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
ffflJemsl? Florid tin
ime 1 Number 2
Hollywood. Florida Friday, November 27, 1970
Price 2"c
k.brt Katz, prominent local
In' y, and Dr. Norman Atkin,
Otcd cardiovascular surgeon,
11 en named associate cam-
chairmen of the Greater
Hollywood Jewish community,
Jesse J. Martin, chairman, has an-
Their task will be to mobilize
community support for the on-go-
ing campaign and the fifth national
Israel Emergency Fund being con-,
ducted in conjunction with it in or-
der in provide for the pressing
social needs o: the people of Israel
and distressed Jews all over the
Mr. Katz and Dr. Atkin have
been long involved with the activi-
ties ei the loca Jewish commun-
ity. They are members of thi
Young U a ler'i Council and
cers of the Jew Ish Wi Ifare Federa-
i on i f I ire tter Holiywo id; both
are recipients of the Hy and Belle
Schlafer Young Leader Award.
"With lea lersUp o; this caliber.
we are looking forward to an un
preccdenfd campaign in 1971,"
said Mr. Martin. "With peace still
eluding the people of Israel more
than I'i; years after the Six-Day
War, the enormous cost of de-
fending their land against enemies
bent on revenge make it impossible
for them to continue paying the
major share of the humanitarian
program," he declared.
Under the leadership of Mr. Katr
and Dr. Atkin, a dynamic and
imaginative campaign is being de-
vel >ped, Including parlor meetings "It is through COMMITTMENT'
planned for personal contact and to World Jewry that we can tt'ily
a discussion of "COMMTTrMENT'I recognize the dimension of to-
1 needs. lay's needs," Mr. Katz declared.
Douglas Kaplan Is Elected
'resident Of Family Service
1,000 Family Units To Be
Interviewed In Survey
pig'.as Kaplan, a
wj'xi utlacDcy,
I .is president
has beer
of Jewish
lv Service of Broward County
Kinlan, who Is p-esertly
serving as chairman of the South
Broward Division of United Fund
if Broward County, has lived in
Florida for the past L'r> years
A graduate of the University of
Miami Law School, he did p >st
graduate work at Harvard Um-
versity Law Sch tol, ind has been
special prosecutor for the City '
Hollywood. He is a past president
of Temple Beth Shalom and the
Northwest Hollywood Civic Asso-
Other officers elected by the
Jewish Family Service include Dr.
Sheldon Willeas, first vice presi-
dent: Joseph Kleiman, second vice
president; Mrs. B. Irving Voice,
third vice president; Mrs. Arthur
Plum, treasurer, and Mrs. Richard
Leben. secretary.
South African Jews Elected
Eleven Jewish members of the
United Party, the country's larg-
est opposition party, were success-
ful candidates in the Provincial
Council elections. The Councils are
the most important legislative
bodies after Parliament. Three
other Jews, members of the Pro-
gressive Partv. were defeated in
heir bid for office.
Louis I. Fox, immediate past
president of the Council of
Jewish Federation and Wel-
fare Funds, has been named
national chairman for Com-
munal Resources in the Is-
rael Bond drive. He will have
the major responsibility of
mobilizing large-scale finan-
cial resources for Israel's eco-
nomic development through
the sale of a special issue of
State of Israel Bonds to wel-
fare funds, federations and
other public charitable, re-
lligious and educational in-
stitutions banks, pension
funds and other fiduciary in-
stitutions, paying 5.5% in-
terest per annum.
Under the auspices of the
Jewish Welfare Federation,
103 volunteers attended two
training -sessions held Sun-
day, Nov. 22 and Monday,
Nov. 23, at the Holiday Inn
in Hollywood to launch the
long awaited Community
Survey of the Jewish popu-
lation of Greater Hollywood.
The volunteers will inter-
view one thousand family
units during the month of
Dr. Charles B. Nam. con-
sultant from Florida State
University, conducted thri
training sessions, by which
each interviewer became
thoroughly familiar with the
i ktnnaire and able to an-
any question as to the
purpose of the demographic
Ben Salter, chairman, and
Joel Rottman, cochsjrman, greeted the volunteers and expn
their gratitude for the outstanding response and coo]
which was tn<- result of extensive publicity In congregt
bulletins, newspapers, and persoi trances at roriotu
ganizntions by several communitj i> aders.
Mr. Rottman emphasized the fact that Greater K>l!v
is a unique community in many areas. The Federation is ui
that everyone called for an Interview respond to the field worker
with the necessary courtesy and cooperation.
The thousand family units in the survey sampling has been
chosen as a cross section of the community. Ail information which
will be developed as a result of this survey will be kept in the
strictest confidence, and will only be utilized to present the com-
munity with a factual picture of the Jewish population.
Many leaders of the community have expressed their pleas-
ure over the survey at last becoming a reality. The knowledge
gleaned from the survey is expected to facilitate sound planning
on the part of the social agencies, congregations and other Jew-
ish institutions.
Jewish Survival Requires Commitment: Fisher
M. Fisher of Detroit, prcsi-
|t of the Council of Jewish
pration and Welfare Funds,
Bared t*Mrt the three basic
amitments required of Amr'-
Jewry "as central to Amor-
Jewish survival and Jewish
K'ival itself" are to the people
[the Israel, to the American
|ure and to American Jewish
f]*"ik:ng at the banquet s-s-
of the 39th General Assem-
of the CJF, Mr. Fisher de-
i d that the American Jew-
response in the "truly fate-
year" of 1971 could mark
|le shape, the direction and the
Iracter of the decade ahead."
Declaring that what is "at
stake is nothing more or less
than the actual survival of Is-
rael's people and Israel itself."
the Detroit Jewish leader said
that the issue between Israel and
its Arab neighbors has just been
escalated into something awe-
some and threatening. "Israel's
people are now directly confront-
ed by th might and power of
the Soviet Union." he said. Amer-
ican Jewry's answer to that new
peril was to respond to Israel's
call and take over the entire
burden of Israel's welfare costs."
Mr. Fisher told the 1..WO
American Jewish romniunui
leaders, "Our communities re-
quire at least $100 million addi-
tional for local and national agen-
cies a total of $300 million
and we are obligated as well t
assbit the Israel B3iid drive,
which ha* also been asked to
raise $400 million. When this
awesome oblligation was brought
to the communities, no one
doubted the need. No commun-
ity, no leader, denied the neces-
>-itv of Israel's request," Mr.
Fisher said.
"Because the use of a^ti-Sem-
itism is a dev'ce to attack de-
mocracy itself." he said. "Amer-
ican Jews must find answers to
hate, not ut to protect Ameri-
can Jewish position but to pro-
tect the meaning of democracy
and the American future." Mr.
Fisher also emphasized that
American Jews and Jewish or-
ganizations "were in the fore-
front" of the equal rights revolu-
tion that began 15 years ago and
that "for several years, our Gen-
eral Assemblies have reflected
the American Jewish decision to
hep win this equal rights strug-
gle" for black Americans.
Warning that "black anti-Sem-
itism gives us no excuse to with-
draw our help from the great
numbers who need it so desper-
ately." the Jewish leader said.
"The lasting way to achieve our
purpose is to help overcome the
injustices and degrading condi-
tion which bred prejudice and
American .lews, he said, mut
help black Americans and all
other underprivileged minorities
with programs to im-
prove their welfare, to provide
training and education t'> secure
housing and jabs, and the same
decencies of life that we ask
for ourselves."
Discussing tne needs of Amer-
ican Jewish youth, Mr. Fish
recalled at the 38th CJF assem-
bly in Boston last year. Jewish
students appealed to the dele-
gates to understand the prob-
lems of the young generation.
He said many delegates came
to Boston "knowing but not
Continued on Pas* 7

Friday, November 27
Page 2
United Fund Nearing
Goal In S. Broward
Douglas Kaplan, chairman of th.
South Broward County residential
,,[ thi United Fund re-
d that $11 i had been
, c ived, towin* the S16.000 goal
with many envelopes still to be
n t rned. Special donors contrib-
uted 112.7S il their goal ;i tot J
of S7.44~-'5o\ Miramar was the first
Course in Braille
Transcription To
Begin At Temple
The Sisterhood of Tcmpto Sinai
of North Dade will begin a class in
Brai le Twinsc pi I the Tem-
ple. 18801 NE 22n I A. N nth Mi-
am: Beach, at the end i N
txr. Mrs. S '!> I.. iderman. S
h j president, h is announced.
All worn

needed community project, op-nin',-
the doors : r the 5 isually
hue: through volunl
1 ation. The :\ me can
> learning to transcribe
Brail'e, can be mi is 1
th' I ia lened hor zom of n
t. n wh'ch
can be attained by blind ;
through his efforts.
For information concerning
i-- ition tor the c lurae, call Mrs.
N -h or the temple office.
City in Browanl County to go over
[tTgoal. raising $1,295^0 to top a
B, al of SI .000.
We were fortunate to have Mr.
Kaplan as South Broward rhau-
'man." declared Robert <;
president-el cl ol the Jewish Wei-
fare Federation of Create, 1
wood. 'Under his leadership the
campaign has been an overwhelm-
ing success
"The United Fund helps thou-
sands af people through its various
ncies in South Broward Among
. agencies are the J
Family Service, which is jointly
supported by the United Fund and
the Jewish Welfare Federation.
.. ., :.:~ al '' I -' ": '' '
; 100 per month, and acting as ;.
referral agency for many new ar-
rivals in our area, and thi Inter-
national R I Ci
-The Internationa] Red Cross
one of the agencies deeply in
volved in the rescue of airline pas-
is who were alraard the
planes hijacked to Palestine by
terrorists last September." Mi
Gordon said.. 'Its efforts in behalf
ol the hostages were well publi-
cized, but less was said about
the superhuman effort that organ-
ization put forth in order to as-
Moshe Dayon's U. **
To Be In Behalf Of UJA
1 TEL AVIV IJTA1 A Detent*
MEry desman "MJhisw^
Defense Mmkrta Mosh-
. .eheduled vil to *
SSS Stages next month
and will >" : Mlu>'^'-%
* th UJA matters.
The statement wai a denial of
"ni : '"::m"1-;'
tration and Pentagon official* at
thehlghtsl level" tor discussion!
,f r.S.-Isia. I relations and U.S.
military supplies to braei The
| ipokcJ 1 no political wet-
ings have been irranged forDayan
In the United States during his
itjonth-long vWl _J,
with Sauerkraut
"Old Fashioned"
' Where ehekutat
Cstpesite ioHine'i
5901 tfeUywovd BM.
ture the hostages' arrival in time
'for the High Holy Days.
This is just one of thi *easons
the Jewish Welfare Federation's
Executive Committee urgi s
ond in this most important n-
, that our goals and the
betterment ol our 1 ommunitj
v. All cf thi mem-
bers of the So i'h Broward
munity have been solicited by
mail In this United Fund cam-
paign, Mr. Gordon explained, "in
order to conserve manpower and
community funds, thus making
greater allocations available to the
various agenc -
:a jellies
sfttfie'a tyuwet
/JonJJ Qi/t Zfruit Shiftfftri
Mail Order
Opposite tradings hrtist Ltl
Hollywood, FIj. 33020
about smoothness:
Seagram's YO.
Hollywood community leaders who were among those priv-
ileged to attend the CJFWF General Assembly in Kansas
City, Mo-, are pictured above with Max Fisher, President of
Council of Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds. Thev are
Mrs. Sheldon Willens end her husband Dr. Sheldon Willens,
who was recipient of the 1970 Hy and Belle Schlaf-r Young
Leaders award.
Very smooth.Vfery special.
Very Canadian.
Max Fisher congratulates Rabbi Morton Malavsky. immedi-
ate past president of the South Broward Board of Rabbis
who attended the CJFWF General Assembly as the rabbini-
cal representative of the Hollywood community. Also attend-
ing the General Assembly were Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Katz
who are very active in Hollywood Federation, and Michael
ituvel, its executive director.
cm,M.....*'.-"* wswcwwrfj

lay. November 27, 1970
*JenUI) Fkridian
Page 3
lewish Welfare Federation
;hedules Annual Meeting
In accordance with the Ar-
ticles of Incoriwration, the
Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood an-
nounces the following slate,
which will be presented for
consideration and election at
the 1.0:30 a m. Annual Meet-
inp. Dec. 20, in the Emerald
Hills Country Club. All mem-
bers of the Federation are
invited to attend.
Additional nominations to
the Board of Trustees may be
made only in writing, signed
by at least twenty (20l vot-
ing members of the corpora-
tion, and filed with the Sec-
retary of the corporation at
least five (5t days before
such annual meeting.
The slate below is being
proposed by the Nominating
Committee which includes:
Milton Forman, chairman:
)rman Atkin, Ross Beckerman, Robert Gordon. Dr. Harry Per-
tex officio) Ben sa'.ter. Jack Shapiro, Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr.,
Sheldon Willcns.
nit: Robert W. Gordon
"resident: Dr. Norman Atkin
resident: Seymour Mann
"resident: Jesse J. Martin
'resident: Abraham J. Salter
"resident: Gerald Siegel
rer: Ross P. Beckerman
mt Treasurer: H.rbert D. Katz
ary: Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr.
nit Secretary: Dr. Sheldon Willens
Rosenthal Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe Rabbi David Shapiro
Rabbi Elliot Winograd
l L. Abram Herbert A. Tobin
rd Abrams Di. Philip Weinstein, Jr.
ntoB Herbert
Aranow Dr. Sheldon Willens
rman Atkin Mclvin Zoller
'. Beckerman Douglas Kaplan
I M. Ueckcrman Herbert D. Katz
paid Barman Dr. Albert Kellert
5i rman Dr. Stanley Kcsscl
bom David Kins
k M. B b f. r Dr. Qostave Klinkenstcin
:t in p. Caster Paul Koenig
Cowan Morris ECristaJ
ICowan Max Levinson
Curtis Jack I. Levy
P. Fine A. L. Mailman
Forman Seymour Mann
jarlei Friedman Jesse J. Martin
ward Fuerst Maurice Meyers
J. Gabel Dr. Bernard Milloff
bhard Garrett Jacob Mogilowitz
jur Goch Dr. Saul I. Nitzberg
1 W. Gordon Dr. Harvey M. Permesly
(Green Sain J. Perry
Harris David Posnack
\V. Harris Abraham J. Salter
1 berl Heiden Ben Salter
b Herbert Dr. Edward J. Sa'tzman
in D. Horvitz Dr. Maurice W. Samuels
Iselin H. G Schlafer
kits R. Joblove Jack Shapiro
loone Joseph N. Shure
Stadler i Serald Siegel
H. Tarshis Airs. Gerald Siegel
bbin H. J. Siegel
Ben D. Silver
JDC Distributes
4,000,000 Pounds
Of Food For Peace
Four million pounds of 'Food for
Peace" supplies were distributed
by the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee during the first six months of
1970. Samuel L. Haber. JDCvfxc-
cutive vice chairman has reported
The supplies IndiffWPTPjwtferen'
milk, cornmeal, flour, oil and grain
products. Almost two-thirds of the
supplies went to Israel to enrich
j the menus in hospitals, childrens'
homes and other institutions. Mr.
Haber said. The balance went to
Iran, Morocco and Tunisia.
A monthly average of 38.000
| needy persons benefltted from th;>
program: of th?se 21,500 were in
Israel and the balance in the oth"-
three countries. Mr. Habnr said.
The United States-donated food
had a dollar value of over $262,-
Funds for the JDC's health, wel-
fare and cultural and religious
programs are derived mainly from
the campaigns of the United Jew-
ish Appeal.
Beth Shalom Art Exhibit, Auction
The William Haber Art Collec-
tion will be featured in an exciting
and comprehensive Art Exhibit
and Auction which will be held
Sunday, Nov. 29 at the Jack and
Rachel Shapiro Religious School
assembly hall of Temple Beth
Shalom at 4631 Arthur St. Holly-
The exhibition, which is spon-
-o>- Beth Shalom, will be open to the
public from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The
auction portion of the Arts Festi-
val will begin at 8 p.m. that eve-
A Champagne Buffet Di
! for "Patrons of the Arts" will be
j held as part of the day's fesl
i tics. Reservations may be oh-
j tained from Mrs. Richard Ten i'k
' (.881-3141) for a donation of 510
-r /, IPfW '
.' |IS* i
Give This Attractive
Get thii interesting "conversation
piece" wrist watch with a sketch of
the famous General Dayan on the
dial. Reliable Swiss Movement with
Sweep Second Hand, beautiful gold-
plated rim, black vinyl strap.
Only $13.00 Post Paid
Satisfaction Guaranteed
JQCOUBS P Bo" 5M>7J. Peochtree Center Sta., Atlanta, Ga. 30343
Enclosed is $13.00 (Check or Money Order) Send me a Moshe Dayan Watch
Jut Service
Open 11:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M.
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Ma.
Phone Wl 5454
The ONLY emblem of
KOSHER certification
'.sponsored by NATIONAL communal
organization as a public service.
- Sponaortdbf .__.
he Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America
' conjunction with The Rabbinical Council Of America

I lk* J.KHKOLDS loiAtCO CO .HMKSTON lllll.l!

Friday. rtevembar
Pcge 4
.. TatrnoM 3
: -'- ,945-0964!
odoff:'- j
P.O. Boi .- Muse, nm
rw Not Gu*"*"'** T"' ,<"'-r*tn
, .,,.....,- WMkty
Owt J" Tt DC-.- "M*** ^^^^^___
7^-rr.e :
Fraiey Ncverr.zer 2" 15":
Number 2
23 HESHVAN 5731
Council Of Churches Takes A Stand
7-e T.or.-.- Cocl 3: Churches has takes a fcn
s-r-c :".- rr.-.datsry prayer :.-. tie ?ub= schocs.
Wl sse::r.: reeototicn mm dm+A ~ the Orance
County Scfcooi 3ocr:: *:-..:h recer.tly adopted c regulc-
t.-r. requ_-u-.g pence x rr-e-a-^r-cn r. me star, of ec:n
.,-.. day .ts inter.: was broader _-. purpose. "he Council o: Churches stuted. should be
ier: n to Am diorches e syraroaues :r.: the BOBM Old
no- :o scl-.ocs or iHlninii 1" o^so pointed out that
Orange Cour.:y3 or or. was ..-. iaseam of the mandate
0: _-.* Ur..:ed S-a:es Supreme Court.
Hue puiMI of me Council of Churches is not suprls-
. deso.-e errors oy pcl.ucal opportunism to make it
appear While the Lgr.: :o keep Church and
State separate bos often o~r. node to seem a Jewish
rxn:.e the fad is thai Chr-su-cns have been m the toreror.t
~ Bgbi : .--. -% very be-a..-..-.:r.g cf our nation. It is good
lo iee Co--;.. ..-; r.o: succumbed to the
hysteria which is -ore political the.-, reLgious in nature.
Our Sacrifice Is SmaU
-- drain -.: defer..=e or. Israel's economy
.t the ad il ... is not well uncer-
-. some 220.000 pec-'.e
c.-e ei : Israel's dollar exper.di-
b or. arms is to the earnings of all Israel 1
: ports. This fact alone empha-
sizes the meaning of peace, for the little nation's trade gap
half .: the need to import arms, most of
them bom the United States, was eliminated.
The understand that they ere living in a time
ofemem ad pay heavy taxes as their burden. Those
.5 who crumble at the constant demands to buy bonds
01 to give ::ee dollars should try to understand why. And
sacrifice we make.compared with others.
A Sign There Is Hope
Late de population figures reveal that three
the United States, Israel and the Soviet Union
acr' "-''- of the world's Jewish population. When
one that Russian Jewry outnumbers Israel's popula-
tion iportance of the fate of those living under the
Con -- is even mere strongly emphasized.
It may come as a surprise to many that Buenos Aires
one of the great cities of Jewish residence, its 360,000
ad only to Tel Aviv-Jaffa's 394.000 in cities out-
ed States. And this figure, too, emphasizes the
need to be conscious of the problems faced by Jews in
America, many of whom are survivors of Hitlerism.
Although reduced in number because of the World
War II death camps, the fact that there are nearly 14
million Jews in the world today is a sign there is hope for
the future.
Bias Was Already Established
The "wonderful world of the United Nations" continues
k> amaze us. Ceylon, Somalia and Yugoslavia were named
to a committee to investigate treatment of the Arab popu-
iaticn in the Israeli-occupied areas. None of the three has
diplomatic relations with Israel, a fact which established
their bias even before they proved it with a biased report
WJUi 1 -< slory of **
human spirit; darter tha
very depths
^rtr ^w*rtully wise and
ceaUngly sad. teliws a
to!r for our v "onf
^ouid tail "'''sii
an unfi
-that very least or* can
savof Hope Against Hope.
By an) 'c:1 :'
of the stutr
that coven the : nt pages. To
istrate you could take the en-
.. writing in
the last decad
could thr
earlier works by

ALL OF IT Still "'iRh
'.ance. both as

it J
poet. 1 ']' Man-

The auth r is M
H- r friend Pi
f Princetoi 1 her In
>n to her book- -
1 a vinegary. Brechtlan, steel-
man of great intelligence.
tC ':-
: the
abv-. '
- tied to believe
duo I such
a book. Th? book -
- ire.
Tiu.t IBE thk idyllic love
their 111
v. .- : .....hi
id his
in ol
- k, al-

- iaj bovi
:- the

is that the l
. com-
cruelt that

ALL llllv IN
nova, af-

othi who
But alt

a sil
R- why
th the I
ine. at ;
in R
oompeUtor, th .. Akh-
tova. wh
h''r d:v other women
madf a perman. Kcepi
A-ife of h.
MandehUm'i t-i b k in
truth, your fir--
take a plan Mot lh
sole reason of trj :. ,
an acquaintance with her The
translation .f her book, by M,,v
hl^hI"'"' tandard: but the
, WH and 1
f Cl""; the
proud define 0f tyranny
^TT" -nal
must be made th for a~ Am
'can, at this juncture of our de-
vvlooment, there is more to tion of quiet unexpectedly v
i Hope AKa,nst Hope ^^Sm^mmmfjX^^
than the sheer glorious exhiiara- """"" ** pe*

Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK Commentators are crystal-ball readers,
hmakers at heart. Sewral of my press colte
havi b-en talking up Sen. Adlai Stevenson and Sen. John
rlier they talked up Sens. George McGov-rn. H*
Hught and Birch Bayh for the Democrat.c nomin
Uon in 1972,
I fear that star-gazing and er.trail-reading are pretty C;
To be a \iable presidential candidate a man must
mand the focu>. of national attention for a time, and Mike Shi
: and his fell nwsi go through the fiery furnace and betes
and survive.
If there were n mm of Democratic leadersbl
newcomer might mow into it. But whatever may hn
true before th ns, there is no vacuum now, Sei
Edward Kennedy and Hubert Humphrey, ha
lection* with their triumphs, have filled tl
I th men to be reckoned with. Mayor I
how survived ie^pite the disaster that be*
lupported, u >nll poised on the mwj
Tha' !>-''s talk v .'-.'gu''. not minor leagi
ALSO LETS TALK i iate climate in 19TJ
vsthepolit 'u-h winnows out the effectivet^
from the n I the climate of 1972 will
closer to 19T0 than 1968 ana that there won't be
crisis over the v thai th question of law a.ndfl
ler and the m the economy will 1

\ footn out the meaning of 1970 results. Thr
nt as to wtao won and
v words as th>
ea mto the h
its who know it m ls a coal
"icing of mi>st D
.. tinda inflieti I
ind Charles Goodell def>
in New V k and Connecticut and W
s in truth ma victory.
M> I |e balance the Democn
I the exploration of'
isues : prevailed over th>
ne nr between thet
which accounts I margin beta
- before 1972. but the sod
V ork reaulti and esp
in general, those who rigM
eing tilted too far toward thl
while those who managed to .
f-c. nt,T image of moderation won.
th en the election results were a m-
nterizbtg of America,
ed himself for the 1972 c
y more moderation as he
ing President. Agnew also damaged tiimsi
ler to repair. Yet I dbn'l
i as the 1972 Reiwbltf
,; v the same kind of war cri-
Johnson had in 19.18. nor hi there much chaS
unch a spUtaway movement from the"
R neevelt did with the Bull Moosa P->
of l"-:.1
\> I OB THK DEMOCRATS, Humphreys profe*
'"' rs will be to freshen his image and iv;
for the young. He may do it, but not enough
M iskie Teddy Kennedys problem will be on.'
' kind of credibility: He will still find it hard to talk
0' 'ronj about primarily moral Issues, as and
:"' 'n h.s remarkable Election Eve speech.
... much charisma as Kennedy, without his
miUties: and he his more spontaneous appeal than Mm
hat of teetering on the Republican-Dcmoc. atic fei
'i'ity is that the very strength of hLS appe"1
'' me disinherited may make him, in a poU*
n"nued tenakm. a divisive rather than cohe*
: ne climate continues much as it Is. Muskie "
rd to heat m th, .070 rs------. ^
'" "k- K..,:,.,iy, Und, (asVDemocrat v

, November 27, 1970
Page 5
[aurie Meyers Reappointed
.partment Division Head
In commenting on the task
ahead as he sees it, Mr. Meyers
said, "Due to the building boom
jr;e Meyers, who last year i
ncd the reins for the expand- ;
kpartments Division in mid-
kaiun, when it became evi-
i that JWF had a new potcn-
potetfl ally in our midst, has
this year. ^^^^^^^
Meyers' appointment and
tancc was announced by
Martin, campaign chairman. I
[ recent board meeting of the !
ration. Mr. Martin said he j
delighted that Maurie had
rj to serve for a second year, j
the experience he gained last
(would bo of inestimable value
;>:ng to bring the message of
ration to the burgeoning high-
Maurie Meyer's heart has always
been in Hollywoodprior to mov-
ing to this area when he retired,
Mr. Meyers was affiliated for many
wars with the motion picture in-
dustry in the other IWRywood.
During his long and SUHHgWiHed
business career, he served as the
Sennett, and was associated with
Sol Lesser and Edward Small.
Mr. Meyers and his wifes. Sara,
themselves became high-rise resi-
dents after their move from Phila-
delphia three years ago. Prior to
coming to Florida, Mr. Meyers was
president of his own company,
Meyers, Inc., which specialized in
exclusive and custom sports
clothes for men and women.
and better organization, we have* ganize a large percentage of them
been able to show an increase of | this year. The assistance which we
almost 40*8 High-rise buildings in i anticipate will be forthcoming
Greater Hollywood now number in | from the community will make
excess of 200. Oe are hoping to or- this possible."
Congratulations On Ywr New Publication


100 E. Beach Boulevard
Hallandale. Florida 33009
The best round-trip
price to Israel in
5731 years.
If you've always wanted to go to
Israel, but you never thought you could
Word it, now you can afford it.
Between October 15th and March
15th. we'll fly you Irom New York to Tel
Aviv, and back, tor only $360.00.
There are just a couple ol things
you should know.
First, there is a $45.00 charge for
land arrangements. Which is at least what
you'd spend anyway
Also, our $360 00 (are is a group
But that doesn't mean you have to
show up with your bowling team and a
dozen ladies Irom the PTA to take advan-
tage ol it.
We'll put together a group lor the
liight over. Then once you land you can
go otl on your own, for up to 9 days.
Or. il you'd like more time, for
$399 00 group fare, you can have up to
21 days.
Actually, we've got a whole assort-
ment ol group fares and flights to Israel.
And at winter rates, they're all inexpensive.
So call us, or your travel agent,
and lind out about them.
It couldn't hurt.
The Air I i ne of Israel r:
for nore Information contact yor travel agef or
1602 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida 632-5441
Israel Government Tourist Offices 805 Peochtree $treet, N.t Atlanta, Georgia. 30308.

Friday. Norember 27
Community Relations Group
Elects Kleiman President
Cultural-Educational Series Now Underway

.r-opr women-the younger generation, the w
r. UM tot.. to J,
I* especially n The symposium, v.
meet- ihe "group d .;,

josrpw rursu"*

;' rules G
L. 1
- Paulino
, i I'
Jewish Welfare F< at I I H
Mi '
J( : isl '.'.' 'Iti
ter Holly* :
arbara Mi
I : i
r. S Frieder
tion National Council of Jewish Won
Louise For- Jacobs
Temple Sinai
Sydney Holzrr.s--.. Jaool M Mogilowitz
Dayan Chapter Zi 1st Organization of America
A. P.. Porter
The purpose and activities of the Council are best
In the Preamble of its By-Laws. which states:
OF BROWARD COUNTY, det firm our faith in
fundamental human ,j in the equal rights of all citizens
To help establish ami maintain conditions under which j
and respect for the obligations ar.d rights of cil
e pei ted ar.d
To ; ocial progress and better standards of life, and
To and engpnder mutual ation
inding among all peoples, to live togel in peace
aa good neighbors, and
To cooperate with other agencies for the purpose of foster-
mutual understanding in a spirit of fellowship among all
of race, color, or creed, and
To protect and preserve the civil, political, economic and
religion, rights of the Jewish and ail peoples in the United
States, wh. such rights are challenged or threatened, and
To cooperate with all organizations engaged in combatting
111 sources of racial, religious and minority discrimination.
TY. FLORIDA, and adopt the By-Laws as hereinafter set forth.
"gfwsp dynarr
.n with
Uvi and Di
.1 then be
to| k b)

| nary ses<-
aOa ol c
': I
reakfaal tod -
. m m iy be oi I


tftl. HWBMT If ATI
New Format Planned For]
Temple Israel Services

The f.rst ever.1 "
: Iress. 1
! f the I
' v.
les foi lifter-

'' ibbat
; '
the 1
sent I
. .
3 '

Rabbi Robert Frazin. who was guest speaker at the first
Symposium conducted as part of the Women's Division
procrrrr. fat cultural education, held Nov. 10 at the Hillcrest
Country Crab, is shown with Mrs. James Fox Mi'.ler. (left)
Mn Steven Tobin who served as chairman of the event.
Mrs. Howard Berman and Mrs. Victor Glazer.
the second Friday of each
On this Friday, aftei :he sen]
there will be a seated Oneg!
bat instead of the sermon. Atj
time the floor will be I
UoM on J
will provide an opportunity for!
attending to a
, ti mis ;>ortaining to J .
The third Friday of eadl g
'vill be termed "Jewish Music!
There will be a
bat; song sheets will be i
ited to the members at f
1 time and Cantor A!>:
. a ill teach the traditi >nal Sab
md Israeli songs as well asi
: turgica! n
-h Family Nig
I fur 5
p treats, eran
their grandh.ldren.f
Sh ihbM will h a
' iWe* for the chldren.|
I iron of the He I
:\; portions of t: s
In months when there IM
i ys. the fifth Fi lay *i
'he Family Night Serv.ce in
'ourth Friday will be "J*
'look Review Night." Daring!
ce, the rabbi or a guesl
viU review a current or
-oolc of Jewish interest.
Made from 100% corn oil.
So you should live and be well.
We wish you what you wish yourself, good health.
food lL n"9 T ^^ f0'900d heol,h is ,h* right kind of
food. U. Fle.schmonny Morgorine. I.', made from 100% corn
100= i hea"h-And for ''
for choltTKu '. '0W in so,ura,ed f0,s- K 9od
for cholesteml prob ems. A, o matter of foot, there's no
beer o,l to help lower cholesterol lev.k.
**"* o, oil ma^A*

jy, November 27, 1970
Page 7
More than 50 ycung mothers attended the sUmulatinq group dynamics
session held at a breakfast sponsored by the Women's Division as part of
its Cultural Education program. They divided into small discussion wp'
fc lie wing a challenging presentation by Rabbi Robert Frazln, later reas-
sembled to pool their ideas en present problems of youth.
[ewish Survival Requires
Commitment: Fisher
( on't from Page 1
lly believing that the Ameri-
| Jewish community faced the
laiening possibility that we
lose almost an entire gener-
\n of our young people.
year later." he added, "the
was that the American Jew-
leadership hid not found the
Tjic answer for bringing back
youth. Any competent sur-
of our colleges would show
our sons and daughters are
slipping away in tragic num-
from the community we
built and the heritage we
le noted that one response of
< -.iiM.mii il leadership la-I
hud been a reoomnwnda-
th:it Federations put
pge students and youth-orl-
faculty member* on their
tds and budget committee*
Involve them in community
[Mins and decision making.
[respectable number of Fed-
Uons have now carried out
.imcrstion bat we have not
far enough," he said.
ome communities, he report-
pad made special funds avail-
to support "innovative stu-
or faculty-initiated youth
lects" and some local Fed-
kions and national Jewish or-
izations were developing
rious out-reach efforts" In
ch students and qualified
kts "go and seek out other
fish students, meeting them
their setting and involving
in meaningful Jewish ac-
lr. Fisher reported other wel-
funds were "working seri-
ly to bring Jewish commun-
services the students them-
|res wantin personal coun-
ng, pre-marriage counseling,
ational counseling and help
drug abuse problems."
Ming that Federations were
ginning to examine the quality
Jewish education, he said
Jly Jewish education could
aificantly help build and raise
pish commitment." He urged
kish communities to face this
onsibility "with their own
upletc commitment." and said
k'as th* obligation of the adult
28 HESHVAN 5:09
community "to understand that
our sons an i daughters are not
obliged to create their Jewish
community in the exact image
of our own."
Community Center Chanukah Concert
The Men's Club of the Hallati-
dale Jewish Community Center
will hold a Chanukah Concert at
the Sheraton Hotel Convention
Hal, 19lth Street and the O.-ean
on Dec. 14.
The gala show ard dance will b-
gin at 8 p.m.; tickets will be $3 a
Be') Newklrk, well-known en-
tertainer, will act as matter of
ceremonies fur the show, which
a ill be comprised of many well-
known PCts. An eight-piece hand
will provide music for dancing.
Tickets ocha'.rmen are Joseph
Dreyfvss (929 4551i and Charles
Schneider (929-8979. Each com-1
| Hm in the Hallandale area will \
also hive tickets available
thr iugli their Hallandale Jewish
Communitv O nter representative.
When its after school nosh time...
nothing hits the spot like muffins & plenty of
the tastiest
in town
and -

Friday. Norembw 1?
Melines Participate In Operation Israe
.soud joined .

,; I as 'one


atiOfl Isi 'r.' '
- Il '. '
a.l tour-


n't | .-
Th. "'-
A-r. "
. : 1
that 1 ponsiWe
.... _'..:. J -'th tb

- and un-
:- -
lb) .
|r/rs ol

from 1

-" lents
lotai's obtaii
053G .
Parker Playfo
Event To Benefjj]
'Starting Place
A special gala ,
The Last of The \\^ u
ore- ctarrinn Mil.._ .
Dr end Mrs. Scmuel Meline. who participated in an Israeli
tour arranged for Young Leaders, are shown as they gazed
In fascinated wonder at the ancient Wailing Wall in Jem-
rs.' starring Milton Berle vrffll H:30 p.m Saturday 1
5. at the Parker Playhouj.]
will be a black tie affair-
jKjgne will be Hrved during;
Tickets are $25 and jgr>
total pt^ee- f-^he-tirtwii.
* 'litluctable. All proceed* from!
special performance wDJ ^
nated to the Dangerous Subst*
(Guidance Center, Inc., of f$n
County -'"hI its "Stiating
in Hollywood.
Servini; as gUUtial chairmani
this gain affair is attorney
O. Oillins. 192; H iirison StJl]
wood (929-22361. Tick, i chain
Il Mrs. David J. Lehman of Hcl
wood (987-8899).

Audrey and Sam Meline stand at the border of the Suez
Canal as their military guide points out Kantara, on the
Egyptian side of the canal.
Hillel Day School's
Founders To Be Cited
Some 23 prominent families and
J wish community loaders will he
ired at the Hillel Community
T> j sch ..!,. inaugural ball in the
D.plomat Country Club Satuiday
ev< nin<. Drr. 5.
Dr. Joel B. Dennis, president of
i educational institution, an-
nounced thai the founders will be
cited foi their important role tbey
hi .< played in the establishment
ol Hillel and for their generous
financial support of the .sehool.
The founders' include Mr. and
Harvej Baxter, Mr. and Mrs.
Ir ing Canner, Mr. and Mrs a. i.
and Mrs. Joel B. Den-
nis, Mi in Mrs. .1. Eafeonan, Mr
i l Mrs Matthew Bttinger, Dr.
and \!:- > m Feldman, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert did. Dr. and Mrs.
'' ij K..:..-. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Kuttler, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
' -' id Mr. and Mrs. The>,-
Also Rabbi Max A, I
rid Mrs. Lloyd Moriber, Dr.'
and Mrs. Howard Sanford, Mr.
ind Mrs. Leonard Schrelber, Mr.
md Mrs. Saul Schrelber, Dr. and
Mrs, Ban-) Seinfeld, Mr. and Mrs.
Don Salomon, Mr. and Mrs Stan-
ley Spieler, Mr, and Mrs. Jack
> irt, Mr. and Mrs Moe Ten-
drirh, and Mr. and Mrs. Morton
B '.' mol.
Several categorias of contrihu-
tors have been established by the
executive eommittoe of Hillel-I,
Founders SI .000 or over. Donirs
$500 to $1,000, and sponsors-'
$252 to $500. Families interested I
m becoming founders of Hillel or:
contributors in other categories
""d to contact Dr. Dennis at I
Mrs. Leonard Sebttibar, Inau-
gural Hall general chairman, re-
portwi that a most exciting and
enjoyable evening is being planned
by the eommitt.*\
The RVI, which will b-gin at 8
l).rn will precede at 7 o'clock
R'-s- nations for the inau
bail are being taken by Judge and
Mrs. Arthur Winton (945-2454 i
and by the school office (922-3464)
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
Service Within The Means Of All"
Community Calendar
November 29
November 29
November 29
November 30
November 30
November 30
Tuesdcy, December 1
December 1
December 1
Tuesday, December 1
Tuesday, December 1
Tuesday, December 1
Tuesday, December 1
Wednesday, December 2
Wednesday, December 2
Thursday, December 3
Thursdoy, December 3
Thursday, December 3
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood
Temple Beth Sholom
Temple Beth El
Brotherhood Breakfast
Hollywood Chapter
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood
Temple Beth El
Hodassoh Hollywood
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
Women's OUT
Meadowbrook Chapter
Miramar Chapter of
Pioneer Women
Temple Sinai
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Sinai
Jewish Welfare Federation
Women's Division
Temple Sinai
Men's Club
B'noi B'rith
Hollywood Chapttr
Temple Beth Shalom
Junior USY
Temple Sinai
Friday, December 4
Saturday, December S
Monday, December 7
Monday, December 7
Monday, December 7
Monday, December 7
Monday, December I
Tuesday, December 8
Tuesday, December
Toesdoy, Dtcemker 8
Taesday, December 8
Toesdoy, December 8
Wednesday, December 9
Wednesday, December 9
Hadassah Beach Group
Hillel Community
Day School
Hollywood Chopter
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Sinai
National Council ol
Jewish Women
National Council el
Jewish Women
Women's OUT
Temple Beth El
Women's OUT
Hollywood Hills
Tempi* Beth Stmiom
Mount Scopus Group
ol Hadassah
Women's OUT
Hollywood Chopter
Ttmple Sinoi
Men's Club
*"** D"tn*" B'-aiB-rithWonH.
* December ,. I*"***
M-* -.....ii wn.
10:00 A.M. Arts Festival Temple Beth Shil**
All Day 4oe)1 Arttosr St.
6:00 P.M. Thanksgiving Temple Beth Shot**)
Dinner PAowro* St.
9:30 A.M. Breakfast Temple Beth El
12.00 Cover Dish
Noon Card Party
Board Met tint
7:30 P.M. Duplicate
12:00 Ami Luncheon Emerald Mills
Noon Country Club
9:30 A.M. Board Meeting
Meeting Hallandale Bank
12:00 Regular
Noon Meeting
8:00 P.M. Hanukah
8:00 P.M. General
9:30 A.M.
Hater Kara Nail
Motor Kara Moll
1:00 P.M. Meeting far Maker Kara Mall
me moors
10:30 A.M. Board Meeting
Evening Dinner Donee Diplomat
Country CUb
B+orv ppW*itii*4j
1:00 P.M. Adult Ma. Leu is Zinn
9:00 P.M. Caarm Chapel
Babbi's Class
9:30 A.M. Board Meeting Temple Sinai
11:30 A.M Paid UP
11:30 A.M. Meeting
:00 P.M. Meeting
Card Party
Temple Sinoi
Hem. Federal
Hollandal* Blvd.
TempI. B*rh El
Horn* Federal
630 P.M. Dmntr Done* Motor Korp Mol
ia Honor of
Board Meeting
:00 P.M. Baylor
Coaatry Club
Temple loth

lay, November 27, 1970
13 Jewish Organizations
ile Appeals Court Brief
jrteen major Jewish organiza-
have asked the U.S. Circuit
of Appeals in Washington
[ to declare that the U.S. mili-
academies may not compel
\s to attend religious chapel
ccs. Present requirements for
^ulsory chapel, the organiza-
l contend, are unconstitutional
archaic vestiges inconsistent
American traditions or re-
la friend-of-the-court brief in
lase of Anderson V. Laird, toe
jiizations more than half
(tin rabbinical and synagogal
i argued that the lower
which upheld compulsory
?l erred in each of the groups
forth for its decision.
Pfeffer, special counsel of
(American Jewish Congress,
the brief. The thirteen org-
|tions joining in it are: Ameri-
Jewish Committee, American
^) Congress, Anti-Defamation
ue of B'nai B'rith, Central
itimonial Dinner
Temple Sinai In
lor Of Dr. Cooke
;ala dinner honoring the im-
%\r past president of Temple
Dr. Stanford B. Cooke, wil'
Conference of American Rabbis,
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy
of the National Jewish Welfare
Board, Jewish Labor Committee,
Jewish War Veterans, National
Council of Jewish Women, Rab-
binical Assembly. Rabbinical Coun-
cil of America. Union of American
'When A Family Needs Help'
|>iaeo at Temple Sinai Satur-
|t 8 p.m. under the chairman-
Ralph Hollander.
bi Ralph P. Kingsjey, who
' spiritual leader during Dr.
'.s administration, has char-
(zed the evening as "a trib-
a man of unusual foresight,
<>f responsibility and Con-
or his fellow Jews."
er Dr. Cooke's leadership the
le Sinai congregation has in-
d from 185 to 535 families,
Ihe Religious School children
Inumhcr close to 500. Plans
already been formulated for
school and an administra-
Cook*, an outstanding phy-
for many years in thus area,
i wife, the former Isabelle
an active member of the
Mlve Board of the Sisterhood
Imple Sinai, have one daugh-
r.d four sons.
ping on the Committee in ad-
to Mr. Hollander are Mrs.
Hollander, Mr. and Mrs.
Jaye and Mrs. Jules Grot-
"Today's headlines in terms of
increasing divorce, the growing
drug culture among youth, alchol-
ism, violence on the campus and
the generation gap reflect in part
the breakdown of family life;
many authorities think these
emerging threats to family solid-
arity are the major human pro-
blem in our country today .^declar-
ed Miss Esftcr Lowenthal, Erector
brew Congregations, 1=7 I gSTS* ''tg*'"*
Orthodox Jewish Congregations! guest speaker at the Jewish Wel-
anUn,,ed Svna80ue of America, fare Federation Women's Division
Protestant organizations who
also filed as "amid curiae" seek-
ing to declare compulsory chapel
unconstitutional, included the Bap-
tist Joint Committee on Public Af-
fairs and General Commission on
Chaplains and Armed Forces Per-
sonnel, representing 41 Protestant
In their brief, the Jewish org-
anizations challenged the lower
court's declaration that the re-
quirement of compulsory attend-
ance has a secular purpose and ef-
fect and therefore is constitutional-
ly permissible.
It has been the contention of
the Defense Department in the
case that cadets are required to
attend religious services because
il is essential to their training as
officers that they observe the
spiritual behavior of worshippers.
The Jewish organizations' brief
called this a "rationalization that
borders on- the incredible," point-
ing out that cadets, are required
to attend not any religious wor-
ship service, but services of their
own faiths. The brief notes, more-
over, that an under-age cadet who
wants to change from attendance
at the services of one faith to
those of another must "demonst-
rate a sincere desire to affiliate
with the new church," as well as
obtain parental consent and the
approval of the respective chap-
lains involved; and that there is
no testing or grading of cadets on
what they learn from attendance
at services.
Continued from Psos 4
thought. For this American, at
any rate, it was also a worrying,
even a shaming experience.
FOR THERE IS something
sadly shaming in the ironic con-
trast between this book and the
sort of thing we in America take
so seriously nowadays such sen-
timental, antirational tosh, for
instance, as Ch irles Reich's
"Greening of America."
Where Reich never appears to
have encountered anything re-
motely resembling this world's
hard realities, N'adezhda Mandel-
stam. of course, digested a diet
of those realities that would
have killed or broken any or-
dinary person. We can only pray
that such times as she had to
live through will never come
againalthough there Ls no in-
surance at all against their com-
ing again.
Yet one longs to buttonhole
all the innocent young, with
their total ignorance of history,
their virtues and high hopes and
their silly patter borrowed from
Reich and to shout in their ears:
"ThJ is what is real, and from
thin you may really learn!"
Board meeting held on October
"The family in our culture is
the basic unit of society. One can
say that within each family lies
the potential for success or failure
of its individual members, for the
family is the soil in which children
grow and develop. That is why
its nurture and preservation is
paramount. How people live with
themselves, their families and their ,
communities affects all groups in
our society. When family life is
undermined by economic or emo-
tional problems; by physical or
mental illness; by strife between
the generations, family stability
can be shaken and the individual
members of the family can be
damaged in varying degrees," she
"Families who need help are
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
i many cases Preparation H
I ves prompt, temporary rel ief
"ii .such pain and itching
id actually helps shrink
telling of hemorrhoidal tis-
ues caused by inflammation.
Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H* or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories..
people who have the same prob-
lems as the rest of as. The dif-
ference is of degreenot of kind.
economic obstacles, vocational a id
social adjustments.
"Families need help when they
can no longer cope with a problem
themselveswhen tensions mour!.
when communication between in-
dividual members break down,
when they are bewildered about
what to do," she .explained.
"Help may mean the provision
of a resource to enable an indivi-
dual to DtfcOme once more econ :
mieally self-sustaining, it may in-
volve getting a marital partner tu
accept his role in the marriage, it
may mean guidance to a parent in
developing a more constructive at-
titude toward his children, it may
be the provision of ah adequat
medical or psychiatric resource, it
may mean sustenance to a teen-
ager in turmoil. Or help may im-
ply the modification of attitudes
so that a i>crson may be happi t
and more effective on his job or in
his social relationships.
"When family breakdown OOCU -
it not only effects the individual
"People seek professional help Uvef concerned, but the communi-
with a cross section of the gamut \ tv-s cjtjzenry in varied wavs. O:
ot problems that beset all families or scverai community resour. -
in our complex urban society: per- may be needed to restore balan !
sonal problems, marital difficulties, and good family functioning." si
differences of parents with child-1 >intt'ri ,ou'- "Fortunately, help In
1 Broward County may be as clo-.
ren, hazards in growing up en-! your telephone: you may ca
countered by all teen-agers, fears I Jewish Family Service of Browa-.l
faced in the process of aging, at 927-92KK"
Make it by the pot. Not the percolator.

Yes, you make it by the pot. Not the percolator. We percolate the coffee- ki
our own percolators. So you don't have to perk it in yours. All you do is
place three tablespoons of Maxim in a pot, and add six cups of boiling watery
And what you'll get is a potful of The. Coffee. And a potful of The
Coffee tastes consistently good, because its flavor is freeze-dried
in. In fact we think The Coffee by the pot beats coffee by a perco-
lator. Maxim is K certified Kosher.

Fridoy. November 27
Pcge 10
This Week In History
40 Tesra An This Week: 1980
The Minsk Soviet r
for library facilities by Jewish
children because :t was written In
V lish Insti ad of Russian -even
gh the Soviet presid -nl
. f his c He ig ii sp ike xi I-
a:u! not Russian.
A Jewish bi found
n pi rent
i et El iah syn '-"in Hnfn.
The Soviet Union granted
nomii rigiits to 100,-
000 Jewish artisans.
For the first I m
I e'eel

th S n
A Bud ipest '
*2 defendants In o mm cti m wit!
'' ''.
r-ha :- J "lv. a : I v li
If you're rich
anci beautiful,
why aren't we
having an affair?
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
cfthe season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
nay 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-
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Eden Roc
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th to 47th Street On the new Miami Beach
Charlotte Horn, IE 2-2561.
Sherman Winn Sam Mann* Steve Winn Glenn Huberman
VicePres./Gen.Mgr. Manager Sales Manager Catering Mgr.
Sherman Winn, Vice President and General Manager,
Invites you to join the Winn team and make the Balmoral
your hotel. Complete hotel and catering facilities are at
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'On the Ocean
at 98th Street
UN 6-7792
Bal Harbour
Miami Beach
Your little girl
is getting married.
At last.
ft II it be a small wedding and a big reception, or vice versa?
per all. there are a lot of relieved girl friends and rejected boy
friMn 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 Deauville? For the affair of the it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet meet-
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And we never let down our standards. Whether you invite
<5 or 3500 guests. Can your little girl have been that popular?
/. .
GbII'AI Sicherer/Executive Food Director/ 865 8511
Wean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
lews fighting
' lc.n
of poet Is '|-':1 died ,n
Lodz a' "5. .,,
M illy Picon, sl *
G V '
n I'
10 yean *go Till* *: .....'
A '
' : -:
2 j in fi
!. I I h
I its 2031
Vaacov Can-in. H P *'
whose son Ii B 11 ai Fire,
i Fe I" boc mi the H
thcmi. died in Tel Aviv al 79.
Israi I's Religi >us Partj red
by Premier David Ben-Gurion's re-
ported rei sepa-
ration of church and stati w irn
ed of "grave consequences."
The Joint Commission on Soc
Action <>f Hi" L'nil I Syi g igue
of Amei lea, thi R iii ii Ass 'm-
bly nf America and Hi National
Womei '- !.' :' Ul 'I !!'.''
I tion of the House Committee on
Un-American Act which II
, s;ii I had launchi d i "compli I i
unjustifiable assault on rel .
lib -i ty In n linst
tho Nation II of Churchi -
Israi ; iry-si hool teachers
.truck ov *"" 0"
"JJ Tenper. American
In Palestine, was
,,, v, l,pin ami
Special a
vJry special people.
Every detail handled
with expert care.
Superb cuisine*service
with a personal pair.
Magnificent facilities
for parties from
15 to 1500.
Kosher Catering Available.
in Miami
Catering Mnnnger
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1351 ...
Raform. Rabbi Samuel jTkT
Friday S:I5 pm
Slrn|lh To PrvKi-rv,
n.m. Inr Mltavah: letiS*
Mr. and UrnJ**7r M tVih^
Monroa St. Comervatiya
Morten Malavaky. Cantot
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 John
Conatrvativt. Rabbi David
Cantor Yohudah Heiibran.~
Conaarvatlva. Rahbi Elliot j.
grad. Cantor Abraham Koit*
E.Kuliva : Director t
CATCMNO **-........*
rood t, Nawefa\* N
LOUIS wmthi (G) ) Uf
MM Natal ......i'^-1**'
\J J
The world-famous Starlight Roof, or the elegant Mediter-
ranean Room at Doral On-thc-Occan ... The breathtaking
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flawless service... in the Doral tradition.
Telephone Mr. Carlos Fernandez at 532-3600
Telephone Mr. David Kovac at 888-3600

November 27, 1970
Page 11
)K RtVltW
By Seymour B. Liebman
Days And A Child
A. B. Yehoshua
IE AI Til OK ol Proverbs wrote,
"There are three things which
are too wonderful for mo. Yea,
there arc'fdhr which 1 know not:,
the wny of an eagle in, the ail'; Uv? -
way of a serpent upon a rock;
the way of a ship in the midst of
the soa; and the ,way of a man
with a maid." This reviewer would
filth to the above list; the reason why Amer-
publishors print fiction by Israelis which would
jected out-of- hand if written by a non-Israeli.
| Three Day* and a Child, by Av.-aham B. Yeho-
\, translated by Miriam Arad (Doubleday & Co.,
is a collection of five stories neither short
[long enough to bo novellas authored by an Is-
who graduated from the Hebrew University,
It three years on a kibbutz, then lived in Paris
19(i3 to 19(i7.
|A literary monstrosity, the book combines a
1 imitation of others' vices: Faulkner's morbidity,
^ingway's short, staccato sentences and Proust's,
i's or Joyce's "stream of consciousness." Hither
luthor or the translator does not know the dif-
[ice between the present and past tense; the
jage is awkward and atrocities upon good
Jng are rampant throughout the book. For cx-
>: "A sweating man who, slowly and with eyes
undoes himself for the last of his coverings."
The author exhibits little talent for writing dia-
He relies on lengthy narrative and numerous
Hives and adverbs. None of his characters are
ssed of traits associated with persons of sterl-
haracter. While this book may be no worse
several other works of fiction written by
Uis within the past few years, It is scraping the
Kin of the barrel. The Israeli Government Tour-
lice should be concerned about the false pic-
it paints of Tel Aviv and Jerusalem. These
an depicted as hot and humid with almost un-
able sweaty clavs and nights in the summer with
Pinter bringing fog.
"he Institute for the Translation of Hebrew
^;.turc is listed as cooperating with the pub-
\W presume that the translator is affiliated
the Institute. On page 69 we read, "My hands
ked by my sides." There is no verb "flag" in
Ish although there is an adjective "flagged"
king wean-. We spell "vial with a "v" but in
Dok there appears "medicine phi iIs." For the un-
king, "phial" is correct, but not normal.
|Ve wonder whether the publishers submit the
scripts of Israelis to editors. If thev do. the
s should be chastised for recommending such
and for debasing the good name of Hebrew
lure by offering l>ooks such as this to the public.
By Eliohu Solpeter
iccident Toll High
AXE OF THE mirrors put annually in
front of the Israeli Is the Statistical
Yearbook, which by now has grown to
some 700 pages of tabulated facts and
figures. When the current volume was
sent to the printers, on the eve of Rosh
Hashanah, it could report Israel's popu-
lation to be just 20,000 short of 3 million.
This includes Jews and Arabs within Is-
[re-June boundaries plus the population of East
pm, re-united with the western part of the city. The
|oes not, of course, include the million or so Arabs
the Israeli-held territories of Judca, Samaria
Gaza Strip.
r expectancy In Israel Is among the highest. For
I is 70 years for men and 73 years for women. The
bnding figures for Arabs are slightly lower, but
i this country have longer life expectancy than in
kl) country.
lei must be a good country to look for a husband,
there were twice as many bachelor men as sin-
in the 20-29 age group. Girls apparently many
"linger than boys and obviously can pick and
Inter-marriage between Jews born in Western
* and Jews from Asia and North Africa is now
itg to reach significant proportions. Some 5% of
|un and North African bridegrooms took "Ash-
brides in 1959; the ratio doubled by 1969 to 10',!.
le 18,000 people died In Israel in 1969. Of them,
led of cancer, two of polio, two as a result of
and 340 in road accidents. Theie accidents took
pea than Egyptian. Jordanian, Syrian and terror-
hties put together.
Israel Newsletter
Einstein, Houdini* Or Voodoo?
I IT IS coon that Israelis can
sometimes concentrate their at-
tention on matteis laH disturbing
| than missiles along the Sue/, bos-
lik resolutions in the United Ni-
|H tions. or border ineursions by Ar il>
I norists. One such opportunity
for disYHfciioH'tras been provided" ".....
in recent weeks by the alignment
of forces favoring or opposing the controversial fig-
ure of one Uri Geller.
Cell, i first came I > attention as an entertainer
at private parties. He commanded wider audiences
through his radio programs, and then conquered
Ik w worlds as one of the country's mast popular
stage entertainers. Thousands who have seen him
perform hail his genius.
To his fans, Uri Geller is the exponent of a new
science which embraces telepathy, parapsychology
and telekinesis. He maintains that the human mind
can tiansmit and receive thought waves by appro-
priate concentration. In his programs he reads minds,
he kIi ntitiis hidden numbers, he describes the con-
tents of unopened purses. He driven a car through
traffic while fully blindfolded, and makes distant
objects move. In short, he displays acts of "magic"
and ascribes them to supernatural causes.
Geller devat S fully believe that he is a phe-
nomenon not to Ik- explained by normal laws of
science or logic. Some people believe in Einstein,
they say; wrf!, others believe in Geller, though they
can not explain him. Intelligent and educated peo-
ple who have seen his performances subscribe to
the theory that there are indeed some BhMtefS
which may transcend man's present knowledge of
the laws of nature. Geller is exploring a little known
area, and natural scientists who challenge him arc.
in effect transforming science into a dogmatic re-
ligion, and its "laws" into holy writings they say. We
must not bo afraid to explore th_- unknown, with
op.n minds and without prejudice.
The scientists have launcrfed a frontal attack
on Ge'ler. His feats, they say, are accomplished
"Vhroue.rt-trtrtts: fl -cepti\iri','sl' 'Ighl-of-hand, fraud and
optical Illusions, presented with a tlalr of showman-
ship. A group of psychologists and physicists staged
liuir own demonstration of (Seller's typical achieve-
ment% and ihen revealed the hocus-pocus and trick-
ery by which they were.per|>etrated. The exposure
was most convincing, and a leading newspaper was
led to publisii an editorial on "Ihe wane of Getter's
glory" and "the decline ol a pleasant national
OeMer is earnest, soft-spoken, personable, ex-
trerncty convincing H says he cannot explain how
h;s supernatural powers work; he knows only that
they do. Bo agreed to appear before television cam-
eras to vindicate his claims. The studio program
was to be taped and recorded, but things did not go
well. Critics Challenged the stage arrangements.
Geller charged thit hostile Influences in the studio
and among the selected panel disturbed his smooth
reception of thought waves.
Violent arguments erupted, the taping was can-
O i'.ed and he took off f'>r a series of public perform-
ances in Kurope-'n cities. But he will !>c back. It Is
Mid thai a million people h<..... believe in him. To
this then a retort. Geller has fooled a million
people. But !! QaHeritea still have the last word:
Even to fool a million oeopl > is a science no less
complex thin physics. In some countries a man
who can do that becomes president, or prime minis-
As Vfe Were Saying:
Is Dirty Campaigning Necessary?
COMK OF IS have been naive enough
to expect to see the day dawn swn
when the National Fair Campaign Prac-
tices Committee would be going out of
business. But judging by examples of
tricky election footwork in the hard-
fought battles for the vote, just over, the
national organization aiming to remove
dirt from politics will have to buy more
detergents than ever.
Overriding all other examples of distortion, in th"
estimation of this one observer, was that of politicians
making a mighty effort to blame Democratic candidates
and Indeed the Democratic Party itself for violence, name
calling, heckling and other forms of offensive demon-
Actually the alleged stage managing for parts of the
campaign seems as offensive as the smears themselves.
(Competent rei>orters, traveling with the President, have
asset**) that on some occasions, hecklers were allowed
Into the hall to serve as foils for Mr. Nixon's cries of a -
against such niisguMed screamers.)
Perhaps the most ominous hatchet job of the ant!
Campaign was that conducted by the American Security
Council. That body, formed in Joe McCarthy's heyday in
par! to provide a blacklisting service tor employers. ha
drawn tremendous funds from defense contractors and
has attracted patrons of the tar right, Including Gao
Wallace'! 1968 running mate. General Curtis LcMay. and
Patrick J. Fawlev. west coast champion of ultra-conser-
vati.e caUSSS.
Boasting they were taking ** m 200 newspapers
during the eenspalgn, the American Security Council's
obvious intent was to depict as aftettors of Communist -'
eVplgfn those lawmakers who voted against ABM or took
ally other stand which might be interpreted as the vote
a dove. Congressman Jonathan Bingham of New Yorlc
quitf properly described one or the American Security
Connci'.'c pre-election operations as "a rigged rlghtwlng
propaganda ... a fraud upon tlx> public "
'Fair Share' Membership
A LEADING REFORM synagogue administrator
^* has challenged both the workability and fair-
ness of the "Fair Share" method of determining
dues for synagogue membership. This approach, un-
der which the member family makes an annual as-
sessment of its financial resources from which it de-
cides what its dues should be. has been adopted in
recent years by a growing number of congregations.
The criticism was made by Irving Katz. admin-
istrator of Temple Beth El of Detroit, honorary
president of the National Association of Temple
Administrators, an affiliate of the (Reform) Union
of American Hebrew Congregations. Bscerpts from
his presentation on the issue, made at the 1969
NATA Quarterly. He describee* the Fair Share plan
was one leaving it to the congregation member "to
ietaiinluc himself bis annual membership dues by
means of se'.f-evaluation of his ability to contribute."
Mr. Kat/ reported that the procedure followed
in congregations using the plan was send each mem-
ber an informational brochure with a SIMJgested
guide for fees and a pledge card. He told the con-
vention he had made a number of surveys in "weal-
thy suburban congregations" using the plan, and
had obtained oilier infonnali m which had left him
with "misgivings" about the method. "In Hat vast
majority of cases, ,he declared, "members do not
give their fair share. If the congregants of the
UAHC would really contribute 'Fair Share' dues,
each congregation would be able to declare a
Chanuknh dividend each year,'' he remarked.
He reported that in one of the affluent con-
gregatkma he had studied, he had compared the
dues of each member with the suggested-table of
income and giving and found that "the yaej major-
It? of members placed themselves in the beJ 000-a-year income" category. When he showed this
schedule to that congregation's boa I'd, he was told
that most of the members were in the $2j.0V0 a
year and over bracket. They simply wci>-.not giv-
ing their lair share. q^,
He added that the level of suggested annual
d lea in relation to annual income Af members in
nearly all the schedules is nol in k*ping with the
growing needs of the modern synagogtSvliarid cer-
tainly not in keeping with these indattusjajy times

fn in in.

Friday. Novemb* uj
Page 12
syj tism
am4*nm.g* msm
. t



Plus F. E.
Tax 1.78
& Trade-in
7C0xl3 21.95
695x14 21.95 1.94
735x14 22.95 2.04
775x14 775x15 23.95 2.17 2.19
825x14 825x15 25.95 2.33 2.36
855x14 855x15 28.95 2.53 2.57
885x14 885x15 31.95 2.84 276
900x15 35.95 2.87
915x15 32.95 2.96

-SINCE 1924-
BF Good rich
Plus F. E. Tax
2.07 4. TraGe-o
C78-14 695x14 26.25 2.15
E78-14 735x14 27.25 2.35
F78-14 775x14 29.00 2.55
G78-14 825x14 31.75 2.67
H78-14 855x14 34.75 2.93
F78-15 775x15, 29.00 2.61
G78-15 825x15 31.75 2.77
H78-15 855x15 34.75 2.98
M78-15 885x15 45.25 308
L78-15 915x15 47.00J 3 2?
Whitehall only Whitewalls Sligh tly Higher
Plus F. E. Tax
2.34 & Trade-in
ER7C-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 2.93
HR70-15 855x15 55.00 3.29
JR70-15 885x15 59.00 3.33
LR70-15 SCO 915x15 61.00 3.46

5300 N.W. 27th A. 634-: ;
Bsrd & Douglas R
13360 N.W. 71 Ave. 681-8541
1700 N.E, 163 St 945-7454
-- &3Jj 533]
IS. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
6T.7 Hollywood Blvd.
a' State Road No. 7 987-0450
830 W. Bro*ard Blvd. 525-3136
1740 E. Sunr;se Blvd. 525-7588
3.51 N. Feaeral Hwy. 943-4200

5.5 South Dixie 832-3044

Full Text
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