangebrook
luncheor.. 'he May 6 supple-
ment H t:"* Miami Herald's
Broward section, and talks
with Mrs Ruth Dayan;
Meetings w ith Superintendent
Wi'tiam Drainer and other
officials on the role of re-
ligion in public schools;
Various campaigns on behalf
of Soviet Jewry;
The distribution of religious ;
holiday calendars to public
schols to obviate examination
date conflict.
The committee concurred in the
desire for participation by more
Jewish organizations in meetings
of the group In the hope that in-
formation would then be relayed
I throughout the community.
The purpose of the Community
Relations Council is to provide a
focal point lor all organizations
so that all can ->'>rk together for
he common goad, and to dissemi-
nate Inform ution on issues facing
Jews on local, national and inter
national levels, it was pointed out
It was also resolved to develop
i alj'iues with the non-Jewish
commodity.
The group's annual meeting wil
be held in June The actual dat>
is still to be determined. Chairman
Kleiman, who will be stepping
d,:wn at that time, appointed Mil
ton Fornian to head a nominating
committee.
ALL CAN PI DATES AGREE-
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
HOLIDAY MAIL
The 44th annual convention of the National
Federation cf Jawish Men's Clubs was
held in the Dipomc: Hotel, Ho'lywcod,
this week with RabJi Arlhur Herlzbsrq, (tcp
row, lef; president d the American Jewish
Conqress as the keynote speaker and au-
thor Elie Wiesel (serond from left) as the
recipient cf its annual award. Leading par-
ticipants in th3 parley of 400 Conservative
Men's Clubs will also include Dr. David
Sidorsky, professor of philosophy, Columbia
University Rcboi Irwin Groner cf Detroit,
M;ch.; 'bo'tcm. row, left to right) Max M.
Goldberg, Washington, D.C., Men's Club
president; Rabbi Joel S. Geffen cf the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary, New York; na-
tional convention chairman Sidney J. Gold-
stein of Chicago and assccirte chairman L
Murray Jacobs of Detroit.
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Page 12
9-Jewlsti tk>rkain Shof ar of Hollywood
Friday, May 11. 1973
Cairo Returns Mirage Jets
To Libya After Paris Acts

PARIS CJTA) Jfrench gov
eminent has reportedly been in-
formed that the 18 Libyan Mi-
rages last reported in Egypt
have been returned to their orig-
inal base near Tripoli, reliable
sources said here.
The sources said that infor-
mation to this effect has been
obtained from both French and
American sources.
Libyan President Muammar
Qaddafi recalled the planes from
their "courtesy visit" to Egypt
as a result of French diplomatic
pressure, and in order not to
jeopardize the future delivery
of the 50 Mirages sti.l to come
under his 1970 arms agreement
with France.
The French press claimed that
American C-130 Hercules recon-
naissance planes, one of which
was attacked by Libyan Mirages
March 21, had obtained the first
available evidence the planes
were in Egypt. The VS. Air
Force has also supplied infor-
mation on their return to Libya,
the sources said.
The 50 outstanding Mirages
are to be delivered to Libya by
the end of 1974 unless France
decides to halt deliveries.
Government circles here de-
nied reports in the Israeli press
concerning negotiations for addi-
tional sales of French aeronauti-
cal material to Libya and stressed
that less than 20 of the 60 Lib-
yan Mirages are operational and
that several years will be needed
for the Libyan Air Force to "di-
gest" its original order.
The circles are not prepared
to comment, however, on possi-
ble French Mirage sales to Saudi
Arabia and Kuwait.
FLOWERS FOR MOTHERS DAY
LITTLE FLOWER SHOP
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
-k WEDDINGS ANNIVERSARIES
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5921 Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hollywood
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JOAN'S FLORIST
"Brighten your world with flowers"
# WEDDINGS fc FUNERALS
& HOSPITALS & CORSAGES
Wide Selection of Gift Baskets
22 Hr. Service Dial 983-4367
600 North State Road 7
HIGHLANDS
NORTH CAROLINA
camp
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A residential camp for boys
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Highlander offers a moun-
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riding, hiking, nature crafts
and riflery. Water sports
include sailing, skiing and
canoeing.
3S
Mr. Mario D. Pena, Pine Crest
School, 1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft.
Lauderdale, Fla. 33308 Phone:
772-6550
Temple Solel's
Expansion Of
Activities Continue
Despite having to function with-
out a building of its own, Holly-
wood's Temple Solel is holding its
own in community participation.
The Sisterhood manned a booth
at the Charity Fair held at the
mall this week, selling donations
of merchandise made by temple
members. The event, proceeds
from which will be added to the
$10,000 commitment made by the
Sisterhood towards the temple
building, was cochaired by Paula
Seidel and Judy Mish.
"If $10,000 can be given to a
temple without a permanent build
ing, surely double that amount is
a realistic goal once a sanctuary
becomes our home," declared out-
going Sisterhood president Yola
Spencer.
Sisterhood officers for 1973-74
will be Jill Hunter, president; Elsa
Schachtcr. Paul Sedel. Kay Selig-
man, Mary Gottlieb and Renee
Lieberman, vice presidents; Bev
Ifuskat, recording secretary; Bar-
' bara Keller, corresponding secre-
tary: Shelley Yarish, treasurer:
; Lynne Paekar, financial secretary,
and Phyllis Sher, parliamentarian-
historian.
Board members-at-Iarge will he
Judy Mish. Carol Finger, Marjorie
. Fishman. Betty Kail, Drazia Ber-
i man, Judy Kidman, Merry Liff.
i Eleanor Rubin, Amy Tobin, Shar-
I on Blumin and Yola Spencer.
The Sisterhood donor luncheon
j will be held at the Inverrary
i Country Club Tuesday, May 22,
at 11 a.m. Roma Hagler is donor
chairman, with Mrs. Joel Mish.
Mrs. Richard Shea and Mrs. Ed-
ward Slates as committee mem-
bers. Mrs. Robert Yanofsky is in
charge of table decorations.
Following the invocation by
Rabbi Robert Frazin, Mrs. Melvin
Spencer will deliver the "Presi-
dent's Message" and Mrs. Robert
Hagler will give a welcoming ad-
dress entitled "Heading Towards
our Goal."
Newly elected officers of the
Men's Club are Peter Keller, presi-
dent, Myles Sher, David Levine
and Arnold Sedel. vice presidents;
Phil Weisberg, recording secre-
tary; Stanley Emas, corresponding
secretary, and Alan Fiske, treas-
urer.
The club's board of directors will
include Stanley Seligman, Herman
Shilkrot, Jerry Rosenbaum, Jerry
Rubin, Larry Meinstein, Fred
Kushner, Arthur Kail, Michael
Rush, Ken Benjamin, Howard Sand-
man and Jerry Bloom, outgoing
president.
The Men's Club is sponsoring a
"Spa Weekend" at Palm Aire May
18-20. Contact chairman Jerry
Bloom for reservations.
DON'T LET V00R MAIL END
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Jews' Situation
Worsening In
Syria And Iraq
Continued from Page I
cited the Kaddish and blew the
shofar.
The Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations and the Ame# ican
Zionist Federation have called
last week's killing of Jews in
Baghdad "cold-blooded murder."
Jacob Stein, Presidents Con-
ference chairman, accused the
Iraqi government of committing
genocide against the remaining
Baghdad Jewish community of
fewer than 400 Jews. In a tele-
gram to Secretary of State WH-
Uam P. Rogers, Mr. Stein urged
him to intercede with Iraqi offi-
cials and "demand an end to the
murders, the kidnapping and the
arrests that are destroying what
remains of the Iraqi Jewish com-
munity."
Rabbi Israel Miller, AZF pres-
ident, said, "The hostage Jews
(in Syria and Iraq) must be en-
abled to leave for safety, and
nations and people of good will
must raise their voices in their
behalf."
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i


[Friday. May 11, 1973
+Jtnisl) fhoridHari "' Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
Holocaust
Reflections
Teen
Scene
By pAIL^KERBEL A
King Ibn Said of Saudi Arabia'
he learned more about Palesthe Those of you who did not attend
than from all the conversation; lit tnt' recent creative service held at
ever had. This was a remark pain- Temple Sinai really missed a lot.
ful to many Jews in the United ,l was well conducted and the
States: ako a great encouragement Program was enjoyed by the 100

By BORIS SMOLAR
litor-in-chief Emeritus, J.T.A)
t >. '.' Telegraphic Am ncj i
Th" 30th anniversary of the up-
in the Warsaw Ghetto
Bclaimed by the U. S. Congres
a day of observance for
e vokes painful feel
apathy shown by the U. S. gov-
ament, and especially by the to establish a Jewish nationu. home Wendy Berl^ kathy Newman and
le President Roosevelt, toward in Palestine.
for \pril 28 "> the Arab wor,d in tneir ohKc- Peri0ns attending. Next year we
lings about ,ion ,0 nc Baifour Declaration W1" ,rv to makc '' even better.
ie U S *ov- wnicn constituted a British pledge ,Man> thanks to Linda Knias,
fate of manv thousands of
Liberal American publications
in Europe who could have severely crilicized American pol-
t-n saved from Nazi hands.
icies of doing nothing to save Jews

pToday, refugees from Cuba, from Nazi hands. Several weeks
anda and other lands of op- before the Warsaw uprising, the
ession and Jews from the' liberal weekly, The Nation, ac-
fcviet Unionare being admitted cused the U. S. of having had in
the United States as immigrants j its power the wherewithal to res-
f a special category, outside the i cue the doomed Jews but did not
immigration quota. But during the | lift a hand to do it. "If we behaved
pars of the Roosevelt administra-1 like humane and generous people
m no such exceptions were made j instead of complacent, cowardly
Jews who could have escaped ones, the two million Jews lying
today in the earth of Poland's and
Hitler's other crowded graveyards
would have been alive and safe,''
The Nation wrote.
This was written when the Nazi
annihilation of Jews reached only
about a third of the 6,000,000
massacred Jews. About four mil-
lion Jews could still have been
saved after the article was pub-
lished and read in Washington.
it it it
LEST WE FORGET
The 30th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising has been
. 3
ti annihilation. Roosevelt was
{different to pleas by Jewish
loaders to open the doors of the
I). S. for Jews seeking escape. He
rted on strict interpretation of
U. S. immigration laws.
Never will it be forgotten that
the S.S. St. Louis, carrying 930
Jewish refugees from Nazi tier-
many was not permitted to land
its passengers on the American
shores. The Jews sent from the
ship a desperate appeal to Pres-
ident Roosevelt stressing that
there were more than 400 women
and children among them. No marked not only by mass-memorial
answer came. American Jewish | meetings throughout the country-
leaders intervened but with no j but also by special literature ex-
effect The ship was turned back I plaining the most overwhelming ,
Europe where most of the I disaster in Jewish history and school seniors who will be attend-
ees later fell into the hands pointing out the lessons of the i '"8 college: Gary Diamond Flor-
the Nazis in occupied lands Holocaust for the Jewish people, ida stat/; ldl. Silverman, Univer-
New York Times commented: especially for the younger genera \ !jtv of *,ond*; .. ,s,niJ Zt, '
e crime of St. Louis cries to tj0ns 0f Jews. Ery: She.la Fe, er Umvrat>
;h heaven of man's inhumanity: of Southern Florida. Baibara
man One of the best pieces of this j Horn. Broward Community Col-
I literature is "Lest We Forget," a lege; Wendi Alper. Florida State:
everal years later, when other booklet published bv the B'nai I Walter Zoller and Sari Goorland.
ntries proved more humane 3n,h Youth Organization, written Washington University (St. Louis);
n the U. S. in admitting Jewish by Rabbl civy Smolar president Robert Elkins, Rochester Institute
tees from Nazi held territories i 0j the Baitj!ri0Ye Hebrew College. of Technology: Anita Friedman
pjosevelt did permit the admission wn0iC specia| field of acaden.ii '' University of Florida, and David
a few hundred refugees from inUrest is Jewish historv and po Kraemer, Hebrew University
ope outside of the immigration )iIjtal tnought He received his i (Jerusalem).
jfcota. However, he kept them iso- dl,grees from New York Univer- j ------------------------------------
ed in a special camp in 0,\vcgo, si, Colurnbia University, and the *. ir 17.lT
Y. They had to return to HeDrew Union College- Jewish )|( Yftll MOW .
rime u-hpn hp .-amn was ater i .-, .,-,_ .__...... 1/IU 1 VW ""
Steve Scharf for all the time and
effort they put into the program.
it it it
The Installation and Awards
Dinner of the JWF Youth Council
will be held sometime in June, and
is tentatively scheduled for Temple
Beth Shalom. More details next
issue.
The slate of officers for the up-
coming year which has been se-
lected includes: Scott Snyder, pres-
ident; Paul Kerbel, vice president,
program; Steve Weinstein, vice
president, publicity; Lee Seligman,
vice president, membership; Jodi
Stolove, executive secretary, and
Kathy Newman, treasurer.
Elections will be held Wednes-
day, May 23, at 7:30 p.m. at the
home of Paul Kerbel. Everyone is
welcome to attend.
iz -ft it
Congratulations to the following
students of Nova Middle School
who won awards in their annual
Science Fair: Leslie Cornfeld,
Steve Blumenthal, Wendy Cohen,
David Peretz, Scott Schlessinger
and David Erickson.
ft it it
Here is a partial list of area high
According to Joe Perry,, "just about everybody in Holly-
wood" turned out for the 80th birthday celebration tendered
by his wife, Rose. Here Joe is flanked by State Rep. Jack
Miller (leit) and State Sen. William Zinkil. Close to 300 well-
wishers attended tha event held at Temple Sinai.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky Officiates At
Beth Shalom Sisterhood Installation
At the final meeting of Temple |
Beth Shalom Sisterhood for the (
season this week. Rabbi Morton >
Malavsky officiated at the instal
lation of 1973-74 officers.
The new administration includes
Mrs. Edward Hoffnan, president;
Mrs. Robert Kerbel, program vice
president; Mrs. Peter Bouer, mem-
bership vice president; Mrs. Barry
Portnoy, fund-raising vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Robert Seiner, youth
vice president: Mrs. Herman Ros-
en, recording secretary; Mrs. Al-
bert Robert, corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Herman Ernstoff, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. George Barron.
treasurer, and Mrs. Jerome Fried-
man, parliamentarian.
Elected to the board of direc-
tors were Mrs. Sumner Arenson,
Mrs. Philip Blaize, Mrs. Arthur
: Diamond, Mrs. Allan Freedman.
Mrs. Samuel Frey, Mrs. Anne Har-
ris. Mrs. Philip Hoinans. Mrs. Terry
Landsberg, Mrs. Frank Mirrer, Mrs.
Norman Panter, Mrs. Wolf Reich-
kind, Mrs. Joel Schneider. Mrs.
Spencer Schoem, Mrs. Martin
Sklar, Mrs. Milton Strauss. Mrs.
Herman Toll, Mrs. Shelden Wil-
lens, Mrs. Pauline Zuckman, Mrs.
The installation committee was
comprised of Mrs. Morton Levin,
chairman, and Mrs. Edward Kap-
lan, Mrs. Isaac Feiler, Mrs. Stan-
ley Margolis and Mrs. Herman Toll.
The Sisterhood donor luncheon
will be held at the Eden Roc Ho-
tel at noon Tuesday, May 22. En-
tertainment will be by Sammy
Yariev, singer-comedian, according
to Mrs. Morton Katz, chairman.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS-.
Irwin Jelfer
Medwin J., if.,, Alvin JelUr
HOLLIS. L I 188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.
BROOKLYN 1283CONEY ISLAND AVE
212/776-8100
MIAMI FLA 13385 W. DIXIE HWY.
Represented by Sonny Levitt
Bea Zuckerman.

305/947-1185
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
Ihtoughout the Miami area
rope when the camp was later i instjtute of Religion where he was
jidated. or(jajne(j as a rabbi. He is a mem-
Empty troop ships were return- ber of Phi Beta Kappa. He is also
from Europe to the United a member of the Judaism faculty
ites during the war years. They j of the International Leadership
fere in a position to carry thous- : Training Conference.
is of Jews who could have been
scued from Nazi-occupied coun
President Roosevelt, as
jr.ander-in-Chief. could have
Bily ordered the transportation
f escaping victims on these ships.
did not do it. A dramatic ap
e; to him by Rabbi Stephen S.
Pi.-e on Dec. 2. 1942 and Rabbi
Fise was an intimate friend of
losevelt did not move him.
<* it it
THE ROOSEVELT RECORD
[Ncbody would accuse the late
tesident Roosevelt of not being
lliberal person. In internal U. S.
fairs he was very liberal. But
One of the conclusions which he
draws from the Holocaust is that
anti-Semitism has reached its high-
est degree of severity and accept-
ability in the 20th century, evi-
dence that hatred of the Jews had
not declined or disappeared in the
modern world. This hatred is still
present in the post-Holocaust
world. It can be fanned into a
flame. Jews and all men of
humanity must be aware of this, he
warns.
The author draws special attcn '
tion to the fact that Jewish lives
were expendable and that the
great nations had watched the
mass-killing of Jews by the Nazis

ith regard to showing sympathy
the trapped Jews in Na^iheld
rope sympathy not in words
t in deeds his record is very almost as spectators England
illy. Even at the Evian Confer : from over the channel, and the
ce on Refugees, caled in France : united States from over the sea
nations allegedly wishing to | without doing anything. Jewish
fcrfS ^fSTlJBU""-" ,s therefore most im
at its immigration laws not be j portant. he says,
icussed, fearing a
THERE WERE 20 per cent
more road accidents Involving
death or injm-y in October than
In September. This comes from
the Central Bureau of Statis-
tic*. The rise from 1.164 to
1,39." went contrary to the
normal seasonal trend. Data
compiled by the Israel Police
shows that 1.951 persons were
injured in the October acci-
dents, compared with 1,770 in
the previous month. Fatalities.
however, decreased from
01 in September to .V la-t
month.
Palmer's
Miami /Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbath
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Temple 3etk 1
Wemoelal
gardens
The only all-jew ish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call: '& i*-1 j^
923-8256 or write: __________f&.-s?;i _
TEMPLE BETH EL ft3%&&&
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FtORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:
decision by
? conference which might ask
admission of Jewish refugees
ove the
iota.
[There are many who basing
eir opinions on Roosevelt's rec
with regard to Jews from Nazi
The burden of protection and
defense and resistance against
existing immigration | annihilators of Israel is the respon-
sibility, above all, of the entire
Jewish people, wherever they are,
acting together, he stresses. Who
, wun rtp.ru i_- "" "-" km,ws what difference it would
ds believe that the State 01 j
ael would have never been pro- have made in the total of human
limed had Roosevelt, not Tru- lives had the land of Israel
n, been President of the United y)een opened to Jews in the Nazi
[
rtes 25 years ago, when Israel
born. Some of them still re-
ember Roosevelt's famous state-
ent that in a one-hour talk with
period? Israel is the only haven for
the Jewish people, Rabbi Smolar
concludes.
j?ei//,.
JJlemorial Cn
li
lemonai ^napei
'JEWISH fUHtHM DIRECTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT Of STAT*
AHHANGIMENTS
947-2790
uns W. DIKIt MWV.
..


Page 14
+JfWiisl>ncridrfor) and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, May 11, 1973
Profile
'Minnie Ha Ha' Is
Alive And Well
Into the sterile ambiance of a faces which either as the resui;
medical exammg room three small of accident or of chromosomes arc
boys burst in a flap of worried
Religious
rices

C
nitu ^^alcnac
HALLANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziger.
--------
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL ,Conservative)
S.W. 35th St.. Rabbi Avrom
DR. /MfSON UVITATS
excitement, 'bad! "Dad!" ahwited
David Levilats. his 8-year-old face
unacceptable something store to their liking.
In his third year of medical
school Ron was awarded a fellow-
ship that sent him and Marion to
a bush hospital run by Methodist
missionaries in Southern Rhodesia. I
At the rnd of the African expert-:
once the Levitate decided tr> trei
to the Middle East. It was really
a "going home" for Ron; he was
born in Israel when it had been
politically designated Palestine,
but the tim? was not exactly propi-
tious for Jews to go wandering
around in that area.
So. masquerading as Methodist
missionaries and giving a lot of
wrong answers to questions asked |
by the puzzled Christians with
whom they traveled, they man-
aged to get in and out of Egypt.
Jordan, Syria and Lebanon.
In Syr'a Ron was interrogated
by French-speaking secret police
in Jordan he was arrested for
"starting political discussions on
he streets of Hebron;" he was
summarily 'kicked out" of Lcba
non; and. when finally the indomit
abl? uo crossed through the Man-
iim :
Friday, May I* I- "< >' '
i. s iturday, May H "' 'iy |M
l.-l.l.-l."
s
Samuel
HOUTWOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (RvfoMrO 1!
14-h Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
Jaffe. ,
..-,. ...., \|| v 11 "The '.'. -: Ion ol
\mn.--iv"
BETH SHALOM (Templf> Conserva-
tive. 4S01 Arthur St. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conserv.T,:v-i
3'0 SW 6'nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroch.
Friday. Ma} n -'<'ur Salihntli ami ?-
Prlitay, Mn> IS The Quality
f I !!-"
--------
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal! 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
Friday. April :'T "K*j "" Revlalteo.
"Parent*, ii" you Know When Your
Children An V
screwed up in 8-year-old agony, delbaum Gate into Jerusalem, they
"Look! It's a baby bird. It fell out
of its nest." He stretched out his
sturdy hand for his father's exami-
nation. David's brother Mark and
their friend Jay peered into tha
cupped palm: all the bays were
apprehensive as they awaited the
physician's diagnosis.
"It's a fetus, David," Dr. Melon
Levitats told his son gravely. "It
can't possibly live because it's too
young." And he went on to ex-
plain the similarity betw -en an
egg hatched too soon and a human
premature birth. The saddened
children trudged out with the tiny
creature that wasn't going to make-
it, clucking as anxiously as if they
were orni-parents.
felt their "moment of moments"
had arrived.
"It was very emotional." they |
say to each other, nodding in com |
plete assent. "It was a feeling of
being 'home' after spending wsek
of hearing the Arabs talk about
pushing the Jews into the sea.
What is Ron Levitats? Well
" rat the son of a Jewish commu
! nity educator who holds two doc-
torates. One of the editors of th
.Irwi'h Encycloncdia. he is an au
thority on Jewish history and a
scholar of reknown.
The parental distaff side is
equally Impressive: the senior Mrs
Levitsrt* is a t?achr ot Hebrew, an
That was Ron Levitats. compos | iid-nt Zioni t and a nioneer worn-
sionate father.
There is ai;o Ron Levitats,
prankster extraordinaire. In the
late '50s. for instance, he had the
entire Arab undergraduate con-
tingent at the University of Wis-
consin in a state of near-hysteria
with an elaborate plot worthy of
Ross MacDona'.d.
Having access to a teletype ma-
chine, he caused to be printed a
message "from unimpeachable
sources'' detailing certain enor-
mous mushroom-shaped flashes of
light seen over Israel. It was a
Sunday morning and rumor was
n who worked Closely with Golda
Meir whzn they were both young, j
It is no wonder that the second
.ton Levitats is an active and com
mitted memh-r of the Jewish com
-unity and has been since high
sthaol days. Going from work in
the Habonim then, through a sum
mer in Israel in 1955 with a YouiM
ludea group, he became national
vice president of Young Judca. As '
a University of Wisconsin under-
graduate he was active in the
Hilicl Foundation and president
if the Student Zionist Organiza-
ScrVlCCS SATURDAY, HAT II
H'Atid group, Hollywood Hadassatl installation ..: officers
8 p.m. -- K.com County Restaurant
MONDAY, BAY M
HiDcreil group, Hollywood Hadassah installation of offi-
cers -- no'n Reef Restaurant
Jewish Fanrly Service annual meeting 8 p m. Home
Federal. Hollywood
Drazin.'-antoY Abraham Koster. ^ TUESDAY, HAT J">
!,^^;;;>^!.'^^:'.^'soi^1--Vsp^'u: chai group, HeHandale Hadassah final meetins 1 p.m.
Home Federal, Hallandale
Imperial Towers group, Hallandale Hadassah luochaon &
card party 12:30 p.m. north recreation room
Plaza Tower Group, Hallandale Hadaanh nal m
12 :'0 p m. Lai hall
Uen'B Club, le Isi id meetins 8 P temple
:,,-,,. Co I of Pioneer Women a brunch
s.m. Algiers Motel (14 groups pa i)
WEDNESDAY, MAY Hi
Hollywood Hadassah installation officers
. i i | i South recreation room
THURSDAY, MAY 17
1! -ral Lodg-- of S'nii D'rith regular meeting C p.m.
Tern le Sinai
Meadowbrook Towers chapter, American Women's ORT
fund-raising luncheon noon Fir-: Federal Savings' asd
Loan 183rd & Biscayne
Sisterhood board meeting 8 p.m. Temk Israel
American Israeli Lighthouse Hallandale chapter in-
stallation of officers 12:30 p.m. recreation room. Gol-
den View Apartments, Hallandale
SATURDAY, MAY 19
Broward region. American Women's ORT installation of
Officers 8 p.m. Carillon Hotel 68th & Collins
Temple Sinai annual dinner dance 8 p.m. t-mr-l
Temple Sole! dinner-dance 8 p.m. Holiday Inn.
Hallandale
Temrle Israel Installation of officers and dance 8 p.m.
terp-le live band all auxiliaries invited
SUNDAY, MAY 20
Salute to Israel parade 11 a.m. Miami Beach High
School
"Our Littie Mis," pageants noon Hallandale Jewish
Center
Israel 25 program recreation department Israel 25
Committee of Hollywood 7 pm. bandshcll
TUESDAY. MAY 22
Hollywood charter of Hadassah final book review 1
p.m. Homo Federal. Hollywood
Tempi? Solel Sisterhood donor luncheon II a.m.
lnverrary Country Club
Beth Shalom Sisterhood donor luncheon noon Eden
Ric Hotel
Jewish War Veterans meeting 8 p.m. Temple Israel
Golden Age Club meeting noon Temple Israel
THURSDAY, MAY 24
Szold eroup. H<*llvwood Hadassah installation of officers
noon Reef Restaurant
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative! 1?01
Johnson St. Rahbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda H-ilbr.iun
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Tmo'el of NORTH
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform
R.ilnh P. Kingsley. Cantor
Shulkss.
DADE
Rabbi
Irvina
S7
Bar Mitzvah
ROBERT PRICE
Robert Bruce, son of Mr. and
Mis. Bernard Price, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah Friday. May 11 at
temple B-'h El
# # Q
ELIOT APPEL
Eliot, son of Mr. and Mrs. Larry
Appcl. will become a Bar Mitzvah
*Oturday, May 12 at Temple Beth
Slalom.
*V MARK LE1BMAN
Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
LettMnan, will celebrate his Bar!
Mitzvah Saturday, May 12 at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom.
H CLIFFORD RAY
Clifford, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Ray. will become Bar Mitz
vah Saturday May 19 at Temple
Beth Shalom.
iion. But his favorite pursuit in
rampant on campus. By evening tnose days was 6ffbMs (w shou,d
ttie story tame back to Ron that
, we say de-bait?), particularly with
the New York Times had pub- his Arab counterparts.
aaned a story of Israel s first A- > _,..
bomb test and that the Egyptians.' Tn.al ^0m>Iv?>US1 pubIl<; speak-
having seen the bright Hash in ing has st0,od > '" 8ood stead;
the eastern sky, ha.l declared a according o Bob Kerbel of the
state of cmergencv. I local Jewlsh Federation. Ron Levi-
"Really?" asked our impcrturb
able hero: "that's very interesting.
You say the report was right from
Abba Eban? Good grief!"
A special edition of the school
paper, for which Ron was a writer,
appeared the next day. It said "wc
have determined that the bright
tats is "one of the best speakers
in the area." And he is also a
'lier; both Levitats, in fact, hold
s pilot's license.
The question is: has the madcap
Ron Levitats of yesteryear been
assimilated by a staid husband-
father-physician-pillar of today
flash seen in the eastern sky owl^at^ SL'S? ^ E-1*
i.,i c,.r.io.. ,.... ,, twinkle behind the words leads us
Israel Saturday was the sun .
It was at Wisconsin that Meron
to believe taht, should any un-
substantiated rumors be bruited
(a name meaning '-happy waters": about. Dr. Me,on Levitats might
in Hebrew and which translates
in Indian to "Minnie Ha Ha")
met his red-headed Marion, a
speech-therapy major who was in-
strumental in helping him choose
his medical specialty of car-nose-
throat and facial plastic surgery.
If the latter aspect of that spe
cialty seems incongruous. Dr.
Levitats explains that "all the big
facial plastic surgeons on the west
coast and in the east began a.;
ENT men. But now their practices
are almost entirely limited to cos-
metic rehabilitation."
And, although his own practice
encempasses both, it ii leaning
more and more toward making
well be the first one to contact.
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
.jsoaasBKam i
Wildfire
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
Nearly hall ol all toresi 'res .n
the South are set on purpose
By woods arsonists -kids out for
a thrill or grown men carrying out
a grudge with matches
If you'd like to netp
prevent arson
report it! 'V
advertising .-i
conlr,touted '<"
the public gocd
@^r
Help Prevent Fortst Fires in the South
AUTO PARTS
Your complete auto parts center
WHOLESALE-RETAIL
ALL POPULAR DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN CAR
PARTS AVAILABLE
Mon.-Fri. 7 721 State Rd. 7
st. t-6 Hollywood
call for delivery
Sun. 9 3
961-5620
Serving
Hollywood
for
21 years
Custom Made Drapes &
Reupholstering m ^ ^ ^^ ^
< m AO D'VIOOALIY FOI YOU. OUR CONSUL-
from ^ VO TANTS Will HUP YOU SIIICT FROM
Vd. 0W HUGE INVENTORY WITH DEPEN-
DAMIITY ASSURED.
1
"Will JW.
Sultan's
frWaflvra
Of H.lywood.
1\ 2024 Hollywood Blvd. 922-6177 ^A


. May 11, 1973
fjVist flcnadlH.lir- "d Shofar of Holl/wood
Paae 15-
Question Box
IABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
KlHpllIc ARflU') i
^^y is tin' ui. cling one ex-
*^^Hh lo I How Jew different
on I Sabbath than it is on
othci '.< week (e.n.
i Sabbath or Shabbat Sha-
laajf.r)?.
^^k el.v.-.v. thai this is a ful-
fillnr I', >l il command
whirl Remember the Sab-
\ bath 1 i iclify il (Exodus
20:8) .is i- interpreted to mean
that < -!i '.!!.< -peeial note
of thf Sal)i>ath and set it apart
fronl i in days of the,
week, .'.hi- > in Sabbath day
one tit ru _. ii ,i different way.
Even '< i"i-in:iiar\ greeting one
extent to .i mend is changed to
emph /.e an.I lake note of the
speci; characvr of the Sabbath
Son add ii tins the require
ment 'Jiai. .-. Ivn one takes note
of the prc-encc of the Sabbath
one i:, supposed lo bless it. just
as one is requm d to bless a king
when fiie comes into his presence.
Also, 'he emphasis is placed on
the word "good" to remind every-
one tt. 1 the Sabbath is supposed
to be a day of goodness and thus
one Ought to extend every effort
to maze the Sabbath a good day.
There are some who further
point nit that, unlike the week
day when the meeting is differ-
ent if the morning (good morn-
ing) from that which it is in the
night good exeninvi). on the Sab
bath v>ther day or night, the
greeti"^ is always the same (git
Shabt- -. oi Shabbat Shalom).
Tki> they say is to emphasize
that tf.e Sal>bath is a day of "al!
light" and no darkness." Th'i-
the F Me. in announcing the ar-
rival :' the Sab'wlh, change* il
forma- and does not say like it
says i. lite other days of the week
"And .1 was evening and it was
raorn.-'. etc
2Ml in are the first three ver-
Cl in the soond chapter of
B-ms recited three times ev-
ery I r'ulav evening?
Ba
prayers as a reminder of the crea
. pisode which brought on the
Sabbath. So that it would not be
t! n a- an addition after the
i idy if prayer when a
...l coincides with the Sabbath, il
. added after the main bod} of
prayer every Friday evening oi tin
car.
Some el ii'ii. that the triple reci
tation of this section of the Bible
even Friday evening denotes Hie
three-fold unity of the Almighty,
Israel and the Sabbath.
r*
verse
that
war id
the -
the I
of th
is r.
pray,
tally, thf recitation of these ,
bears te timony from man
<*e Almighty created th
in six days and rested on.
enth. This idea is one ol
ideas for the observance
Sabbath. Thus, this section i
led at lent once in th' I
lervice and once before Ihe '
meal .- the table.
//*
8 two occasions indicated
sanctity of the Sabbath is
both in the content of'
ver for that day a"d in th
at the table. Man thus
ognizancs of the Sabbath
his spiritual life as well
his physical life,
jpn- 'bird time it is recited, i.e..
after .e player service, has been :
iaau-. aied as a weekly exercise
in it. "r because of tho;e ocea
)ns :i the year when the Sab
th c incldes with a major holi
a~d this section is not in-'
cluili"i .n the main prayer service.
Bt i- ihen added after the basic
TV-
that :
man.i
the p
condn
takes
both
as in
Th
kr
in i
ftques Ostadal, past president
the Society of Maitre D's in
iBtate; Miami, and one of the
OBaa's best-known catering di-
rectors and hosts, has been ap-;
iinted managing director of
dhme.ct Hall in Lauderhill.
Jewish NstiGRdlfty May Be Deleted By Israelis
JEM. S\. EM fJTA) -- The
u leme Court ruled this week
for the fir-' ime thai an Israeli
citizen may delete "Jewish na-
tionality' idi ntity card.
i he ruling, by a thi ae nan
bench, culminated a 17-year le-
gal battle during which Yeshaya
Schick, Bccretar) a kibbuti
youth village, sought ti erase his
Jewish nationality on grounds
thai he is "cosmopolitan.''
A district court had ruled pre
viously thai while Mr. Schick
(.ouid refuse to be classified as
Jewi h bj nli ion, he could p t was resolved by the Supreme
'i '. i>'- Jew .lines- under the
nationality section. The Supreme
Court held, however, thai there
wa no distinction.
The decision, rendered by Jus-
tice Zvi Barinson and coaurred
in by the Othar two justices,
stated tlu t both religion and na
(tonality "are subject to a man's
heart, faith aim personal phi-
losophy."
The ruling is expected to re-
open a hitler controversy tha!
died dov after the Shnlil ca"
Court, 'ii the Shall! i
court alloi 'f
;i J( -\ i .Ii father n-Jewish
mother to tered as Jr..
i>h i>> natioiid
Interior Ulnii cials told
the Jewi h Telegraphic Agency
that they are studying th
in and will issue a formal re-
i Ion later on the r Israelis
are now expected to apply for
deletion of uationatit) In the
wake of the Schick ease decision.
Hollywood Federal's Save By Mail service saves travel time, saves
effort, saves money, and we save you more money by supplying
the postage ^Jfr' both ways. -^C^ See a Hollywood Federal
Savings counselor for full details.
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
HOLLYWOOD
1309 Tyler Street 140 S. federal Hwy
Phone 9J5 Sill Phone: 923-8241
Ben Kaplan. Manager, Hallandale Offio
DANIA WEST HOLLYWOOD DAVIE HALLANDALE
5950 Washington St.
Phone: 981-2000
EMERALD HILLS
0100 Gritfin Rd. 2401 t. Hallandale Beach Blvd. 4555 Sheridan St.
Phone 584-5000 Phone: 920-1616 Phone 966-9900
J


Page 16
+Jeit Mortdnari nd Shfr Hollywood
Friday. May 11, 1973
i
First Federal of Miami
Extends Grand Opening Gift Offer
at New 183^ street Office
+
>
Plus a certificate to purchase tNs complete 4-piece
Oneida Coffee Service for only S19.95*
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. numLmrnvJi
Free playing cards...
Limit-One set per family
If 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 $2 each.
3


/

'oeb^'
First Federal of Miami
I83rd SLOffice: 18301 Biscayne Boulevard
on / DOWN rc

Km Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami / Atiericas Oldest Federal. Larg.it ,n the Soulh / W H Walker Jr Thai,. 7 U_*_ c-a. i -
10O HI. tit Av. / FLAGLER STREET 50 S.E 3rd Ave / CORAL WAY 2750 S W 22nd Si / MM I n L 1 c! Ch"'min Membw Fede'' Sawn9 ** Loan insurance Corporation / DOWNTOWN
ROOSEVELT 60,5 ft* 7th *. / L.TTLE RIVER 9380 H E. 2nd Ave / NO^TH MUM 9^""Afc NTvSL HZJ, ? l"*0 288" ^ *** """ Shw" C" <
umn nniAMi sva M 125th St. / N.E. 183rd STREET 18301 B.scayne Boulevard / WINSTON TOWERS 17395 North Bay Road
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