The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood


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
System ID:

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
and M?OI Alt OF :e 1 Number 1
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 13, 1970
Price 20c

lesse J. Martin Accepts 1971 JWF Campaign Chairmanship
J J. Martin, vice president president of the Florida Planning
[Greater Hollywood's Jewish, and Zoning Association. He is a
fare Federation and for the I 2**t president of the Hollywood
22 years one of its most dodi-1 Chamber of Commerce and also
ia-t prcsM nt of the Easter fleall
Clinic. Gov. Claude Kirk recently
awarded him an industry Ap-
preciation Award for his aid in;
the advai.eemint of industry in
this aica.
In accepting the 1071 Campaign
chairmanship. Mr. Martin said. "I
have always had gn at fai'.h in
the dedication of the Hollywood i
Jewish ccrnmunity. Time and time '
again they have risen to the oc- .
casion and I am sure I will not be
disappointed now. In 1970 we had ,
280 workers on a volunteer basis |
helping us in our fund raising cam- i
paign. I am hopeful and confident |
that we will have many more work-
ers this year."
Working with Mr. Martin as
associate chairmen will be Dr.
Notman Atkin anel Herbert Katz. of these men are members
of the Executive Committee of
Federation and have worked in
many of its previous campaigns.
jcssf i. munm
lid officers and trustees, has
ft accepted the position as Cam-
in chairman for 1971.
announcing Mr. Martin's ao-
ttment. Dr. Harry Permesly.
fsident of Federation said, "We
ased and proud that Jesse
rtin is taking on this position
impaign chairman. With this
endous background and his
[owlcdge of the needs of this
Jir's campaign, we are confident
this will be the most succcss-
t cam. aign to date."
f. ssiona! life, Mr. Mar-
is the newly appointed Sales
lager for Hollywood Inc. He is
vice chairman of the Broward
stria! Board and the first vice
Speaking of the needs to be met
through 1971's Campaign, Mr. Mar- j
tin said. "The success of the 1971 j
Campaign, more than ever, means I
actual survival for Israel. At this j
point with so much of her money
going into defense, we must supply
the funds for the welfare agencies ;
there including their schools and ;
'In addition to Israel's needs, |
we in Greater Holly-wood must
again supply the growing needs
of our local agencies. With their
expenses spiraling daily and the
needs even greater, we must all
bend every effort to give of our
money and ourselves more than ,
The Jewish Floridian, serving the Greater
Miami Jewish community for forty-three
years of continuous publication, is
proud to present this first issue of
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater
Hollywood, a new and independent
publication designed to better serve the
growing Jewish community of
Greater Hollywood.
It is also pleased to identify with the
Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood and serve as its official
publication in disseminating news of the
Federation, organizations, religious institutions
land other activities of Jewish interest.
jit will be our purpose to serve the
Greater Hollywood area with all of our
experience and resources in order to
provide a better and more informed
[Jewish community
Ho-""-. "wnH"'*
Stanley M 8*fk*n
*.itt*m 0 HorvU
Ben s*lci
MO-Wn, hMMi
Far UN
Milton Fo*nan
Hortca-y Carney
I B" lotxn
Hfin HMMlOMl
(>#*'( L*e
A I Hi***
O*. Harry M. Permatly
Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood
1909 Harrison Straat
Suit* 108. Harmon Arcada
Hollywood, F'ofKla 33020
fhona: 306/927-0*, 36
Miami Lir* i4D-094
Rotwft W Gordon
***<" fti
Of Norman Alkm
Sryrwuf Mann
JwJ Man*
November 11, 1970
Abraham J Saliar
Float P Bacfcaiman
Harbatl 0 Kalf
Am fnMWwr
Dr. Phi'ip Wainnem. Jr.
Harbatt A. Tobm
Ami lftri
MKhati ftuval
I cut** D*rtt
P. H"M-tNW
assif o
o> c*-*'--*

Dear Community Member:
The Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood is pleased to announce that it
is joining with The Jewish Floridian of
Greater Miami, in bringing the community
an expanded coverage of local, national
and international news of Jewish interest.
With this issue, we are combining the SHOFAR,
our Federation monthly publication, with
The Jewish Floridian in a new and independ-
ent Hollywood edition, which will reach in
excess of 10,200 of our family units.
We are looking forward to an enriching and
more informative year with this project.
r> iN-mii
Mpni tmmm
~MI D>. IBM X >**
SinctlJlV OU".
Dr Har
Dr. Permesly Will Be Honored
At Israel Bond Dinner Dec 20
This year's Hollywood Dinner of State promises to ho the
most outstanding In the history of these annual events for the
State o! Israel bonds, A beloved membor of the community, who
has given dedicated service to every worthwhile cause, and
particularly the State of Israel, will be honored. Dr. Harry
Permesly will be the recipient of the State of Israel Shu
Award, which will be aonfeiTed upon him at the dinner on
Sunday. Dec. 20, in the Beach Club of The Hemisphere
A roster of distinguished Hollywood citizens is serving on
the dinner committee. The committee is headed by Martin J.
Caster, chairman; Dr. and Mrs. Myron Segal, chairmen of the
Committee of Hosts, and former Mayor Mavnard Abrams, Abe
M lilman and Ben Tobin, honorary chairmen.
One of Israel's most distinguished representatives, Her
Excellency Ambassador Esther Herlitz, will be the guest speak-
er. She will also confer the award upon Dr. Permesly.
Entertainment will be furnished by the noted humorist,
Steve Gaynor. Cost of the dinner, including the champagne re-
ception, wines and gratuities, will be $10 per person.
Off. HARM M. PHMfSir

*jewi*t> tor id**"
Friday, November 13,
Pace 2
United Fund
era gi3 era gis Era Gia eia Era cia
4-tr\pnth |
The Ycung Leaders Council Program Com-
r.iittea which was responsible for planning
the recent dinner-reception in the Emerald
Kills Country Club included, from left.
Sealed) Dave Goodman, Dr. Scmuel Mehne
and Eirol Rosen; (standing) Jim Jacobson,
Mark Fried, Dr. Howard Bermcn and Dr.
Alex Kcbb.
Dinner Reception Hosted By
Young Leaders Counci
Jr. and I I Mi i Wil-
A ntative group of the Fed ration with the younger mem- Mrs. Krrol Ros
y,Ui is of the Grc I r be s. Dr. Permcsly di I how Sch Mi
vood lewish community t- Jewish Family Service has grown j>n Schneid Mr ind Mrs Jo |
Count ting was I I n, D
.-;n:- : by the V.mri.r Leader;
Council of I In iter H tllywood's
.! Welfare Fed ration. For I
. young ;.! i ile present it was
an introd'ictl in to Feder ition, Its
purj a I the many th ngs in-
volved in it.-, goals,
D:-. Philip Weinstein, Jr., pr 'si-
denl "f the V mng La idc s Co inc'.l,
who gave the message of welc
explained thai they hid been chos-
i :; at ten I this m eting b
ii .\ is fell th it Mi 'y wer > th
tei il lers of the fut ir Dr.
Weinstein told li iw he had hims It
started as a worker with Fed i-
tion and of the si tisfaction and
pleasure he had r ceived from par-
tici| it -hi in Its 'i. my functi ms
I r '.'. '", pr ',i ;
I ': Pro
for the Youn r Leaders 1 Dr.
M lin intr iduee I the nth >r
ol the Progra n C imi
including Errol Ros n, J
Jacobs ii. Dr. Howard i:
Mark Frii d, Dr. A \ KoMi
I G odman.
;ed a
series of seven m
r-h will ho held at the
' of the
v Leade G-.oup. B n
COl ta :ri { a i t of 1
i -. ', s i as w I as Hi ,i i
names and
t .-. ted.
Dr. M 0| ;,.;,!.
ous enth isia m : ir the w .
Fi oration. He said thai It w -
s| arked by hi t trip to
far with i Youn,' Leade s Group
con o ised of couples from all over
the United Stati s.
Dr. Mel ne told his listeners thai
th's i- th time :n their life when
they should make a promise to the
Je sh community through Feder
Perhaps their money com-
mitment couldn't !>:> so greal ;il
t1 time, he went on. but their
time commitment could be. "1 at r
i" life when you are established
f'- neially, he said, -you can make
larger money commitments."
Dr. Sheldon Willens recipient of
th's y ar's Hy and Belle Schlafer
l for Young Leaders, was in-
troduced, in accepting the award,
D-. Willens stressed the inrpor-
' mee of the Young Leaders pro-
pr pi and Its value to all of his
contemporaries in the few years
of Its existence.
As featured discussion leaders
for the evening Dr. Harry Perme-
sly. president of Federation and
Ben S liter, honorary life president,
shared some of the background of
= S' sad on a beautifully appointed 61 to 350
E passenger cargo liner to Rio de Janero. Buenos
C. Aires Capetown, Singapore, Hong Kong. Kee-
C lung,'Yokohama, and 10 other exciting pott
E C' aii cabins are first class with private bath or
P shower Swimming pool, air conditioning, spa-
rj" cious lounges, continental and Chinese,
rn shipboard activities. No age limit
7*1 Sillmgt trim Port Erargla-dM
(j Dec. 10: Oriental Rio
fTl lan. 30: Oriental Carnoval Feb. 20: Oriental Esmeraldo
tlz.e .
s arc it|ilei(tf m Liberia nn Taiwan tor Onenta. o).
etd Eis era Gis era Gia era gidI
m .'.. i Stanley Bi cker-
ni hi, past president of F '
ii I Ben S forced > take
iwn pockets to
h !p needy famili i and the
I lor ol oth q |on i s be e ol
i i d
Mr. Ssltor tailed th o [in of
},> ong ui ity S irvey.
rhe i i i wa mainly one to
r group, he said,
i undertaken with
''' rn b il it was now up
lo them I ; ivid ilunl
h one of them
10 or 12 h iurs ol th ir
time to i ompllsh the Job, Ii
Sal i there w
w y of m lasuring the sat
u < I i ei one ol them
c Mild di rivi from hi Iping their fel-
low Jews. "Some 70'! of our funds
go io Bupporl th .1 >ws in Israel,
and each of you must f ol d
cated to this eaus before
start," he concludi d.
Connies attending included: Mr.
I Mrs. Sanford Abram, l>:-. and
Mrs. Norman AtkJn, Dr. and Mr<.
'I iw ltd Merman, Dr. and Mrs. At >x
Buchwald, Mr. am! Mrs. I. on Cut
ler, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Freeman.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Fried, Mr. and
Mr. Arthur Frimet, Dr. and Mrs
Robert Glasser, Dr. and Mil j
' d Glassman, Mr. an David Goodman, M-. and Mrs.
'ai~y Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. Jim
Jacobson, Dr. and Mr*. Rob-rt
Josell, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kate
Also Dr. and Mrs. Michael Kim.
melman, Dr. ant Mrs. Alex Kobb
J>. and Mrs. Edward Krinzman
Dr. and Mrs. Norman I/indman
Dr. a"d Mrs. Samuel Meline. Mr.
and Mrs. James Fox Miller Dr
and Mrs. Richard Pyne, Mr.' and
Mrs. Barry Roderman. Mr. and
Cost shaver*
today is one-third less lhan it was
in 1957.
So slwve away. Broil a steak. Wash
your dishes. And do it all the modem
wecti ic way. Because when it comes
to serving you at low cost, there's just
"o match for tlamelesselectric...

r. November 13. 1970
* Jew 1st flcrId/an
Page 3
immunity Survey Scheduled To Start In Greater Hollywood
Community Survey of the
population of Greater Hol-
will start this month, it
en announced. This survey
has been in the planing
j for several years, is being
taken by Greater Holly-
Jivvish Welfare Federation
[the co-chairmanship of Ben
I a former president of Fcde-
and Joel Rottman.
aim of the survey is to de-
le the exact size of the Jew-
immunity, its age distribu-
fcts growth and its service
It will be esiecially helpful
ring decisions regarding the
|for different types of corn-
services in which Federa-
an play a part.
krder to accomplish this sur-
|00 volunteers are needed to
work under a professional staff
and do the actual interviewing of
between 800 and 1.000 families.
Dr. Charles B. Nam and Dr.
Charles Grigg, consultants from
Florida State University who are
experienced in the field of com-
munity surveys, have visited Hol-
lywood and arc working with the
Community Survey Committee in
the implementation of the work.
Theyrrave* trained five persons to
act as captains of the interview-
ers. These captains will, in turn,
train their own group of volun-
Dr. Nam and Dr. Grigg have
conferred with Alvin Chenkin,
supervisor of the Statistics Unit of
the National Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds in
order to utilize his experience and
r. Sheldon Willens
Award Winner
Sheldon Willens, chairman
Editorial Advisory Commit-
the Jewish Floridian and
of Greater Hollywood, has
ii lected as this year's whi-
ttle Hy and Belle Schlafer
Leadership Award.
award is given each year
w recognition to young per-
iho have demonstrated an
interest in Federation and
[many programs in the Hol-
Jewish community. As the
it of the 1970 award, Dr.
will be attending this
39th General Asssembly of
buncil of Jewish Federations
felfare Funds in Kansas City,
financial grant for his ex-
is part of the award.
Willens, who was born in
rt, Mich., attended the De-
stitute of Technology and
with a B.S. degree in
in 1955. He followed
obtaining a D.P.M. de-
om the Ohio College of Po-
1959. He is a member of
erkan, Florida and Brow-
ounty Podiatry Associations,
is served as president of the
A past chairman of the Young
Leadership Division of Greater
Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration, his activities have also in-
cluded service as vice president of
Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood,
and first vice president of Jewish
Family Service. He is also an of-
ficer of Camp Ka-Dee-Mah and
was chairman of the 1970 Jewish
Welfare Federation Telethon.
Dr. Willens and his wife. Libby.
are the parents of two children;
Elise is 13. and Mark is 10. Both
of the children are students at
Nova School.
The theme of this year's Gen-
eral Assembly in Kansas City will
be "Federations Enter the 70s."
Many of the challenges of the new
decade will be confronted and dis-
cussed at the meeting.
Michael Ruvel, executive direc-
tor of Greater Hollywood's Jewish
Welfare Federation, Rabbi Morton
Malavsky of Temple Beth Shalom,
. and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Katz
will accompany Dr. Willens to
Kansas City. Presentation of the
award will be made during the
that of the national agency in
surveying communities.
Members of the Community Sur-
vey Technical Committee for Jew-
ish Welfare Federation include
Mr. Salter. Mr. Rottman, Milton
Forman, Dr. Charles Friedman,
Artliuj: Frimet, Mrs. Howard J.
Fuerst, Robert W. Gordon, Dou-
glas Kaplan, Herbert Katz, Jesse
Martin, Dr. Harry M. Pjjtmes^y,
Joel Rottman, Rabbi David Sha-
piro, Gerald Siegel, Pearl Siegel,
Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr. and Dr.
Sheldon Willens.
Sample questionnaires have been
sent by the Committee to many
community leaders in Hollywood.
They were asked for their reaction
to the questionnaire and to make
an evaluation of it. In this way
the final form for the question-
naire was developed.
Jewish organizations in the com-
munity have been asked to par-
ticipate by furnishing volunteers
to act as interviewers. They have
also been asked to inform their
members of the survey and of its
value to them. It is hoped that the
interviewers will be welcomed in-
to the homes selected, and that
the results will reflect accurate re-
Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr., presi-
dent of Young Leaders Council of-
fered the full cooperation of that
group. James Fox Miller, a mem-
ber of the group has been appoint-
ed chairman of a committee to re-
cruit volunteers.
Many of the organizations have
requested speakers to appear at
their meetings and explain the
survey to their members. A special
Speakers Bureau, which has been
set up for that purpose, is compris-
ed of Charlotte Teller, coordinator
of the Community Survey; Lewis
H. Cohen, chairman of the Attor-
ney Division of Federation and a
member of the Budget Commit tie;
Joseph Kleinman, a member of
the Board of Jewish Family Ser-
vice, an officer of Broward Coun
ty American Jewish Committee
and chairman of the Ad Hoc Com-
mittee of the Jewish Community
Relations Council; Michael Ruvel,
executive director of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. Joel Rottman, co-
chairman of the Survey and Mit-
chell Guttenplan, Assistant execu-
tive Director.
These speakers have spoken be-
fore many organizations in the
area, discussing the aims of the
survey and the need for volunteers
to do the interviewing. The mem-
bers were asked to welcome the
interviewers into their homes
should they be among the chosen
subjects selected for interviewing.
They were also urged to volunteer
to give 10 hours of their time to
be an interviewer.
The Master File Committee,
another active committee with the
survey, includes Mrs. Arthur
Frimet, Mrs. Martin Oster, Mrs.
Joanne Yessin and Herman Sohn.
When this local survey is com-
pleted, it will be correlated with
the presently ongoing national
survey of the Jewish population
conducted by the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds. Anyone interested in tak-
ing part in this undertaking by
acting as interviewers may do so
j by contacting Charlotte Teller at
'the Survey office (925-1404).
At the Sheraton-Tel Aviv
you'll be on the beach overlook-
ing the blue Mediterranean. But
you'll only be minutes away from
the downtown business district
And right in the hotel there's a
great health club and gymna-
sium. As well as an art gallery.
The Sheraton-Tel Aviv now
has 220 rooms, with 136 new twin
doubles available in November
1970 And there are restaurants,
lounges, and nightclubs all within
the hotel. Kosher and Continental
cuisine. Tel Aviv's most popular
For reservations call your
travel agent Or call free anytime
800-325-3535. r=pj/M\
SI icrat on-Tol Aviv Hotel
The ONLY emblem of
KOSHER certification
X.tpontored by NATIONAL communal
> crflanization M t public service
. Spomortdbf _:.*> 1
TN Onto Of Orthodox Jawteh ConflrtOtWOM Of AfMfjflJ
In conjunction with The RtbWnloal Council Of Ainwlo*
It's flying from Miami to Tel Aviv
' And we give you London for free.
You can fly nonstop from Miami to
London aboard a luxurious BO AC 707 any
day of the week. And then take one of our
exclusive VClOs on from London to Tel
Aviv five times a weekon Tuesday J
Wednesday (two flights), Thursday or Sun*J
day. And you get London for freeyou can.
i stop over with no increase in air fare.
On both our 707s and our VClOs you'll
relax in the most spacious Economy seat of anyf
comparable jet, with your parcels stowed in a
snap'open overhead locker. And you'll appreciate service in
the centuries'old British tradition. Your call button will be
answered promptly and politely, your meals served deftly,1
with everything just right.
You 11 also enjoy a world of experience. BOAC has
been flying the Atlantic for 30 years, and flying it from Miami
for the past eight. For reservations, see your Travel Agent, or
contact British Overseas Airways Corporation, 10 Biscaync
Boulevard, Miami, Fla. 33132. Tel: 377-2011.;
.takes good care of you.

Friday. November
Pace 4
j*ttatf* MATTER 0F FAQ
I -- p
.+ mm r
s. S 'viots pV^i n at,.:
the e.mts leadbi


^Ei = -- OS -.-ESou:-;J^-:;jOn5uVif.00 T..........
Volume 1
r" day November 13 1970
Number -
14 HESHVAN 5731
Peace Is Worth Every Effort
Quiet in 'he Middle East prevailed as the 90-day cecse-
:..-e between the United Arab Republic and Israel was ex-
tended last week without formal agreement. The quiet may
be the symbolic prelude to the sound of guns which have
ceen stilled at Sinai but it may also be a significant pause
cefore the resumption of the peace talks aborted at thstt
very beginning three months ago.
The desire of the Israelis to live in harmony with their
Arab neighbors may cause them to ignore, if not forget, the
serious violations of the standstill agreement by the Egyp-
tians. The stepped-up arms support by the United States
and their own engineering triumphs in strengthening forti-
i.eations along the Eastern bank of the Suez Canal have
given Israel a greater sense of security than even before
he cease-fire. If the Cabinet decision is to resume the
talks under the United Nations it is because it can do so
again from a position of strength.
It may be that we will now see a new phase in the
Middle East situation in which the diplomats rather than
the military seek solutions. Peace may be just as illusory
under these circumstcnces that would come as no sur-
prise but for the nations directly involved, and the na-
tions of the world, it is worth every effort.
Observance Has Special Significance
Hundreds cf Jewish communities in North America,
from Miami to Vancouver, will observe Jewish Book Month
during the next several weeks. The purpose is still the
same as it was when it first began, under the leadership of
the Jewish Book Council, 23 years ago.
Literature, particularly in book iorm, has been the
mair-stay of Jewish creativity throughout the ages. At a time
when the American Jewish community is intensifying its
effons to establish a stronger sense of peoplehood, the ob-
servance of Jewish Book Month takes on special signifi-
Between November 20 and December 20 this year, the
Bureau cf Jewish Education, the YM-YWHA, synagogues
and other culturcl institutions have planned exciting pro-
grams. The theme for this year is "Around the World with
Jewish Books" and should serve as a reminder of the vast
resources of Jewish knowledge available to anyone who
cares to avail himself of it.
Exodus Nearly Complete
The exodus of Jews from Poland is almost complete. Ex-
cept for a few thousand old and sick, an epic of 1,000 years
of Jewish history in Poland is at an end. It is difficult to b3-
lieve these are the survivors of a" most three and a half mil-
lion Jews who lived only 30 years ago in a country where
rich Jewish culture had flourished for so many centuries.
When Stalin's foreign minister hailed the Nazis cs
"blood brothers" at the signing of the infamous pact cvr
Poland's prostrate body, he voiced a Drediction in fact Ecr
who- Hitler failed to accomplish in ridding Eastern Eurooe
of lews, his Communist "blood brothers" have completed
Any illusion tfaa* there is a difference ts belied bv the ac-
tions of Hitler's survivors in power in Russia and Poland.
Free Press Absolute Necessity
The nation's newspapers recently concluded their
SI,b3ervai?fe \ a Peiiod when the press turns the
spotlight en itself and indicates its detemination to main-
free, cm A tee press, as Albert Camus has said, can of
course be good or bad. but most certainly without freedom
it will never be anything but bad.
A free press is not a privilege but a necessity to a free
society and while our communication media must be as
ooen to criticism as it is free to criticise, the American o*c-
ple must resist all efforts to curtail that right no matter from
which direction the challenge comes


- -

the N xon-M
... .:

To see why this
found myst ry. It is firs I
necessary to 1
the las! :'
1946-47, v
that extra rdii : i '-
dism mtl i -
w irt
At th 1917. St
dered th- B
in 1948 first sub-
the Communist
which Jan Ma- .:
more serious
effort. ', I ; heroic Jams*
V Forrest i B i
re-el ti Presid
. the
5 t l -' : "
1. ;.,j .... ..,. .
I '
\ rably
J ':..- had Just blitl
:_ : -:
to $12 the S

To Pn -. It Trum u '-
for wh | .- ,.

United Si
t men. Gen. G
shall >;,...
on th
c iunl ys posit
Pi ...
IN 195S, h n
1 nhower i
*......tut i
Nikita K
matum of 1957
, "*" but
long drawn.
"MMbi'Lon to Uie defense bud-
lummer of I
- which him t ifelv h
drovi President Kennedy to
der national nr.bilz-.tion in the
dwT7 i 19SV And ,h"
did not end until the mi*!*-,r ,. n
frontation over the Cuban mis-'
si'es in 1962.
By then, of course, the United
Max Lerner
Sees It
foriesn, a quart
., ii rounded, that at i 25th i
focus ol attention would not be 'herej
i wers, with all their fanfare and
minister of a tittle n tion. witi|
tion ot scarcely three m
N xon'a talk to the Un.: d N'atJi
iuse rn spoke for a Vast imperil
struggle with another vast imperil
r h is more truly the cente- of attn
i Israel holds the key to what
.. resolving the global power tru ||
the kfad of person Golda Mori

A VISITOB i her suite in New York, who had not seenl
- Bt.uck at once by the fact that poetrlj
- ned somewhat the lines in her fai
., the sense of command she slw ijfi
Mabovich, in Russia, who spent
)-. iher full story will be foundi
k, ; Id Mi t: Israel's Leader"I -md
Milwaukee, Is now at 72 at the center of swirling winds
affect the world's fu'ure.
iked to kn iw her greitgrandmothcr in Pin
94 and was the
e. Perha s th prestnt .-.Ida carries on her vl: lityi

THE STRONGEST impression one gets is of a stnuj|
ii f rfilishness-tolera!' I realifl
it her people and .i>iut
leaders, In becoming pns
I with guns, pianos, tanks, missilj
rot fie is.-d to be a womaa,
: a woman. Anyone who thi
I better think again.
1 I ,'k^d was a feeling om
rrnment or state that It
-nnortance of the indivi
and every ci\
eaes ai well as the Ism
Dylan Inomas line sti' applies fire.*
; the first death there is no other."

WHAT YBOt'T the hard-line Israeli policy then' Howl
*ith Israel's insistence on some sort]
>1>tian mi-- b fore the truce talks resu
m of Mrs. Prime Minuter" i all hi rl comes in.
'-'" ssile sius nenr the Suez Canal, on #1
Isra- II experts agree, are shown to I
"'~ i:iy belore the 'standitill" n
another in mid-September, the la
Th' tibly thit In defiance of the es
m e. ,m forward the first wck i
''"' >nd 'i moved forward ever since.
I including a number of SAM-3s eas
"v:r- n 1uirin : -ers" to man and oper.te
I Hi: M 4PS \KK h rd to argue with, very much as thq
the Russian missile installations in f
In IH'J wh Stevenson displayed in his remaHl
L.N. speech > | th
' v now, if they were to lead someday
' depend on the good faith tfT
ans who are now in effect a stolj
n-a 51 b lofthal Rood faith
'" ncd. 1 should venture my own ""e^
today who tried to treat tlM
f hapjvned would last MWtber pont
' m acdon.
THK iikhxmoi: N*,1:l .Snunwisiion. s :n it I
nsl dream of Innocence about K-vn.
a.,,, s been tough-mlnded ei the Middle*!
a,"''i: ttorecognlaathls.
In,t,h5 '' '"' w problems, especially gWf
'" > Arab world after the Jordanian civil war;
**s ^th. But one gets the b*ress!-i
guerrilla chief Yas^r Kf- -'
r accession to sbjfpow-^
They n. -. >man Hml h*r *.
their final *- A"H-nca the too's of military snnlvd
' on U" mselves and on the prop'

L November 13. 1970
* Jenisti fkrSdian
Page 5
Where can you buy

just '10,990
and enjoy country club estate living?
Only at Century Village!
The moment you take ownership of a condominium at Century Village,
you have full and immediate use of our multi-million dollar Clubhouse, hub of
Century Village activities.
The country club style of living we offer you includes: a 650-acre tropical
estate < 1,000-seat entertainment auditorium / library t sewing center I woodcrafts
room / beauty salon I banquet room / coffee shop (saunas for men and
women parties, dances, bingo games lakes for fishing and boating.' picnic
island with barbecue pits tours, trips and other travel activities three minutes
from the famous Palm Beach Mall. ....
And a Century Village condominium is so easy to own. Garden-type apartments
from just $10,990, or lakefront apartments from $18,990. With a small down
payment your monthly payments, including principal, interest, taxes and
maintenance start at just $109. (All apartments include wall-to-wall carpeting,
all-electric kitchens, individually-controlled air-conditioning and heat.)
Century Village is long on enjoyment and short on price. So. visit us today, and
see Century Villagers enjoying the country-club life. Take Florida's Turnpike
Exit 9. We're on Okeechobee Boulevard just east of the exit.
*r ^

__i : L
. i"J*^l V'< 2
m "*
V jt *'*Kz
]*v* r
ndoors or out We lave two pool?.
Oji 18-hole goil course is ah-


w ** ^F'^^Bw ^.
( *Sm
VVi i Wj 1
/ MAmm
^r ^^^0*^^ ^J
Our Billiard Room, aoesn l nave one table
II has 12

Alw.wS room to play in our -'.
' (all or Fame Shutt'ebr. i I
Cro'. II iue bridge and ou ca
, *ul'y-
!Takc a tour of Century Village No obligation. Just
Ml out and mail the coupon. We will contact you with 1
_ all tour details date, place and time of departure,
_ everything.
NAME .______________________________________
Century village
I tulpxriivtr m b
iPHONE _____________________________________
Mail to: Century Village, West Palm Beach,
II Florida 33401 dept r

Friday. November \\ I
Women's Division Appoints
Mrs. Perk Siegel President
m nuts, mu s/fsfi
- .

U :

. If
of V

-d for th* con
, MdMr will present a *P
for J
. -


Feb. 2
- :
.:" fund r:
f i
ni t

'':= J n '',' .
Man i 11 I

: Mar-

it rfll be tested by Mrs. Myrna
: Ban*.
four fun'l-r
M*S. HAtOA T08/N
I 1



Community Calendar
Frido/. November 13
Un4ef, November 15
Sunday, r xremher 15
Mondoy, November 16
Tueidoy, November 17
Tuesday, November 17
Wednesday, November 18
Wednesday, November 18
Thursday, November If
Thursday, November If
Thorsday, November 19
Thursday, November 1*
Friday, November 20
Sndoy. November 22
Tuesday, November 24
Tuesday, November 24
Tuesday, November 24
Wednesday, November 25
Wednesday, November 25
Thursday, November 26
Thursday, November 26
Women's 08T
Temole 3efh-l Sisterhood
Temple Sinoi Jr. U5T
Jewish Community
relations Comm.
Miami Chapter
of Pioneer Women
Hadassah-Beoch Group
Temple Sinai Men's Club
Women's Div. Federation
Temple Sinai UST
Hodosioh Hallnndal* Chopter
Choi Udge 2574 MM frith
Brandeis Noll. Worn.
Comm. ol Hollywood
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
Temple Beth-H Sisterhood
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Sinai
B'noi B'rith
9 Temple Sinai Men's Club
B'nai B'ritfi Women
Bwd. N. Dode Council
B'noi B'rHti Women Avrva
vmi iviht
10:00 AM Market Day Temele Beth fl
5:00 P.M. Marshmcllow TlPJpIl Sinai
3:00 P.M.
11:00 A.M Membership
12 Keen Card Party-
1:00 P.M. Meeting Golahod South
6:30 fM. Dinner Dance Temple Sinai
10:30 A.M. lunch t
Boiler Skating
Meeting Home Federal
rmnin a 2,00EH"'--eB..d
10:00 AM. Uz*,r Temple Sinai
All Day
9:30 A.M. Exec Board Temple Beth-El
8:00 P.M. 6Wd Meeting Temple Sinoi
10:00 A.M. Meeting
12 Noon luncheon
10:00 A.M. Meeting
8*0 P.M. Meeting
Temple Sinai
Washington Federal
Aoditorium-167th St.
Home Federal
1970 Trends Revealei
In Jewish Year Book
v,vv YORK tJTAi The
uorkl's JcwM) W>uUU''n"\'
,.,,.,.,.-1 by .*> r ''
marriage fn the Uj^JSg
which is how r-t.maVd .If W-
I,!,.,,, 10 and i.v; "' marn" '
.,.,< involving a Jewtah partner.
Bre likely to Increase In waning
yean and concern aboul astainl-
',, materialism and anti-
Semltlsm coupled with a atrong
to live a Jewish Ufe
factors influencin
the United SI t< md I



the l
. I


t 79
' i
States. I I Is

Comparison of cnd-of-i^.
ures with end-of-1968 f
shows the folio Ming
in Europe: Austria down
12.500 to 8.200: Czochosiovi
down frt#rT!5'.00r) to 14.000; L
mark level at 6.000; East,
West Germany, constant at!
000: Hungary, Imp', at 80,0
Italy, down from 35.000 to <
000: the Netherlands, level]
30.000; Poland down from
000 to 15.000; Portugal,
st mt at 650: Rumania, conii
ing at 100.000. and Spain,:
The Jewish population in
one a a whole ro.' from 4.
000 to 4.030.950. The total
North America. Central At
South Aneric i md the
Indies increased from S.952,
."50. The Asian JemJ
population luereased from
544.200 to 2.605 500: in Aw
d New Zealand the rile
from 74.500 to 77.000 and in
rica there w ease ft
0 to 193.950.
Among major Internal!
I, Amstordnm stayed
12.000 Jews. Berlin stayed |
6.000, Budapest rent :;ned atl
Copenhagen remained |
at 195.000 and Johanne
-lightly from 97,000
London t 2
Milan dipped from 9 000toM
'! .ntr<*l continued at 110.000(
at* at 90.000, P
: at 300.000 Rio de Ji
dropped from M,
lie rose from 13.0T0
Tel A\iv-Jaffa |
CenilMiMrd on Prf"0 13-

ZlT HARLQUIN" will be awarded to one oil
Ch Shnin "' f ,he Arts Fe^al to be held at Ten-
wlich .I0"1 SunLda*' Nov- 29- The exhibition and au*
ReTaious cTk" 0,he Public' wU1 >>e held at the Ten*
ZnoZAzm b,y 4601 Arthur a- "^rfJ
at 8 om tk auc,'on P^ of the Featival will^
^o^C^ ^ be a Champagne Dj-J
Events cr,n J! ? Tickets for mchard Temlak (961-3141).

r, November 13. 1970
v kwistricrMlciin
Page 7
\t In Bond History
Miami Firm Makes Largest Bond Purchase
L:iIt Miami became the
Dl I he larRPt single Israel
I ..iirrha-.' ill the world t his
| lien tlhe Rint GAC tj>r-
[iii, which recently moved
Ltadqoarten to thin ana,
i a ,$l,000.0ta inirthaiie. .
purrliase the largest
Israel Bond drive's 20-
|hislor>was announced in
at statement Issued by S.
aril Wills, president and
[in.i" of the i.eiird of OAC
liralinn, and Israel Bond
kii/ation director Mlrhael
Iiert I- BlegH a partner
li. \< en the Del I>rado and
Mnison Grande condominiums,
and a member of the Israel
Bond Organi-iiition's board of
governors, was instrumental in
arranging the sale. Mr. Siegel,
president of Temple Menorah.
has I.ceil selected as the llonoree
for the temple's annual Israel
Bond dinner Saturday evening
at the Fontainehleau Hotel.
Pointing out that the world-
wide Israel Bond Organization
has adopted a $500,000,000 goal
to be reached during the nevt
15 months, and t ha I Miami's tar-
get for the same period is some
$20,000,000 for the same period,
Mr. I.itvuk said. "The purchase
made by the OAC Corporation
Is commensurate with the cur-
rent unprecedented goal. We are
confident that it will servers an
incentive to other major cor-
porations and financial institu-
tions." h m >! -'i' i.m. // .
Noting that Israel is the sole
bastion of democracy in the
Middle Kast, Mr. Wills said he
baHMM an investment in Is-
rael is an investment in democ-
racy. The corporation's purchase
of Israel Bonds is a good invest-
ment, he said, and is in line with
the policy established by (in 11
American Corporation, which
was purchased by GAG last

|emple Beth Shalom
listerhood Luncheon
| Sisterhood of Temple Both
is holding a Youth Fund
ton at 11:30 a.m. Wednes-
the Temple Beth Shalom
Hall, 1723 Monroe St.,
food. Funds raised by the
cm Will B to benefit the
activities of the Temple,
include a large nursery
a Hebrew school and a
school. All of these are
ntly being given holiday
|by the Sisterhood.
ddltton to these groups.
Beth Shalom has an ex-
U.S.Y. group. They were
Kl recently in winning a re-
award for best all around
The Luncheon will also
this group.
klitditing the luncheon will
fashion Show by Charlene of
food It will feature all the
rental new locks of this
Models for the fashion
twill include the following
lood members: Mrs. Nor-
piuth. Mrs. Harvey Peretx.
jobort Miller. Mrs. Norman
an, Mrs. Gerald Hufner.
eon Cutler, Mrs. Richard
Mrs. Sidney Roenberg.
Charles Novek and Mrs.
|l Garmi/o.
rman for the luncheon is
Martin Sklar; Tickets and
it ions, Mrs. Bernard Kop-
fcistess chairman, Mrs. Isaac
Knterttiinment chairman.
| David Snydor; Publicity
[in, Mrs. David Isaacs; Food
Ian, Mrs. Rebecca Spiegel
Irs. Minnie Frank; Decora-
tions Chairman, Mrs. Michael
Mrs. Henry Jacobson is Fund
Raising vice president of the
Sisterhood; and Mrs. David Setnor
is president.
'Market Day' At
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth-F.l is having a Mar-
ket Day Bazaar on Sunday. Nov.
15, at the Temple, 1351 S. 14th
Ave.. Hollyw*>d.
The sale will start at 10 a.m.
and will continue through the day.
Proceeds of the Bazaar will go to
benefit the Temple Beth-Kl Re-
ligious School.
There will be more than 20
booths, each with a different type
jf merchandise. Gift items, novel-
ties, watches, candles, children's
games and various kinds of foods
will be sold.
In addition, rummage of all sorts
will be available. Anyone who has
rummage to contribute should
bring it directly to the Temple.
Completing the transaction in which GAC Corporation pur-
chased $1,000,000 in Israel Bonds the largest single
purchase in the history of the Israel Bond organization
are GAC president S. Hayward Wills, (center) who presented
the check to Michael Litvak, (right) director of the Israel
Bond organization. At left is Robert L. Siegel who was instru-
ental in arranging the sale.
Valerie Annis To Wed
Jerrold Nl. Horitstein
Mrs. Joseph Adler of Hallandale
announces the engagement of her
daughter. Valerie Ceil Annis, to
Jerrold Mark Hornstein. the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hornstein,
1815 NK 186th St., North Miami
After their marriage Dec. 20,
the couple plans to make their
home in Atlanta. Ga., while they
complete their education. Valerie I
will be a senior at Georgia State j
University. Jerrv is entering his
senior year at Georgia Tech.
Wolfson II, senior vice
lent of Wometco Enter
Inc., delivered the key-
bddress during this weeks
|ntion of the National As-
lion of Theatre Owners in
The Hemisphere s
Ocean North Building
Or Ben lowenbeffl
Physician & Surgeon
General Practice
Dr. Sol Ross
Or. M. Carson
Foot Specialist
Le Bon Voyage is a trip on Air
France. It is the assurance of
the most thoughtful service, and
superb cuisine.
It is a grand trip on the fabulous
Caravelle to Haiti, Puerto Rico,
Antigua, Guadeloupe and Mar-
tinique every day of the week.
Le Bon Voyage is also being on
an Air France Tour, selected
from our World Wide Tour Pro-
gram. Or it may be a fabulous
trip to Paris and all Europe, to
Israel, Mexico City, Guadala-
jara or the West Indies.
Be sure to see your Travel Agent
or Air France, First Natl. Bank
BIdg., 310 S.E. First St., Miami,
Florida 33131 Tel: 379-6444


*Jewist Ihrldtor
Hillel Principal
To Be Installed Shalom: R>W
||. Rub*!. Congregation
Friday. Novembtr bj
Temple Sinai
Set Dinner-Dat
Arthur Teitelbanm, director of t!-
Florida Regional Orflce ol Anti-
Defamation Lea-rue ol B'nal B'rlth,
will discuss anti-Semitism al the
10:30 a.m. board meeting f 'he
Women's Division rare Federation in the Hollywood
Holiday Inn Thursday, Nov. 19. A
question and answer period will
follon his presentation.
The first major public even! of
the Hillel Community Day Sc
w U be its Inaugural Ball Satur-
day evening, Dec. 5, a( the D
Country Club. Sim i
I be held ai
I instil ition.

: |
. no as principal
Dr. .11 >] B, Denn pres I
Tii' Hillel has mi
,( Mr. and Mrs I
i] Bal'. Mr, tti I
Mrs. Irvin i Canner will sei
i,, men in in me Is. ;i"-'
-e and Mrs. Arthur Winton a
vations chairmen.
iemberwithan enroJmeti
lusn ol H
: :
\ n
T. mi
Kingsley I *
.\ Lipschit/, Beth Toi ih Coi
,n: Rabbi Morton Mal^vskv

Temple Utatl of Miramar. _
m solicit
iv. ,ewUJj


''' I
I tioi
ill to TheJ
I Shofai 't
Great' r Holl wood. P.O. Box
1101 will
, > red,
The Men's Club of
will hold the second in
of "Swinging 7iiV Widne-sday ev< nil Nor.
The dance 11! t ,k I
Hater (Carp Hall .>i Tempi,
1201 Johnson Si u'...
Codctaib will l,. .,, ,Vl(1 J
p.m. with dinner l oilowj
l.titi rHMMMent for the
will bt providi d ,-i w
Mm; Hal i
..rents;i a will pla |
lai > ing.
i Mailmen U,:
mil Mrs. Lou D utseh. tm
$5 and reservnti .: can Kj
through Mr. and Mis.
(927-3101) or directly at
"! Sinai of ire (93-lSM
at>ra, The Liqueur of Israel.
A joyous blend of Jaffa oranee with a .w < ,
---~B^.WL1<. S!2Jt?ade of chocolate.

, mtmmtm 13.1970
Irving Cowan Named
To Represent Korea
Jng Cowan, piesident of the
mat Resorts and Country
Ho.iywood-by-thc-Sja, has
appointed Korea's Honorary
il in Greater Miami, according
Corean Ambassador Dong-Jo
one of the few members of
|Consulnr Corps in America
is not a citizen of the country
ppresents. Mr. Cowan will act
as the personal representative of
Korean President Chung Hee Park i
in Miami. Although an honorary
title, the appointment carries with
it the same authority as that of a
regular consul and accords the
same high diplomatic status.
In' addition to his post at the
Diplomat. Mr. Cowan is chairman
of the board of Royal Palm Beach
Colony. Inc., and a partner in a
number of South Florida apart-.
ment complexes and real estate
and investment companies.
Recently named to the Florida
Health Advisory Council by G >v.
Claude R. Kirk, Jr.. he is also a
founder of Mount Sinai Hospital, a
vice president of Temple Emanu-
El, a director of Hollywood Bank
and Trust Company and a mem-
ber of the Miami Art Center's
Board of Trustees.
Mr. Cowan and his wife, the
former Marjorie Friedland, w;ll be
honored at a reception in Wash-
ington to celebrate the inaugura-
tion of the new consulate before
going to Korea. They will be en-
tertained by high government of-
ficials in Seoul.
As part of his promotion of good
will between the two continents,
Mr. Cowan plans to implement a
wide program of cultural exchange,
he^ipnintr immediately.
XJ Sponsoring Three Day National
irkshop On Children, Prejudice Here
presentatives of youth serv-
lgenci s. civil rights organiza-
schools, religious groups and
bates from law enforcement
es througout the country
expected to attend the three-
workshop sponsored by the
>nal Conference of Christians
Jews in the Di Lido Hotel be-
ing Sunday.
Recommendations from the
NCCJ Workshon on Children ar.d
Prejudice will be dirrcteil to th
White Ho'ise Conferences on Chil
dren and Youth, which will b- h Id
in Washington D.C., next nvnth
and again in Fcbn-ar.'. N'ali m.ill.
known experts will s>>cak at the
morning sessions of the confer-
ence, which is under the direction
of Dr. James M. Eagan. a national
vice president of NCCJ; they will
act as resource specialists in small
afternoon group sessions.
Topics to be considered will in-
| elude The Effects of Prejudice
I Upon the Child, and The Law, the
j Students, Violence and Prejudice.
The Women's Division of the
Florida Board of Governors of
NCCJ will host the affair and ar-
range the opening 6 p.m. reception
Sunday under the cochairmanship
of Mrs. Charles Edward Enterline.
Mrs. Aaron Fan- and Mrs. Stanley
Milledge. Federal Judge C. Clyde
Atkins, Judge Ray Pearson and
Lawrence A. Kobrin, prom-
fcnt New York attorney and
irish communal leader has
En appointed General
airman of the 72nd An-
jersary National Biennial
Invention of the Union of
Ihodox Jewish Congreqa-
ns of America to be held
Washington, D.C. from
jdnesday Nov. 25 through
day. Nov. 29.
'Love Story' Is Topic
Vera von Fragstein. noted book
reviewer and a favorite in the
Greater Hollywood area, will dis-
cuss the best seller. "Love Story"
at a meeting of the Hollywood
Chapter of the Council of Jewish
Women on Monday, Nov. 16. at
12:30 p.m. The meeting will be
held at the home of Mrs. Milton
Myers, 49.10 Pierce St.. Hollywood.
Supermarket pioneer Samuel
Friedland, founder of Food Fair |
Stores, Inc., was honored for a
half-century of service at the
company's annual management
service awards luncheon in
Philade'phia recently. Mr. Fried-
land, Food Fair's first president,!
chairman of the board and cur-1
rent executive committee chair-j
man, opened the small meat
stores in Harrisburg, Pa, from
which the company known as
Food Fair Stores grew in 1920.
Today, the nation's fourth larg-
est supermarket chain with an-
nual sale3 approaching S2 bil-,
lion, it operates 5S0 Food Fair
and Pan!ry Pride sup3rmarket3
and 67 J. M. Field3 Department
Stores in 16 states.
Sisterhood Holding
Its Annual Bazaar
The Sistrrhood of Temple Sinai
.ill h >11 its annual Bazaar Sun-
iav. Nov. ''., in the temple's Hab '.
Mai p. Hall as w 11 as on the
grounds al 1T01 Johnson St.. Holly- ,
wood. The Ea-.aar will start at
, 10:30 a.m. and wi'l continue
i thiough the day until 10 p.m.
I There will be more than 20
[bo.ths of merchandise at the
3azaar. All types of merchandise i
will be available including new '
[oc s, white elephant goods, handi- ,
j work such as embroidery ar.d
( ;. I< 11 work mad'> by members of
ihe Sisterhood, works of art, cos-
metics ami rummage. In adeiition
to the merchandise booths, there
will be game booths with fun for ;
all ages.
In the evening a spaghetti din- j
i tier wi 1 be served. Many kinds of j
food, including hot dogs, ham- ,
i burgers, ice cream and candy, will |
I be- availa! le all day,
Funds raised by the Bnzaa;
will go to help the Youth Group of \
the temple. These funds are us i
(riiiiarily to provide scholarships
to camps including Camp Ka-De-e-
Mah. This year money will be ob- j
tain^d from these sources in ord- |
er to send four children to Israel. I
Serving a chairmen of the j
Bazaar are Mrs. Robert Brdick. |
Mrs. Lee- Jaffe, Mr;. Murray Sand-
berg and Mrs. Melvin Waldorf. |
Mrs. Samuel J. Perry is president ;
.if the Sisterhood.
AJCongress Installs New
Soviet Jewry 'Hot Line'
kning phase of the Soviet Jew-
I'hot line," operated by the
erican Jewish Congress, went
i effect successfully last week-
Callers dialing <212> TRa-
ar 9-4553 a special phone
f up in the Stephen Wise Con-
pi House here heard a mes-
recorded by Rabbi Arthur
elyveld. President of the
Congress, discussing latest de-
ents affecting the three
iion Jews in the Soviet Union.
The first message discussed a
letter sent to Will Mi-low. AJ-
Congress Executive Director, by
seven Moscow Jews. The letter,
the first ever sent directly to an
American Jewish organization,
begged for help in their strug-
gle to leave the Soviet Union
and emigrate to Israel.
"We are demanding the right
to emigrate to Israel and we
are being detained by force ip
the U.SArt. by Soviet authori-
ties Despite attempts to de-
prive us of our Jewishness, we
will refrain our right to live in
what we consider the Holy Land
Israel." they declared. The
seven signed their full names and
addresses in what Rabbi Lelyveld
terms "splendid defiance."
Rabbi Lelyveld commented
tbat this letter demonstrates that
actions on behalf of Soviet Jew-
ry by American Jews "gives
them great confidence, courage
and hope." Other messages are
now in preparation. The record-
ings will be up-dated each week.
The Budget and Allocation Committees of the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood announced their
finalized allocation at a recent meeting.
The overall committee includes Dr. Harry M. PermeJ
president; Stanley M. Beckerman, chairman; Dr. Norman Atkf
vice chairman; Ross F. Beckerman, Millton Forman, Robert W.
Gordon. Mrs. Robert W. Gordon, William S. Horvitz, Herbert
Katz, A. D. Mailman, Seymour Mann, A. J. Salter, Ben Salter.
Gerald Siege!, Dr. Philip Weinstein Jr.. and Dr. Sheldon Willens.
Ross P. Beckerman Arthur Frimet
Lewis Cohen Sheldon Hoffman
Dr. Fred Blumcnthal Jesse J. Martin
Milton Forman James Fox Miller
Dr. Sheldon Willens
Morton Abram Mark Fried
Mrs. Norman Atkin Dr. Herbert Heiden
Dr. Howard Berman Dr. Louis Joblove
Jack Berman Seymour Mann
Dr. Richard Finder Dr. Marc Pomerantz
Milton Forman Joel Rottman
Rabbi David Shapiro
Dr. Michael Desky Joseph Kleiman
Dr. leo Goldstein Dr. Alex Kobb
Ardre"' Greenman Maune Meyers
Ji^es lacobon Fro' Rosen
Rabbi Samuel Jc Mrs. Philip Weinstein, Jr.
Amer'cun Association for Jewish Education ........S 400.00
Ami-rican-Israe! Cultural Foundation................ 800.00
Amerteen Jewish Oaaanlttee........................ 6.000.00
American Jewish Congress.......................... 1,000.00
American Jewish Historical Society ................ 150.00
Anti-Defamation LeagueB'nai B'rith .............. 6,000.00
B'nai IVrlth HillelUniversity of Florida............ 500.00
B'nai B'rith HillelUniversity of Miami ............ 500.00
B'nai B'rith National Youth ........................ 500.00
B'nai BrilhWomen of Hollvwood ................ 250.00
Brands*) University Scholarship Fund .............. 2,500.00
Bun-an of Jewt- li Education ........................ 4,000.00
Consultation to Religious School
C!! ; Ka-Dce-Mah Scholarship .................... 2,000.00
Council of Jewish Federation* and Welfare Funds----- S.910.00
Douglas Dropsic College.................................... 150.00
Federated Council of Israel Institutions ............. 500.00
Financial AssistanceTransient Fund .............. 500.00
Hebrew UniversityTerhnion ...................... 1,500.00
Hollywood Hebrew High School .................... 2,017.00
Teachers Training Institute
Hollvwood Shofnr ................................. 5,085.00
Israel Histadrut Campaign ........................ 100.00
Jewish Braille Institute ............................ 8*0.00
Jewish Chautatiqua Society ........................ 100.00
Jewish Children's Service Atlanta .............. 850.00
Jewish Community Relations Council................ 50*00
Jowls* Family ServiceBioward County .......... 18*00.00
Jewish I .a lior Committee............................ 4*0.00
Jlllllsa ServiceSouth Florida State Hospital ....... 1*00.00
Jew ish Telegniuhic Agency ........................ 450.00
Jewish Theological Seminary ...................... 1,2*0.00
lawtali War Veterans U.S.A..................... 4)00.00
Vuliannl Community Relations Adviaory Council .... 1,015.00
National Foundation for Jewish CulUire.............. 100.00
Natiouul Jewish Welfare Board .................... 1,500.00
Reform J,-w isii Appeal ............................ 1,200.00
Social Work Student Scholarship .................. 400.00
Synagogue Council of America .................... 150.00
Unit* I Hias Service................................ 200.00
Yeshivah I u\ersit v.............................. 1,2*0.00
Yivo lust itnte for Jewish Research.................. 100.00
United Jewish Appeal ............................ 211.928.00
Felted ****** >Hml Israel Emergency Fund------.. 885,168*0

Friday. November 13, jj
Tzqe 10
Cabinet Tries To Heal Rift
Return To Peace Talks
JWF Appoints New
Asst. Executive Director
. -
to mend a riit 1
. nt on t
.... :
- -

The Biatte*
rl .-:,-;
. ,,v. I r M
tfce 1'niled
Mrs M r
o l-ra>-I Friday i-
_. '-. .-r -i re-
rl to th- Knesael tkh week
r Ih- parlianK-nt
. i i .portimitv : debate th<-
-in of Ibe Jariing kin Ae-
. riling lo informed sourc-s. she
jjiI- la have a ii'iit-d govern-
nl behlad lr Worv sh*
g* the matter before Ike
id .in.l th. 1-ra-li puhlii.
Mrs. W to t we
fed t tier talks
recent 1
s said
- "
that the!
resuming p
ices Di
m P.
York. I
u i I
-' I
lat a
the J 1 i wi
met i lit but thai
e has n Israel
i return to tl
rding I ports fi

to achi '' et t
thr igh
Th** Israeli government* how-
\er no longer regards th-
\n*rican pea--- iriitiit'u- a.
Ike motivating factor behind the
\tended tfaai On in the Suez
'anal zone. Aa Ike braella ate
it. th** truce c\i"t.on -tenis
from thr recommendation oi the
t.rucrai AamiMl wkfc* con-
tained no special stand-till con"
dition-. According to th*- I-r.-li-
tht- rjlmir tfcarn '"I tn' -v;"
Wan- a- well, r" > """"
in. nl to a in the OSSatC-
iitr zone.
- ;-

5 to the J
text of Is-
_. lid not I
. .- .. broadcast vm I

oosl .....
prevent 1

Gen. Dayan. whose authority
on m-litary matters i unques-
tioned, stn-ssed in hi- s>r*<"h
that Israel enjoy- military su-
pertaritj an Kgypt de*pite the
missile BaflM-taj in the Sue7
tniir /one. H- said he was tor
th-- Jarring talks. "because we
want not only to end the Mar.
but to attain peace and there
i- no other way to peace than
tkreagh t i".. with the other
-id--. direct or indirect." Ob-
servers hen Mid that th- mi
sion from hi- speech of dem in.l-
for removal of Soviet miss Hi
from the S0.-7 truM- zone was
hardl] cHdeataL"
I had to
St 5 because of its
:-nce or. A

'We m >-.: irsel :
continued UJS. military sup)
but at the s I we must
Am rican posi-
ns on matt I
I i> ath for us." he said.
Gen. Dayan hinted that Is-
ir.ust be prepared to :..
infill concessions in ttv^
interests of a listing peace. "We
"His "Cod Is Dead' sermon was rough enough,
,|n but now 'Man Is Dead'... that's
",r getting too personal!"
,o take a ph*
old ater In order to
- ,vi uni
nt of 1 re for p
[ am alt '
Rogers |
But 1
rid thai
1 '
said it v
[ would not
: pt to

*-hlch was i
.. Six-Day war, he
Gen. Dayan. who contends
that Israel is sufficiently stroni
to cope uilh any dangers posed
b> Soviet missiles in the canal
Ton. while .inline out thai no
prof"-., ran DC made towards
peace without talk-, i- said to
have doubt- thai a peace setlle-
nxnl is likely to emerge from
the indirect talks under Dr. Jar-
ring. But lie prefers to negotiate
with the Egyptians Instead of
shooting at them. He riled the
inevitable casualties thai l-rael
might suffer even while inflict-
ing heavier ra-ualtie- on the
Egyptian-. He al-o look note of
the huge expenditure of ma-
terial, pointing out that during
the Egyptian war ol attrition
in 199 and 1970. it was not
unusual for Israel to fire a mil-
lion round- of ammunition in a
single day.
Mi y.- '.- I to oppose
resumption of the Jarring talks
thout acki nenl md
correction of Egypt's truce vio-
I ti ns. How
u a matter of principal, not a
of Gen. Dayan's a- ', Israel's continued mili-
ry superiority. Mrs. M Ir and
Mr. Kb m are said to fear that
! ii the Egyptians can yot away
with violating the truce a
matter-, would ix- worthless.
Th-- Egyptian governmei I be-
lieves the United Si has
, dropixKi it< demand th il ) .
remove Soviet missiles from the
Suez truce Tone as i condition
for resumption of the Jarring
peace talks, according to n
from authoritative -
I Cairo. They M;(| lne .
in U.S. str ttegy i ij : irn it-
- ipport of Israel's dem
correction of
violations w is ma I
Egyptian Foreign Minister M
, moud Riar! who is currei
the United St ites.
While Mftehtll C.ultepplan. who
tiy appointed assistant
f the Greater
was p
, x cutlve director
was the recipient of a
Jewish Welfare board
Hollywood Jewish Welfan F
lion, is new to the community, he
i., w to the Federation field.
Since his graduation from Bran-
Unh-ersitj In 1957. he has
been involved in the field ol J< '
Mr. Guttenpl in began his pro-
fessional affiliation at the Nor-
folk, Va., Jewish Community Cent-
er, where he served as program as-
sistant and assistant director of
the Day Camp. From Norfolk, he
moved to Springfield, Mass.. where
lie completed additional graduate
work at the University of Con-
necticut School of Social Work and
He served the conununJty
I'ort Chester. N.Y.. as director i
its Day Camp for two years
lore going to I'hilanelphia, wh
he was employed by the Je-^]
K.Klcrntion as and Young Adult Division and r,T
(cutivc secretary to the YoumI
!.. adcrship Program.
His interest in the communlt
riusil him to become involved ul
organizer in one of the nationgl
firsi orgaxdaed ttempts al
ing i the black eonmai v \,,l
ol i-.d. roiioi.'i iro-Jeal
ISh ilial >gUi\ he (ieeirl ; I i war|[J
ii povt r'\-:ilat. ii pro ram ml
Philadelphia. Ha warki I with tall
ixiihiKMi Youth Corps, the)
i E.I'. s]ionsorcd Phila I
Anti-Poverty Action Committee!
then became Manpower I
: and Acting Ai I
ploymenl Program. In 1969 hel
i ... ill with Is: a. I I
zine ami the Israel Bond Prograa|
In aitilition to his profession*]!
activitiet in Philadelphia, he ual
in his temple congn^atioal
rector of the Concentrated (\m-|
member of Its Board of Dhl
n c tors and chairman of its R*-|
i ..mmittee. He also serveil
a- an Assistant Cubmaster. For!
five years he devoted much time]
to service as a volunteer speaker!
for the Association for Jewish!
Children's foster home finding pn>|
Mr Guttenplan and hi
feline, are the parents oil
three children. Their two boys are!
ten nnd thirteen; thii|
liter is five.
Synagogue Council Project
Gels Ford Foundation Aid
I it: in h i- granted nearly
SU.O.uOO to a project s|xjn.sored b)
the Synagogue Council of Amcnca
-c tension and conflict be-
in I Jews it! urban
Rabbi Solomon J. Sharfman,
se the disintegration of Je'4
:~h communities in the inner ntvl
Rabbi Scharfman said. "It recot/j
nizea that their continued rxifl-j
ence as decent places in which i
live and grow is linked to the fat*
of their neighborhood communi,1
president of the Synagogue Coun- ties, be they black. Puerto Rionj
is announ whatever, where conditions
Rahhi Sh.,f, i ,u va" w-hich too often dehunwi
Kami) .sn.irfm m ml the pmiect ,w
was si .r...,i iqco a .u 'heir residents.
'a- tea in IVJoS dui ng the______________________
New York City teacher's strike|
which aggravated racial and re-
- in I sc^k^ to en-
courage the formation of coalitions
I religious and lay leaders, blacks
lews, around common prob-
i of a fundamental nature,
such as housing crime, nan
and education.
Copr. 1968, Doyenu Production*.
Lord Rothschild Named
To Head Advisory Hnl>
Mayed \ icl i Rotl
'"' : V P M Edward
H ath to hi rt new |
ory bod) .f tl British ,-ern.
,Th" of
of the famjd banking family has
spent much of his
Physicist ai Cambridge.H. *m
>e In charge of the Centr : Pol-
7 T\'T" staff' a 'rr'"
about 12 men and women that
'igh a'l major
I within the
mem consider the ,
cording to most ,
new body will b
most novwrf.,1 t|
i servative admmtetratioa
R ibbi Henry Siegman, the Coun-
pxecuthe vice president r.i
rd grant will enable it to
mate a number of "urban in-
m among the three ma-
' lc seminaries in New
York r bring together religious
leadership around pa-
cific problems in various neigh-
Hind th
city. "The
i seeking to

Former Nazi Is Unofficial
Adviser To Walter Scheel
"^ ,JTAl A .-,.
tier Wal-
'' S ItheJTAthat
" criminal Karl Friedrieh
eontinuej unorfkallj
chief political a,ivis(T to M,.
Scheel. although he ta not .,,.
l| 'o any Minkrtry.
V,:,lon. :. ,v a, v..,,,,.an ,o
Scheel when the latter wa.
for Eeonomle Dev.
' l" th,. Adenauer cab
"!"' ve orden for
" Jew. from ,.-,.
> cMnpa, and
1 ^".-t docur, Ih
leansh ,,;..,.;U
kALiUi- of 'Jact
Continued from Paoa 4
namese war. In fact they triedl
hard to restrain the war-plan-l
ners In Hanoi until it was to|
BIT SOON after our cr.SMEr-|
ment in Vietnam, still anotherl
I'S. disarmament began, thsl
time behind the deceptive f-|
cad- of the war itself. The nu-|
clear-strategic balance wai al-l
lowed to deteriorate in a shock-l
ing manner. All expenditures onl
real strength were skimped Wl
pay for the war within a In
defense budget.
This had started already whe|
Preaideat Nixon took office ml
made Melvin Laird Secretary ofl
Defense. Under their aegis, ho*'I
ever, the nw American disaraaj
ment has yone much furth-rsnol
much faster. The same old i"u'|
tation Ls being given to the So-1
v lets and in far more d.inf|
ous circumstances, for the
vieta now have the lead in t*|
p.wer and are widens
th it lead every month.
With his toughness and t
ism. the Pn-sident must
' Kneel the Soviets to rest*'"*^ "I
our disarmament as the* "
done three times alreadv *
hmv cap the resulting '
mystery be solved?

t, November 13. 1970
Page 11
iw Liberal Reform Temple Organized
fhis year marks the birth of a
temple congregation in Hol-
\ood, serving the new neighbor-
of Emerald Hills. It is a
era! Reform temple, according
[Abe Durbin, president of the
Jgregation, and is called Temple
Lt the present time Friday night
rices are being held each week
13300 N: 46th 'Avenue In the
jh Shalom Religious School
llcling but within the next week,
[tings will be held to discuss
the question of a building site for
the temple.
During the High Holy Days just
past, services were conducted for
about 350 people in the Hillcrest
Country Club. Rabbi Robert Katz
of the Hebrew Union College in
Cincinnati-conducted the sservlces.
Negotiations are also unicr way
at present for a Studenf Rabbi
from the Cincinnati college*WTon-
duct Friday night services on a
regular hasis. At present the tem-
1 pie has approximately 60 members.

Blast Damages Third
Synagogue In Rochester, N.Y.
Blice here are continuing their
Instigation into the dynamite
prtbiitg Friday morning of Tem-
Heth Am. The temple was
I third Rochester synagogue
recked in less than two weeks
id the ninth building (includ-
two Negro churches) to be
mbcd in the put four weeks.
|.\"o injuries were reported in
Inflection with the latest blast,
liieh damaged every part of
r one-story cinder-block syna-
gue, demolished offices and a
|t hen.and broke the windows
the temple and of nearby
bines. The police said the blast
pis caused by "fuse bombs" of
insiderably more than two
ficks of dynamite."
[Dr. Joseph Noble, spiritual
leader of the Conservative syna-
gogue, who said the Holy Scrolls
had not neon damaged, attributed
the explosion to "maniacs" who
do not represent the community,
adding: '1 think the relation be-
tween all groups are excellent
here, but when a society exists
on violence and destruction it
can't long endure."
Temple Beth Am. a congrega-
tion of 70 families, was estab-
lished two years ago in a resi-
dential area of Henrietta, in East
Rochester, across the street from
Good Shepherd Roman Catholic
Church. On Oct. 27, Temple
Beth Sholom and the Light of
Israel Sephardic Center here
were blasted within ten minutes
of each other.
illel Day School Board Appointed
lillel Community Day School's
kt board of directors has been
kointcd by its executive com-
|tee, it has been announced,
lie schools officers include Dr.
B. Dennis, president; Eleanor
bnejjson, vice president; Morton
piel, secretary, and Ted Lerner,
|ii surer.
anted to serve two-year terms
members of the board were
and Mrs. Harvey Baxter, Dr.
Mrs. Manuel Bergman, Dr.
Mrs. Norman Bloom, Mr. and
Kenneth Calmenson, Mr.
Mrs. Irving Canner, Mr. and
. Morris Constantine, Dr. and
. Joel Dennis, Mrs. Cyril Do-
Dr. and Mrs. I-ee Duffner, Mr.
Mrs. Dov Dunaevsky, Mr. and
p. Matthew Ettinger, Mr. and
i. Frank Farber, Dr. and Mrs.
h Feldman, Dr. Martin N.
prrman, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
fed, Dr. and Mrs. Charles
I'lmnn and Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Llso Mr. and Mrs. Abraham J.
I Gittelson. Mr. and Mrs. Ah in
: Goodman, Mrs. Dorothy Gruen.
| Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hornstein
Mr. and Mrs. Ixiuis Hymson, Dr.
and Mrs. Murray Kam, l>i. .and
I Mrs. Ben Zion Kirschenbaum, Mr.
and Mrs [rving Kuttler, Dr. and
Mrs. M\ls Kuttier. Mr. and Mrs.
Ted Lerner, Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Licbcrman, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
' Lipson, Mr. Israel Maude1. Mr. and
Mrs. Rudolph Mann, ami Mr. and
I Mrs. Sy Mann.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mi'
' lor, Mr. and Mrs. David Mison/
1 nick, Rev. and Mrs. Tibor Most I
1 Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Pearlman.
| Mr. and Mrs. Max Rothcnberg. Mr,
I and Mrs. Solomon Sandier, Dr.
atid Mrs. Howard Sanford. Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Schaffel. Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Scheck. Mrs. Miriam
Schmerler, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
I Schreiber, Mr. and Mrs. Saul
jSchreiber, Dr. and Mrs. George
I Segal. Dr. and Mrs. Barry Scin-
I feld, Mr. and Mrs. Don R. Solo-
mon. Judge and Mrs. Arthur
Winton, Mr. and Mrs. William
VVolowitz and Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ton B. Zemel.
WHAT'S fiOOD FOttAtyHSe...
What in n "M*ml<1?"
A "Masmid" Is a term given
to a diligent student. The tern-
comes from the word meaning
steady or constant. This would in-
dicate that such a student is al-
ways studying without interrup-
tion. The poet Bialik wrote a very
famous poem describing such a
Why do some people say "le-
'kavoil Sliabhos" when they do
certain things on Mhabhos?
This is coasidered fulfilling the
1 commandment of the Bible which
said "Remember the Sabbath Day."
The word "remember" really means
"keep in mind." In other words,
this is a commandment which bids
us to be awaie of the Sabbath in
whatever activity we are engaged
Thus, if one eats something he
should be aware of the Sabbath
and saying that he is eating "Le-
"kavod ShabbOS" i.e. for the sake
of the Sabbath or for the glory of
! the Sabbath. One thus saves his
Ix'st food and best clothes for the
| Sabbath so that it would be obvi-
' ous that this in his Sabbath food
and these are Sa'jbath clothes.
Why l the City of "Sired."
l-i-aei ho well known and con-
sidered holy?
It was during the lfith and 17th
centuries that this city earned its
I current fame. At that time it he-
came the seat of the Cahbalwts
who were steeped in Jewish mys-
11 is possible that the proximity
if this city to the tomb of R ilihi
Simon Bar Yochai in nearby Maron
1 may have attracted these mystic
scholars to the citv. Rabbi Sim >n
Bar Yochai is believed to be the
author of the "Zohar" which is til
basic book of the my-ties.
The city's fame spread In the
Century after the Jews weie e\-
! iiel'.ed from Spain. Somehow the
[ dawn of the New Jewish era wai
thought to have risen here. The
. key figure of the mystics who
made "S a fed" popular was Rahlv
! Isaac Luria who wac known as the
holy "Ari." The author of the
"Shulchan Aruch," Rabbi Joseph
Karo, wrote his great work on
Jewish law here. Rabbi Jacob Be-
rab tried to reestablish the origi-
nal Rabbinate here.
The earliest mention we have
of this citv was in th" Talmud
tThe Jerusalem Talmud, Rosh
Hashonah 58a). There is a eit>
' by this nanv- mentioned in the
j Bible (Judges 1:17) which ;s an-
other city. The name of the CltV Is
1 considered hv some to be traceable
to the verb "to look out" since the
: -ity is located on a lofty hill on
Which one can look out fnei B
paint 2.700 feet above sea level
rind see a large expanse of terrain.
Some consider it as meaning "to
look forward to" indicating that
there was a mystic air about the
city which everyone looked up to.
And the Lord appeared unto him by the Terebinths of
Mamre. .
SODOM AND GOMORRAH Abraham was tokl by God of
his invention to destroy the wicked cities of Sodom and Gomor-
rah. The patriach pleaded that the righteous should not be de-
stroyed with the wicked, and obtained God's promise to pardon
the guilty cities if at least ten righteous men could be found. Two
of the messengers arrived at Sodom and accepted Lots invitation
to stay in hia house, but the men of the city were so depraved that
they tried to molest God's messengers and were smitten with
blindness. Lot and his family escaped to the nearby city of Zoar,
and Sodom and Gomorrah were utterly destroyed by fire and
brimstone, but Lot's wife lingered and, overtaken by the lava,
turned into 'a pillar of salt.' Lot subsequently left Zoar and
dwelt in a cave for safety.
ISAAC During Abraham's stay in Becrsheba, Sarah gave
birth to a son, who was named Isaac. At a celebration held when
Isaac was weaned. Sarah, noticing Ishmacl's derisive behavior,
urged Abraham to send Hagar and her son away. Although
grieved, Abraham acceded to her request, for God had told him
that Ishmael, too, would be the ancestor of a mighty nation.
Hagar and her son wandered about in the wilderness of Beer-
sheba and were almost dying of thirst when she was shown a
well of water. Assured by God of her son's future, she made her
home in the desert. Ishmael grew up, became an archer, and
lived In the wilderness of Paran where he married an Egyptian
THE AKEDAH The greatest test was yet to come. Abra-
ham was bidden by God to sacrifice Isaac as a burnt offering on
one of the mountains in the land of Moriah. He did not falter,
made all the necessary preparations, and brought his son to the
place appointed by God. When he was about to slay his son, the
Divine voice told him to desist, since all that God desired was
p-.oof of his willingness to obey. A stray ram was offered up In-
stead of Isaac, and God. praising Abraham, promised that his
. seed would be blessed. I Genesis, Chapters 18-22.1

Adult Education Classes At
Temple Israel Of Miramar
PCeliqi#ns v^
12S N. E. 1st Ave. 44
Rabbi E. J. Winograd of Tem-
ple Israel of Miramar announces
the formation of a new Adult
Education program for Its mem-
bers and anyone else In the com-
munity Interested in attending:
A course in Beginners Hebrew
for women will be held each Tues-
day from 10:30 to 11 a.m. The
will include reading, writ-
ing, conversation and comprehen-
On Tuesday evenings there will
be two separate I -lasses. The first
lass. Second Year Hebrew, will
be held at 8 p.m. One of the pre-
requisites for this class is the
ability to read Hebrew well. Con*
venation and comprehension will
be taught.
The seeotid Tuesday evening
COUrse, entitled Jewish Outlook.
will be a course on general Judalca
with discussions on Jewish philoso-
phy and background. The b stbo >k
for this course will be "This Is
My God." by Herman YVouk.
Another course, entitled "How
To Be A Good Jewish Mother."
will be directed especially to
younger Jewish women, mothers-
to-bs from 15 years old up. It will
cover Judaism from a woman's
point of view, studying the yearly
cycle of events and life's cycle of
events. It will also include the
subject. "How To Be a Good Jew-
ish Wife." A definite time for this
course has not yet been set.
Further information on all these
courses can be secured by call-
ing the temple office.
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1351 S. 14 Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 4
Friday S:1i p.m. InHtallmlon f <>f-
ririTM and Trmtum Service >"l Consecration of New
Member*. Sntunliv 11 i m. llnr Kits-
vnli: Kile, M>n >! Mr. ami .\lrx. BdW-
.itil I OutloiiHnii.
Monroe St. Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor ..vino
Gold. 4*
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St j
Conservative. Rabbi Davit* Shapiro
Cantor Yehodah Heilbraun. 47 I
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 920 S.W. S5th St. j
Conservative. Rabbi Elliot J. Wine '
grad. Cantor Abraham Koster. 48
Histadrut, UJA Emergency
Campaigns To Merge In 71
TKL AVIV (JTA) A deci-
sion was made by the Histadrut
Central Committee Monday to
merge the Histadrut campaign
in the United States with the
Emergency Campaign of the
United Jewish Appeal in 1971.
It was agreed that the His-
tadrut campaign organization
and administration will place it-
self at the disposal of the UJA
Emergency Campaign just as
it did in 1967 alter the Six-Day
Jewish Birthrate Is
On Rise In Israel
ish birthrate in Israel has In :i
rising steadily since the JftfM 19 7
Six-Day War but is still far
hind the local Arab birthrate,
cording to the new statistics] y<
lok published last week.
During the past J' v
ish births have risen t from 215
per thousand to M^Jhe bir' i-
r.ite among Israetfy^SH-afis is
most twice as higta^ mila decade
ago it was nearly triple the Jewish
rate, the stat;sties^$howed. Th y
also showed thatr^Ke fyrthiate is
falling among UrocrTai Jew'sh fa ne-
llies and rising amlfig West" n
Jews, apparently asla result of
assimilation between the two
14 HESHVAjy 5:13

Page 12
Friday, Norember 13 i

He is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgouen. By planning ahead, decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.

They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
' ^mily. It you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family. *e urge you to do so now. In this way, you
can be certain that your family will not suffer neediest.
west 3rd Street Phone MO 1-7693

t, November 13, 1970
+Jewist fiorHim n
Page 13
iamp Ka-Dee-Mah Ends 4th Season
With Record Enrollment Of 300
> Ka-Dee-Mah, a beneficiary
>atf Hollywood's Jewish
e Federation, finished its
season recently with a
enrollment of 300 campers
in ase from four to 15.-fWK*rd hop.
nip, which started in 1967,
d a growth of 300Cr in
lour shsrt year*
The Teen Travelers held their
camp-out at a dude ranch in South :
Dade. This site provided facilities
for a hay ride, horseback riding, a
midnight c^ok-out and an outdoor
bid Goldstein, director of
flip, headed a staff of 4b per-
cluding four supcrvten, 19
count) lors, three socia-
ls Junior counselors and a
kry. The camp, has become a
institution in the Jewish
Inity and is comuletelv sett-
ing with an annual budget
[ neighborhood of $37,000.
rapid as the growth has
demand for such a camp
| ana seems to have grown
aster," said Michael Ruvel,
kch group had waiting lists
iren who could not be ac-
beeause of the lack of
ps and staff." Mr. Ruvel in
lit summer as executive di-
if Federation took an active
the eperation of the camp,
?uting training and super-
aid and material for de-
>nt of a staff manual.
|thc first time the value of
imp's Counselor-in-Training
m was actually visible, as
last year's trainees re-
to camp this summer as
[Counselors. Their perform-
a group was far superior
16-year-olds who had not
training, and the program
t>niinued again this year.
rai new types of activities
Introduced this year; the
xcitlng of these was the
it camp-out, an experience
to all of the groups except
ugh the cooperation and
the Girl Scouts, the Camp
-Mah youngsters were able
Camp Clements, the Girl
|Camp in Davic. Because it
a ted nearby, the staff was
> organize the camp-outs
|t disrupting the regular day
is, since the campers could
|or the camp site after their
daytime activities.
Another special event this sum-
mer was a late night bsach party
for all of the junior and senior
campers. After the regular camp
closing time, they went to the
Gai field Stint Beach area for a
look-out. 'ihe games, sand sculp-
ture contest and^ beach clean-up
campaign were topped by a swim
In the ocean for everyone.
Camp themes during the sum-
mer t c.:scd on Israel, fccolpgy and
conservation. The fourth annual
Jewish holiday Carnival, which
provided an exciting climax to the
season, was a practical lesson tn
charity." The group raised $207.35
and donateel it to the Israel Emer-
gency Fund to help Israeli child-
The Camp Ka-Dee-Mah Board of
Dip ctors. which was instrumental
in organizing and bringing the
summer's plans to fruition, in-
dueled Herbert Katz, chairman;
Mrs. Myron Burnstiin, Mrs, Mar-
tin frelBbw, Sidney FiicdnWl,
Mrs. Andrew Grei nman. Drr "Al-
bert Krllert, MortBW"T!nmtfa
I. Lev/, Seymour Mann, James
Fox Miller. Mrs. Robert Pittcll,
Dr. Alfred Rosenthal, Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Siegel, Dr. David A. Stone,
Mrs. Philip Wtinstein and Dr.
Sheldon Willens.
The Advisory Committee for the
amp consisted of Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffo. Rabbi Morton Malavsky.
Kab'.'i David Shapiro and Rabbi
Elliot Winograd.
Through the efforts of these
persons, it was also possible to
i arrange for a number of scholar-
] ships, which were awarded to
i worthy youngsters who wou'd not
. have been able to attend without
I this help.
Kidnapped Rosenwasser Is
Almost-Forgotten Victim
TEL AVIV (JTA> Nearly 11
months after he was kidnapped
by Arab guerrillas in the dead of
night from his watchman's post at
Metullah, in Upper Galilee, 50-
year-old Shmuel Rosenwasser has
become an almost forgotten vic-
tim of the deadly Middle East
Efforts to secure his release
were overshadowed by the wave
of airline hijackings in September
and the subsequent tense negotia-
tions for the release of the nearly
300 passengers and crew mem-
bers held hostage by terrorists in
When Israel released two high
ranking Algerian nationals it had
detained last August when t^eir
British airlines landed at Lydda,
Mrs. Ida Rosenwasser said the
freeing of the Algerians raised
hopes she would soon see her hus-
band. But apparently there was
no exchange agreement.
lharles B. Potter To
;e Honored At Dinner
Mrs. Rosenwasser, who spoke to
newsmen in her three-roe>m flat at
Kiryat Motzkin which the De-
fense Ministry provided after her
husband's abduction, said the Ros-
enwasser family is in a predica-
ment. The Border Police continues
to pay her husband's monthly sal-
ary, about $c9, and it is supple-
mented by a monthly grant from
the Metullah City Council, but
she suffers from a heart condi-
tion and needs medical treatment.
Mrs. Rosemvasser's main worry,
however, is h*r husband. Since he
was kidnapped last Jan. 1 she has
had only three letters from him
and one visit by a Red Cross rep-
resentative, she says.
Although Rosenwasser is a cap-
tive of the El Fatah in Jordan,
Israel officially holds the Leban-
ese government responsible be-
cause his kidnappers came from
Lebanese territory. The govern-
ment so far has publicly refused
to negotiate with the guerrillas.
1970 Trends Revealed In Jewish Year Book
CHARIES ^les B. Potter, vice president
eiine's department stores,
honored by the American
1 Committee for his contribu-
|o advancing intergroup wi-
nding at a dinner in New
| Saturday, according to an
cement made by Andrew
in, national general chair-
the American Jewish Com-
|'s Appeal for Human Rela-
Orin Lehman, AJC vice
fcnt, is serving as chairman
I event.
Mr. Potter, a specia'ist in de-
partment store management and
personnel relations, who has been
with Burdine's for the past decade,
previously was with Ed Schuster
and Co. of Milwaukee, and the
LaSalle and Koch Co., a Macy af-
filiate in Toledo. Ohio. He* had also
served as training director for
Standard Oil's New Jersey refiner-
ies. During his army service in
World War II, he rise from the
rank of First Lieutenant to
An active communal and e-ivic
leader, Mr. Potter is chairman of
the Dade County National Alliance
of Businessmen, vice chairman of
the Dade County Community Re-
lations Board, chairman of Greater
Miami Coalition's Manpower Task
Force, and Member of the Board
of Urban League of Greater
A board member of the Boy
Scouts, the Greater Miami Chamb-
er of Commerce and the Better
Business Bureau of South Florida,
He was also first chairman of the
Dade County Equal Employment
Opportunity Task Force.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, founded in 1906, is this coun-
try's pioneer human relations
organization. It combats bigotry,
works to protect civil and religious
rights both at home and abroad,
and seeks improved human rela-
tions for all men everywhere.
Continued from Page 6-
394,000, Vienna decreased from
9,250 to 8,200, and Warsaw stay-
ed at 5,000.
Mr. Shapiro noted that while
all Jews in Yemen had been
thought to have left that coun-
try, it apparently still had 500
Jews at the end of last year.
Arnold Schwartz, AJCommit-
tee research analyst and for-
mer lecturer and researcher in
sociology of American Jewry at
the City University of New
York, attributed the rise of in-
termarriage to diminishing cul-
tural differences between Jews :
and non-Jews and the greater
contact between Jews and non-
Jews in college and at work.
Jews have entered the main-
stream of American life, Mr.
Schwartz stated, and more non-
Jews are beginning to share Jew-
ish tastes, ideas and life style-:
Jewish collegians, representing
85% of American Jewish youth,
often deem religious and ethnic
restrictions on them as "confin-
ing parochialisms." In addition,
Jews appear to be forsaking the
traditional independent occupa-
tions "with their strong Jewish
and family and social associa-
tions" for salaried professions,
putting them into contact with
more non-Jews, Mr. Schwartz
Jewish proscription against in-
termarriage still remains in force
but added that disapproval of in-
termarriage "Is tempered by the
American ethos which plac-
es primary emphasis on the indi-
vidualhis will, his choices, his
personal well-being." Intermar-
riage, he noted, has created a di-
lemma for rabbis, many of whom
aeknowle-dge it to be the price
Jews have to pay for living in an
open society.
Discussing Reform rabbis who
perform marriages between Jews
and non-Jews. Mr. Schwartz rec-
ognized the limited factual in-
foi-mation on this subject, as
only Indiana and Iowa record
married counies' ro'igjon. A few
Jewish communities have taken
their own interrmrriape survevs,
he wrote, but inly "minimal" in-
termarriaae rates b"caus their
sample teneis to exclude margi-
nal Jews.
Rabbi Gerald Bagel, P'H1
Fe>'indat;on director at Purdue
University, Lafayette. InL, rc-
I orted in tb" Ye- Beiok that
i iricanx wbo hve moved to
Israel b-twe-n 1OT5 and 1988
"left becuse rh/vy felt a gw tag
anxiety about ,>',in'' part of a
soc:etv in wh'c*> materialism and
conformltv threatened the real-
ration r The threats, they indicated, were,
in descending order nf in'ensitv:
conformity. r"-!"-;ilisrn. anti-
Semit!s-n. political wifh-hunt-
ir>. datii nr*rrta4a '''
trtctlons rtac '-?:^nal sys-
tem, church-ta*e -options, and
d"pende-r'> or :'".
Of thn< ..h : ive h-wm" p"-
manent settle id, Rabbi
Engel observed that women were
more anxious over materialism
and conformity than men. He
predicted that assimilation, and
dissatisfaction with the "emo-
tional unbalance of society."
will be the major concern of
those Americans who will immi-
grate to Israel in the 1970s. "The
Orthodox will continue to come
to Israel in larger numbers than
any other segment of Amer-
ican Jewry," he forecast, "he-
cause- their concept that being
a Jew is a full-time task is
coupled with a keen desire to
leave the disapora and return
Readers Offered Free
5731 Hebrew Almanac
The new 1 Almanac (Lua'-h) Issued by the
Wllno Kosher Sausage Co. is now
."ailable free of charge to readers
of The Jewish Floridian.
The pocket-size Luach contains
many important end interesting
features including the entire year's
calendar in bo'h English r>nd He-
brew, Friday candle-lighting times
for Eastern, Centrnl and Western
time zones, with 'd'ustments for
Daylight Saving Tim-?: all holidays
fact days and permissible wedding
dnt"s: the American and Israeli
national anthems and important
..,.,.>. in FneVsh a-"' Hebrew.
Write to P.O. Box 2973, Miami,
Fla. 33101 for ycr f-ee copy.

innrimr T^n
Crisis And Conscience In The
crisis ^uu kj ^^ *~~zsss&
THE LATEST work of Dr. ("
tian E. Hauer. Jr.. Presb)
i;m minister ami chairman of the
Department of Religion at West-
minister Colic.'-, is Crisis and con-
s, i.i.r, in the yt^aW East, with
introduction by Sen. Hugh Scott
(Quadrangle Books, hard cover
. S5.95. son K 15 I' is an objec-
tive studv of Israeli and Arab cTaims .vhich are dis-
cussed -.soriatum- in the "hope that it may encour-
age more people to join in the quest for a human,
resolution of the Middle East crisis."
Some pePle believe, with good cause, that
numerous Protestant theologians are now anti-
Israel. It is therefore heartening that one of their
lumber has come to realistic and objective con-
clusions on the basis of first-hand knowledge.
Hauers conclusion is that peace depends on the
etrating observatio.
the number of A, ^ifiTAo
source* and he cites the Israeli o
rated among the clearest editions.0 ;<
and .he trauma under which Arab, suffer and wWch
militate against approaches to a P*"^
to the Arab-created crisis. The chapter, "f**?
Israel" is a recount ol tlu even's of the deca*
Prior 'to 1947 and includes sue!, fact, as ha, .been
overlooked by Israel and American pro-Israel
Friday. Normnber 13,
Middle East
aroupf The 1947 U.N. Resolution call,,! for ^ 1
tjon ( two new states; one Jewish and B.
,,, Arab. In the first there was then a Jewi4 I
majority and In the second there was an Arab m,.
knity This explains the tortuous boundary lina
Srawn In retrospect this was reasonable and >
to ,.11 concerned
The author nlso reminds us that while Jeni.
v Jem is the holiest city to Judaism and Christianity,
,, ,. (he third holiest to Islam, after Mecca and1
Medina. As for Christianity, he writes. "One can comfort from the angelic pronouncement, 'He
w not here. He has risen.' Haucr later adds that
the saeiediiess of Jerusalem to Judaism has a much
stronger significance than it has to Islam or "to!
most form- of Christianity."
One is tempted to quote at length but it would
be better for our readers to buy and read the book
and give a copy as a Chanukah gift to a Christian
Israel Newsletter
Our Film folk:
A Deal Between Russia And Israel? Another Film Festival
PHEBE HAS BEEN no recent change
in the official attitude of the govern-
ment of Israel toward the Soviet Union.
but here and there voices are being
heard which urge a new look and a new
It should be of interest to listen
to these views, and to appraise them.
There la general agreement among
most ol 1 hat Russia does not
E k the destruction of Israel only the advancement of
its own interests in the region. Rather than treat Russia
an implacable foe, therefore, Israel should strive for of relations, and not slam the door on any
; stiblHty. It is true that Russia has done much to hurt
J-.acl: the supply of arms to Egypt: the overt encourage-
.- nt of the pan-Arabian spirit of vengeance; the rupture
Between You end Me; By BORIS SMOIAR
A Delicate Issue
IkJANV JEWISH communities in
the United States are now
new problems and seeking
ways to meet them. These prob-
em mate mostly from the
restlessness in American life today.
Jews are part and parcel of the
entire population, and the pro-
blems ere ited by the restive mood
in the countrythe Negro issue, the drug abuse
problem, the demonstrations on campusesaffect
J< cvs no : than other parts of the general popula-
tion. However, they have also additional side-ef-
fects for Jews.
Take, for instance, the demand of black people
that they be given representation on the board of
trustees of Jewish hospitals. This is a very delicate
issue, and little is being spoken of it in public. How-
ever, the issue is coming more and more to the
forefront. There are Jewish hospitals in every city
where the Jewish population is 40,000 and over.
They are considered among the best local medical
institutions. One can find many Negroes among
their patients and on the medical staff. They have
always been open to all, without distinction as to
race or religion. They are considered a major Jew-
ish contribution to the welfare of all residents in
the city.
Their board of trustees was always composed
of Jews, because they were built by Jews, and
have s beenand still are supjjorted by Jewish
philanthropy. They are considered by all as Institu-
tions -bi which Jews can take justifiable pride.
Ne\er3a.s any non- Jewish group of the population
atteniojpd to force non-Jewish members on their trustees. It ua.s as natural for Jewish
hosi>ifnT5..t*> have a Jewish board of directors as
it is for a. synagogue, or for any Jewish institution.
Th^r^rntest of black groups for representation
*"s>t levels of these hospitals Ls causing a
e' problem for Jewish leadership. This
ed not on any complaint of discrimina-
^ black patients or members of staff -
discrimination existsbut on the as-
I .the hospitals, even though they are
and Jewish-supported, receive also
"| state support.
ne token, tomorrow they can also
^sentation on the boards of Jewish
' ed, Jewish child-care institutions and
[Welfare establishments.
in diplomatic relations with Israel; thi Jew-
ish emigration from the S "" but none of these
mires can be equaled with the kind ol I
which is expressed, [01 example, by the
Those who advocate second thoughts on Russia query
whether it is in Israel's long rang interests to tie itself
exclusively to the United St ites to the extent thai we
shall be completely dependent on that country. We knew
Truman; we arc trying to figure out Nixon. Who will
follow him?
We should not forget that Americas basic interest
is in the area, and not in Israel as such. There is serious
possibility that friendly relations may be restored be-
tween the U.S. and Egypt. Has not Washington made
open overtures in that direction" It is not beyond the
realm of possibility that a new Egyptian government.
after the present interim period, would seek to emanci-
pate itself from Russian influence, and would be ready
to offer valuable political and stra [derations for
American aid. In a competition between Israel and Egypt
for American favours, let us nol be so certain that we
have more to offer. And in an American-Russian race for
Egyptian friendship there is no doubt that the U.S. can
easily outbid all Soviet aid offers. H might b wise, there-
tore, for Israel to retain a cerl u ment
lest we find ourselves completely isolal
We have something to ssia. We could con-
sent to opening of the Sue/ CanaL Such a step would
provide Russia with a needed wal .. uld nol hurt
Egyptian dignity; it would assure a quiet border in tin-
form of a commercially function,:. Can !; it would I
major step in the direction ol peace without at tins
coming to grips with the more difficult question
borders or drawing maps, Naturally, an open Canal would
be open to Israel, too. In our present control of the Canal
we have a power which the Rusi ibtedlv p
On the other hand, they have a trump card to offer
us: gradual release of Russian Jewry a gn wave of
controlled immigration, of manpow. r and of skills which
Israel requires. Surely this would be attainment of an
acme of Zionist goals. Relation- between Russia and
MI need no, constitute hostility to uie uTlnde d "^
with the easing of Indo-China tension Russl and Amor. R'rhaPN' a ni
.ca may themselves move closer together. There is 1 ** ''"''" Kivci
other. a more distant, a more unoredlet^W- ,...... Mentality. Physic
enemy. The advocates of the new^^rd^
make out a logical and convinci, /s v V,
groom is witting. Now ai, we hav< Z!S
Capital Spotlight:
Martin Luther King, "A Film-!
ed I'.cordMontgomery to Mem-
phis," by Ely Landau was brought
to the 19th International Film1
Festival at Mannheim by Lmdau'j I
co-producer Richard Kaplan, who |
directed the Oscar-winning "Ek I
nor Roosevelt Story" (19551.
"King" begins with the bus boycott in Mont-1
gomery, continues through the historic march on I
Washington, and ends with his assassination during
the sanitation workers' strike in Memphis. Dealing
with the racial issue in a simple, straight-forward
matter, the picture didn't win any recognition in
Neither did the Rumanian entry, "Too Small
for Such a Great War," a strongly phrased anti-
Ni/.i film dealing with World War II. Directorj
Radu Gabrea, a 32- year-old black-bearded younzj
man who looks like a fugitive from the "Fiddler on
the Roof set, sees overwhelming events through
the eyes of an innocent boy of 11, a member of the
childrens' army ; iss band, who is driven into thej
trenches and follows the advancing Rumanians from]
. to Ca hoslovakia.
Gabrea told me that his picture is historically!
ect, showing the revolutionary Rumanian army.I
units turning against the German forces to free!
themselves after Antoneectl had overthrown the
Fascist blackshlrts, something Chief Rabbi Moses |
also told me last year
shown it Mannheim was a feature-length
German picture with the deliberately misleading |
title of "The Americ in Soldier." In the words of its 1
wrlter-nroducex-djrgctor, Rainer Werner Fassbinder, I
who attended the festival, it was "a gangster film
about a killer." I saw the picture, a minor murder
story in a pseudo realistic setting, and found nol
connection between the Germanic "mafioso" andsj
member of the American armed forces. Yet, thedis-j
gusting work of Fassbinder was acclaimed as ij
stroke of genius.
nine-minute short entitled "Such a]
s us an idea about the German j
Physical punishment is still In order j
throughout the Reich and Klaus Koch, the produc-
er of the documentary, stresses that In the Federal]
Republic even today 100 children annually are]
beaten to death, presumably by teachers and parent*]
... m :.. m asasjsasai sal
1.^! M Gromyko's Veracity
,. .
yilK RE4 (...
conversation between Presj.
dent Nixon and Soviet y.
Minister Andrei A. Gromyl
the White House Oct. 23 remains
a state secret on both sides. [1
be years In-fore historians ni
lowed to see the text
What is clear is that the tone
of the official comments about it
both American and Soviet
cordial, contrasting sharply with
Mr. Gromyko's onslaught the day
before in New York. Then he had
A M hu11"1 Na,i'"
Assembly that the United States
was lying when it charged the
Soviet Union with violations of
ine.heoTflre,S,an(ISti11 a^"' "t
on the Lgyptian side of the Suez,
"'''v after their convent.
^ '-; nt Xixon. in hh il(1.
to the General Assembly.
Wed harshness tu.
"aids any country
, "ataly" Ul" President's intent
;::! a -
cold-war style attack
,h,""'s before, that his
,:- United Nation's 25 b
"''"'-'-"> observance Ms" '
^ America's stwnith Awards
Peaceful evolution. ww
and '" "' W*8SLi
a" ,,u' s"^ Union may recall
er Gromyko to the White House
Mdoi Dobrymn, aimo,t
eight years before their visit wra
Mr. Nbcon. John F. Kennedy **
our President at that time, an
the crisis was the Soviet install!
tion of rockets in Cuba that P"1
cipitated the Cuban crisis of 1*1
On October 18, 1962, a Vihi|
House spokesman has vi!rifls4*J
Gromyko told President Kennwl
that the Soviets were not putu
rockets in Cuba. In other wortkj
he was declaring to President**!
nedy the claims of Soviet rock*]
being present In Cuba were
true. Four days lateron Octj
1962President Kennedy teler
to America his report on the J
ban rocket crisis and shortly tt
after Soviet ships began b*u
the rockets away from Cubs.

November 13. 1970
fMt M^mmiS Si *"* ..- Jf" .
Page 15
7%is Weefc //i History
fan Afo This Week: 1930
ii|K-( was said to have a
percentage 60 of Jew-
Idenfe being taught Yiddish
|itiy other North American
ridi'l Hirschkorn, a peddler
(rod to be- Poland's oldest
kit .t 119.
L;n SOUgM diSCUSSlons with
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking about the most important moments in your life. Your
daughter's wedding. Your son's confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little more, but would you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advice, for spe-
; cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th to 47th Street On the new Miami Beach
Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
iT1.^ A?fn that Doubts have been expressed; elections,
as to the compatibility of some pa*.
sages in the White Paper with cer Abraham Wolff, who came to
tain articles of the Palestine Man-! ,ne United States penniless 45 i
date." it also said thai while there >'""'* earlier, K ft a $1 million es-;
had to be a "Dulling up" of muni- ; '''''
lies in Palestine. American Jews were aajsed to
_. ., give $Tl million to the United'
"" Socialists made Jewish Appeal i lOfil.
Dr, N-ilium Goldman World Zion-
ist Organization president, dif-
fered with Israeli Premier David
Ben-Gurion: "It is a dangerous
Illusion to assume that the
Zionist movement has fulfilled its
aims since the State is established
... 'It i is .just as necessary to-
day ..." he said.
Anti-Semitio outbursts ma-red
the inauguration of Sir Bernard
Waley-Cohen as Lord Mayor of
Los Angeles reporter Roby
Heard was beaten to death while
Investigating Nazi young activi-
i li a ttv r.'.
The United Nations' refugee ad-
ministrator said that problem
...'-shadows every major deci-
sion in the I'.N. and hangs as a
cloud over the peace of the world."
The S mdi Arabian delegate said
the Palestinians were "determined
to die to the last man, woman and
infant" in their fight against
"abominable Zionist imperialism."
The United States called fur Is-
rael and Arab "flexibility" on the
Turkish-born Rabbi Haim Na-
hum. Chief Rabbi of Egyptian
If you're rich
and beautiful T
why aren't we
laving an affair?
Jewry for 33 years, died in Cairo
at 88.
Air Firce Commander Kzer Welz-
man said Israel needed more U.S.
jets to offset Soviet MIG-19s in
Histadrut said W- of the Arab
wage earners in Israel were em-
ployed by Jews and S'/< were m 'rn-
bers of Histadrut.
The ECnesti l rejected a bid lo
debate civilian control over the
Army motion made by Com-
munist Moshe Sneh, who charged
than an "unauthorized junta" was
involvi d in the security mishap
which led to the resignation of
Defense .Minister Pinhas Lavorj.
The British Hoard of Film Cen-
sors binned the documentary "The
Warvafcw <;h Wo" because it show-
ed de "i bodii s,
MARCUSE ;'.*''.'...... / :'/&
ExOCUtiv* ; \.\.S
Director '. \ \
CATERING .....'"'.'."'""v.
Food 8. Beveragt ""'. ". \ t

louis witkim L.'$:; ///
Salm d'Hotal ......i-:e'-'-V"
531-6061 .v;:;^'
Evening Music Classen
The Cultural Singing and Dram i
League of Miami Beach is spon-
I Soring evening voice, music, choir
i and drama classt s for all ages at
Ida M. Fisher Community School.
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurs-
days, it has bei n announced. In-
structors are Prof. II. Marrhlw il
Marbiny and Madame Stella Mar-
____ m
Special affairs for
very special people.
Every detail handled
with expert care.
Superb cuisineS-service
with a personal flair.
Magnificent facilities
for parties from
15 to 1500.
Kosher entering Available.
in Miami
Catering Manager
Join the WINN Team
Sherman Winn
fics Prct./6en. Mgr.
Sam Minna
Sales Manager
Glenn Hubermaa
Catering Mgr.
Sherman Winn. Vies President and General Manager,
invites you to join the Winn team and make the Balmoral
your hotel. Complete hotel and catering facilities are at
your disposal-every occasion becomes a memorable one.
On the Ocean
at 98th Street
UN 6-7792
Bal Harbour
Miami Beach
Yovar little girl
getting married.
At last
Will it be a small wedding and a big reception, or vice versa?
Alter all, there are a lot of relieved girl friends and rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, one way or another.
Either way, there are no two ways about who should handle
the affair. Who else but the Oeauville? For the affair of the it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing or one can touch the Deauville for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright luxury of the surroundings.
And we never let down our standards. Whether you invite
25 or 3500 guests. Can your little girl have been that popular?
Call Al Sicherer/Executh* Food Director/ 865-8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
The world-famous Starlight Roof, or the elegant Mediter-
ranean Room at Doral On-the-Ocean... The breathtaking
Grand Ballroom, or the exquisite Conquistador Room at
fabulous Doral Country Club ... These and other beautiful
settings can be yours for weddings, banquets, receptions
and confirmations, complemented by gourmet cuisine and
flawless service... in the Doral tradition.
Telephone Mr. Carlos Fernandez at 532-3600
Telephone Mr. David Kovac at 888-3600

Page 16
*Je*i& ncriJten
Friday. Norembtc 13
mm 46 YEAiaiHspm
BF Goodrich J

Plus F. E.
Tax 1.78
& Trade-iP
-Ci'NCE '324-
. niasiH cnaije]
f f,
\ V
. .
Pi.s F. E. Tax
2 07 L Trade-in
C78-14 695x14 26.25 m
E78-14 735x14 27.25!
F78-14 775x14 29.00
G78-14 825x14 31.75 "7
H78-14 855x14 34.751
F78-15 775x15. 29.00!
G78-15 825x15 31.75 2.77
H78-15 855x15 34.75 2.98
M78-15 885x15 45.25 308
33ff 47.00 3.22
Whitewall only Whitewalis Slightly Higher
5300N .:.. ftv, ..
Bud & Cui'ai Road 446 3101
13360 N.W. 7th Av

Plus F. E. Tax
2.34 & Trade-in
ER70-14 695 '735x14 40.00 2.46
FR70-14 775x14 44.00 2.71
GR70-14 825x14 49.00 2.89
HR70-14 855x14 54.00 3.20
FR70-15 775x15 47.00 2.82
GR70-15 825x15 52.00 2.S3
HR70-15 855x15 55.00 3.29
JR70-15 885x15 59.00 3 33
LR7G-15 SCC 915x15 61.00 3.4$

1700 N.E, 163 St 945.7454
-- >d 638-5331
sou s. Dixie H*y. 667-7575
6T.7 Hollywood Blvd.
a'. State Road No. 7 987-0450
i830 W. BroAard Blvd. 525-3136
1740 E. Suncita Blvd. 525-7588
3131 N. Federal Hy. 943-4200
8801 B.'scaTr'e &.444S 30100 S-ffiSffi?247 '622 "T Mlil BMCK "

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ETOZ6NH8S_ZD4CF2 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T22:21:39Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00002