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:
AA00014307:00106

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^Jewish fie fidIan
and SIIOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
e 4 Numb 23
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 22, 1974
Price 25 centa
Moshe Rivlin Guest At Pacesetters 'Shomrim Soiree'
Mrs. Allen Gordon and Nathan
.,,.,. cochairmi of arrange-
Lfii- for the Shomrim Soiree'
S held bv the Pacesetters Di-
L,0 of he United Jewish Ap-
,|\ ,4 impstgn. announced
Euwek the acceptance of Mo
.hf |(j\lin Director-General ot
he Jewish Agency, as guest
Mker it the elegant soclsl
,,|nf1""' <- ill
ftir "Shomrim Soiree will
uke ; Dec IS '" he Re-
pney Room >t Diplomat Ho.
rl with rockta* starting at 6:00
pin fni] ,*ed by dinner at 1
pm.
il the --vent is Noses
Herbert Katz and
U.,;, M honorary
rtia.rni' n
Mr Rivlin .i repiaiontgthn "f
generation of Israeli
, seventh genera
MOSMf ftfVUN
NAMED TO JDC'S BOARD OF GOVERNORS
Hollywood Jewish Community leaders Robert Baer, (left)
Lewis C. Cohn and Nathan Pritcher have been named to
the Board of Governors of the American Jewish Joint Dis-
o.i Committee. JDC has a growing volume of rescue,
relief end reconstruction services rendered in Israel, East-
err, Euiope, Moslem countries. Western Europe and outly-
ing countries Its involvements include traininq programs
lor medical and para-medical staff, care of the aged, re-
n and care of the chronically ill, work with handi-
capped children, menial health and manpower develop-
ment.
SECOND STAGE OF ISRAELI EGYPTIAN TALKS
Kissingers New Scenario
For Peace in Middle East
tion Sabra and has actively par-
ticipated in Israel's dramatic his-
tory.
Born in Jerusalem in 1925, he
joined the Haganah as a volun-
teer at the age of 15. In IMS he
became a full Haganah soldier
and was attached to the general
staff of the Haganah. During the
War of Independence he served
as a Major in Israel's new Army,
Zahal.
While serving with Haganah he
was also active in youth work
and for two years, from 1944 to
VLEM IWNS1 Sec
State Henry A. Kis
led his latest Middl-
AHARON YAIV
no Stviet vet*
' and left behind him
Iki i calls for a second
in Israeli Egyptian nego-
194H. he headed the Council of
Youth Movements in Jerusalem
Earlier he had studied at the
"Aluma" Institute of Jewish
Studies and the Mizrachi Teacher
College. After the War of Inde-
pendence he studied at the
School of Political Science of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
In 1952 Rivlin was appointed
Consul of Israel in New York,
serving in the post until 1958.
Hi-, extensive experience of
American Jewry and his close
study of Jewish life and condi-
tions outside Israel thoroughly
prepared him for his work in the
Jewish Agency, which he took
up upon his return to Israel in
1988
For the first two years he
served as director of the Jewish
Agency's Information Depart-
ment and in 1980 he became, in
addition, Secretary-General of
the Jewish Agency. Since March
1988. he has served as Director-
General, and since July 1968 he
has also headed the Administra-
tion and Public Relations Depart-
ment.
'
lotion for a partial Sinai settle-
m'n; j, begin next month, if all
M
who brought that
Cairo and Jerusalem.
Nesher Coming to Train Top
Hollywood UJA Solicitors
Dr. Ar>eh Nesher. personal ad-
Visor to the Prime Minister of
Um State of Israel and vice presi-
dent of Haifa University, will
come to Hollywood Sunday. Dec.
I. to train top UJA '75 Campaign
solicito***
The meeting Will be held in
toe Bolide] inn's Count Uba
Room, 4C00 s Ocean Dr., Holly-
wood, from 2 to 5 p.m. Some 50
ol the community's Jewish load-
en have been invited to attend.
Dr. Neihi'" il now in the
United Stales on special mission
as represantat'u c of the Prims
Minister of Israel.
At the outbreak of World War
II, Dr. Nesher. then a young eco-
nomics student at the University
of Chernowitz in his native Rti
mania, bcarr.e an active under-
ground fighter when the Nazis
occupied his city and established
a Jewish Ghetto
Posing as a German officer, he
helped fight the Nazi war ma-
chine in Rumania, sabotaging
railroads, bridges, etc. He was ar-
restod twice, but managed to es-
cape each time.
hopes to hold preliminary talks
with Israeli and Egyptian rep-
resentatives in Washington in
the COOling weeks and to return
to the Mideast next month to
finalise the time, place and level
of the new talks
KISSINGER WAS said to have
expressed the hope that the Is-
raelis and Egyptians will have
concluded the agreement before
the scheduled visit by Sovvt
Communist Party Secretary Leo-
nid I Brezhnev to Cairo in mid-
January.
Kissinger's return visit to the
Mideast will follow the scheduled
summit meeting between Presi-
dent Ford and Brezhnev in Vladi-
V-OStOk next month. Israeli source-
es expressed belief that Kissin
ger, once again, hopes to upstage
the Soviet Union on the Middle
East and thus head off their r>^
newed thrust for influence in
Egypt.
Israeli Information Minister
Aharon Yariv. briefing newsmen
Continued on Page 13
DR. AtVlH HI SHE*
Toward the end of the war, Dr.
Nesher made his way to the
American Military Zone in Ger-
many wheie he became a driving
force in the organization of dis-
placed Jewish survivors and their
resettlement in Palestine.
After the war. he became Gen-
eral Secretary of the ventral
Committee of Liberated Jews in
the US Military Zone in Ger-
many.
In 1948, as fightinq raged in
Israel, Dr. Meaner and hi- wife
arrived in the newborn
both joine I '!. Army
In 1980, Dr Meaner Joined
Ministry "i Laboi '
in Bconot
,i with
th Economic Advisors Staff of
the Prime Minister*! 01
Known to many Americans for
behalf >' t
Jewish tpneat, Dt N hei
.It ant in Hi
lotions to the government of Is-
rael and the Jewish Agency
l:i addition, he is a fOa
lecturer at the Tel Aviv school
ill Law and Economic-- an I i>
a member of the staff of the
Afro-Asian Institute
Dr. Nesher also held the post
ot executive director of Shcrut
La'Am. "service to the people."
the Peace Corps type program
v. huh brought U. S. and Canadi-
an university graduates to Israel
as volunteers for service in the
development areas
Ties To
Blacks
In Danger
NEW YORK -(JTA)Oppos-
ing points of view on prefercn
tial treatment and quotas in edu
cation and hiring were expressed
by speakers at a luncheon session
of the B'nai B'rith Anti-Defama-
tion League's four-day annual
meeting here
The topic was "Black-Jew i.-h
Relations," and the speakers
agreed that the fate of Blacks
and Jews were intertwined but
that their alliance, born of a
common experience of racial dis
crimination, was being jeopard-
ized by opposite views on quotas
and preferential treatment.
DR. ALV1N K. Poussaint, as-
sociate professor of psychiatry' at
the Harvard University Medical
ScpjoI, who is Black, acknowl-
edged that "there is still a cor
relation between being anti-
Continued on Page 13-
Long After the Nazis,
Hungary Jews Thrive
By DR. ANIMIKW SIMKCilll
BUDAPEST (JTAI The
Hungarian Jewish community,
M liieh .TO years ago lost ne.ul>
600,000 of its msrabsra to the
Nazi terror, today is perhaps
the Strongest and most active
Jewish community in all the So-
cialist countries.
Three decadis after the Nazis
.swept through Hungary, three
decades after Hungarian Jews
huddled in the narmw streets of
the Buda|x\st ghetto or were
rounded up to lx' sent to con-
centration camps. Hungarian
Jews have re-entered the politi-
cal anil social life of their coun-
try with determination and vig-
or.
THE CHAIRMAN of the Jew-
ish community, Ge/a Seifert, 62.
is said to have ex-el lent rela-
tions with the Hungarian gov-
ernment, particularly with the
state Secretary for Church ai-
fain, lime Miklos.
Seifert has lieen presidenl "t
the Jewish coiiuniinit.. for -V
yea is
A recent article in the ei
mimity weakly, New Lite." 0O>
scribed Seifert aa "a One guard*
ian of (rid Jewish tradition
at the same time one who is
working hard to aaSUIS good re-
lations with the si.it,"
Tills I STIOWHUT be*
tweon tin- Jewish CO
and the Hungarian envert
was ciearl stated 85 years a n
fallowing the otiodties ol U -
war
At thai time, the Hun
government Issued a declaration
sjunrsnrtooing equal rights and
liberties for the Jewish pea
the lust time in Hungarian his-
lOT) that BUCh a declaration was
Continued on Page 13


Page 2
+Je*M> JMNBW "n*1 Sho,ar ol Hollywood
Friday, November 22, ljm
Entins Ambus 200 Americans ***** ****
0
Attending Study Conference
Leaders At Joint Meeting
:
^mer-
it iin Jew: ii li a ler
e bi ai I for the I'
Jev
ferei ...


1 ,i .. .i .
-
i li. W ill! the Bl .
ol new
l!;? Si ,

I
i yom Ki
yat Shau ',. .
our arri


full part
men I
I
i K
We

ei
'i : 'A'.r.
Tl ibrupl ami
-in- In bousing con-
tion during and
.i Wai creal
de i rate i on lition foi new im-
migrants wailing tor apartments.
And, many in it past
yean -.till live in small, over-
crowded quarters families of
sevi ii or more people forced to
live in two and three rooms,
These conditions must be im-
proved it they are to share in
the good life that is possible in
Israel.
'Just as the heroic people of
Israel know that they must face
the future with courage and de-
termination; that life must con-
tinue and be enhanced; we must
accept with joy the opportunity
presented to ils to win the battle
of immigration, poverty, inade-
quate housing, un itlon,
the needs of the aged, ill and
handicapped,
"We, the members of the 1975
i ma Study lonterei Israel,
hereby resoh i
we shall ejq
m- itl ize ery ti chniq


Thai '
viet Unioi
the
Is
-

-
that

f full
we will
i a
.1IW -
i
Ith hi 03
historic
... .ii, Jew -
. ;i [O nil
tinue t
,, I .-ii. :
tie* v hich will
will
know by I and
I I!"t
we stand
.\ Local Leaders Elected To
AZFg Board Of Directors

rectoi
Federation, largest Jewish or-
ganization in the Unit
Elected to serve on a beard
with .Mr- Ka\. Senenk. who wa.
ted president of the Zl
Federation at its national conven-
tion in Bo>ton. were Mr- Milton
'Harriet! Green, president of the
South Florida Zionist Federa-
tion, and Seymour B. Liebman
and Gerald Schwartz. pa=t presi-
dents of the South Florida Ziorv
ist Council.
Liebman will serve as a vice
Fashion Show Dec. 3
Benefits Sisterhood
A fashion show with com-
mentary by designer Leo Nar-
ducci will be held in the res-
taurant at Burdines in the Hol-
lywood Fashion Center, U.S. 4tl
and Hollywood Blvd.. Tuesday.
Dec. 3, at 10 a.m. Narducd's
latest designs will be featured.
Burdines is sponsoring the
show for the benefit of the Sis-
terhood of Ten i ilom.
Coffee and cake w e va i
Seatin Un Ite I i the first
120 persons to reserve bj pi
Mai. i ling res-
et rations
Hollywoodites Mr. and Mrs. Sol Entin are pictured at one
of the receptions ihey attended as participants in ths UJA's
1975 Study C c.;.

men
Zionist Or
/ation of America and Far
in,.: mi ,, seta l
Include Prof. Leo Dieseadruck ol
New York, who Mcceeda lira
Schenk as chairman of the ex-
ecutive committee; Mohe Ka^an,
treasurer; and Zelda Lemberger,
treasurer.
Mrs Oreen Schwartz and Lieb-
man were elected for two year
terms. She is president of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida and a national board
member of the Pioneer Women
Schwartz is executive vice chair
man of the Florida Committee
for Bar-Man University in Israel,
and Liebman is a former chair
man of the Greater Miami Coun-
cil of Organizations for State of
Israel Bonds.
The American Zionist Federa
tion acts in behalf of 13 national
Zionist organizations and the 10
Zionist vouth movements in the
United States
It was organized to consolidate
the efforts of the existing Zion-
Ist constituem h areas .
C and communal a'
education, youth and aliyah an I
to invite th<- affiliation and
linded Individ
and or i r mi in the

-
in-. / ... |t p
and
imal S.0O0
Beck EKfonsta Scheduled
Tue.dn/in Tetr. pie Library
'
ol Te
sion Gn .

THE
TRAVELERS
U
Ansel Insurance Agencyfl?
Ansel Wittenstein r
Ail Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
______ 923 9518 945 3527
FUND
AMERICAN
IMlkAktl C.itt-lli
\ f JWF V
W< ii-:. Lea
lunctl will p?
AAR0H D. K0WI8AUM
Dec. 12. at 11
peakai
, .' ih :.; I ad

rhe v. it I \ ew
R 25, i- dl i
i-. i '. in Israel
ttee. a |
the Bast
lit," and '-'.ii f itaff
Rev. Luther On HadaMoh Program
The ne\! s s-inn of Hollywood
Chanter of Hadaaaah'i program
of "Gieat Jewish Books and I
will be helil T.iesday at
1 :00 p.m. in the Home Federal
Bank Building, Young Circle in
Hollywood.
The to lie"A Christian Lo
at the Holocaust" will be dis-
c liaed by the speaker, Rev. Lu-
ther C. Pierce of the Union Con-
gregatiinal Church of Hallan-
dale.
for Near East Research, Inc
AIP.\r is the registered lu'bbyl
h conducts public .
from Wa htngton with a view to.
ward maintaining and impr.)\in2l
friendship and good will between!
' nit "The -Near Fast Rap
weekly newt litter dealing with
i .hi policy in the Middle]
and i< widely read on
tol Mil and throughout official
Washington and the United'
s | -.
Rosenbaum, who ownJinat ,
am which r. -
' ii agenda and aoU-Iarael ma-
terial throu;hr>tit the United
' urte of the Ini-
oi Michigan where he
wa i named Jan as. B. Angell
1 i
, ulitical science and
' ry.
!';( einipl
Bte or i in in Middl
:' i
r < in hing i book on the prln-
i f dl ilom itl rei
M mtr
-' Resort's" special
- i "; thi ind facts
ken throughout the
on stirh topics 3j
> i rHa Pal l
oth t a inectl of the \ ,
...i ,
Art Canon Featured On
Meadowbrook's Program
leadowbroak Group. Hallan-
I '.....f Ha las-,ili. will
i at ire Art Canon as guest
iker at the regular 12:30
p.m. Wednesday meeting next
week.
The SToun. which meets in the
Casa Grand Room at the Home
Federal Building in Hallandale,
will incorporate Mr. Canon's
amusing review of the Sam Le-
vinson book "In One Bra and
Out the Other" into the pro-
gram, which was arranged by
Mrs Harry Sobel, vice president.
Mrs Allan C. Gould is president
of the group.
RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard,
920-1010
RIVERSIDE
-ith Florida!
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010/584-6060
' Beach, and Miami.
- pltflMi

..
11 22 74
.
I


r*fcy
November 22. 1974
-Jewlsti rksHitr and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
Israel Bonds Campaign In
South Broward Intensifies
Luncheon And Fashion Show
Seven hi-rt^e drives on behalf
i Israel Bonds will be held
JL. the next few weeks in
, L Boflyw H..:iHn lias been announced by William
DHdw
chairman of the South
Israel Bonds board of
pvnors.
Slated to begin the intensified
^.ity to aid Israel's economic
-janstrurtinn is Golden Surf
j^ers 137 (".olden Isles Dr.,
jdioh will Bpoincf a "Night in
jnei" Sunday, Dec. 1.
I Murray Green, entertainment
((airman Bl Golden Surf Tow-
r will be honored. He will re-
' t&t the State of Israel Scroll
oiHorH'i effort* in he|i'-
I-i.-irl's progress,
wlfare n onomlc develop-
pent Bin **1 Bonds.
Amei:. Ii folk humor-
I ^t Eddie Schaffi r will provide a
prop-am <>i entertainment Sam-
uel H Weissl | i- iliairman of
the even! Max Yumkas is co-
an.
Phase V, 900
Ave., will hold a "NiRht
inn Dr. Saul
lUtelMHi Mi lay, Dec. 2. Dr.
Matelson. who ii president of
I low brook Phase V Men's
Club, will receive the Scroll of
Honor.
Saving u I airmen is Harry
r Uex Rubfll is co-
chairman Joej Russell will pre-
sent a progran of Jewish folk
humor.
Hyman Tanenblatt, a member
of the Herzl Lodge of H'nai
B'rith in Hollywood, will receive
the Scroll of Honor Tuesday,
Dec. 3, at .i "Night in Israel"
it Galahad Court. 4001 S. Ocean
Dr. Joey Russell is the scheduled
entertainer Max Toplitz is
chairman and Harry Sussman is
cochairniaii.
Galahad Hall West, 3000 S.
fan Dr., will present a "Night
Wednesday, Dec. 4, in
honor oi George Schneider, re-
cipient -elect ol the Israel Soli-
darity Award. Sidney S. Modes
is Mrving ai chairman, Oldie
Schaffer ii Mated as the eve-
Mt,
The following week, on Wed-
Dft II. Parker Tower,
3140 S. I eai Dr., will rally on
behalf ol Israel Bonda with a
"NiL'ht in Israel" honoring Olad-
R Witus, hospitality chairman
of the condominium's board, who
will receive the Scroll of Hon-
or. Humorist Kddie Schaffer will
entertain. Samuel L. Gold is
chairman and Harry Hirsch is
ei .chairman.
A "salute to Israel" brunch
will be held at Allington Towers,
1600 S. Ocean Dr., Sunday. Dec.
15. Well-known Jewish humorist
Emil Cohen will entertain. The
event will honor Murray Gold-
stem, recipient-elect of the
Scroll of Honor. Chairman of
the Israel Bo.i.'s event is Leon
Schuster.
Wrapping up this two-week
period of hi-rise events will be
a "Night in Israel" at Hollywood
Towers, 3111 N. Ocean Dr.,
Tuesday. Dec. 17. Slated to be
honored with the Scroll of Hon-
or is Dr. Jack Askin. Jack Gold
and Lorraine Meyers are serv-
ing as chairmen. Emil Cohen
will be the special guest
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom held its annual
Youth Fund Luncheon and Fash-
ion Show this week in the Tem-
pie Grand Ballroom.
Fashions by Melba Boutique
were modeled by Sisterhood
members Barbara Peretz. Nata-
lie Bluth, Evelyn Bluraenthal,
Susan Forrest. Irene Cossin,
Betty Him.an Daisy Reichkind,
Belle Weinman, and Carole Ja-
cobs. The commentary was pro-
vided by Lois Ludwig, fashion
coordinator.
Funds raised from the lunch-
eon will be used for temple
youth activities. Table decora-
tions were created by the tem-
ple's teen-age USY members un-
der the guidance of Mrs. Karl
Cohen and her staff.
Mrs. Lawrence Appel. chair-
man, Mrs. Edward Hoffman,
president, and Mrs. Barry Port-
noy, fund-raising vice president,
headed the committee which in-
cluded Evelyn Metzner, Judy
Ilankin Estelle Ernstoff and
Fran Koross.
CANTOR
WANTED
Young Liberal Confirmation
Weds Cantor for part-time
Pwmment position. Please
"nd resume and experience
Temple Solel, 5100
Sheridan Street, Hollywood
3JMl, telephone 9R9-0205.
MARIO RENTAL APTS.
H0UYWOOO Mill?
IWMB AND UNF'WMSHrt
00 POIK STRttT
" MS-4545 Broward 980 3030
W Different tuild'nrit
Rent-A-Car
t> m LOW AS
*5DaY
5c Per Mile
uami
CAR-BELL
MOTOtS
J-WIIMWT.lt WO.
H4U1
Jety tvtstll
Cearft Schneider
Dr. Saml Mofefsen
Glad,i Witus
tmil Costa
Murray Crttn
Chaplain's Schedule
The Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc. announces
that Rabbi Harold Richter. Chaplain for South Broward County,
will be visiting the following hospitals on a
regular basis:
Mondays Doctors Community and
South Florida State Hospitals.
Wednesdays Hollywood Memorial Hos-
pital.
Friaays Golden Isles Hospital.
The Rabbi will also visit nursing homes
and penal institutions in the South Broward
area. In addition, he will vi>it .nstitutions ir
Fort Lauderdale on Tuesdays and Thursdays
For further information, please visit The Jewish Federa-
tion Office at 1909 Harrison St., Hollywood or phone 921-8810
or 966-7751.
Rabbi Richter
%2v
Hyman TontnWoff Merrey CoMsftin
t*4i Schaffer
MR. KOOL JUST OPENED
IN HOLLYWOOD MON THRU SAT
COMPLEX AUTO
Air Conditioning Service
FRE CHECK OUT Auto Air rfjJ
Compressor ^c*
2-YEAR GUARANTEE!
96'"2466 $3995
arnett
lank
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
HAllAIIDAU,
WC.
CuitoT> '.'idt
DRAPERIES
BED SPREADS
INTEtlOR DICORATINO
FASHION FAtRICS
805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HAIIANDAIE. FlCPIDA
Phone: 923-0564
SHADES
SUP COVERS
UPHOLSTERY
r)
>
MR. KOOL
1040 S. STATE RD. 7 (441)
across room Firestone
AMERICAN
CARS
ONLY!
FACTORY HE-BUILT|
10200 N.. eo AVE.
HIALEAH- 5M-1711
PLAZA BAKERY and
SANDWICH SHOP
To serve you with JtJMT'^'*
THE FINEST BAKED GOODS ^SmVBf
and SUB SANDWICHES ^^v
(Baking done on premises)
OPEN 7 DAYS 8 A.M. to 8 P.M.
Including Sundays
3118 S. UNIVERSITY DRIVE in the new PARKWAY PAZA
989-6350
We wish to welcome back all our old and new
customers for the coming season.
Now picking and shipping Oranges & Pink
Seedless Grapefruitsend some home to your
family and friends for the holidays.
AL & ANGIE KAUFMAN
ANGIE'S GROVES
Bonded Fruit Shippers
1809 Wiley Street
Tel. 927-5447
Marine Supplies
HARDWARE I PAINT, INC
HOUSEWARES I GIFTS
HOME DECOR
PATIO 4 DINETTE FURNITURE
BATH/CLOSET SHOP
Beaded Window*
Window Shada*
Drapery Reek
Wallpaper
Kay lock Work
Room Dividers
Artificial Flowers
Foliage
Plants
Patio Furniture
Hours 730 A.M. P.M. Closed Sen.
IN EAST BEACH BOWlEVAItO
MALLAMALE, FLORIDA HOW
PHONE 027-0500


Page 4
9kisl AtfttM and Sho,ar oi Hollywood
Friday, November 22, l Offense Was to Stone
-Hie. /lender Otaee- cf. tie AntwDefosi-tian .1
should be congratulated for responding so quickly to the
Jack Eckerd ad against Senator-Elect Richard Stone that
it was able on Election Eve to let voters know just how
low Eckerd had stooped in his bid for victory.
But now the ADL has responded quickly Qna
and this time we think too precipitously in welcoming
an 'apology" offered by Eckerd in c soi:y l(
ad addressed to Stone that Eckerd published in Florida
newspapers on Monday.
In the letter, Eckerd disavows hat
the first ad, listing Stone as Jewish
service record as "none," could r.-.v
Semitic.
tACT: On Election Day. No* 5
the negative response to the cd -
proud of baing Protestant a by Stone
"wculdn't be proud of beir.g Jew a so
irrelevant to the issue Ecke.
intentions clear beyond question.
FACT: The Eckerd offense was : 5t :: to
the ADL, and any afterthougnt "apcl
seems to us, are a matter for Stone to ace ;.
not the ADL.
Once again, we welcome the ADL's spadework in
this dirty senatorial race, but it should not be for the Jew-
ish community or Jewish organizations to let Eckerd and
the newspapers that cooperated with him off the hook so
easily.
The Struggle for Freedom
For many weeks now, Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
warned his people that stringent economic measures were
in the wind if Israel could be expected to ride out the
latest Arab threat beginning with last year's Yom Kippur
War.
Now, the measures have been instituted, and several
hundred people, according to press reports, responded
Sunday in Tel Aviv by rioting.
It would be easy to criticize the rioters, but after all,
it is the Israelis who must bear the burden of these
stringent economic measures, not us.
However much we think we can identify with the
problems of inflation, devaluation and the precipitous ris
ing cost ot living, our difficulties are nowhere near the
magnitude of theirs.
What we would caution is that several hundred rioters
do not a nation make, and they should not be judged
harshly by us as irresponsible citis ihe
otherwise solia national will of Israel to sacrifice and to
survive.
If, in a democracy, pecp'e can not express them-
selves, whether in joy or desperation, they ore not in a
ocracy at ail.
We mus: be open to expressions of different opinions,
even if it hurts, "hat's what spells the difference betwi
Israel and her Arab neighbors.
That's what a gooa part of the struggle in the Middle
East is ail about.
Politics of Dismemberment
Nevertheless, we are certain that the Tel Aviv riots
did not go unnoticed by Yasii Arafat and bis Palestine
ration Organization.
And if Arafat intended tc be tough in n:s
befoie the United Nations th week it is cl he
would be doubly tough once the
were all in.
It is in the nature of things that Arafat should cou i
this as "evidenca" of Israel's folding und
that he should want to add more pressure cf his own.
Our own resolve in supporting Israel in what is her
most difficult hour should therefore be doubled. No one
who heard Aratat on ABC-TV's "Issues and Answers-
Sunday can have failed to get the message:
The PLO is not out for a negotiated peace settlement
with Israel if Israel only givss her recognition. The PLO
is out for the dismemberment of Israel.
Burden of Duplicity
A word o: advice to all thos = sanclimonious delegates
meeting at the food conference in Rome:
Attacking the United States for failing in its "human-
ltanamsm" demonstrates their political motivations better
than anything else.
Not a word is uttered about the Soviets. Not a word
about the Arabs, with their already-bloated bank balances
Why not question their level, of coopration? Why only
America's, wnose food-for-peac* program aoing back over
the years already amounts to untold billions in the gene-
rosity and humanitarianism that the conference in Rome
overlooked so conveni?ntly.
Such duplicity wrapped in the guise of morality is
more than the sanctimonious Indians, Africans, Chinese
and Arabs may be able to pull off for too long a time
Is Evil Inevitable on the Hill?
\M \itK Tw)i DM* observed
that If the United States
can be said to have native
nil elj it is
rate tri naka
i au-
nt the
there's
Ot to lie bees
kbout.
,, siDl tad-
, rims anwM aton
an

In terms of sheer graft, the
ast buck, let
:i> low state
; ibric in which it
all} the Con-
- [sewhere in

ii omaa
i i tac-
mi>l-
to the
it Chap] a i il Idick,
I In-
eceit i litol
Twain's
i.i no so wag-

I MXHH.WJl
5
Mindlin
ssj -_- seal
THE TRA;EI> here is that
the Congress has such enormous
legislative power which the peo-
pla expect the Congress to ester*
else in their behalf-
Should anyone doubt the scope
of that awesome power, lei him
review the Nixon resignation in
his mind.
Why is it. then, that the Con-
gress can on rare occasion draw
Itsell Into a semblance of dlgni-
1. and di corum long enough to
pursue the people's business the
waj the people intended them

OTHERWISE, they are niain-
n h
I., a disgruntled, divided
sharing the benefits i itli,',
ists' tavuj-s ami govern,,,, nt
junkets behind the mask of the
division.
The question of sheer K;,.,
apart, that would take a In,
time to answer, but the ston
Kckerd race for the Senat, ,
here in Florida is a psychologj
al st ,ly of the forces motlvati
men to make it to the Hill
k< HEicn's campaign is da
lily shocking because he rat
as if the Nixomanics had rv-\,
existed and a* if Kckerd h- ,
never learned a single |,
from them.
Ki-st there was K. CJJ
White, one of the strategist, i,
hind the 1 the presidency, who serve I ,
advisor to the cke I cami
And what was White'. ,
Simply that Eckerd .should en
, ha i/e Stone's "loots" as a M
ami Beach liberal D
meaning that Stone is .: .
FINALLY, when it i
that White's advice wai
Continued on Page IS

Europe Cites Doom-Peddler
Spengler Without Laughter
By .IHSKI'll AESOP
Loa An,;eles Times Syndicate
PARIS- This lece n ai k- the
end .i-i woi king trip I
a full-time
ii tei To, a; i lea' i Paris,
reinforced In n conviction that,
at for the ai. c i I other
''.encts. Paris is
/en than anj other
lai gi have ever
I lit end
there. I' it the plain t,uth Is
neath the
-m, daily life on this
see an-
il ire sort.
IT WAS that London.
It has been t wa
a reports, it v
Com (oviel
Perl i i best
has hapi ned b>
bin i one

I met t in V
I ni France in
erving Wln-
h
ell a- key mem-
1
i
I gloomily,
t was to ti
\ i:: .
"WI SHALL wil -a,!,
fi out that. We
world
ii tei *'e I
L'niti States to I elp, that ivill
not l> ficu't. 11 you
and youi role that
. n you, all
will bi i
So Mas ne .
old I ii nd'i
i m Inter a iple, but
yee h ive I" u
arly lightly.
our in -t ,, eeting, I
a while as an unoffi-
: the i I govern-
In wartime. Alter that, hi
rope "i the I
..-I al.nost sii
e,l.
: with all hik frigi m
real achieve nenU he lie i

d him one,- .
A'hal vv.. tn !, : us.
"I CANNOT tell." he said
For the ii: -t time, i i snnot
tei:."
Optimism, at least in the
e ui inability to conceive de-
teat, was o,,e ni the key quaii-
t,. s that ma le mj old friend a
nt among his contemporaries
Ii he now sec- i e as
through a glass darkly which
is how he does see it one
wo a other thoughtful men in London
an 1 1 B1 Is. And far worse has
been just what I have K"t from
thi m a'l.
TOE PLAIN truth of the mat
ii is tha tin
po Itions in Pi
is Britain, are no
n i | nt ol the aui -
i lor il yo
that term, replace "the
i ety," or
Vliiance" oi what-
i
1 ,,
kind of !o ol ivill thai so
. i ondon;
i".i the loss ol ere, I]
Tii. i e .a an]
for fi' '. "i h pe Only i
le a'l
iii ever) Wi i
1 ock-
.
tion ot Ihe kind ol -it lation
that i" .1 .- on the
Med ti i I ini i ol
IN POM I <. U., real
Gen. I
ii (1
tainly a toi i hbearei for the
('ni,,munis, Part;
i .i w il] prol abl; have I .- way
Iti ii onsi i vat ism ol I e
..il leader, len, K. an
Costa Go and ,( I
i;. i"ai-vaiim has his way, I'
will lie taking orders I
Moscow, In varying degrees, thefl
same prospect may arise ml
Spain and Italy. Yugoslavia .iwi|
i r.....-e.
IT OM.Y one-half pi on N
third of this possitile prospect
lealized, the non-C'omnium t|
part of the world will lie gra
weaken d. Most pgrtlculai
pai t of the wo, hi will be near
Fatally weakened in the evei
another outbreak of war ll
.Middle I ast, at the other ,
of the Medite ranean. with !,,,
resu I n : supply line I
reel.
Now, for the lirst t
. i on or hi Uta! ai iputa-
t on ol Lsrai I ere q 'ite Imagin-
IbiMt Sfel
i ine that Western so I
will survive the poisons ei
. i -ii hideous in
i it:-F. STBATBOlC dai
ally DOt i
. .i.-.ii, most preo,
the tflll lien of Pai Is
i i
Inflation and the oil b
its in most Western bal-
' i a., ments and
. ns i "w i eing felt by the
le a final al lysten
main m ant pre km
\ gi eat economic sn '''
e | ,
di -ii ... s, iho ditful ten l
edt I.
' is ior depres>ion
n i Irito the
.no,, nf '.-.' at can happen i
the ful Ado* M all tip.
You can then see wh) no
n Paris i i.on Ion was read 11
i intq lauglitei
hen Si Ot State I:
A Kissinger i Ited that old d
Her, I 'swa Spengler.
^Jewish Meridian
^^r^ >->%** \ll Ol LM, tin, lltlll VMIMill
-1UI I > \. (xni ii i, ,.
Telephone 371-(, '5
''' 7J. Mmmi. PtnaiBA SM01
K......; L^d"J2Jffi BIZAXXBJ SHOrrtK* SKI.M/ M T'iriMP J
"" BdU. r A-.,.U.,1 i 1-ul.h.i,-
Th. .. lit """M^ '-.....
u. The M-rCh.nde Adverli.ed In It. Colmn,
.,,,,, I,; I 'Bl W*to b, Hiil.^UKW.,.,,,
, ... Miami Hb,
tUVIHORI "'"'', 5'" BIHiF.VR EDIT,
Ban Ba|, '. ,r shfM'i v\ lions. Chalrmaa Hona Be,
'"" N'mii-. it Norman Ailcln. u,.i..n N. KarM
Mn,h-r ol th' j'wi".!!" riJfI!??1.JM J"*"h li,y and tha Jawlah W..KIV-
:.te. Wonaw,d Newi Sf\., t.'c ^""^ SeV-.n Art. Fe.tur. Byn'
location of En0l..h.j.wn Nt^.Vl"V Ed,"-'l Aaaoe.at.oe.. Am.rlc.n
"*" N"oPe.. mo in. Florida Pre.. A..oeiation.
si Iim l;inn,.\ ii A-ii. ,,
RaouM, "' *'*> '"" V.ar 54 IK) Out ol Town Li-n
Volume 4
F-idoy. Novcmte 22. m, *


November 22. 1974
^Jf^lstfhrSdH^n and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
IT
*** w
panovs Write Roth Family;
Young Boy Writes Mitchel
Zionist Chiefs Hit Rabat Move
The L'n"
iunitj Relations Com-
^ ,th.Jewish Federation
. ,;,,;,! has been writ-
I- Utters"' protest through the
iJUh Org-iniMtloni that com
Ktlt- were to It-;
jrf the Soviet Union as well
" .,,. united Slates condemning
I {.soviet Union for their treat-
! Y^: a'- hrou8h this
we of "letter pressure" that the
P,nuvs wen We to emigrate to
TkiUM pressure was applied
imi the Vietor Polsky trial.
Through this letter writing earn-
pajen. Victor Polsky. who expect-
nitd receive r'v<" -vear sentence
mp. .1 up charge of man
daMnicr. m* instead fined the
equivai'nt "' $125.
The lettc r-printed below was
r-rfiveH Irom the Panovs by th
Roth familj ni Miramaras a ft*-
m f thanks for their help
Ihrounh letter-
(RC Holds
Its Monthly
Meeting
The < onvnunity Relations
Cmnittee ol South Broward re-
crnily held \<- monthly meeting!
at Temple Soiel Topies covered ,
included the Palestiae Liberation
Organization, the Women's plea,
h Human Right! on behalf of,
tenet Jewrj and telegram banks.
Edward Dincin and Joseph'
Kleinman reported on the PLO's
tie to the Black September
i jo\ ctii'-nt || waa stated the'
I'd bei n'Tie a recognized
the i nited Nations un-
Ihroti I public pressure,
i n -! v '''"' moveir "it
"The Pl.t) i~ not interested in
ration and will
the State of Isra-
H" Kleinm in Iceland.
Flaine Piti h I reported
IIm Soviet lew ry pro-
pimi i yone is diii
ward Sunday,
28 May. 1974
Dear family Roth.
Thank you for your wann letter
of 27th March. We are glad to
hear that have had so much
friends all over the world.
Love
Yalina Kagozina Panova
V. Panov
Below is a letter addressed to
Mitchel Roth.
Dear Mitchell:
My parents returned yester-
from Leningrad and my father
read your letter to me.
I am very sorry that 1 do not
know the English language This
year I will begin the study of
French. This winter 1 will ob-
serve my 8th (eighth) birthday.
This summer we spent our lei-
sure time in the mountains. I
went bathing and got sunburned.
I al-n began to learn how to play
badminton.
I love to collect stamps. I have
a small collection. I often check
my father's collection.
I am tending you my photo-
graph. My father took it.
I would be very happy to re-
ceive a tetter from you and T
sincerely hope that perhaps same
day we will meet.
With many kisses.
Misha
H 8. thi
ir the \\ Dmen'i
Hightl on He
IV."
be in at 2:00
at re concert
tinging a va-
educator
Hollywood Mayor.
ind Dr, and Mrs.
Robert !'.
Ttl" Pi sponsored bv
I li wish Women's
.th the coopera-
l""tt Of the i ; nunity Relations
1 'nil"!'' c Jewish Fcder-
>'"on of So ih Broward, Inc.
Panel To Discuss
Diabetes Nov. 27
, ** N has been des-
Wted a, Diabetee Month.
*"n Florin., Mumni Chapter
'* l!h" Pi Phi International
ive a paael riis-
''"" "ii the t.ipk- Wednesday
'p.m. ;,- .. yint Fe(,eraI
TaS! B,Vd" North Mi-
dn Beach.
Sheidnti N'assuerg, vice
1 '" Broward County
Diahoii- s
will lead the
*l discussion Members of
*l*nel incl le Dr. Jack Nr.
lu1'"''' Wi Miss Ali-
*"} ..L.islere<, mM
""*"" diabetic clinic
*" Jlu ..... liabate |>atient.
nfell. nd vIsitinK
'heir wive- re
:> i:a will be K.s.-n
tation toward*
itiun
of the lec-
*">": a short Inivi-
n*n,i "le'"n; ,,,r fraternity
J'-; itzta.th.chaU;
W" Lairman.
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
Zioni-t leaders expressed grave
risgivingi over Hie implications
of the It.ibat decision for peace
efforts in the Middle Last.
Commenting on the recogni-
tion by the Arab summit confer
encc in Rabat of the Palestine
Liberation Organization as the
sole representative of the Pales-
tinian people. Mrs. Fave Schenk.
ewly-elected chairman of tin
Ami rican Zionist Federation,
said it "constitute*, a setback for
Secretary Kissinger's efforts. :i
setback for IhOM moderate Arab
forces who are not bent on Is
rael's destruction, and most
ominoiivlv a major setback for
peace in the Middle East."
DR. JOSKPH P. Sternstein
president of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America, said the da
velopment in Rabat unmistak .
ably signals a rejection by tlv
Arabs of any intention of work
ing seriously toward a negotiated
settlement."
Mrs. Schenk called on'
"American Zionists, and indeed
upon all friends of Israel in thir
country, to be vigilant and alert i
to the Implications of this de-
velopment and to inform tho'
American people of the true na-
ture and intent of the PLO as it
itself has frequently Hated: The
establi-hment of a Pl.O-dominat
ad state between Jordan and I-
rael is but a first step in a master
plan calling for the destruction
of the State of Israel"
Sternstein observed that "The
Arabs know beyond doubt that
' cannot possibly accept the
establishment of pi/> dominion
over any area of the West Bank
This decision has done a grave
disservl to the Palestinian peo
pie and has erected further bar
riers to the po ilMllty of any just
and lasting peace in the Middle
East." he said.
HE ADDED that under the
circumstances. "Israel has no
choice but to stand firm and pro-
ceed to take the steps necessary
to provide for her security."
He also suggested that Israel
"must now intensify her efforts
to engage the Arab population
indigenous to the West Bank in
dialogue" for an understanding
that provides for expression of
their Arab national identity and
"for the realization of Jewish his-
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
totk rights t" settlement in the
area."
Why assume
It's there?
I Check th* LabOf ant/ b* 5 = The Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of AWlOfTOt-
in conjunction with
Tho Rabbinical Council of America
To Continue Increasing Our Service
To YOU and the Jewish Community ^
Of Greater Hollywood

if Jemsti Flendlan *
>....! SIMM Alt OV (.III A I lilt IIOI.IAWOOIP
Asks That
"Every Reader Become A Subscriber"
We Need YOU!...
If your subscription is now under the Federation
program ... We urge you to help defray costs and
purchase your own Please mail this coupon
today along with your check for $5.00 for one year.
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GIFT
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subscription H received by
Dec. 3!sf 1974.
2 Yrs $9.00
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Of GREATER HOLLYWOOD
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Page 6
+Je*ist> Hcridiar and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 22
'
Profile
Rahhi Richter 4G-d*s Tranquilizer'
By RITA GOODMAN"
Rabbi Harold Richter came in
to our midst on August 1st. 1974.
KABBI HAROLD RICHTER
How enriched have been the
lives he has touched upon with
his sensitive humility and em-
pathy for pcoplo who need some-
one to care about their welfare
Rabbi Richter became the first
f'.illtime chaplain in Broward
County when both Jewish Wel-
fare Federations of Hollywood
and Ft. Lauderdale realized the
need to help lessen the already
heavy load of responsibilities
JDC To Observe
60tb. Anniversary
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee will observe its 60th an-
niversary at its annual meeting
Dec. 12. in the New York Hilton
Hote!. New York City, Edward
Ginsberg, JDC' chairman, an-
nounced this week.
The meeting uin feature re-
ports on JDC's global health and
welfare operations by JDC of-
ficers and senior staff members
from New York and abroad.
More than 400 Jewish commu-
nity Naders from the United
Slate- and Canada who are ex-
pected to attend will elect of-
ficers for the coming year and
act on a proposed budget for
197."). The conference will con-
clude with a special anniversary
dinner meeting.
The JIM : ng uji; ,3^
place immediately before the
annual meeting of the United
Jewish Appeal, from which the
Joint Distribution Committee de-
rives most of its funds. The L'JA
meeting will convene at the
same hotel Dec. 13,
Broward County Rabbis were
Carrying with their respective
synagogues and community ac-
tivities.
IN SELECTING Rabbi Richter
to Gil the po.-t as chaplain, they
found a man who. although he
had always had a pulpit to reach
people, now had a greatei
sonal need to approach emotion-
ally and physically iil Jews in a
closer atmosphere
The mrtrnj'je of needs is reap-
ing early benefits.
The Rabbi says of that mutual
need. "I miss the pulpit once in
awhile: however, the one-to-one
relationship with a patient (par-
ticularly one I get to know and
who opens himself up to me) is
a source of fulfillment in the
sense that I am helping."
Rabbi Richter's experiences in
"helping" are already being rec-
ognized by many unfortunate
people.
... by the family who had an
automoble accident the moth-
er seriously hurt the 15-year-
old son soon to pass away .
the father also hurt.
THE TRAGEDY was so
great," the Rabbi said, "that the
father mentally divorced himself
from it. As an outsider. I could
allow myself to feel more
deeply."
"1 did the crying." the Rabbi
with the sad eyes resulting from
witnessing excessive sadness,
said.
. snd what of the 63-year-
old woman with unbearable
amounts of terminal cancer pain?
"When I went to see her, the
pain was extreme but once se-
dated, she calmed down and we
began to speak of her illness
openly."
He adds, almost apologetically.
"We cried together."
Mental hospitals are also with-
in the realm of Rabbi Richter's
bailiwick and t is most inter-
esting to note the unusual man-
ner in which he is reaching peo-
ple who have built a fortress
around themselves from reality
KNOWING THAT there is
beauty in beautiful music, par-
ticularly "chasidk music." Rabbi
Richter gathered his brain-tired-
flock around him. took his guitar
from its case and sat down to
sin? and play to them.
He sang songs like "U Va-U-
Ha-Ovim-May-F.retz Ashur."
The rapport somewhat startiod
the nurse in attendance as the
pati.-nts began to sing and dance.
"They clapped their hands and
moved like they'd never moved
before," Rabbi Richter says in
retrospect of the moment." "Mj
emotion wu that Id hit upon a
tool musi" therapy; some
thing to bring them into a mood
of experiencing beauty within
themselves and within this world
through music."
The Rabbi recalls that his in-
terest in chasidic music and gui-
tar-playing dates back to his in-
itial meeting with the controver-
sial but charismatic composer -
singer. Shiomo Carlebach.
Rabbi Richter's guitar, the one
he uses to calm troubled souls,
is a gift from Carlebach.
"WHERE DOES this unusual
man come from?" one might ask.
He comes trom a second-gen-
eration. Jerusalem-born father,
the late Morris Richter. and
mother. Belle.
Five years ago. the Broward
chaplain returned to the place
of his father and grandfathers
birth in Israel.
"It was an emotional experi-
ence." he says as you watch him
looking across the room pictur-
ing that day his long lost Hun
garian cousin had accompanied
him up Mt. Moriah.
"We stopped and looked down
to see the Mount of Olives cem-
etery. My cousin pointed and
said. "Look thereyour great-
grandparents are there."
The Rabbi looks back at you
and quietly says, "Everything
came together for me then. At
the wall, I felt I had something
invested there."
HE SMILES with pleasure
when he adds. "I led the service
that day."
Rahh: Richter. however, was
not born in Israel. He has Chi-
cago beginnings.
Those beginnings were ortho-
dox
At age 13. he not only became
Bar Hitzvah but also graduated
from Grenshaw Talmud Torah
and went on to the Hebrew The
oiogical College in Chicago to
become one of its leading stu
dents.
By age I5tt, he was to move
to New York to attend Mesifta
Torah Yodaath. an Orthodox Rab-
binical Seminary in the Williams-
burg section of Brooklyn
He was ordained at age 22.
HOWEYER, because secular
education had been discouraged
Rabbi Richter', searching need
for more education led him i.
attend additional schools while
a' the same time, performing a
a Rabbi.
He attended the University of
Illinois. Kmanuel College' in
Berrien Springs. Mich., and ir.
1964. obtained his BA from the
University of Miami.
Coinciding with that period of
time, he worked in the Rabbin-
ate in northeastern Pennsylvan-
ia, Southhiven. Mich., and Miami.
He has been associated with
the Caribbean Jewish Center in
South Miami: B'nai Raphel Con-
grefation, Miami: Knesseth Is-
rael Synagogue, Easton. Pa., and
B'nai Abraham Synagogue in
Eastoa, Pa.
RUNNING parallel with those
years of combination rabbi stu-
dent. Harold Richter. perhaps
unbeknown to himself at the
time was preparing for his even-
tual move to Broward County
and to becoming a fulltime
Chaplain.
For. it was then, he was Re-
ligious Counselor at Fulton
Montgomery College and Tryon
School, a reformatory for boys
in Johnstown. N. Y.
He also acted as Religious
Counselor for Jewish inmates at
the New Jersey Correctional in-
stitution for Boys and Voluntary
Counselor at Easton Hospital.
Rabbi Richter met his wife,
Devera, a Miami Beach girl, in
1964 while he was attending the
University of Miami.
Today, they have three chil-
dren: Joseph, eight; Miriam,
seven, and Saul, four.
WHEN ASKED how the chil-
dren feel about their father's
new avenue of bible-expression,
he smiles. "I have a feeling the
children miss me in the pulpit.
On Saturday mornings, they
would participate in the conclu-
sion of the service."
One day the Richter children,
when they are old enough to
comprehend, will understand
that their father's pulpit, the
transit-pulpit, was an equally im-
portant one.
For then, they will know that
a woman met final pain with
peace and that emotionally ill
men and wom->n sang and danced
and that their father Rabbi
Harold Richter although offi-
cially a Rabbi, also could have
been known as "G-d's tranquil-
izer."
Broward Zionist
District Slate
To Be Installed*
The first regular meeting
the Broward Zionist District
be held in the Haber Karp
at Temple Sinai, Hollywo
Sunday, Nov. 24, at 7:30 p.m.
This will be an auspicious
easton as new officers for
first time in many years will
installed, including Mel Reis
president; Abe Zirn. Nat Wid
and Isaac M. Jacobson vice pr
dents: Bertha Widlitz. treasur
and Isadore Goldberg, secretar
Sam J. Perry becomes pre
dent emeritus after serving
years as president.
The new Board of Directors ii
eludes Joe Drum, Leo Beer. SyiJ
nev Burkholz. Dr. Alvin CoU
Louis Garber, Nathan GreenberJ
Abe Karlin Morris Knsta
Charles Pierson. Jack Shapir
Max Sioane. Oscar Warhtc
Peter Bluesten. David Harru
Morris Horowitz, Arthur Ijezal
Joseph Perlstein. Robert Hoff
man, David Pollack, Moses Hori,
stein, Sydney Marlowe, Ben Ka(
Ian, Carlos Feldman and Herma
Small.
Former membership vice pn
ident Rose Perry will eontinuj
as a board member.
Musical entertainment will
presented by Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun of Temple Sinai, as
Slated by his associates, Refresh!
ments will be served.
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, wl
the installation officer.
Bookbinder Entertains ORT
A meeting of the Hallandalel
Chapter of Women's American!
ORT (Organization for Rehabili-
tation through Training) wasl
held last Wednesday at the|
Home Federal Building. Italian-
dale. The afternoon featured Isa-
dor Bookbinder, one of the na-l
tion's leading Jewish comedians,
who believes he has a cure for |
America's ills humor.
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The s.s. Statendam ,\ registered in the Netncrland Antilles.


November 22. 1974
*lf*tis#! Fk>rkflaun and Shofar oi Hollywood
Page 7
jjrs. Irma Rochlin To Head
, Broward Bonds Campaign
^
hlln of Hl!an-
V ,,i to head the
*_Jn\ i sion '{ th,- Israel
Women.-
mis. \mk nmm
Bonds cam; aign in South Brow-
mi county, Milton II Parson,
MCUtivi of the South
i brae Bond Organiza-
tion, has announced
In makii g the appointment,
! William I.ittman.
i of the South Broward
: df governors,
n'l many , anthropic and
ember of
active in the
rice the
i full-time
i Hotfj wot d-Hal-
, i. i this
lh I invaluabli .i-<. t-
to I ecla Shornrel vIs-
rael e!: roll purr'
of CO ore in Israel
Bond!
pates actl n the United
\
A life i;;il Women's
littee, Mrs. Rochlin is vire-
ent an-i study group cheir-
man of the On ater Hollywood
is Unlvereity Women,
dim oi 12 women telect -
ed natlonwida for leederahip
training ;it Bran lau I nlve
last J ine.
Mrs. Rochlin is a member <>f
the Broward County Democratic
nittee and mi vea
afdanl < i the Gulfstteam
Democratic Woiiier.'s Club. She
recently n turned from Wash-
ington. D.C., where, as a Florida
delegate, she attended a special
symposium of legislators, scien-
tists, economists and writers at
the first nationwide airing of all
aspects of "detente" under the
leadership of Dr. Hans Morgen-
thau, chairman of the National
Committee of American Foreign
Policy.
The South Broward Women's
Division has been created to in-
tensify the involvement in the
Israel Bonds campaign of area
Jewish women's organizations.
Chaplaincy
Committee
Meeting Held
The Broward County Chaplain
CJ Committee held its monthly
meeting recently at the home of
Dr. Stanley VarguHe*, chairman.
function is to determine ad
mini.-trative procedures tor Bab
bi Harold Richter, Chaplain of
Eroward County.
Rabbi Richter provides pas
toral counseling to Jewish pa-
tients in the Broward County
hOIDltah. nursing homes and
penal institutions.
The committee, composed of
representatives of both Holly
wood and Ft. I-auderdale. in-
cludes Dr. Fred Ehrenstein.
Natalie Ileiden. Arlene Pritcher,
Mrs Morton Sellner and Paul.
Zimmerman.
One of the objectives of the
Chaplaincy program is to pro-
vide services to unaffiliated pa-
tients in Broward institutions.
Rahhi Shapiro Receives Letter
From President Gerald Ford
Rabbi David Shapiro, Temple Sinai. Bollywood, received
^^^^^^^ the following It r f C n President Gerald
'oid, dated No* ;. 1974:
i can't tell you ho* riucJi I appreciate
our warm note and '-n la papa ar-
(Jewish I-'ioiidiar, & Shofar p
The prayi i by you tor our Na-
tion in the House ol K. [liaaanlaliliai six years
i'o is equally titling today. With God's lic-lp
and the prayeri "i ai; of our citizens, I win
-ontinue to serve our great country to the
cry best of my ability.
Thank you again for your kindness and
hat Shiilr* friendship, and wai m personal regards."
??QuizBox??
By RABBI SAM I El. J. FOX
Why is the Torah read in
th* svnagogue on Monday
and Thursday m writings I.
sides being read on the Sab-
hath?
The reason for this practice i-
in th" Talmud < Baba Kant
ma 82a). There it is stated that
the rabbii wanted to sec to it
that no three days pass by with-
out the Torah being read public-
ly in the synagogue.
A parallel is drawn from the
Biblical passage < Exodus 15:22)
where 3 crisis was precipitated
by the fact that the people of
Israel "went three days in the
wi'derness and found no water."
While the Bible refers to physi
eal water, the rabbis interpret
the verse as also referring to
spiritual "water," i.e., the Torah
which refreshes the Jewish soul
jii-i at water refreshes the body,
riot htftng the Torah often
enough breeds Ignorance w
the i ibbi. considered as the r >ol
of tiouble.
Furthermore, reading the
Torah publicly renews the bonds
i covenant between the Al-
mighty and his chosen people.
Since the Torah is the document
that spells out the covenant. It
reading is thus a constant re .
minder to the Jews that they are
His people and should act ac
cordinclv.
The Ah Conditioned
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Plage 8
-JmlsMhrHto* coad Shote c4 HoBtwockI
Friday, November 22,
1974
f
'Women's Plea* Program Set Dee. 8
At Hollywood's Temple Beth Shalom
The "Women's Plea for Human
Right., on Behalf of Soviet .lew
rj i scheduled for 2:00 p.m.
Sunday. Dec 8. in Temple Beth
ood.
Sponsored by South
-h v inn n organizations
with the cooperation of the Com-
munity Relations Committee !
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the day ill feature
Mikki Sniff, 21. Yiddish singer
and dancer: Abe Gittelson. Jew-
ish educator, and Rabbi Harvey
Rosenfeld. Temple Beth El'i a>
tittant rabbi.
It la intcrestinj to note that
Mikki Sniff, a Coral Gable* mei-
n aoprano attendini the Unl-
\ '!-:t> ol Miami, i t ently
named Jeani W ith The LirfW
Brown Ha fo I 173 in the 84th
annua competition at the
Stephen FosU i Memoi. il .it
White Si" :i.:- die of 20 con-
stants, she was awarded a
S2.000 scholarship.
The event, open to the public
without an admission charge, is
beini; convened by the National
Council of Jewish Women. Ro-
berta Karch. representative.
Perlmutter To Address Breakfast
Sponsred by B'nai B'rith Council
miKKI SHIff
ConsecratioD Of New Member* At Beth El Friday
The Consecration of new mem-
ber! will l>e hold during the
Sabbath services at Temple Beth
Kl. Friday at 8:15 p.m. A des-
sert-reception will be held in
their honor at 7:00 p.m.. prior t<>
wot -hip.
New member, are Mr. anil
Mrs. David Abravanel, Mr. and
i Elliott Adler. Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Amsterdam. Mr. and
Mrs, Ronald Aranow, Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Ash. Mrs. Beverly
Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Bail!-,in. Mr, and Mrs. William
Berke, Mrs. Gertrude Barman,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bernhardt,
Dr, and Mrs. Hcnrj Bloom, Mrs.
Alexander Blue.stone:
Mr. and Mrs. tecar Calm. Dr.
and Mrs. Invin 1'allen. Mr. and
Mrs, Joseph Cohn, Mrs. Marie
Conn. Mrs. Cynthia Cramer, Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Cramer, Mr.
and Mm. Lawrence Davis. Mrs.
Ale\ Dittler. Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Epstein, Mrs. l,ena Fcldman.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Finn. Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Fried, Mr. and Mrs.
Hen Kriedkin. Mrs. Lena Fried-
man, Mr. and Mrs, Richard
Friedman;
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Garten-
laub, Mrs. Anita Gesten, Mrs.
Manila Gelband, Mrs. Fran
Goldberg, Mr. and Mrs. Gus
Goldberg, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Goldberg, Mrs. Ida Gordon. Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Greenblat. Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Greene, Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Gross. Mr.
and Mrs. [sadore Grue. Mrs.
Mary Gurolnick, Mr. and Mrs.
Alberl Haar, Mr. and Mrs. Mey-
er Held, Mr. and Mrs. Harrj
Hoffi Eleanor Ets-Ho-
kin, Mrs. Jewel Hol/heinie.,
Mrs. Marilyn Harwich, Mrs. L.
Jankowitz;
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kaplan. Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Kaplan. Mis.
Sally kass. Mr. Arthur Klein.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Klein. Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Kleimibst. Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Lazarus, Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Lansky, Mrs.
Julia Levin, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Levin, Mrs. Sylvia Levine, Mrs.
Sylvia Levinson, Mr. and Mrs,
Edgar Lew in. Mr. and Mrs. Bur-
ton Linn. Mr, and Mrs. Irvvin
Ionian. Mr. and Mrs. William
I.ippman. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Lothstein:
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Mark-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Mark-
man. Dr and Mrs Samuel Mar-
nov. Mr. and Mrs. Morn-;
Mersky. Mr. and Mrs. John Mey-
er, Mr, and Mrs. Lawrence Mi*
< nelson, Mr, and Mrs. A. Matthew-
Miller. Mr. ami Mrs. Davis Mil-
ler. Mr and Mrs. Irvin Miller.
Mrs. Leila Molts, Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron Monchlk, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Moore. Mrs. Kate
Moses. Mr. and Mrs. John My-
ers;
Mr. ami Mrs. Richard Neu-
maier, Mrs. Helen Odes, Mr. and
Mrs. Myron Pattek, Mr. and
Mrs Joseph Perlstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Peters, Mr. and
Mrs. Barnett Pollack. Mrs. Lora
Raclin. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Raf-
feld. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Reich. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Reiss. Mr. and Mrs. William Rc-
shefsky, Mr. and Mrs. lister
Robinson. Miss Eunice Rogers,
Mr. and Mrs, Daniel Rosenberg.
Mr. Roliert Rosenberg, Mrs.
Mary Rosenblum. Mr. Alvin
Rosenthal, Dr. and Mrs. Charles
Russman;
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sarkin,
Mrs. Laura Schnurmacher, Mr.
and Mrs. John Schultz, Mr. An-
drew Scrivanl, Mrs. Sybil Be*
noff. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Shan-
man. Mrs. Anne Shilin, Mr. and
Mrs. Jay Silbcrman, Mrs. Ely
Steinberg. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
Steinberg. Mr. Robert Stivler,
Mrs. Hyman Subrin. Mrs. Car-
rie Swartz, Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard Swid;
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Todcr.I
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Toor, Mr.I
and Mrs. Max Toplitz, Mr. and!
Mrs. Sol Tropp, Mrs. Beverly,
Valen, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Veinsr, Mr. and Mrs. Jack W'al-
dlmer, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Weil. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Weinman, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Wichick, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Zaner.
Nathan I'eilmutter. associate
director of the Anti-Defamation
League ol B'nai B'rith, will ad-
dress a gathering of representa-
tiv., ol B'nal B'rith lodges Sun-
,i.-,. al 3 I a "i at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Canter.
An author and nationally
known contributor to political
and Intellectual journals. Peri-
mutter was viee president and
director ol Devi opmenl ol Bran*
dels University.
The breakfast, sponsored hy
the Broward-Palm Keach Coun-
cil of B'nai B'rith Lodges, will
feature the presentation of s|ie-
eial awards ti> one member from
each of the twent .-five lodges
which eomprise tin- Council.
The honorecs selected arc
those who best exemplify the
precepts of the Anti-Defamation
league; each will be presented
with an appropriate plaque in
recognition of his service to this
important arm of B'nai B'rith
which has been prominently in
the vanguard of those organiza-
tions which protect the rights of
minorities, for the past HO years.
Among those selected to re-
ceive the honor are Jack Soot.
crest; Jaj Rothhouse, Pompano;
crt-st; Joy Rothhouse, Pompano;
Samuel Albert Hallandale; Paul
L. Epstein, Fort Lauderdale;
Meyer Bromberg, Hawaiian:
Morris G'icKsiiuin. Blue Star:
William Littman, Hemispheres;
Lotus Ratner. Margate: Dr. Ilar-
HATHAH nnmuTTH
old Nehleher, Chai, and i.(W|
Out.er, Laurie rhill.
Joseph Perlstein and Sam ai-|
bert are cocttHirmen of the]
event; l-.mil Benekw* is treasurer
end Tom Cohen will act as mas-1
p r of cerenv Arthur Teitei-
baom, florin. \i>i. Regional Di-I
lector. his BMneiate, Ray Leo-
pold, and Coi. Pii; Gotten, Flor-
ida Regional Director for Lodg-
es, are assisting in the arrange*
mants.
The public i- invited to attend.
Reservations may be made by
contacting th< B'nai B'rilh Coun-
cil at 1747 Van Bats* St., Suits
980, Hollywood. 330JO.
Young l.raii.-ix ( nun. il Meeting Features
Kal>li Stanley Ringler, Guest Speaker
Annual Arts Festival To Be Held
By Beth Shalom Sisterhood Dee. 7
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom iii bold its -i\th inter-
national Arts Festival exhibition
and auction at 9:00 p.m. Satur-
day. Dec. 7, in the Grand Ball-
rf.
An original signed oil on paper, one of the works of Yehuda
Vardi, will be awarded as a prize at the sixth International
Arts Festival Dec. 7 at Temple Beth Shalom.
room of the Temple at 1400
46th \ve. Hollywood.
The art auction which is pre-
sented by The Art Scene of Mi-
ami will be conducted by Rich-
aid Reiser, auctioneer.
Exhibition of original, signed
works o| art will be from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, December
6th, and also from 7:30 p.m. to
9:00 p.m. Saturday, with bid-
ding and buying at 9:00 p.m.
An original signed oil on pajier
by Yehuda Vardi will be given
as a prise.
Shown at the auction will be
graphics (lithographs, etchings,
engravings), oils, water colors,
drawings and sculptures by such
well known artists ;ls l.ilierman
Frledlander, Dali, Vaserely,
Rivers, Jansem, Soyer, Nelman,
Calder, Miro, Rockwell, Mod,
Dine, and many others.
A Patron's Party will lie held
from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. prior to
the auction, featuring a Viennese
dessert table. Preferred seating
at the auction is given to pa-
trons, who will also have an op-
portunity to win the door prize
of a signed lithograph by a well
known artist. Reservations may
be made by calling Mrs. Harvey
I'eiet/ .m,s. Norman Bluth.
The Festival Committee In-
cludes Mrs. Fred Blumenthal
and Mrs. Alliert Kobort. auction
(bail men; Mrt, Sunnier Aron-
BOn, invitation chairman; Mis.
Allan Fraedman, pri/e chairman;
Harvey Perctjt and Mrs.
Norman Bluth. patron chairmen:
Mr-,. Sheldon Willens, hostess
(haiiman; Mm. Josel Relchkind,
publicity chairman; Mrs. Ed.
ward Hoffman. Sisterhood presi-
dent, and Mis. Barry Portnoy,
Sisterhood vice president
Admission to the auction is
free to the public.
BAKKY HOUVt, RABHI HINCltH, M. STAfiltY UARCUUtS.
CAK10S fUDMAH WIUAM FRANK


ember 22. 1974
+Je*tsbfhrMbll and Shosar of Hollywood
Page 9
Arab Terrorists Killed by Police
lnre that terrorist*
In tlie region.
ir/Ah
IIAftOeX
,jTAl ThiTO
in> infiltrated
I
h h I -eh *"
Iflah in PP"
"^L,,!,,,, tx-li.ved to haw
Ll the Israeli border
,,|,Pnt-m <" '''> ,n ,he
I

A MASSIVK manhunt is I"n-
1 inning ihiouirhout northern Is-
rael fOT another BUMp 'if Mr-
rorlsts believed to ha\- entered
i-in i two weeki ego but who
have sci far sltuWd sorority tore-
is. chief rhni OUT, who \isltad '!i< site lhc latest i-lash, .said. We do
not know hou man;.- of the other
Infiltrators remain Irakis i
hut the fact is that no acts .{
terror have oeuuried until now."
An Israeli soidter was sround-
od meanwhile when his patrol
' rne ndei tei rorlsl fire In the
Hai Dot' n '.. it i i met on
"i the [araell Syrian an I I
borders.
'i he fire was returned Israeli
rtulerj helled terrorist concen-
tiatlotK in the Fatahlaml" n-
.
rin
in what was ilsjsailhad as "pre-
ventivc fire" to deter baOltra-
ti'in.
A Fl'1.1. a'ert was declai I
in T'pper Galilee when the infil-
t> ii'H.' tracks were spotted.
i "iii police and aimy units
combed ii' sree and sound
trucks drove through towns and
"tt i ments warning the popu-
rkets i+-
__i JindanarketH rf
maineil ojien hut were under
heavy guard. When contact van
tinally made with the terrorists
the area around Kibbutz Utah
was cm dolled off.
Three Kalachnikof assault li-
lies and .-immunition were found
on the bodies. There were no
explosives or pamphlets that
might have indicated the nature
cif the terrorists1 mission.
Three South Floridians To
Be Feted By Torah Umesorah
Israel Boots Out Four
West Bunk Aetivists
Inrtr South Florida Jewish
' aauy lesders Messrs.
Margulius of Winnipeg.
jMb and Miami Beach, Mos
Honu-tcin of Merries. Long
I Mid Hollywood, and Barry
Sehreiber of North Miami
||di- will be recognised na-
IjuBlI, at the 31st annual
Imrds dinner of Torah Ume-
1 i> National Society for
|n Day Schools, which will
|akr slsce Sundaj at the New
link Hilton Hotel, New York
TVro jv lodaj nearly 474
\rm\- offering a combined pro-
of Hebrew and General
Urs in 34 states and 5 ("a
an provinces according to
i Ihaesorsh s Annual Re
PL
annually to 18 outstanding lead-
ers in the American Jewish Com-
munity who have shown initia-
tive in the field of Hebrew Day
Settee! education A graduate of
Yeshiva University and the Uni-
versity of Maryland School of
Law (Juris Doctor), he is now
president of the Yeshiva Day
School in North Miami Beach, of
which he is a charter member.
A past president of the Young
Israel of Greater Miami. Mr.
Sehreiber currently serves as
second vice president of that in-
stitution.
Nearly 1.000 guests, including
representatives and Jewish lead-
ers of the 170 Hebrew Day
School communities in North
America will gather at this major
event to pay tribute to Me.sis
Sehreiber. Margulius and Horn-
stein and to the other Ainudiin
Award recipients whose efforts
for Jewish education have be-
come well known beyond th?
borders of their respective local
communities.
In the annual report. Samuel
C". Keuerstein. Torah Umesorah's
national president, pointed out
that in the 31 years of Torah
Umesorah's existence day school
enrollment grew from 7.500
pupils to 92.000 and from 30 to
474 schools.
fly JERUSALEM iJTAi Is-
rael expelled four West Bank
residents to I-obanon in its first
tough response to anti-Israel
sentiment* and Palestinian na-
tionalist putsinlcs that hnvc
emerged since tlie Rabat sum-
mit meeting,
One of the deportees was ah
Mahmud ill Hatib, editor of the
(Cast Jerusalem newspa|ier, A-
Sha'ah. who wrote an inflam-
matory editorial last week call-
ing for the dismantling of Is-
rael and its replacement by a
Palestinian state.
TIIK OTIIKRS were known
bv the authorities to belong to
the National Palestinian Front.
an underground terrorist organ*
i/ation active on the West Bank
with close tics to the Commu-
nist Party.
They arc Dr. Mustafah Ma-
lahman. a dentist who is deputy
mayor of Halhul, an Arab town
near Hebron; Alxlallah Haj, an
underground leader on the We.-t
Bank; and Daoud Aliqat. n farm-
er from Jericho.
Their expulsion was seen as u
further expression of Israel's de-
termination to maintain its full
authority in the administered
territories as long as it holds
them.
AL-IIATIIt had been allowed
to publish anti-Israel mateiial
for some time without inter-
ference from the authorities.
But after the Rabat summit
which called for the creation of
a Palestinian .slate hi- writing
became more extreme and pro-
vocative.
Shortly before he was ex-
interview in r.iaariv that the
lulled, Al-IIatih boasted in an
Israel; authorities allowed him
freedom to write as he pleased
because they recognized Israel's
'inferior position" against tlto
Arabs.
lilt Torah I'mesorah National
llwird. one of the highest honors
a la* Henri a I>;i\ School s\s
ina, i!l I* presented to Mr.
|Mar.'uliu.s for his efforts on be-
IbJi ef intensive Jewish educa-
tes both in Canada and the
|ruled Slate.. ,
Last summer Mr. Margulius
laiec passible the initiation of a'
[SEED (Summer Educational En-
Inronmenta! l>c\t lopment) proj-
t in Winnipeg whereby a corps
of Senior Rabbinical students
from Baltimore established a.
simmer school lor higher Jewish
| education for h.ith youths and
adults Torah Umesorah, which
mated and coordinated the
SEED projeel .!so established
milir -(hoe!- in Mexico City.
Cincinnati, and Seattle.
Mr. Margulius has also been
[ rtspon .lbli> for initiating and
i "pportin, institutioni for Lnten-
e Jewish Hi.;, ation in the Mi
ajarea. thu- upgrading appre I
aibly 'he level .,f Jewish sduca-l
| two in the Miami ana proper.
The Innovator Award, an hon-,
rbestowed only periodically by
* Hehreu Day School move- '
". "rill be given to Moses i
waste-in (01- his vision in es-1
MUshinR tli- Aish Dos Horn
fellowship Program which i
(fared to increase the number'
oaerienced and dynamic He-
*' "ay s< hool principals and;
RVStrs,
A director of the Jewish Fed
"ton 01 So,,,;, Bmward and'
* Of Touro College in'
me Ysrk, Mr Hornstein has
*W hj*n a friend of the Hebrew
vhoi movement and sersei
s President emeritus of the He
J Attdemy of Nassau Countv
V,k city,
**"*' and chairman of the
* I'merm.s of the Horn Cm
01 Merrick,
"* Horn tein is a director
'w National Bank of North
JJ2" emeritus of
Jra nlversity, N V fine
Synagogue
J1""1 Ud director
F^ A"' i I Cultural
f91oation. -
af!?reiber *'" ^ r(,ciDi-
we Amudim Award given
Enter the
SWISS KNIGHT
"Ready When You Are"
SWEEPSTAKES and win
GRAND PRIZE: Your choice of a one week vacation for two in
MIAMI BEACH -NASSAU or FREEPORT,
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Swiss Knight... the world's tastiest Gruyere and Fondue... 1$
always ready when you are! To send the lucky Sweepstakes
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trip they'll never forgetl
The popular Swiss Knight Gruyere, 6 foil-wrapped plain
or assorted wedges, are perfect for snacks, parties and lunch
boxes. And for entertaining, de-
licious Swiss Knight Fondue, in
a classic recipe of Gruyere and
Emmental cheeses, white wine
and Kirsch really hits the spot.
Remember Swiss Knight im-
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SWISS KNIGHT... SAYS IT ALL
GERBER INTERNATIONAL FOO08. INC.. STAMFORD. COHM. 0SS0S -0
Enter as often as you like. / No purchase necessary. I
OFFICIAL RULES
1. Us* entry blank (at your oroeert) or erne your nam* snd ddros |
dMriy on a plain pisca of 3" x S' paper. f
1 Enclose your antry In an *m*looa wiffithe labal from any package of j
Swiss Knight Cheess or Osssa Fondue OR with the words Swiss Knight
srinM in Mock (attars on a piece of 3* x S* paper.
I. Mail to: twin Kalakt READY WHEN TOO ARE Swaaattake*
sb MM, SraaS Ceatral Statiea, New Yerk. N.Y. 1M17
4. Entaf as often as you wish but malt each entry In a separate envelope.
5. All entries must be postmarked not later than midnight, December 6,
1974 and received not later than December 12.1974.
I. Winners of prizes will be selected by blindfold drawing and will be
promptly notified by mall. The one week vacation via Delta Air Unas must
be taken within one year of notification.
7. Sweepstakes open to residents of the United Stales except In Idaho.
Georgia. Missouri. Washington and wherever prohibited by law. Employees
and families of employees of the Gerber International Foods, Inc., It* affili-
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I. Transportation to airport of departure and any liability for federal, state
snd local taxes will be the responsibility of the winner.
9. NO rWCHAW NECESSARY.

i
t

<


Page 10
* knist fhriiiir d Shofax ol Hollywood
Friday. November
Soviet Jiyjy
'Pepsi Generation' ProiesV.....'{
__. ._____
???Ask,Abe???
WGiYm B kM.PERN
By PKAN NEYINS
At the present time in
I S .'; are o'.er
Jew
v.ere "silent no more.'" Th<
Jewish actrrisU
deserved i ia S
son can -
THEIR (RIME? Expressing a
desire to emigrate to Israel --
their proclaimed homeland.
They are \ ictims of show '.:
the purpose of which is not only
to deter and discourage other
Jews from applying for visas but
to humiliate and dehumanize a
segment of the population.
RECENTLY. I heard a lecture
by P.abfci .\!e:r Kahane that
moved me. He said he had tD
biair.e the J' in America for
no: violent^ protesting and pub-
lieuahg. the eieau occuring n
4. -
' -. .j;
ki ;: : et."
Kahane de.lired thai
apain be guilty in the 1970s if
we do not actively pursue &
Jewish freedom "W must feel
for all Jev i less i rivileged than
we," he Tl it our obli-
gate
!
Jev

will i. Thi 40 Soviel
tern- J,
...
our
to en
nem.
The He \
s as
FORTUNATELY, a
mean
*>mi let Union
abhor- iblicity. \\ i
h constant
bom ban! m. nt- of lettei
lit ivrite oar
Cong essmen. If i
aware tha
*"*" "' too will Ik
interested
Two of the major labor camps
ir. the Soviet Union ..
and Potma. Prisoner) in -he>e
strict-regime
Dnj'- eaten, denier!
n'l'c -itors and
k"?' ci Dfinement
aw a:- that -
Their
ent n
.en.
I the
Letters are addressed
USSR
RSFSR
ow
Uchr. 5110 1 \'s
East name, first name.
Shimon. ;2. engi-
neer. 5 year sentence.
Oleg Frolov, 26. student. 5
year sentence.
Mark Dynuaitx, 47. pilot, 15
year sentence.
Wolf Zalmanson. 35, engi-
neer 1 husband of Svlva.. 10 near
sentence.
Vn Mendelevich, 27, stu-
dent 12 year sentence.
Leib Khanokh. 30. electri-
cian. 10 year sentence.
Anatoly Altaian. 32, engrav-
er, 10 year sentence.
Yakov Suslenshy. 46. Eng-
lish teaehr. 7 year sentence
Hillel Butman. 41. lawyer
and engineer. 10 year sentence
Yosef Mishner. 38, history
teacher. 6 year sentence.
Lev Vagntan, 34. engineer,
D vear sentence
David Chernoglas. 34
agronomist, 5 year sentence.
Isaac Skolnick. 38. mechan?
ic. 7 vear sentence.
There nre more in Potma
Prison Th address is:
USSR
RSFSR
Moscow
er, 43. hi

Pear 5110 l Zh H
Plea- M and begin
on his behalf.
EdA^rd Kuznetsov. 35.
!a:or. 15 year sentence.
Israel Zalmanson. 25. stu-
dent 'son of Sylvai. 8 year sen-
tence.
Boris Person 2. artist, 10
year sentence
Mikhail K^r-b'it. 37. dental
surgeon. 7 year sentence.
1 sal K 44. -nji-
ce r 5 -.. .- -.nee.
VadiroT MogUever, 34. en-
r. 4 year sentence.
Ai rl GnhU Id 28. engi-
nee.
I 28, dV ntal
surgeon 3 year sent nee.
bers of the
I Soutl la in
that they "eta
products
while hundreds of thousands of
Ru-- in slaver)
in the L" S > R They also pro-
tested in behalf o'. the Prisoners
of Conscience who thonld not be
in jail.
The Uni f S
ida Jewish Stadant Unaon, which
sponsored the project, stated
that the Tere of all
faiths."" Each ;.-.-.: his
name and <'y:a. security num-
ber, did so to encourage Pepsi-
cos boan' chairman. Donald
Kendall, ::> put free people be-
fore free trade."'
Kendall personally spearhead-
ed a drive in th? business com-
munity to stop th? Jackson
Amendment in Congrats; there-
fore, the signatures were sent to
him.
Biscayne Medical Centers To Be
Dedicated In Nov. .'{0 Ceremonies
ttend
'
158-bed
Nov.
ir.
S '-rial
:vic

bee
The will
be M
H. I.eh-
recently
' In the
Uan B. Miller,
' rican
Fuerat, M.D. :
of ':.e M staff; Har-
M.D.,
eel -. Hallandale'i
Court Martial
For Soldiers
Who Let
Settlers Pass
VIV ,JT.\, K
three en.
ed for refusing to
to prevent tl
into the
- learned her,-.
r first reveal-
er Yitzhak Rai.in
was* at a nvetinu of the
etariate. But the
ibUc was not informed.
apparantty to avoid a further
heating of emotions over the
cor' "" e.T.ent issue,
IMC KM k reserviats were
sentenced bj a ml .tar;- curt to
21 terms which were
ere p.'aced on
probation for one year.
The men have since returned
to civilian Ufa following the de-
mobilization of their reserve
Unit They had been ordered on
the last day of the Succoth holi-
day to man a roadblock on the
Hetaron-Jenautem road to keep
would-be settlara from the reli-
gtous community of Kirvat Ara-
'a from entering the Weal
Eank.
But the men atoned to obey
the order and told -ho,-- superior
tf)at '' not participate
in an;- action against settlers
As a result 0
he.d in deter. ,ne da
erased to await trial
Ra
S

.fire the
flag that
l\S Capitol
in Washington, ribbon-cutting by
officials, touis and refreshm
Music will be provided by the
HaJlandale 11 i u- H School Bend
under the direction of Jerry
G< msa
man said that the first
anti win i* traneferrad from
Ian bias Hospital to Bis-
Dec. 7. Managed and op-
erated bj ,\ ne lean Me li
Inc..
i< on a I | N-,.:
i St.. 'where it meets Bis-
cayne Bouleva:
Ml i:-Tl()\: What is a Dib-
LIHTH L.VSVEK
BaDanaaft
ANSWER: Dibbuk. sometimes
ii a Hebrew
woi meaning attach-
... ., th< -
In Jev n ind popular
belief, the word means "the dis-
. spirit of a dead per-
son which finds no rest on ac-
count of the --ms committed in
, i haven in the
body of a living person, acting
as an evil influence within him
(Session by a Dibbuk is often
taken as a sign of hidden sin on
the part of the person possessed."
Encyclopedia of the Jewish
Religion. Page 122).
Other tonnes, identify the
term with the belief that "an evil
I which enters into a living
person, cleaves to his soul, caus-
es mental illness, talks through
his mouth ,a.:d represents a sep-
arate and alien personality ."
Encyclopaedia Judaica, Vol. 6,
Page 13).
All sources igree that this
term does c it appear either in
Tain mure or in early
Kabbalistic 1 iteraturc where this
nil na is always called "Evil
bbuk
Belief .n the Dibbuk became
the sixteenth cen-
tur II ., combination of bc-
ent in the non Jewish
ronment and popular J,
efa
".....li h belief is the doctrine
>n of the
belief that the soul after
reappear in another
n or i in some forms of the
belief) in an animal.
Although known in Eastern re-
ns, it is never encountered
Rabbi To Lead Tour To
brael Jan. 6-Feb. .>
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Rabbi
of Temple Beth Shalom, will
lead a tour t,> Israel January 26-
Feb. 5.
During the past five years,
Dr. Malavsky conducted many
successful tours to Israel, Eu-
- and the Orient.
New Office In Plantation
Opened By American Savings
American Savings and Loan
'
ed its new
Uon Horrii :.
annaunce I.
The Plantar .. kMatad
be corner oi University Drive
West Broiiard BouJev-ard, is
the second American
' *fiee in Br.mard Comt, sssd
its sixth office ;n Sf.uth Fk I
American Savings, with assets
of ny,r* than $ft millHn. was
founded in I960 by Shejiard
Broad, who cnxrantly serves as
chairman of the I i[e js
a"so the former Mayor of Bay
Harbor Islar;
Th' "\landed
from its original ottice to its
present six locations in Miami
Beach, Bay Harbor Islands Kt.
Lauderdale and Plantation I^st
year American Saving.- was cit-
ed by industry sources as having
the largest percentage growth in
unji in the United States of
all large savings associations, it
is now ranked as 126th largest
of the 5000 Savings and Loan
iations in the Lniteil
States.
Both Morris N. Broad and
Jack L. Carter. Mayor of Plan-
!, noted the growth of the
City "f Plantation in their re-
marks at the ribkan i ittJna, cer-
emony.
William L. Dritton. who has
inch Man
Plantation
American Savin
in 1973 and baa served as aa-
"' :i aagar ol the Amer-
inga Bayside Office and
as manager of the Gait Ocean
Mile Office in Ft Lauderdale
Sisterhood Will
Honor Paid-Up
And New Members
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom will ho,,,,,- ,,,. and
new nwrnbari at its next meet-
ng Monday. Dae. 2. at 8 p.m. ta
the temples gran.l ballrOMn
tl? ."*"*"* ** Joined be-
k! ,, "ary ,97> an'' Decem-
ber 974. will be presented w.Jh
a giit fiom Sisterhood and will
also U. honors in a candle-
lighting ceremony.
The meeting will beature a
WCW Chanukah program in
eluding entertainment, and an
S2SSof 8"u in ,he **!
The SUterh.....I Qlfl Shop win
be o;n .,,-,,;, Il(lllr h
"ng to permit pS
'"<- ol Chanukah gifts.
Thi, meeting is open to naid-
"bera. SpSkU
ntn "ill be serv,d
in Biblical and Talmudic
Utm. Various expressions
used in early Kabbalistic lit
ture for the concept of tras,
pration Ultimately the terml
gul (revolving) became gen
accepted.
For the early Kabbalisu!
for the author of the
transmigration or reincarnj
of the soul was a punis_
and a grace inflicted or indi,
als who had committed cea
sins or failed to fulfill ceii
commandments of God. par
larly the commandment of
creation. Assuming a new
existence, they would have]
other opportunity to make
where they had failed and to]
fill their destiny.
As time went on. the conj
of transmigration was exten
and three transmigrations
held to bo the minimum fnrc.
soul. According to this be.
some souls, because of the tJ
mit) of their sins, and not]
born with a new body, wen
sidered to be denuded spi.
They therefore sought refj
entered and possessed anon
human being. This combinaj
ol belief, ultimately became
- for the concept of the
buk.
A Dibbuk can be exorcised)
a special religious rite. The
endure of the disciples of Is
I uria contains many stories
protocols about exorcism of
bukim (pi.). There are nun
ous manuscripts containing
tailed instructions for exoresj
Isaac Luria, known as Ari
Holy Lion, 1534-1572 c.e.)
a Kabbalist who lived in Si
Israel. He founded a new Sch
of Mysticism which exerted!
profound influence on the wh|
Jewish world.
From the sixteenth centul
many reports were publi>hed I
Hebrew and Yiddish on thede
of Dibbukim. There are so
significant treatments of
Dihbuk theme in literature
the arts One of the classic
t' rpretations of this theme is|
Yiddish play called "Der
buk" written by Sholem An-
Yiddish author and dramatl
who lived in Russia. Yilna a|
Warsaw (1863-1920 c.e).
The play, written in 1916.
originally produced in Yidi
bj the Vilna Troupe, and a
brew translation by Bialik
produced by the Habimah
atre in Moscow and Israel It
also translated into other la|
guagea, It contains in great
tail the rite of exorcism.
A popu'ar use of Dibbuk, sal
with tongue in cheek, was prevj
lent in Eastern Europe. It
curred in discussions betwe
parents and children. When
child expressed different poinl
of view or justified actions it|
consistent with the cultural wif
of life or belief of the parent!
a parent then in desperatio
would say. "A Dibbuk is in
arein" (a Dibbuk must have
tercel your body).
Many scholars believe the Dil
buk phenomena and the belief
in the many stories about
nukini and their existe
have factual background in
es of hysteria and sometimes
manifestations of schizophrenia
Editor's note: Please send you
questions to:
??? ASK ABE Tf?
c'o Jewish Federation
South Rroward
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida


* ***#*/) fh+rtirtr and Shots of Hollywood
Page 11
^---- "
Capucci Trial Spotlights Role of Christian
Lmmunity in Jerusalem Today
B>
,/j BBNBMAM
OSALEM - Jffiibop H.llanon Capuc-
^i rf the Greek Catholic
I ;n Jerusalem and the
;,,. on suspicion of col-
the Arab terror-
^ ^,i,.. spotlights the
. a ,,,,,. played by the
fctian communWei in Jeru-
rfitian otablishment
Jerusalem is -split into
1L-----communities, perma-
II odds with each other.
Iitotht* major divisions are:
If Creek Orthodox, the Oath-
and the Armenians. These
communities possess the
Important Christian holy
in Jerusalem and its vi-
TMUK FEI'DS largely center
Utke control oi the holy places,
UtW'-arly the Holy Sepulcher
EVrusatem and the Church of
I Nativity in Hethlehem.
Throughout history, the inter-
l*non-inational competition for
[eontrol of the holy places has
Involved political factors and in-
Ceits, bound up inseparably
liiui the apparently innocent
lprtier.ce of Christian religious
ami prelates in the
I Holy Land.
The Crusades ol the 11th cen-
(tur. and the Crimean War
1(1854' were two obvious his-
Mol Instances of open politi-
[ tt involvement in the ostensibly
Khgi'ius issues of the custodian-
| ihip of the holy places.
PANT 001 NTRIES have in-
!' : in the struggle for the
[untrol of the holy places. Po-
opponents in Europe
I identify themselves with
o or the other of the religious
fictions in Jerusalem. The ma
jor powers such as Russia,
Tjrkey. France and Germany
wre often to be found stirring
up trouble in the Holy Land for
Mr own political advantage.
For four centuries, the deci-
s:m which Christian Church
administer which holy
place mi taken by the Turks
who pivemed Palestine from
1917. In accord with its
I Interests and alliances,
Lime changed its
j Bid periodically allocating the
etween the Greeks,
and the Armeni-
; the -hare which each
<"-: received being a direct
: pressure it could exert
p the Sublime Porte and of
6e political aiuances of the day.
THt ABILITY of each of the
lni&!;i. s to bribe the
loca. regime was also an impor-
fcnt (Actor in pressure they
could exert
The present arrangement for
of the holy places has
** i tense since 1878. In
tat year an international con-
ference was convened in Berlin
to settle the quarrel between
the European countries en the
lialkon question.
Section 62 of the Treaty rf
Berlin stated that a status quo
would be imixised on the position
of each of the Christian commu-
nities with respect to the holy
places of Jerusalem. The status
quo agreement perpetuated the
division of control on these sites
which pertained in 1878. giving
priority to the position of the
Greek Orthodox and the Arme-
nian at he expense of the Cath-
olic interests.
Since then, the Catholics have
made vigorous efforts to change
the status quo in the holy places
while the Greek Orthodox and
the Armenians have defended
the existing situation with equal
vigor. Frequently, quarrels
break out on the question what
le'ongs to whom. The secular
of the day the Otto-
mans, the British, the Jordani-
ans and now the Israelis have
olten had to intervene in these
rJJ ipotea.
OVER THE years, a certain
t edition evolved and received
legal validation, whereby only
the secular ruler could change
the status quo. This pri\ I
i .oi (led neither to the reli-
i;io ,- communities nor to the
courts.
The long history of struggle
for possession of the holy places
forced the Christian establish-
ments to be involved in political
issues. When the Israelis took
over Fast Jerusalem in 1967,
they felt immediately the effects
of pftHtktll attitudes.
The Christian commurjties'
relationships with the Israeli
administration varied according
to their political interests and
aspirations. The Greek Orthodox
and the Armenians who wish-
e I to validate the status quo
were friendly in their approach
to the Israelis. The Catholics re-
malned cold and cautious.
The Arab leaders of small
Man communities such
as Dr. An~a Basilus, the Copt I
Archbishop, Hillarion Capucci
.'ireek Catholic patriarch
Coubetn, the Anglican
Bishop \\e:e hostile.
THE DIFFERENT attitudes
of the Christian leaders to the
Israeli legime have been con-
ntly reflected in their day-
to-day relations with it. The Ar-
menians and the Greek Ortho-
dox frequently appear at official
events in Israel.
The Catholics sent only second-
giade ie::vsentatives to selected
i tl.cirtl ceremonies. The former
two communities have publicly
expressed their satisfaction with
the anangements made by the
Israeli regime for keeping order
during the Christian festivals:
the Catholic* have refrained
0rom.an/ expression in favor of
the Israeli administration in
11.1-t Jerusalem.
The hostile Christian leaders
have maintained connections
with the Israeli regime only
when absolutely necessary. On
the other hand, they have con-
tin ed to foster their relations
with the Moslem leaders of East
Jerusalem.
THEY HAVE encouraged the
At ah resilents of Jerusalem to
demonstrate against the Israeli
litratlon and some of them
oie known to havp participated
in coni illations of the Arab po-
< : up where resist-
ance to the I-iaeli occupation"
Hm ssed. Sometimes, these
-tian religious officials were
summoned to the Foreign Min-
istry where they were warned
to concentrate their activity in
the religious sphere only.
Hillarion Capucci's alleged
ro'.e in active collaboration with
the Arab t'-rront organization
was an extreme though not
surprising example of the po-
litical involvements of the Chris-
religious presence in the
Holv City.
Temple In Pines
Rally Set Dec. 7
Temple m the Pines has
Kkduled a rally for Saturday.
{* 7, in the City Hall audi-
torium of Cooper City. It will
feature the Hnai Shalom Sing-
*">. n internationally known
"^Pe plus a comedian and oth-
er act*.
The entire evening is compli-
"tary. i.eS larger, vice presi-
*"< will chair the event with
!," a w Gleicher, Steve Gottlieb,
Mn Klein, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
^nnan, Mr and Mrs. Jack
""" Phil Rosen and Justin
"e"iiger.
The Ifcn'f Club will hold a
IOM" this Satur-
' Jftyceei Hail, 29.10
This event is
*' the public.
A
Breakstone
When you sit down to enjoy a crisp matzo,
it's nice to know that Breakstone wont
break up a good thing.
So this Passover, butter your matzo,
cottage-cheese it, slather it with sour cream, or
make it more tempting with Temp-Tee
whipped cream cheese.
Then, go right on spreading Breakstone
throughout the year. (Not to mention mixing,
scooping and dipping.)
Kosher for Passover: Creamed Cottage Cheese, California
Style Cottage Cheese, Tiny Soft Curd Cottage Cheese,
Pot Style Cottage Cheese. Farmer Cheese. Temp-Tee
Whipped Cream Cheese, Sour Cream. Sweet Whipped *
Sweet Print Butter. Certified by Rabbi Jacob Cohen,
Spring Valley, N.Y.


Page 12
*Jt*isl-rkrkfi.?n d ^olat of Hollywood
Friday, November 22
!
At Temple Solel Bonds Dinner
David Schoenbrun, one of
Ainerica'i most distinguished
journalists, will be tin guest
DAVID SCHOfHMUH
speaker at the Temple Solel-
Kmerald Hill.-. Israel Dinner of
Women's Division
Plans Campaign
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has been meeting to
schedule its '975 Campaign
(unctions.
Various social events are be-
ing planned b.\ chairmen of the
respective divisions and will be
announced shortly.
Women'a Division Campaign is
led this year by Campaign vice
president Karen Margulics. Co-
chairmen for the various divi-
sions include Elaine Fleisher.
Marlon Levitate, Gloria Green-
spun, Barbara Miller, Pearl Sie-
jel, Elaine Pitteil, Aviva Baer,
i anne Kate, Charlotte Shenker.
Sue .Miller. Lo lise Diamond.
Lleanor Weiner and Phyllis
Kraemer,
State which will be held in the
Temple Sold auditorium Sun-
day. Dec. 8, according to Milton
M. Parson, executive director <>i
the South Florida Israel Bond
Organization.
Before the establishment of
the State of Israel. Schoenbrun
was one of the first American
correspondents to report Jewish
resistance to the British Man-
date in Palestine. During IMS,
millions of Americans heard his
accounts of Israel's War of In-
de|iendenee.
Schoenbrun ha> won major
awards in every' medium of com-
munications, including the Over-
seas Press Club Award for Be.-t
Radio Re|>ortin? from Abroad.
Rest Television Reporting from
Abroad, Best Book, I "As France
Goes") Best Magazine Article "f
the Year, ami the Alfred I. ilu-
Pont Award as Best Commenta-
tor of the Year.
In 19fil. Schoenbrun was ap-
pointed Chief Correspondent for
CBS in Washington, where he
reported on the Kennedy years.
In 1%4 be resigned from CBS
to devote more time to writing
books and to free-lance broad-
casting.
Schoenbrun's books include
"As France Goes," "The Three
Lives of Charles I)e Gaulle" and
'Viet Nam: How We Got In,
How To Get Out," in addition to
his latest bok, which is entitled
"Thi' New Israelis," the story of
the first generation born in Is-
rael since the establishment of
Israel's independence in 1948.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Goldstein
will l>e honored at the Israel
Bonds dinner-dance. They will
receive the state of Israel Ma-
sada Award for their efforts on
I eball ol [si ael's economic ad-
vancement through the Israel
Bonds program.
HERBERT PARDttl. DO. AND ALAN L. MENKES, D.O.
TKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THEIR ASSOCIATION
fOR THE PRACTICE Of
INTERNAL MEDICINE
SAGE MEDICAL ASSOCIATES
AT
800 EAST HALLANDALE BEACH BOULEVARD
HALLANOALE. FLORIDA 33009
(305)9212911
the perfect chanuka Gin-season tickets
TO THE PINE CREST CULTURAL ARTS SERIES
SEASON TICKETS NOW ON SALE
PINE CREST
CULTURAL ARTS SERIES
FOR 1975
Jazz Great PETER NERO in Concert with
Dave TroncoM), Bans and Cecil Ricca, Drums
JANUARY 13, 1975
A special Bicentennial Program with famed
gospel and blues singer LINDA HOPKINS
FEBRUARY 3, 1975
The thrilling adaptation of Herman Melville'*
MOBY DICK starring JACK ARANSON
FEBRUARY 24, 1975
The exciting Brazilian duo-guitarists
LOS INDIOS TRABAJARAS
MARCH 17, 1975
CaiUUb'fl National Dance Ensemble epitomizing
the Spirit of a Country in EEUX FOLLETS
APRIL 14, 1975
All Seats Reserved. Season Subscription: $22.50
For information and reservations contact The Pine Crest Public
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ALL PERFORMANCES WILL BEGIN AT 8 P.M. ON THE
PINE CREST CAMPUS
Hollywood <*ir!.
sraeliUiwbana
On Ch. I Dec 1
Former Hollywood resident
Lauren Scharf AtOU I
her Israeli husband. Moshe, "ill
appear <>n "The Firsl Estate"
program. WTVJ-Ch. !. al -
a.m. Sunday. Dec. 1. to dl
their "Life In Israel."
The progi .im will alrc i
at loo p.na that day on Ch. 2.
When Mrs. AzoulaJ
fmm Hollywood Hills High In
1968, she was Valedictorian !
her clam She enrolled In He-
brew University, Jer
reel, in 1968 and will
June. 197")
A volunteer works In
and children's or i ations,
during the Yom Klppur W'ai
s. r\ed in the Ch il S
ferae effort In the mm Id] alitj
of Jerusalem.
.Moshe Azoulal, 24,
Israel from Morocco with his
parents when he was rw i
family ol nine children, thej '
tied in a Moahav Ki' i.t in
the Negev Desert in Israel,
Moshe. a student at the He-
brew University studying Agron-
omy, will graduate from the
university next year.
Meeting Of Hillel Groups
Features Israeli Theme
The regular monthly meeting
of Men and Women for Hillel,
which supports the activities ol
Hillel Community Day School.
featured an Israeli theme with
Israeli appetizers, music and
dancing in Cafe Sabra."
Mrs. Betty Weinberg. Women
for Hillel president, and Hen
Genad, president of Men tor Hil-
lel, and their committees ar-
ranged a fun evening lor their
guests, complete with an oppor-
tunity for Chanukah shopping.
Then...And Now...
A Comparison
ll IIAKKY BAKU
President ot the fomniiinltv College of Baltimore
Reprinted from RALTIMOBC BUN. sept. 87, iBVi
The | errillas crossed the national border of the adjoining]
the town and killed L9 citizens U-fore they went
. base. The leader of the marauders claimed that
territory was really his country and that the bound,
ary line was an artificial border.
A I. nd ry went up over the land of the 19 killed and
the | nl "f thai country, sent one of his leading generals
nil iii il ise the terroriata and to ferret them out root and
k ii. There ha i been a previous series of incidents and blond.
shi I ovocateurs and tempera had flared.
"Ch Into their own country and burn them out if
nee iry," were the virtual Instruction to the general. But
the lenl ol the country harboring the terrorists was not
cooperative, tor he secretly was sympathetic to the
guerrillas. So the general and his force of 5,000 men set out to
avenge the death ol 19 ol his compatriots and chased the guer-
deep Into their own land.
rrillas In this case were nol Arabs, they were Mex-
icans. The 19 killed were not Israelis, they were Americans.
["he nl attacked was not in the Golan Heights but was
Col iml .-. New Mexico, The guerrilla leader was not Yasir Ara-
fat ; il Francisco (Pane-hoi Villa.
president of the country mourning the 19 killed was
not Zalman Sha/ar. but Woodrow Wilson. The general chasing
the guerrillas hack Into their native land was not Moshe Dayan
but John J. Penning. The president sympathetic to the guerrillas
was not Suleiman Franjtoh in Beirut but Venustiano Carranza
in Mexico City.
The people urging that the "murderers" be caught and Gtr-
reted out, even il the borders were rroaastl and the guerrillas
were chased deep into their own land, were not Israelis but
Americans. The tuna as not 1972, but 1916.
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November 2
1974
+Jewl*l: fhrtdfton and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
KJflNKffi
Js Evil Inevitable on the Hill?
Kissinger's New Scenario
For Peace in Middle East
Con'in".'l from '
i rtenl r '!>'|j'"vl
he J> "" "'"
SIS..... :.....,artWBn
lenre to S
li,.K ai I '>"'>
Inteieroi
i
. iXFKItl v< K as obvi-
1
ri n ""'l: '
0W Iheii I" I
ilted States
twisted men-
lit) ir "i: '" "
l<*pt< well
that eoav
luitl) re ith the self-
serai ,u!1 es*
mid <-i kerd? Whal
own vMona of
Senate mil
the duties anl responsit iliii.
,-i Senator in behalf "i the- peo-
i>I< s truat it th the
tact i to which he ieaot ted to
win?
What could the ic have
expected r bin if he had
won?
'i'he angwera to theee q
are obvfoi i I then whi t
of Stone, the winner? What ci
we ex ed of him now that he
haa wonT
so FAR as r know, Stone
enRared in no such dirty i i
lng. Quite ihe contrary, the
he baa ma le "i
an (.|>on door to h
efueaj to participate n
ii.....i o] en i
public seem almost imrea
conti aat.
They seem to nnn i be
they are so unrealistic. A fre
man senator is one ol the
wot thlesa and powi t i rea
lures in Our- design lor Capi-
tol Hi.I
One who pajtxalti hhnself t->
hecoma a i>art oi the
II blessed an 1 annointed.
A IKKSHMAN sen.it,n ,
buclt It may be in far I ;<
in jual how tar worthies
and powei -- can k<>.
on the face of things,
I and Stone are moral op-
ii in no Other way, they
demonstrated this In the method
oi their campaigning.
In fact, that |a what made the
Florida race f.ir the Senate dif-
ferent from many of the others
across (ha nation.
NTONK in I > not run as a
jaw, but baaaaaeof Kckerd's i<>w
on that irrelevant issue,
the voter .seemed to have a
a lietween potential rixm!
anil potential evil, between those
Who mag e expected to serve
the people and those who may
i-. acted to serve onlj them-
Birl will that choice make a
in the Ions run in the
i our senatorial n
antat km?
It should, but the Twain dir-
tnn is a magnetic incentive in
the wrong direction.
NOVVIIKKK KI.SK on earth
m the United Stataa Con-
is e\il rewarded so sump-
-I.' and unnrtnasS punished
B0 '!i H n etlv.
.' iid i\en so well-intended a
s.'iil ms Stone will surely feel
!' frustration of isolation and
poweriessneaa alter a while.
Continued from Page 1
after the Secretary's departure,
contended that the Russians
could not "veto" Kissinger's ef-
forts in the Mideast. But he con-
ceded that the Mideast probably
would be discussed at the sum
mit.
SOURCES SAID it is possible
that Sadat may be willing to
cooperate in the venture where-
by the U.S. would find a way to
head off further Soviet intrusion
into Egypt. In fact, some sources
noted. Sadat may even be willing
to go along in that endeavor in
order to retain his delicately
balanced independence from both
superpowers.
Yariv told reporters that Kis-
singer's latest visit had been de-
voted largely to a thorough re-
view of the Rabat summit and to
bilateral issue of U.S. Israeli re-
lations.
Meanwhile. Premier Yitzhak
Rabin was quoted here as believ-
ing that Israel will have to come
to some accommodation with the
Arabs over the West Bank and
Palestinian entity, but he con-
tinued to insist that Israel wiil
not negotiate with the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Eckerd in Apology
For Slur to Stone
Hungarian Jews Seen Thriving
(ontmuni from Psge !
i-nuncl
ol Par-
ommemo-
; the agree*
nitj hai
hail greal with this
ent It'is not known if
i
,;i in a t with
im.tu iki
; the
immunity.

i e
Si -
I '.-I .
kia, From Bast I let m in anil
.sen from 'tie Soviet Union i
study here.
BEFQMB tiik war. there
a Goldmuik Hall in Budapest,
named after n poor Jewish can-
tor, Karl (Jotdmark, who later
became .. famoua H ingarian
compa
During the war, the Ma Is
ton dawn the hall lint
a
Bugurated in his honor. The
ng oi the hall was. another
iiieis of the
:. i\ to i 'l
tal i ultufal
i
Dufhlg the reremony. the Jew-
Iha community placed a wreath
on th l "f Karl Goldmark,
while state leaders looked on.
VHat.BE ARK of course, still
many problems in Hungary for
h |ie ernment declaration. Hungarians
Jewish descent still form a
..... i ui government and
leadership.
Anli Se not dead
:: e\i. ts in Hungary as else-
wheie ism Mtmgarlaa Jews, put
ling the tefrtMe past behind
A king hard to ere-
-v an i vital community,
bolstered bj their
In daring .i> wh)i
i it
DefcatcJ. Republican nominee
for the U.S. Senate. Jack Eckerd,
has apologized to his victorious
opponent, Sen-Fleet Richard
Stem.
Eckerd released a "damn sot
ry" letter Monday in Florida'.-
major dailies in the form of an
advertisement in which he ex
pressed his regret tor a previou
advertisement his campaign
placed in the dailies one week
before, the eve of Election Day
IN Till: first ad. Eckerd lifted
, his qualifications for elec'.ion. in-
cluding the fact that he2 i-
"Protestant" and :i tesmerkkfcV
eluding the fact that he is "Prot
e-tant" and a former "World
War II combat pilot."
AsWSns, Stone's qualification^
he neted that Stone is "Jewish."
I'.ir S: line's military service
record, E The :id raised a furor here
capped by a statement by the
Brith. which frankly pointed to
its anti-Semitic intent.
o\ ELECTION night, aft-r
his capitulation, F.ekerd denied
that the ad was anti-Semitic, stat
ing that be WSJ "damned proud
of being Protestant" and wonder-
ing why Stone wouldn't be proud
of being Jewi-li
In the second ad on Monday,
Eckerd told Stone that if he h;id
believed that the first ad could
be construed as beina anti-Sem-
itic, he never would have placed
it at all.
Juemorial Chaper
"JEWISH ftfNEIAt D/ LOCAL AMP OUT Or STATl
ARHAM.I r.UNIS
947-2790 1
1338S W OIKIt HWTh N.M.
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
Black-Jewish Ties Weakening?
'U
CMtiaued Irooi Page 1
litic." and ab
d help
i ich other ''
lodifi'
i ... .i
m id
rtlve"
i ential

.aid the
i prl-

tance ol
in to B
Ihe building ol
*' ,;': I rei b
i
. S|l\l!'i HVIVTA1NED thai
rid them
o .... ol
il te thai I
, ICSl and
? Ul'" : rompaniooi
hatred," hi
i ol ah1.
mam
: -the r
alten
i.i-n mention
Oral i.
the 15I 5u
ision; develop
bi | i mpptem sntan
to edui.' Bl icks aboul Bla
istion <
. on i''
n i i
(hi oewi i i<
ii thi pasaage ol I first fail
(mplo; men! I i and me I i
fair houfing law i" the nation.
Till: \i>I. position on pr< i
... md a. tol n

, | \i ttorney no k
n of the AD1
> \<- utlve os
M,. said the aget id' "rate
an'1 the elimination ol
mm lob related testa and
affirmatix M form ol
i onu edu ition, in
sen ii I aitoing and
special counseling
ii- added, be n In all mu
Ihe fighl againal i
nd n ';.'. mu discrimination, w
have inslted th:it Indh
be the crtterion."
Dr. Pouuainl itat< d thai pasl
alluuu beiwoan Blartd and
mportanl t......
mcemenl in A
Hi: -All) that when principle
h< hi ne aur.orlty conflict
iih thoi ol another, "the ill
i. h nee must not i> allowed I i
long-standing agree
nionts about othr things
we must not destrov the paten
' >r greater coalitions need
more than ever in tbll
time ol moral dot
Dr. PouttSint, however, took
t ADL'a approach^
and d it d thai "more than
thi al Of legal barriers i- l|
ii the entry al
Blacks into the mainatream ol
>tj.
'

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PHONE-. _


Page 14
*-Jmistfk>ridUar and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, November 22.
Beth Shalom Bema Nearing u,Pan c,as8 Set
Completion In Sanctuary Al *elh*h*Io
I / Dr. Morton Ma lav-sky. Rabbi.
I .11MMMMIMMMMMMMIM
c
omtriMn
ity ^raUndctA
Temple Beth Shalom is reach-
ing the completion stages of the
interior bema (altar) in the
sanctuary.
The interior designing of the
ark and appurtenances were
done by Gu stave Iser. member
of Beth Shalom and member of
American Institute of Architects
and a Fellow of American Reg-
istered Architects. Through his
acquaintanceship and profession-
al relationships with the Lamb
Studios in Montvale. N. J., very
special mosaics were designed
for the ark by Jan Ooms who
has gained international fame as
an artist and creator of original
designs. Oooms has performed
this work since age eight in his
native Holland. Since his arrival
in the U. S in 1057. he ha< de-
signed numerous temples and
other houses of worship through-
out the United States.
The ark was built by Mr
Woodcock of Roman Wood Com-
pany and endowed by Jack and
Rachel Shapiro. It contains, on
the doors to the scrolls. 12 mo-
saic panels, each portraying a
tribe of Israel.
Biblically, each tribe had its
own color which was indicative
of its own individuality Each
panel bears an ancient Hebraic
script engraved with the name
of the tribe.
The intricate work and overall
presentation has great impact. In
modernistic bronze, above the
panels, the Ten Commandments
appear and serve as the crown-
ing feature of the ark
Mr. Woodcock and Mr. Roman, (left are owners of Roman
Wood Company, which constructed the ark; with them are
Jan Ooms, designer and artist; Jack Shapiro and Dr. Morton
Malavsky.
Applications For Academy
Nominations Being Accepted
Applications from those inter-
ested in competing for a Con-
gressional nomination to one of
the United States Service Acad-
emies for the class entering in
July, 1975 are currently being ac-
cepted by Congressman Bill
Lehman of Florida's 13th Con-
gressional District.
Congressman Lehman will sub-
mit nominations in December.
1974 to the U.S. Air Force Acad-
emy, the U.S. Military Academy.
the U.S. Naval Academy, and the
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy,
Congressman Lehman will
nominate ten young men for each
vacancy at the Air Force. Mili-
tary, and Naval Academies.
There will he one vacancy I
at each of the three acadenm 1
next year.
The procedure for nominating
individuals to the United SlaU-
Merchant Marine Academy dif-
fers from the procedure followed
by the other three academies in
that nominee- -ompete accord-
ing to State quotas, and
Member of Congresi may nomi-
nate as many individuals as h1
or she chooses. In addition, the
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy
began admitting young women as
Cadets last year.
Any person interested in at
tending the U.S. Coast Guard
Academy may obtain a catalogu"
and an application form by con-
tacting Congressman Lehman'
Washington office. The Coast
Guard Academy does not Use
Congressional nominations as i
means of selecting its Cadet
but Congressman Lehman never
theless welcomes hearing fr-
ail young men interested in tn
Coast Guard Academy.
Applicants for all the Servi-
Academies must meet the follow
ing qualifications: 1) He or su
must be a permanent resident
Congressman Lehman's Distri I
The 13th District encompa'
Northern Dade County, includl
the Northern half of Hial
and part of Miami (north of 62 .
Street). Congressman Lehm
also represents the Southern |
of Broward County, including
City of Hallandale. 2) He or
must be a United States citizen.
3) He or she must be single. 4)
He or she must be at least 17
years of age but not more than
22 years of age as of July 1,
1975.
For further information re-
garding Congressman Lehman's
nomination procedure, applicants
should write a personal letter to
Congressman Bill Lehman. Room
502 Cannon House Office Build-
ing, U S. House of Representa-
tives. Washington, D.c. 20515.
The deadline for Service Acad-
emy applications for next year's
class i- December 1, 1974.
and Dr. Fred Blumenthal. presi-
dent and chairman of education
at Temple Beth Shalom, an-
nounce the formation of L'lpan
Class i modern conversational
Hebrew i in conjunction with
Broward Community College, to
begin Wednesday, Jan. 8.
Sessions will be on a two hour
basis for a sixteen week period
and are intended for those who
would like to acquire the me-
chanics of conversing in modern
Hebrew.
The classes will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom in class-
room No. 3. Registrations are
now being accepted. For further
information call the temple of-
fice or Broward Community Col-
lege.
Market Dav' For
e>
Sisterhood Of
Beth El Sunday
"Market Day" at Temple Beth
El staits at 10:00 a.m. Sunday,
and remains open until 6:00 p.m.
The event i- sponsored by the
Sisterhood, whose meml>ers have
b en working for months.
Mrs. Harold Ratner. chairman
of the project, invites the Hol-
lywood community. Booths are
itocked with merchandise includ-
ing leather goods, jewelry, hand-
craft, plants, notions, stationery,
candles, baked goods, dreidel
door, rummage. Judaica, bou-
tique and white elephants.
Assisting Mrs. Ratner are Mrs.
Stanley Chartoff and Mrs. Ju-
lius Halpern.
A partial list of workers in-
cludes Mae Mazzarino. Dora Uf-
land, Julia Murrow, Kitty Sap-
perstone, Mildred Hiatt, Kreida
Nelson, Reba Markley, Belle
Green, Ray Cohen. Mildred Pea-
card, Pauline Shrager, Ruth
Schrager. Dorothy Lifset, Pearl
Benwit, Henrietta DeFord, Ceil
Keller, Ann Cohn, Selma Mayer,
Ada Wrubel, Rose Megar, Laura
Schnurmacher, Sarah Renno,
Reesa Freedman. Roz. Kmanuele,
Ruth Picker, Bert Goldenberg,
Blanche Halperin. Gertrude Ber-
man, Lee Friedman and Natalie
Sprung.
Mrs. Harry Finer is president
ol the Sisterhood.
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER S3
Timpie Solel Sisterhood Square Dance 8:00 p.m
Temple Solel.
Temple in the Pines "Night At the Races" Jaycees Hall
Hollywood.
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 24
B'nai B'rith Lodges Breakfast 9:30 a.m. HallandalJ
Jewish Center.
Temple Beth-El "Market Day." 10:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Tern I
pie Beth-El.
Broward District ZOA Installation of Officers 7^0 pm ]
Temple Sinai.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 85
NCJW Board Meeting 10:00 a.m. Home Federal Bldg
Hallandale.
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board Meeting__8:00 pm I
Temple Beth Shalom.
Tl-ESDAY. NOVEMBER 26
Senior Friendship Club Meeting Noon Temple Beth
Shalom Assembly Hall.
Hadassah, Hollywood chapter, Meeting. Rev. Luther C
Pierce, speaker. 1:00 p.m. Home Federal Bldg., Hoi-
lywood.
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Book Discussion 8:00
p.m. Temple Library.
SUNDAY, DBOEMBia 1
Hadassah, Henrietta Szold Group Flea Market 9:30
a.m. 4:30 p.m. Miramar Recreation Center.
UJA 75 Campaign All-day Meeting Aryeh Nesher, speak.
er. 2:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. Holiday Inn, South Ocean
Drive, Hollywood.
MONDAY. DEC EMBER 2
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood General Meeting 8:00
p.m. Temple Grand Ballroom.
TUESDAY. DEC EMBER 3
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Fashion Show__10:00 a.m.
Burdine's Restaurant, Hollywood Fashion Center.
Senior Friendship Club Meeting Noon Temple Beth
Shalom Assembly Hall.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood General Meeting 8:00 p.m.
Haber Karp Hall.
Temple Sinai Men's Club General Meeting 8:00 p.m.
Louis Zinn Chapel.
Jewish Youngsters In Iran
Enrolled In Camp Program
More than 550 Jewish young-
sters, boys and Kills, ,11 three
- iccessive groups, took perl in
;i camp program in Tehran, Iran,
this pasl summer, Samuel L.
Haber, executive vice chairman
of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, reported.
The camp, situated in a wood-
ed area just north of the city,
provided a full camping program
including sports, games, handi-
crafts, Hebrew lessons and re-
ligious services, supervised by a
staff of 23 counsellors and youth
leaden. There was a full time
nurse in attendance and mem-
ers of the JDC staff in Tehran
isited the camp regularly.
The program, operating for
the second year in a row, was
nanced by the JDC. the Jewish
Whale Of A Sale' For
Hadassah Group Dec. 1
A "Whale of a Sale" will be
Id by the Henrietta Szold
oup of Hadassah of Miramar
1 the Miramar Recreation Cen-
, Sunday, Dec. 1, from 9:30
I. to 4:30 p.m.
'he event, open to the public.
have for sale many like-new
Hes. household items and
ig-
A ency and the Jewish commu-
nity of Tehran as well as li
moderate fees paid by most ol
the children's parents. Those
who were unable to pay were
accepted without a fee.
A item lance was more than
double 1 hat of last year, Mr.
Haber said. For most f Tehran's
Jews, summer camping was a
totally new experience and
many parents hesitated to send
their children last year when
the program was first inaugur-
ated.
In Shiraz, which has long had
a summer camp progrma, close
to 400 primary school children
in groups of 60 to 70 were
brought to the camp site by bus
in the morning and returned in
the evening, Mr. Haber said.
A teacher from the Ozar Ha-
torah school supervised Sports
and games. Another teacher,
trained in Israel, conducted
classes in Hebrew and Jewish
subjects. The hot mid-day mea'
was brought to the camp site
from one of the Jewish school
kitchens in town. Breakfast and
afternoon snacks were prepared
at the camp.
The Joint Distribution Co
mittee receives most of the fun
for its health, welfare and <
tural programs in some 25 coin
tries around the world main
from the United Jewish Api e
Local Delegates
Participate In
Biennial Conclave
The biennial convention of the
Southeast Region. United Syn-
agogue of America, will be held
Nov. 22 through 25 in Gatlin-
burg. Tenn.
Theme of
the convention
i- "The Syna-
gogue Reaches
; >ut" and will
focus on the
Synagogue's re-
sponsfbillty to
"reach out" to
tingles, young
marrieda, old-
er adults, the
ramily, women
and the colle-
CANDIEUGHTING TIME
8 KISLEV 5:09
9
b; UtffleM
gian.
Attending the convention as
Temple Sinai delegates are Rab-
bi Chaim S. I.istficld, Temple
president Jacob M. Mogitowitz
and Mrs. Mogiiowitz, Mr. and
Mrs. .Seymour Mann, and Rob-
f.7 ,/ Mar':',lis- Ml*. Melvin
Waldorf, Sisterhood president
and Mr. Waldorf, ill ais0 at;
tend.
Temple Sinai has -een invited
to lead the services for the en-
tire convention S iday. Rabbi
Listfield "eliv <*rmon
with lay leaders c : iucting the
woiship service.
Religious
Services
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTSSl
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Avl
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Canto* |
Jacob Dimmer.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
8INAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE I
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. King.ley. Cantor Irvinfl
Shulkea.
NORTH BROWARD
tO.0,*1- SPRINGS HEBREW CON. I
GREGATION. Liberal. 3501 Umver.
'ty Dr. Rabbi Max WelU.
Bar Mitzvah
SIIARAI ROSKNBLATT
Sharai, daughtei ,f Mr. and
Mrs. Shae Rosenblatt, will be
Rat Mitzvah Satm lav, Nov 23
it Temple Solel. '
A e
si IKK VI. C'OOI'KR
J^Z1- 1a"^ f Mr. and
-Mrs. Marshall Cooper, will be
Ba MUvan Saturday*Nov XL
t Temple Solel. M>
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 8TW|
N.W. 57th st.t (Conaervativel Rab. |
bi Milton J. Groaa.
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNQ ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Sterling Rd op.
poaite Ho,lywood Hills High School.
Prealdent Dr. Prank Stein.
TEMPLE BETH EL {Reform) 1SS1 S.
1th Ave. Hollywood. Rabbi amuel
Jaffa. Aisiatant Rabbi Harvey M.
Roaenfeld.
BETH SHALOM (Tamgn) Coneerva.
five. 401 Arthur at. Rabbi Morton
Metlaveky, Cantor irving Oold
T^.1PLE *TH AHM (Conservative).
mSSJ^i Mnd Ave.. Hollywood.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Llberae 8001 i
Thomaa St.. Hollywood. Rabt- Rob-
rt Frazln.
TEMPLE SiNAI (Conservative. 0
Johnaon St Rabbi David Si.enlm.
Aaaoclate .labbi Chaim 8. Lintfield.
Cantor Yehuda Hellkraun.
MIRAMAR
TEJMJTL' WAKL (Conee^.itlva)
MJ^ aw 36th St. Hanoi Avreis
KMtROK! PINK
TEMPLE IN THE PINES (Conterva.
tlve) Pinn Middle School r*i No,
Douglao Rd., Pembroke Pines
Maobi Aaron Shaoero


.
Uogul Very Busy Now ^
Hollywood
|rpi( V LEVINE, at 69. has resigned as
l/aHdMi' ol V i Embassy Pictures to reen
hdipendent film production and distribution
,n Beverly Hills, sun
youthful than ever. L
.' 8 told us that he f
1 from corporate respon
I ntaina cordial relation
I now h jaded by his old
Cm-!)!' Bill kin-
he can function more ef
id tal making his own deci
the men's room 'if his office instead of
/,..,.,' b.ard of directors meetings.
IHIMi I'SED to -pond Urge sums lavishly
ms, he felt disturbed
V o's money for the past
i emotions about leav
1 iss) Pictures" behind, a
I, d with him for 39 yean
| 131 pi tures to his credit either
| uci r or both.
must have been good. Iip
I, ild not afford such an
I, luncheon at the Beverly Hills
i picture must have
I
TBECAREI i: of Joseph E. Levine reads like
I I', in in Boston, Joe was
I hi j' 14. running the
I hining shoos to man-
I Wh n he acquired the Lincoln
router in New Haven, Conn., he started the
Friday. November 22. 1974 k*ist fkrHvyr
Pag* IS
i
Ogm Of fn'ei.n-l;,n-uaee film with the French
picture. "Un Carnet de Bal." by Julien Duvivier.
As a distributor in Boston, he pioneered
in New England with surh Italian films as
Paiaan," '1 \ an City" and Bicycle Thief" made
in the aftermath of World War II.
In 199S, Levins hit the jackpot acquiring
the epic, "Hen idea," in Italy ar.:
million on the promotion saturatin inttj
with 600 prints aro
Brag. the distributors in Amerfau*. more than
$9 million on an inexpensively made film.
Today Levine admits, thi; would not work,
"No matter how much you spend for adveiUsing
you've jot to have something to hang it on
otherwise burn thp negative."
WHEN I EVINE taw the rough cut of Vit
torio DeSica's "Two Women" in a projection
room in Rome, he went to ("aro Ponti guarantee
ing Soph'i Loren an Academj Award if th'-
Italian producer let him handle the American
relea e
Among tlie pictures later distributed by Le-
vine in conjunction with Ponti are "Divorce.
Italian Style." Fellini'i -8',." Do Sica's Teeter
day, Today and Tomorrow," "Marriage Italian
Style," the multi-directed Boccaccio '70." and
Arthur Conn's dk Utary, "The Sky Above
and the M Below."
FOR PARAMOUNT, Levine produced, "The
Carpetbagger*," Nevada Smith." and on location
in Sou'h Africa, "Zulu" and "Sands of Kalahari."
From Laurence Harvey he acquired "Darl-
ing," winning an Academy Award for its stai
:stie.
s
if
niciir
/"). ..-Lii7'iii4t/j
On Confounding Opponents
niANY OF our readers are familiar with Hugh
J. Schonfieid. the English walking-talking
|icyclopedia of the Jewish and the Christian
I Teguments He confounds his opponents with in-
|osive quotes from myriad sources of reference.
Hi Passover Plot" created a sensation. His
book. Those lnrredible Christians." did not stir
is many passions. Maybe the Christian Funds
aentaiist theologians considered it best not to
| make any waves or grant him publicity.
He asked the question there. "Is the Chris-
tian Church actually based on a distortion of
the preachments of Jesus"" Schonfieid now has
produced 'The Jesus Party" (New York. Mac
(ffiaa Co $7.95, 320 pages.) This begins where
THi: \i TIIOB presents an Imposing me-
ind theory. Many of his hjrpo-
IfT1* '.nivl"r> 'ni' theory Many of his hypo
In the Gospels, the works of
nd several of the works of the early
I Is
I is that the Jesus movement is
Jewish than Christian. He con-
b en substituted for fact
Itian rritari and that Chris
', distinol faith apart from
the Jewish revolt
against Rome in 70 C.E and the destruction of
the Second Temple.
He avers that the Gospel writers, living in
Rome, aid aware of the Roman antipathy to
Jews, falsified their works so that the revolt
would appear to be the result of class antag-
onisms rather than the prevalent anti-Roman
feelings of the people.
THE DISCIPLES of Jesus were a mixed
multitude and of both sexes. We are never clear
on the identity of the people closest to Jesus
since so many had the same names, for example,
Mary. Joseph, Jacob, etc.
Schonfieid is sure that Jacob, the brother
of Jesus, was the leader of the Nazarene party.
The author shows the parallel accounts in the
Jewish Bible and the concoctions of the Gospels.
He even d^ubt that Joseph and Mary and their
-even children, including Jesus, resided in what
is now modern Nazareth.
The book is important. Schonfieid exhibits
1 knowledge of every error, every deviance by
Christian writers from verifiable facts. He de-
nlmself, howevtr, by being a special plead-
er. Tin- is a pity since exploding Christian myths
may. w< hope, ultimately reduce anti-Semitism.
/voecr^ t^cctctf

I flMMMBi ; i .!.'- ..
Deprogramed Do
Help Me Save
My Child from Exotica
JEWISH FVMIL1ES ith young people who have been caught
up in the Hare Krishna movement and other exotii religious
and quasi -s mt being plunged into bate:..!,--, an-
guish And in some caws, they are calling on 18-year-old Ted
Patrick for help at a critical time.
Hence, in the matte: of the I
Patrick, who styles hii.i i programmer of young people,"
we should have more than p issing Interest
FIRST, detaining people against their will != offal ive to
many of us. The practice raises fhoeti of rough ras of forced
religious conversion. Down the Igei come old memories of a
people in bondage under Pharaoh.
n one of the ti hkh Mr. Patrick is Mud to have
swooped down upon i- the New Testament Missionary Fellow-
ship. And that fuadami nt ike*
woman, 'o have a special concern for Jews and for the role of
Israel in history
Now i i ': has
tbility t'i resto e I i th have
teen won over to re nsiva to 1
NOT LONG ago, Judge Zita Weinshienk of D> i
Mr. Patrick I In ;.i ion and fined him S1"00 for the
mi demeanor of fal-e! imprisoning two young Dem r -men.
All but sevei days of the ri"i-on sentence smra luspended, but
Judge fFetevhiank was determined to spots, hn Patrick to at
' a week of Imprisonment so he could learn first hand
what it's '.ike to be physically detained and cooped up by
others.
For at a time of great mental an [uish and di-firhen thought
over violence, lonrline-. and mch scandals as Watergate, many
ynun i people find then.selves magnetically drawn to the prac-
tices of aocentric religious bodies.
THE NEW creeds offer more than prayer and ceremonial
program-, thev substitute' a different life style for the kind
romanticiied in a movie like "The Graduate."
Ted Patrick has been in and out of a dozen movements.
During World War II. he formed a Junior Commander Co
when he was only 12. to collect scrap iron for the war effor'
In his time, he has set up an all black youth council and
organised a religious group of enlisted men i.i Germany to
sponsor an orphanage.
THERE HAVE been periods when he was busy organizing
a Crusade For Christ. Then again he has bobbed up as a
functionary for Governor Ronald Reagan He insists he doesn't
practice kidnapping; nor has he been found guilty of that precise
charge.
Reinforcing that point of view, one grateful Connecticut
father has declared that abduction was not in Ted Patrick's re
pertoire; he just "rescued my son from a cesspool of twisted
minds."
In one of the cases involving the New Testament Missionary
Fellowship, a witness who testified against Patrick asserted that
leaders of the Fellowship hid told some of the novices at-
tracted to the cult that their parents were being used by devils.
IN ANOTHER case, a group called the Children of God
charged that parent- had pinned the label of subversion upon
the cult and had claimed leaders of the Children of God had
kidnapped young people and had drugged them.
Heaven spare the bulk of us from thata queer g ilngl on.
We should all continue free to relate to religious establishments
or pass th"in by ir, accordance with our own best judgments
. the most at us i" ;>:a> M i>e spared from
newfangled "d unexs" like Patrick who n. ip ihorl
of kidnapping bit not before the) engage in rifgrous arm-twist'
ing.
Why Do Rich Need Money? -- It's Wasted on 'Em
1 l B04 Kl I II.I.FR fortnne is now a central laagi
11 KU the ridl has always puzrled me.
an back, the great in-
tail tyci .m. Andrew Carnegie, head
It at a dinner ot
' -n -1 Al'.ance or, the Lower East
' M-didn't have money t
uperinte l. nt of the Educational Al-
ia wrote a check for the
> it to the superintendent, but the
dnl ca-h the check. Ha It
I!!' 1 ii i
' one of the Rothschilds.
w him asted Urn for a loan.
1 ch Id -but I cannot give you the
day -,, I be at the synagogue Satur-
*e ..... can sit with me. and
' together, and when you are seen
yoilr lb bo ahla to get
loan elsewhere."
^Urt\'i\i t^enwartx
m say. what do the rich need money for? It's
wa'tcd on than. Cong)
probing of wealth. I remarked to my mother ab >ut
rieh as
had i for breakf |
MY PARENTS sma from Russia. Pa I
rich but he was a pretty strong fellow and hardly
sick Not like his brother, who was always going to
the doctor .nd then nying later. "The doctor l
better. I gave him $2.00." I don't recall papa ever go-
ing to a doctor.
If h< k. he w
or p' it -ome teg table or (rail recommended
id If lie had the S2 00 he didn't pay
o to the doctor, he would have
had a fortune
Once h" thought he almost had a fortune. Papa
; in i Ji w pel i inding
,.ch he was repairing. He immediately
mechanical ability
Upholsterer, but he found no hid
d he Quail] went back to peddling, his
opened a second-hand
. n PATHm oi jeta I i was
I but he didn't kerp Shabbsa lik papa did.
) was th" busiest daj of the week, the
Wh N the Made the most mo'iey but papa's
m Saturday he would not even hold
nt of the Talmud, and it is
there 'Who is rich he that is satisfied
with his portion."


Page 16
*knisl Ihrkhir and Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. Noyer
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SERVICE
\ \ \ \
\ \ \ \
\ A \ A
CENTER

m
i
f>7S
'/
' if.
B.F, GOODRICHN
W
NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
'for any i n m Ut not completely satisfied with
Cr tire you buy Irom Norton T>re
). return it. alcnij with your ordinal invoice. *ithm
_ 90 days ol th<- date of purchase and your money will be
0? ''' n0 Ques,")ns asked' Corrrrnrcal ve-
1 ^ hic'ci excluded
m

OP* REYNOLDS
Premium Poly-Belt
Whitewalls
6 Plys Under The Tread
4 + 2...Polyester & Fiberglass
A78-1
Plus F.E.
Tax 1.78
& Trade-In
SIZE PRICE F.E TAX
C78-14 28.42 2.07
E78-14 31.32 2.24
E78-15 31.52 2.25
F78-14 32.76 237
F78-15 32.96 2.42
G78-14 34.09 253
G78-15 _----------- 34.70 2 60
H78-14 35.87 275
H78-15 36.45 280
J78-14 36.68 2.89
J78-15 37.91 301
L78-15 39.58 3.13
BFGoodrich
Long Miler
4 Ply Nylon Cord
560X15
(2 piy)
118
Plus F E Tax
' 71 & trade-in
Safety
Service
Specialists
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
878-13/650X13 20.41 183
D78-13/700X13 21.65 2.10
F78-14/775X1 I 24.59 2 41
G78-14/825X14 G78-15/825X15 H78-15/855X15 25.52 27.37 27.37 2 55 2 63" 282
Whitewalls si ightly high Dr.
BFGoodrich
AR78-13
XL-lOO
Radial
119
Piw. f E Tax
2 04 & trade
SIZE
BR78-14
AR78-15'
Installed
SAFETY EXPERTS ESTIMATE
THAT 8 OUT OF 10 CARS ON
THE ROAO NEED SOME TYPE
OF MECHANICAL WORK.
Gel our FREE inspection
we'll gladly cheek your
BRAKES FRONT END
SHOCKS STEERING TIRES
MUFFLER BATTERY
BR7
DR70-13
~ER70-14
FR70-14
GR70-14
HR70-14"
FR70-j5^
GR70-ts"
HR7Q-1S
JR70-15"
LR70-15 "
PRICE
40.67
40.36
41.74
F.E. TAX
43.91
47.46
49.02
51.03
SS.1
"50.56
51.96
57.52
58.91
60.60
3.64
NORTON
I NC
TIRE CO.
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANKAMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 NW. 27th Ave 634 1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird 4 Douglas Road 446-8101
N0ITH MIAMI
J3360NW. 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 NE 163 St 945 7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH 0ADE
9001 S Dixie H.vy 667 7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233 5241
BUDGET TERMS AVAIWBLE
MIAMI unurtirin
HOMESTEAD
30100 S federal Hnvy 247 1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 987 0450
Open Pn Ii | 9 p m
FT LAUDEROAIE
1830 W Bro/.ard Blvd 525 3136
fT. IAUOER0ALE
1/40 E Sunrise Blvd. 525 7583
ai PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587 2186
P0MPAN0 BEACH
3151 N federal Hwy
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
Closed all day Sunday and Hglidayi
3ii N. lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 464 8)23
, VER0 BEACH
755 21st Sfeet 567-1174
.,. 0RLAN00
VI N Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E Colon.ai Dr 896 1141
as, r WINTER PARK
681 S Orlando Ave 645-5305
DAYT0NA BEACH
SO/ volusia Ave 255 7487
NAPLES
2085 E Tamiami Tr. 774-4443


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Page 16

+Jewist>rk>rX&M and Shofar of HoUywood
Friday, November J^.
NORTON
m SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
\ \ \ \
\ \ \ \
\ A ^ A

B.F, GOODRICH^
.........irk
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED"
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
I
rxffi
NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
If (or any reason you are not completely satisfied with
any new paisenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire
Co.. return it. along with your original invoice, within
90 days of the date of purchase, and your money will be
1^? relunded in full no questions asked1 Commercial ve-
I J2 nicies excluded
* JqP REYNOLDS
Premium Poly-Belt
Whitewalls
6 Plys Under The Tread
4 + 2...Polyester & Fiberglass
A78-1
PlusF.E.
Tax 1.78
& Trade-in
SIZE " PRICE F.E. TAX
C78-14 28.42 2.07
E78-14 31.32 2.24
E78-15 31.52 2.25
F78-14 32.76 2.37
F78-15 32.96 2.42
G78-14 34.09 2.53
G78-15 34.70 2.60
H78-14 35.87 2.75
H78-15 36.45 2.80
J78-14 36.68 2.89
J78-15 37.91 3.01
L78-15 39.58 3.13
RFGoodrich
560X15
(2 piy)
Long Miler
A Ply Nylon Cord
$1918
Plus F. E. Tax
1.71 & trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
B78-13/650X13 20.41 183
D78-13/700X13 21.65 210
F78-14/775X14 24.59 2.41
G78-14/825X14 25.52 255
G78-15/825X15 27.37 263
H78-15/855X15 27.37 2.82
Whitewalls slightly higher.
NORTON
ilNCE 192.1-
TIRE CO.
Safety
Service
Specialists
Shocks
$1480
|^^P Installed
SAFETY EXPERTS ESTIMATE
THAT 8 OUT OF 10 CARS ON
THE ROAD NEED SOME TYPE
OF MECHANICAL WORK.
Get our FREE inspection
we'll gladly check your
BRAKES FRONT END
SHOCKS STEERING TIRES
MUFFLER BATTERY
BEGoodrich
AR78-13
XL-lOO
Radial
19
Plus F.E. Tax
2.04 & trade
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
BR78-14 40.67 2.10
AR78-15 40.36 2.10
BR78-15 41.74 2.19
DR70-13 43.91 2.46
ER70-14 47.46 2.67
FR70-14 49.02 285
GR70-14 51.03 3.07
HR70-14 55.81 3.29
FR70-15 50.56 2.94
GR70-15 51.96 3.09
HR70-15 57.52 342
JR70-15 58.91 3.53
LR70-15 60.60 3.64
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANKAMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
J3360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
BUDGET TERMS AVAIWBLE
HOMESTEAD
30100 S. Federal Hwy 247 1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd. 7 987 0450
Open Fn. Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDERDAIE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525 3136
FT, LAUDERDAIE
1740 E Sunrise Blvd. 525-7583
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd 7 587-2186
P0MPAN0 BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943 4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
Closed all day Sunday and Holidays
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464 8023
VER0 BEACH
755 21st Street 5671174
ORLANDO
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E Colonial Dr. 896-1141
oo, WINTER PARK
881 S Orlando Ave. 645-5305
DAVT0NA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E Tamiami Tr. 774-4443
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