The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00004

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
eJewislh Floindliiaun
Number 3
and MUM All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday. December 11, 1970
Price 2Uc
ration Sets $1,000,000 Goal For 1971
goal w.is set for
ipaign at a recent
Jewish Welfare of
nod's Board of Di-
[nu'wd that Holly-
Its ihare and more
rael's ever incrcas-
i greater than ever
tog will have to
^ds to give greater
ticreforo we will
have to make up our minds to I
give more and to raise more. The
crisis li.is Increased. We feel sun
'hat our fellow Jews here in Hollv-
woed wlil no; lot us down in what j
will be our biggest campaign to |
date," Dr. Hany ML Permesly,
president of the Federation, de-
clared.
Facts indicative of the extreme
social and welfare needs in Israel
were presented. At present 250,-
030 people are living in slum hous-
ing there and the income of one-
furth of the families is rated be-
low the poverty level.
Over 40.003 immig-ants are ex-
pected to arrive during the com-
ing year, and Israel--; people can-
not possibly carry the burden of
the costs of their education, health
and welfare in addition to the
us immigrants still not set-
tled because of the enormously in-
cre ised costs of the nation's se-
curity.
"In addition to the tremendous
needs of Israel," continued Dr.
Permesly, "we also must remem-
ber the needs here at home. Our
local agencies must be supported
too. We cannot let them suffer or
hove their services curtailed be-
cause of insufficient funds."
The annual meeting of Jewish
Welfare Federation is scheduled
to take place Sunday morning, Dec.
20, at the Emerald Hills Country
Club. At that time the Nominating
! Committee, which is headed by
Milton Forman, chairman, and in-
j eludes Dr. Norman Atkin, Rosa
I Beckerrnan, Robert Gordon, Dr.
I Harry M. Permesly. Ben Salt r,
1 Jack Shapiro. Dr. Philip Wein-
j stein Jr. and Dr. Sheldon Willens,
j will present their proposed slate
' of officers for consideration and
election.
[mm unity Survey
iw In Full Swing
IMK9)
4PM
yf-as:
).t: If
In
\_ Survey of the
of Hollywood |
Jewish Welfare;
began on Nov. I
Hjl swing; inter-i
Hu" ringing door-1
^0. Tlie purp >-
de! rmine the;
lositlon of the1
in this area;
will be de-
[SUltS.
is have been
b/ as a cross
fe of the com-
inaires which
io them have
id and work-
people quali-
community
Ion with Dr.
id of the So-
of Florida
:e the ques-
leted, names
the answers
lulls will be
[most worth-
projects ever
1 Jewish
Dttman, co-
nun ity Sur-
rish Welfare
orking with
I president of
Ipssvi.
^fl Hve will gar-
mt will cata-
~ \^_ H make-up oi
"^^fcding out the
Jewish com-
irests, pro-
:ial status,
Idren. etc..
our professional staff will be able
tj determine the most pressing
needs of the area and eventually
to implement them.'"
The 100 local people who have
volunteered their time and experi-
ence for on the job of interviewing
have all undergone training ses-
sions conducted by a staff of pro-
fessionals supervised by Dr. Nam.
The six captains supervising the
interviewing staff arc Mrs. Myron
Bridie, Richard Goldstein. Mrs.
Ru'h Horen. Mrs. Louise Powell,
Mrs. Arthur Scharf and Mrs. Su-
san Schwartz..
The interviewers include Mrs.
Morton Abram, Mrs. David Ara-
now, Mrs. Norman Atkin, Jack
Berman, Mrs. Donald Bcrman, Mrs.
Rose Bernstein, Dr. Norman Bluth,
Mrs. Shirley Brosky, Dr. Alex
Buchwald, Mrs. Alex Buchwald,
Mrs. Doris Buckharrtz, Mrs. Mari-
lyn Catz, Bernie Cohen, Lewis H.
Cohen, Sol Cooper, Leon Cut'er.
Mrs. Leon Cutler, Mrs. Carolyn
Davis, Mrs. Arthur Eichner, Mrs.
Esther Firpo, Dr. Jerry Fishman,
Mrs. Jerry Fishman. Mark Fried.
Mrs. Mark Fried, Dr. William
Frieder, Mrs. William Frieder, Mrs.
Arthur Frimet. Mrs, Howard J.
Fuerst, Miss Sally Glantz, Mrs.
Lillian Glasson, Dr. David M.
Glassman, Mrs. David M. Glass- j
man, Mrs. Victor Glazer, Samuel
I. Gold, Murray Goldman and Mrs.
Murry Goldman.
Also Mrs. Elaine Go'dstein. Mrs.
Florence Goldstein, Mrs. Edward
Gross, Mrs. Gerard Gunzbureer.
Mrs. Mitchell Guttenplan, Mrs.
Continued on Page 3
Mrs. Aaron Schector^on* of 100 volunteers who will be ring-
ing doorbells in Greater Hollywood until Dec. 20, is shown
as she conducts an interview for the Federation's Commun-
ity Survey.
Timetable For Withdrawal
Is Extension Prerequisite
ritory in any circumstances and
regardless of any promises .
"We win never accept Israel's
obvious maneuvers about hold-
ing contacts with Jarring," he
said. "We will never accept that
and you will have to be pre-
pared for battle We are
going to face a battle of des-
tiny once the ceasefire expires,"
the Egyptian president warned.
rviewing Is
Dodie Says
|te rviewing
iled Dodie
perviewer
gy now un-
vood.
nd, Dr.
sred as
wey be-
lt is ex-
future
Community
|sf peop'.e
ir needs
fcatervicw-
ling to
D. except
on ex-
inter-
fwoukln't
pad and
people
[in unan-
lone man
were gracious and helpful. In fact,
I absolutely fell in love with one
Of the older couples, they were so j
warm and friendly. I have a feel-
ing the one man who was unfriend-
ly wouldn't have been any more
pleasant under any circumstances.
"Most of the neople," Dodie con-
tinued, had either read about the
survey in the Fiorldian-Shofar or
had heard about it from someone.
They all seemed to have an inter-
est in the work and many of them
had one particular thing in mind
that they would like to find in
the community."
Each of the Weinsteins' Inter-
views took between 25 and 30
minutes. According to Dodie, "It
proved to me once again that,
generally speaking, people are nice.
That wasn't exactly the purpose
of the Interviews, of course, but
it sure was a bonus for me!"
CAIRO Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat, in a speech made
to Egyptian troops stationed on
the Suez Canal early this week,
declared that an Israeli time-
table fcr withdrawal from oc-
cupied territory must be set be-
fore Egypt will agree to another
extension of the Mideast cease-
fire.
Egyptian officials previously
had said they would accept an-
other extension if progress was
made by the U.N. mediator, Dr.
Gunnar V. Jarring. Observers
said Sadat's statement indicated
a hardening of the Egyptian
position, and may have been
caused by Egypt's fear that Is-
rael would resume contact with
Dr. Jarring just before the ex-
piration of the current cease-
fire in order to force another
extension.
Sadat told the troops "We
will never withdraw a single
missile from the front. We will
never give up one inch of ter-
'Lend Lease9
Program Is
Proposed
NEW YORK (JTA) W. Av-
erell Harriman, former amb?;-
sador to the Soviet Union and to
Britain, and most recently chief
American negotiator at the Paris
peace talks, has proposed that
the United States initiate a
"carefully limited" lend-li
program lor Israel.
In an essay in the New York
Times, the 79-year-old diplon:-t
wrote that the great ad\ar.<
Of lend-lease is that under it
"the Arab nations could be as-
sured that after peace had been
achieved, major items of sophis-
ticated military equipment would
be returned to the United
States."
He recalled that President
Roosevelt made such a proposal
"to get away from the dollar
sign" while providing arms f)
nations whose survival he want-
ed to support.
Mr. Roosevelt did that by
lending them military equipment
whirh was to be returned to the
Inited States when no longer
needed, Mr. Harrimaa wrote.
"We must recognize that many
Arabs have a real, though un-
realistic, fear that Israel is bent
on expanding her position. The
knowledge that in the event of
peace Israel would relinquish
much of its sophisticated arma-
ment could serve as an incen-
tive for the Arab states to ne-
gotiate," he said.
SMSS.....''
Jarring Talks To
Resume Next Week
King Hussein To Meet
With President Nixon
WASHINGTON I JTA) A
Jordanian Embassy spokesman
has confirmed that King Hus-
sein will be in Washington this
week and that he will meet
with President Nixon at the
White House.
George Shamma, the press
attache, said the purpose of the
King's visit was to seek Ameri-
can support for Israeli with-
drawal from the Arab territories
conquered in 1967.
JERUSALEM (JTA)Israel
is expected to return to the Jarr-
ing talks some time in mid-De-
cember, but in the meantime it
is trying to persuade the United
States to put its pledges of mili-
tary and economic aid into writ-
ing in what would amount to a '
U.S.-Israel defense treaty, the |
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
has karned from usually reliable I
sources.
The United States is report-
edly hesitant about making a
written commitment. Washing-
ton is said to believe that the
large scale military and econom-
ic aid already given or promised
to Israel, combined with Ameri-
can assurances to act against
further Soviet involvement in
the Mideast conflict, have cre-
ated the proper conditions for
reactivating the Jarrine talks.
Some government circle* here
seem to agree with the United
States. They note that even writ-
ton agreement* can be broken,
sod cito the ease of France,
which still embargoes 50 Mirage
Jets that Israel paid for In full
two years a giir that any American pledgf,
written or verbal, depend* on
the Administration's good will,
and therefore one Is as good
as the other.
Israel's return to the Jarrir.g
talks next month seems fairly
certain, for the government
wants to avoid being branded a
"hold-out," and it runs that risk
if the talks are not resumed be-
fore Jan. 3, when United Na-
tions Secretary General U Thant
is obliged to report to the Se-
curity Council on the progress
of Mideast oeace negotiations.
The United States is known
to be cool toward any plan that
might result in the re-opening
of the Suez Canal in the near
future. Once the waterway is
usable again, the powerful So-
viet navy would have easy ac-
cess to the Indian Ocean and
the Far East.


rJmi&lkrMjm
Friday. DecemUti
Page 2
Nestel Named Apartments
Division Vice Chairman
Louis Paul Nestel. a long time
worker in many community activi-
ties has been appointed a vice
LOWS P. NfSm
chairman of the Apartments D -
\ .-, of the Jewish Welfare I ed-
ration, arc *dmg to an announce-
made by Maurie Meyers.
Apartment Division he 11
Mr. N st l hosted a cockl ''
party and reception to honor his
, ... .rkers ind launch his part in
, in pa' m at the Parker
Towers in HaUandale.
Mr. Nestel and hs wife, R a
mov< i to Florida on a perm inenl
basis > : played an ac-
tive part in Federation's work last
year, and h is also been Coordina-
t ir the Unit d Fund tor Hallan-
dale High Rises.
In New York City, which was
h's home previous to hi* move to i
Florida, Mr. Nestel was Zone Com-
nder of the *6th Precinct of
New York during World War II
He was active in the AmerScsn
Jewish Congress, served as vice
president of the Shield of DavH
Orphanate. on Ute Board of Di-
rectan at vh*- YMHA. as president
o' the Hunt's Point Civic Assoeia
tkn art as i m r of the Amer-
ican Arbitration Association. H"
also served on the Grand Jury ir
Manhattan and ha* now become
a member of the Florida Grand
e'urv Association.
Mr. NesteL a graduate of Brook-
Kn Polytechnic College and th.
n ew Ichool tor Social Research
aUKh, pharmaceutica chen
a, Fordham University. He i >
that position to go into busuiess.
as owneMperator of i hosp
iappiv cewtpwry oohig busWese n-
,,0,1,0 name of Nestle Products
Company. He later sold this busi-
ness ,nd became vice president o
tho firm known i United Inves-
tors Corporatloi
Recent slides made in Israel
w.-e sh.ua at the cocktail-reccp
,ion so that ,n those who attended
,.,-, hav. a better understai
, ,nec-.r-r." s'tuationas it -
,,.,,, Und the importance ol the
involvement in Cm support
Israel.
Col. Oster To Serve
As A Vice Chairman,
CoL Martin S. Oster WS A
ret.) has been appointed as i
chairman of the Apartments Di-
vision of Jewish Welfare Fi I
tion Maurie Meyers, who h
the Apartment Division, has an-
nounced.
Col. Oster celebrated his ap-
pointment with a breakfast ;
it his Stratford Towers home S in-
day. Quests at the breakfast in-,
eluded manv of his friends and
neighbors who. like Col. and Mrs.
Oster, arc aware of th" importance
>f Jewish needs both here and
abroad. Many of them expressed
interest in he'ping the 1071 Com- :
bined Campaign.
Col. Oster. who served for many
veats in Army Intelligence, has
;.vn first-hand the work done
through United Jewish Appeal.
particularly the Joint DtstrtUitian
Cornmittei s work in aiding Immi-
grants in transit.
After his retirement from the
Army, CoL Oster became a stock
Kr-4ror
OPEN ALU YEAR
FREE DELIVERY
FREE PARKING
ACROSS THE STREET
THE NEW
HOLLYWOOD KOSHER MEATS, INC.
BAR-3-Q MEATS, POULTRY and DELICATESSEN
SAM TENEN, Manager
2009 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida
PHONE 922-1697
Herbert Katz To Leac.
Hollywood Delegati
hfRBWr KATZ
Pakistan OfficUdi
Hefiisv Israel Aid
TELAVIV(JTA)
tons -1 dt '"''
that
devastated pa
bia were -
v. i u. n
by the Mo n David Ad
Israi l'i Red Cra A ncy.
\ hipment ol
and first aid for
victims was beii pi
b: the M x "
wh<:: the Inti i l; ''
Cross n itifii I th
Pakistani autl Titles re
refus : Is"
rael.
..lI;.. ,.,.;atrrV,ir-
oi of Jew-
"", '' /' H r v
M P *r. preside* t Mrt-l
" '''" 0l,
I next v
.,,-,. ,. ,i and honored!
. v lead our Rroun
on '" -'"'' MX'\
W | lh1 sev-
H .nywood m.-n
. 1971" Is ''
American Jew-
. ,,. .'..'-
to mnl "' "
\ po-ted in-
ns and C m I -
I ve an m- |
1 ':"- '' '""
Israel dur-
Pa 'i-i-
iit areas m*.
hi-.. -...< the
,, th
v-
r iminenl la-
:
"-1
Mr. Katz, v ho has
involved with I-.i-h %
oration here, has been
Umt of the H> and Bel
Award for Vaunt. Lew
rum! or Brow.ird rtih
the Davte Chambi i
and is a member of the I
Directors of Fc bration.]
tiK wife. Kllie. who is
the Women* I'vision M
tion. KM the parents of ft)
drcn.
JUMBO KO!
FRANKS
\M*lh Sauerknnt!
also
"Old FasMomrf1
EGG CREAM
Where ^'kebu^^
HERKYS
or
HOUYW000
(0fS*'t Burdi't
59A1 H*Hym4 I
IA nice,
Chanukah Greetings To All...

A
Today's woman enioys-new rredn:-
In her home, as well aout fn the tMJrld
And part ol what makes it possibh* i
modern eie-jtrir Uvaag. h anvtsher faun
lime and energy to develop her Ml fiofefltW'-
I lectric reverse-cycle ak condHiorinR'
in winter and cools in summer, sdtoa
wman can choose her own indoor Am*
She feels better... achieves more. And so db*
her family. And beta* practical, she
appreciates "reverse-Cycle" as the key PH
(or economical year-round comfort
It's nice, bdna; a woman
living help>, make it ey mw*

1
P-XU^DALE
HARDWARE & PAINT. INC
HOUSEWARES & GIFTS
HOME DECOR ASSESSORIES

100 E. Beach Boulevatd ;
HaUandale. Florida 33009 '
927-0566
%z3zssz~->>.*L.*~*
I


:ember 11. 1970
* knittiffirridfan 5 o6Dd
bassador Herlitz To
isent Shalom Award
dlency. Ambassador She served in the British Armv
liiit/. Israel's emissary
fee, will come to Holly
>-"*
fADOR ESTHER HERLITZ
Irtiei;-ate in the Dee. 20
|- Israel Dinner of State
rand Ba'lroom of The
ts in Hallandale, it has
peed.
jjor Herlitz. one of her
leading diplomats, will
(state of Israel Shalom
Vi Dr. Harry M. Per-
n official representative
el government, and will
Us guest speaker. Her
>n in Hollywood's salute
|l.initial leader is con-
kse tribute to the com*
([lor Herlitz has been
itified with the fonnd-
[velopment of modern
in war and in peace.
tA! RIVER FRUIT
:picai jellies
CANDIES
icr fiiurr boxes
BLOSSOM HONLY
HAZED fRUIT
luring World War II and later
oined the Haganah. During Is*
asTl War of Liberation, she wits'
KCOIld in command of Chen, the
Women's Army of Israel, and she
was a member of Israel's delega-
tion to the United Nations under
Foreign Minister Abba Kban be-
fore being assigned to her present
post.
Serving as dinner chairman is
Dr. Milton P. Caster, who ha; dis-
tinguished himself in the commu-
nity's support of Israel. Dr. Caster,
himself the recipient of the Prim
Minister's Medallion, in recogni-
tion of his exemplary si rvice to
Israel, has tx en chairman for the
past eight years.
Serving with Dr. Caster are Dr.
and Mrs. Myron 1. Segal, chairmen
hosted a reception for members of
of the Committee of Hosts, who
their committee this week at their
700 Washington St. home in order
to formulate the dinner plans. Dr.
coveted Prime Minister's Medal-
| lion. The award was pn m nted to
Segal was a 1966 recipient of the
him at a dinner in his honor.
Steve Gaynor, an entertainer
with a rich background of Jewish
tradition and humor who has been
a favorite on the Ed Sullivan TV
show, will be featured at the $10
per plate event which will be pre-
ceded by a reception hosted by Dr.
and Mrs. Permesly for Ambassa-
dor Herlitz, friends and committee
members.
Reservations are limited, but
may still be- made through a mem-
ber of the Host Committed or by
calling Sidney Schwartz, field rep-
resentative, State of Israel Bonds,
at 917-9193.
4 tyt&ve&
led Gift Fruit
[Shippers
[Mail Order
99 WHEY STREET
i Breedings Parkins Let
ood, Fla. 33020
|NE 927-5447
cr
Jjest lAJisites for a
u AL MARKET, INC
"1946 HARRISON STREET
FLORIDA'S MOST UNUSUAL MARKET"
Mturing a Full Line Of Kosher Style
Delicatessen and Prime Meats
PHONE 922-4581
Community Survey
Now In Full Swing
Kalish Executive
Board's Speaker
Arthur Kalish, executive direc-
tor of Greater Miami's Jewish
Home for the Aged (Douglas Gar-
dens' will address an Executive
Board meeting of the Women's
Division of Jewish Wedfare Fed-
-ratiun on Thursday Dec. 17 it has
been announced.
The meeting, which will bo held
it the home of Mrs. Jack Levy,
"001 Madison St., Hollywood,
it 9:56 a.m. will he one of a
series of Executive Board meet-
ings featuring speakers from re-
lated agencies of Federation.
Mr. Kalish. who will discuss the
operation of Douglas Gardens In
all its aspect.-, has been associated
with Doug] is Gardens for the p isi
15 years. He originally served a<
a case worker there and was
named executive director in A ig-
ust, I960, Mr. Kalish received his
B.S. degree from th < I'lii-
of Miami, and earned his M
of Social Work degree at Florida
State University.
C'on't from Page 1
Sue Harris, Mrs. Selma J. Harris.
Mrs. Herbert HeMen, Mrs. Joanne
HUlcivMrs.. Joseph Ht>pcn...levins
Hornstein, Mrs. Rae Hornstein,
Mrs. Rose Hubbert, Mrs. Joel Kas-
wan, Mrs. Herbert D. Katz. Mrs.
Albert Kellert, Mrs. Stanley Kes-
sel, Mrs. Madelyne Kest, Mrs.
Michael A. Kimmelman, Joseph
Kleiman, Mrs. George Kline. Dr.
Alex Kobb, Mrs. Louis B. Landau.
Dr. Norman Landman, Mrs. Jack
Levy, Dr. Samuel Meline, James
Fox Miller and Mrs. James Fox
Miller.
Also Mrs. Robert Minden, Bruce
Moidel. Dr. Harold C. Nehleber.
Mrs. Herman Niad, Mrs. Martin
Oster, Mrs. Morton Berlin, Mrs. j
Robert Plttell, Mrs. Barry Pol-
lock, Samuel P< in nock. Dr. Rich-
ard Pyne, Richard lleinstein, Mrs.
Robert Roberts, Mrs. Leonard Ro-
manick, Errol Rosen, Sidney Ru-
binstein, Mrs. Abe Salter, Mrs.
Aaron Schcster, Mrs. Harry
Schnorr, Joseph Schwartz., Mrs.
Gerald Siegel, Mrs. Theodore Task.
Mrs. Steven Tobin, Dr. Philip
Weinstein Jr.. Mrs. Philip Wein-
stein Jr., Mrs. Philip Weinstein
Jr., Mrs. Eugene White and Mrs.
Sheldon Willens.
Mr. Rottman expressed the ap-
preciation of the whole commun-
ity and his own personal apprecia-
tion for the volunteer staff of
interviewers. "I hope that people
chosen to lie among those inl -
vu'^&fc will wolcMpe- o*ir peo
into their homes and |pa? th
the cooperation we require in or-;er
to mJ*n'"?his survey a sucUfss^P.e
said. "I feel that this survey is so
important that any lack of coop*
eration on the part of people
amounts to a real lack of intei
in the welfare of their fellow Jews
and the future of the community.''
All information received in the
questionnaires is strictly co: -
drntial and the results are to
used only for the purpose out!:1
for this particular survey.
Senior Friendship Club
Dinner Honors President
The Senior Friendship Club cf
Temple Beth Shalom will honor
president, Mrs. Samuel Blonc
and her husband on their 5"th
wedding anniversary Sunday at a
benefit dinner-dance beginning at
5 p.m. in the temple building. 17-5
Monroe St., Hollywood.
Entertainment as well as dinn t
and dancing will be featured d r-
ing the evening. The Club, which
pledged $10,000 for the temp! ''*
building fund, has already c:-"-
tributed $9,000 of that amour.t.
The dinner's proceeds will go tj-
wards the balance remaining .n
that pledge.
Take Out Service
Open 11:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M.
CHINA LANE RESTAURANT
AUTHENTIC CHINESE FOOD
4508 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla.
Phone 961-5454
HOLLYWOOD BAKERY
107 South 20th Avenue
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
MOLLIE ARBUZ
FORMERLY OF GOLD SEAL BAKERY OF CORAL WAY
Phone 922-5130
-
Chanukah Greetings
LAMPLIGHTER RESTAURANT
Serving the Finest
Kosher, American & Italian
Food Served Anywhere!
OPEN FOR LUNCH & DINNERS
DAILY AND SUNDAYS
CLOSED MONDAY
Open Daily
11 A.M. to 11 P.M.
Sundays
9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
PLAN YOUR
CHANUKAH
and
CHRISTMAS PARTY
NOW.
Meet Your Friends for Sunday Breakfast
at the Lamplighter Served From 9 'til Noon
CATERING TO HOMES OFFICE TEMPLE CLUBS
5727 Hollywood Blvd.
Tel. 966-4210







Page 4
^jenmm@i3ri
OFFICE o,, PL .NT t H> ** T^
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE -.,,,
P.O. Box :9" M,v: F-;^MTHOMPO,V
FrD K. Shochet ., pMlsheT
Of The Mrthnd.e Advertjtefl I" IW <- .
hkV,i(, .,FnU>.: 1927 b, ThJ.
, : v ...... W. :-,,. C:...ru.:.. R. ~ Bcck.rwi. Ben
SiSS ^SrvSwa a wrtseft
of EnBi.h.Jew.h Stwpaptr. a"d the F'onfla Pren >' _____________
S.BSCR.PTION RATES: lb** A,,, O.^k,^ Three Ve.r. *ir.00
Out of Town Upon Request
MATTER OF FACT
iv\r\ i i ui by jQSEpH ^^j^
Volume 1
Friday. December 11. 1970
Number 3
13 KISLEV 5731
Bill Extends Credit, Not A Grant
The bill before Congress which would grant Israel
S500 million in funds to make military purchases should
be understood for what it is the extension of credit and
not a grant. It is, of course, en important breakthrough in
American policy, but it is by no means a gift. Nor, as is
well known, has the retail cost of these urms been in any
way reduced.
One of America's most distinguished diplomats of our
generation, W. Averell Harriman, recently made a strong
point is arguing for a lend-lease progrcm of military equip-
ment for Israel. In an ertiele in the New York Tunes, Harri-
man pointed out that every nation threatened by Commun-
ist or Communist-supplied arms has at some time received
American Military grant assistance; even such Arab coun-
tries as Jordan and Iraq have been given not sold
American arms. In other words, Israel is virtually unique
in having had to contract to pay for all arms she has re-
ceived from the United States.
The crushing burden that Israel has assumed in pro-
viding for its defense could very well accomplish what the
Arab nations cannot do on the battlefield. The Harriman
plan must be given serious consideration by our ioreiqn
policy experts. It is not only fair to Israel but brings bal-
ance to our Middle East program for pecce.
Young People Are Unaware
In the opinion of Cardinal Heenan. Britain's leading
Roman Cctholic, the greatest shock given to mankind in
modern times was not the bomb on Hiroshima but the
persecution of the Jews in Nazi Germany. That put an end
to belief in the myth of human progress. Young people
should be mede aware what was done by twentieth cen-
tury man in the name of nationalism the Cardinal feels.
His recommendation is that it would be educationally
good to show films of Belsen to young people every year
because the full horror of the Holocaust is scarcely known
to those under 40. Many Jewish educators agree with this
pcint of view. But their efforts to provide religious school
children with the story have often met resistance from
Jewish parents in this country.
Their Persistence Is Disturbing
New Jersey's highest court has ruled, not sure
that the voluntary reading of a daily prayer in a rural h
school, is a violation of the First Amendment as held by
the United States Supreme Court.
This would seem to be hardly worthy of reporting, for
most state courts have followed the lead of the nation's
h:ghest court in this respect. But the persistence of some
school boards including several in Florida in trying
all Kinds of subterfuges, not to say outright defiance of the
Constitution, is a disturbing element It is precisely in these
areas of the country where "law and order" is a household
phrase that continued violation of this particular law takes
place. As was stated in the decision, 'This type of subter-
luge is degrading to all religions."
Florida Voters Were Perceptive
Outgoing Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth has suggested
the. Honda elections be held on the weekend to en-
courage better voter participation. Not on Sunday how-
ever, because of the opposition of some religious
groups. Florida voters must have perceived his limited
understanding when they rejected Faircloth's bid for
acvernor. The.e are some groups who also object to
baturday elections on religious grounds.
ABOARD U.S.S.. *W
FIKLD--If 'he Unite*
"tends allow the M*J
-m^ become Soviet lake.
jTis President Nixon's plain dutv
to send word to Prime Minister
Golda Heir that the time has
come to lead her Israeli people
into th. tea And If w.
we have been going, v.. I
will come soon.
What vou learn when you ask
,. .,, ,.. command-*
of our Sixth F In truth
only be described as downi
hair-raising. C raider, first the
plain figure-.
TO BEGIN with, the Xtri
now comp 8 classes -.-ill but niro ::'om
Id War II ,und
two aircraft can ers And it has
only three wibmarii i I which
only one. Tullil :" and
fully modern.
The Soviet M
fleet, in contrast, has on station
at the moment no less than 82
Is of all class 8, ev< ry one
of the most modern type, with
two euided missile cruisers and
two guided m stroyers as
its n naive surface ship-.
In addition, Vice Adm. V. N. Le-
onenkov's force currently in-
cludes no less than 14 submar-
ines, of which at least two and
perhaps three ar" nuclear
The disproportion of force-in-
beinz Is, therefore, v. ry substan-
tial. But it is only the beginning
of the sorry story. IxM-iting sub-
marines in the Mediterranean
is inordinately difficult for vari-
ous technical reasons "Like try-
ing to spot a nickel at the bot-
tom of a big howl of pea soup,"
to quote the Sixth Fleet com-
mander, Rear Adm. I. C. Kidd.
MUCH OF Sixth Fleet's anti-
subrr uipnent is
or duwnright
i .- simply not good
Iaek of the 10
subn thai the 5>>\, N -
rly havi I on in the
in, not to mention
t are i iw on station.
1' then Is tal weakness.
The new Soviet ships, like the
n rier Moskva, n
bl -IK- with the most mod-
: pment for antisubmir-
: re With a far sir
Mem. Adm. Leonenkov has I
re effectivi I.) solve it.
in short,
THESE \RK th...... \

Jorda

Sixth Fleet
M

" ':
'
Despite the
!' ;
VS. naval presei
, mall
; od' mus"
ith of Soviet naval presenc.
Nor is even that the end of the
| s,or-v >>' any means Last year
I defense che.
! he Mediten B whol
to well under 9.00 ,<;,
meanwhile. Soviet 'si
I"'1" eon.
muously n,
last j
And the ej I
1 is not in sieht.
T<> MAKi

rre"
' keels
of "V "
viously
l,rxs""" naval
1 Put in mothballs.
When and If that happens. I powerful reinforcement. pU
. ~~ .infnree- establishment of the n
serious, long term reinforce Americ:in n ,J"
ment of the Sixth Fleet will be- ~
eome rtually -mi.os.Mble. Yet |
on
?ni
j i
J\o
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK The fracas between J. Edgar Hoover
and their highly entertaining language abouti
other uist short of billingsgate, is probably a three-day B
,V0I,,;, in p .,. Whether Clark as attorney general wa|
facj h, as Hoover avers, or one of the great att
itory. as his current growing crop of admirenl
- will not be settled in this embroilment and may notj
one oi the towering questions of our time. Who now ren
r Cummings?
But something good may yet come of this public brawl. i
el to others that Hoover has engaged in. notably the <
ping ol Martin Luther Kings phones when
attorney general. The something good would I
v critical f 'he role of such an investigative.
ncy .is the FBI in a democracy.
I'm not speaking only of Hoover, whose faults and viri
are among the most highly publicized of any government i
in recent American history: To be anti-Hoover has beconul
much a religion for its devotees as to be pro-Hoover. Nor i
speaking uf the larger problem of "crime in America,"
I thoughtfully in his book of that title a)
to which Hoover has given an unintended boost by his call
overkill interview -
WHAT I HAVK IN MIND is the question of how, in ij
mocracy, \ou track down whatever needs "investigation" I
cause by its inherent nature1 it is furtive and buried andi
ix- aimed at the internal order and security of the nation.
Plot* to deny civil rights to those whose rights the law)
tects belong here. So do secret revolutionary organizetionsi
mitted to use violence. So do planned assassinations of
figures, like the Kennedy's or Dr. King. So do those whoi
to u.-e terrorism (side the inner cities, on or offj
campuses to ach lisruptton.
Beyond rime itself, Clark is dearly)
ted with how right or wrong we are in the methods wei
this problem with wiretapping, gun control, the death .
Th' takes on tach issue i always liberal, compassia
courageous.
H'"'- believes that so jellyfish" a cluster of at til
hands li ovei to its enemies. Clark believer that I
"tough' methods are self-defeating because they are repn
and he seem- to feel -I don't agree but many of his adu
do that a new en of repression is coming upon America.
There you have the confrontation, not only of personaL
but of social philosophies. And the remarkable thing about itl
I think been largely missed: Both men come from HeartlL
and both express different aspects of its values anil
view.
TOW TEKMS iiavk BUN M mercilesslv exploit^
ar,Uv '!"i;' America." For myself I prefer Heal
have to do with traditional!
- that until recently have been intern
-..lions of young Americans-1
Heartland (or Middle. America as 1
With.
,, Hand of George Wallace's South and|
S iro Agnew's "white ethnics" and of
' :- Catholics and Eugene Ud
I Edgar Hoover and Ramsay Clark I
'ahies.bul ,n very different ways.
., !a r,A and his father Tom Clark- was si
ral, a consen-ative judge and a good fiL
wh ff the Supreme Court so that his son could beesl
I*pe I dont damn his book when I )
..Puritan virtue high-mindedness, the civicd
ire. pubhe dedication, the cult of work and youth and *
rir," i ^ """'toeat to both order and ju,ti-
rather, to order through justice.
we I!-T!Kh"U{ ,hr book ,her* ** ant >W^S *
witC, .^ but that cannot be saved by anythinf f
i li nl> by our own character and life as witness and*
loer.lu It," ,h 'M Am'iem CfcMntam. highly rennet t,
atradn .. mC' 'hc mood and nwd* Ot today. But still H
of !??!''" ,S A MORK Primitive strain, with an equal^
" and an equal quasi-religious yenning J
but mostly by reserve the M
""< keeping out intruders who bring with *-j

'"- 'be two men and the two straias of
'"he other. Can we possibly k-aml-J
- strong and valid in each, and combine thfftl
wishful or soft 9r brutal? - I might summon the o-u*


December 11. 1970
*iw/rfIhrkHan
Page 5
Tax Wise Giving
By Kit KOI, BOSEN
H,_. -i i nn tt>rney in Brow-
u,,,\ mid u mmilwr of the
. ,.i. m Cornell of Jewish
I ,|. -rutton.
that it is December again,
important for toe wise tax-
oii the c<> lender year basis
0k around and see what he
to to lessen his tax burden. If
tan- thinking of giving cash or
Lrty to charity, now is the
it. If you wait until
jry. H will be too late for you
;,!,/ tax d.'duction for 1970.
the single Individual and the
|! the household, tas specifi-
jefined under the tax laws)
l\ rates in 1971 will be lower
th";. are in 1970. Accordingly,
xpect to remain in the
t ix bracket and you are
or the head of a household,
till realize a greater tax bene-
giving your contribution in
Instead of waiting until 1971.
\n if you are not single or
V.id of the household, you will
I tax benefit coming in 1970
Ititf surtax whieh has an ef-
rate of 24 in 19TO will
ninated in 1971. This means
you have the same taxable
ir 1970 and 1971, your
tin 1970 will be greater. Since
mum in 1970 will be greater.
trthutinn given in 1970 will
i greater t;i\ benefit than
if you wait until 1971 to
tie contribution.
if the surtax and the fu-
eduetion in rates for the
individual and the head of
Bsehoid is not sufficient in-
for yon to give your con-
i L970 instead of wait-
btil 1971, there is the addi-
tive in giving now be-
jin addition to deferring the
fv >n additional year, you
have interest-free use of
for a lull 12 months.
I effect of the 1969 Tax Re-
\ | reason to be concern-
your contributions.
Ion', I will highlight some of
I significant changes. I
eal only with those public
I on uiizationi which.
|o the 19B9 Tax Reform Act,
ceiling on deductions
not : <1 with private
|tions for which there are
-< limitations.
Ou plan to make a cash con-
Ion, you may do so without
in. The 1969 Tax Reform
ds not ehani;e the law con-
C ish contributions.
in are planning to give se-
instead of cash and you
those securities for
than six months, you will
permitted to take a de-
for the full appreciated
pf the security (subject to a
introduced under the 196
ieform Act.) Undepreciated
Mate being held for longer
|:x months when given to a
institution, generates a
I kiction for the full appre-
[ value of the real estate re-
ss of the cost. If you are
a eontribution of real es-
M have taken accelerated
I you will be limited
j> in the property to the
you would have had to
B> ordin iry income had vou
he property instead of giving
'narity.
efor,., if V()u are jn thc gQ^
rwkct and you give a cash
f "'"" of $1,000 to charity in
l will cost you $500 to give
"tribunon since the govern-
M paying for the other half.
p-Ting, uow.-ycr, yiat, you
Jj|rUws which you have
owing for longer than six
'bat have appreciated in
U w* sccuri,ios cost you
pno have a market value of
yu can give these securi-
;charity instead of cash
*"ni! this you can give the
R'ft worth $1,000 which
4ketU n,y M0 Ut f yOUf
*-!"* ** tax
or .i0',. vou would have
J** of $260 had you soW
"jrty, computed as follows:
rcceived If stock
were sold
Less basis
$1,000
200
Long term capital gain $800
Tax
23';
$21X3
You will receive a reduction of
taxable income of $1,000 by giv-
ing the contribution which will, in
turn, reduce your taxes by $500.
Since you did not have to pick up
the $200 in additional taxes (as
indicated above) your net savings
will be $700 ($500 reduction of
taxes, plus $200 in tax savings).
Therefore, you can give the $1,000
worth of securities to charity at a
cost to you of only $300.
The ceiling has been lifted for
charitable contributions in tax-
able contributions in taxable years
beginning after 1969. In the past
where you had been limited to
3Cr'r of adjusted gross income, you
may now deduct up to 50f of ad-
adjusted gross income. But watch
the ceiling carefully. If your con-
tribution is in the form of appre-
ciated property, you will be lim-
ited to 30** instead of 50Cf- unless
you elect to take the unrealized
appreciation into income.
A certain caution should be
given at this time. If you are giv-
ing a contribution to a charitable
organization, and if it would give
you ordinary income had you sold
the asset at its fair market value
instead of contributing the asset
to charity, you will lv> limited to
your basis in the asset. Merchants
who have previously given inven-
tory in stock and trade to chari-
ties, persons giving contributions
of securities which had been held
for six months or less, and persons
who prepared books, letters and
memoranda will be limited to
their basis in the property and not
be allowed a deduction for the ap-
preciated value.
Also, any contribution where a
portion of the gain would be sub-
ject to a recapture as ordinary
income, then to thc extent of this
recapture in the form of ordinary
income, the donor shall be limited
to a deduction equal to his basis in
the property.
A gift of art objects and other
tangible personal capital gain
property which is used by the
charity in its exempt function en-
titles you to deduct the fair mar-
ket value of the gift subject to
the appropriate ceiling. However,
if the gift is not used in the char-
ity's exempt function or is given
to a private foundation not quali-
fied for the 50# ceiling, your de-
duction is limited to the basis,
plus 5Cr; of the appreciation rath-
er than the entire appreciated
value.
There are new rules pertaining
to bargain sales to charity but bo-
fore you abandon this possibility,
it should be examini"d carefully.
You may still be further ahead
tax-wise by selling to a charity
but ion to the charity. Basically,
now if you make a bargain sale to
a charity, you must a cost or basis of the property be-
tween the "portions sold" and the
"portions given" to the charity.
Yes, now is the time to review
your tax states for 1970. If you
plan carefully, you can give that
tax gift that you have been plan-
ning to give to charity with a far
greater lax benefit.
KIHTorrH NOTK (\\V v. hi.! sur-
K-rt you i-oiu.-i.-i your own account -
ant or lawyer for specific aUvi. t
tUIOL MUM
by selling the asset at full price
in the oim n market and then mak-
ing a pro|>ortionate cash contri-
Jewish Radicals"
Influence To Be
Panelists' Topic
The third in a series of monthly
meetings of the Young Leaders
Council of Jewish Welfare Feder-
JOSEPH ALSQP
Continued from Pag* 4
in the Mediterranean's Eastern
basin, are now obvious and ur-
gent necessities.
Consider the present threat to
Israel. Then weigh the political-
strategic meaning of the fore-
going facts. You can then see
why the enemies of a strong
American defense effort may
well be remembered as Israel's
murderers.
-I I'i'i
RABBI INVITED
TO INAUGURATION
Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd.
spiritual leader of Temple
Israel of Miramar. has been
invited to represent the Jew-
ish community of Florida at
the Tallahass e ceremonies
inaugurating the state's new
governor, Reubin Askew, on
Tuesday, Jan. 5.
Rabbi \Vinoy;rad has been
selected to deliver the bene-
diction after Gov. Askew
takes the oath of office.

FREE
1970
YUBAN
B00KIET
httt sead yeer
inner seal |nr nr sewn snip frem
tatik lid ef Yefcea Ceffe* cen
let
P.O. ftcx 3700
read Central station
New Yerk, N. Y. 10017
MOW SAMUH 1. Ikftt
ation of Greater Hollywood will
take place on Wednesday, Dec. 16.
The meeting will be held at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Phillip
Weinstein Jr. at 8 p.m.
The evening will feature a panel
discussion on the influence of the
younger Jewish radicals on our
society, particularly those on the
college campuses.
Panel members will include
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth-El, Holly-
wood, Dr. Irving Goffman. chair-
man of the Department of Eco-
nomics of the University of Flor-
ida, and Jeff Sarrow, a graduate
i student at the University of Miami
Law School.
At the second meeting of the
Young Leaders Council, held in
November, the nptalUtT was Yosef
Yanich, executive director of
Greater Miami s American Jewish
Congress. A large group of Council
members attended this session.
Mr. Yanich, a former Israel
resident, related some of his ex-
periences as an American Jew liv-
ing in Israel and'Shared his per-
sonal feelings for Israel with the
group. Many questions were also
answered about religious and po-
litical life there.
FREE
mm
KRAFT FOODS
"YOUR JEWISH
HERITAGE"
Oesftkt fortwrinf eewHees and
MftVPOT* #01 Trojflff IvAOji 3Wwtn&
Nf and lew.
For free copten tor you or your or-
ranlutlmi (limited to 75) copies)
nnlut
Write:
Mr. Chorlei UMuttar
KRAFT FOODS CO.
?9 Pork Avsiws
HtwY.rk, NY. 10016
' *
Rest Wishes for a Happy Chunuhuh
to the Jewish Community
in South Florida
THE YARDSTICK
OF HALLANDALE, INC.
805 North Federal Highway
Hallantlale
Telephone 923-0564
WADLINGTON
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
140 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, H0UVW000
Phono 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
7emple 3etk 1
WemotiaC
gardens
RfAUJSfil 1
F-er iniormauon can; )a&**\
-923-8255 or write: __________$*/%&}
TEMPLE BETH"EL~ '"""' &.'&&&
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
NAME: ____________________r_~~-----------------------1.->
The only sll-jewish cemetery In BrowrJ
County. Peaceful surroundings, beaut ifuMy land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call?"'
ADDRESS:


PHONE:


+Jewlstncrl(fc>n
Friday, Dccmb \\,
**The Hillel-A Unique CommunitTDay School
Tuesday. Sept. s. 1970. ma
opening day of the new ly
Hillel Community Day
the parents who enrolled their
md for the Jewish com-
nity at large.
The Hillel Is chartered by the
i gn al historical
irtment ol Public Instr
-. nduct
e-sc ;
plans
seventh grade in S I
: "i
i full

-
- d.
Thi
H:.lei consists
nils and ded
M Their m w I
lish the insl tut vas mad
sponse 1 id interesl
c-i the part ts ii
N rth Dad in IS ith 1
c i.....un lies In the kind of'
ation being offered there.
Heading the l-;t of the I rsl
HJllel Board of Directors is Dr
I 3. Dennis, who was elected
sident S rvii t th him are
M Kenneth Calmenson, vice
lent M rton Zemel, -
: -y md Theodore Lemer, treas-
" tl include
I \ rutive:
:' B ucl F.....Dr Lee
Kut-
n A.....ir I
S -' S
I Don S Pen
Mrs M I -
.....
.'.-
-
ting i and
North Sout I
nted 1 th H I
i of Ra Thi \ i Rabbi
epn v Gorfi'VeV rVth M-nhe
Rarmi
~ Beth 1
: h p :: s
Max. A. 1 T
.-,
. p
T \
Ral 5 ~ .
I. Temple Is
: ly to
.. .,.
I to 1 .....
- T s'
-
; 5t .
the s
:-
' I ...
:;
i tors
mnsj ph< ...... :
-
staff Jewis

Headins .-...
ciano wti .< :
-
Mure ':
. ::
H Dav S Defv.ii
'
a!
I
In '-- Ky.
era : i F the V
rfh. wh
Education A

ntarv ard wcnuAnrx <
' m the k.t.i ,-!.-. stat noo -
nt of Ed"e-t"n In 19
f -, So'-ls ta"*v--~ 1ti>"s t -
states of Vi *'"* and Flnr.
and from the National Board
o: License.
~h-> phfloMfibv of the I
!' TOi"t^r) (uvwjil nTYW*..:n-
evirated in Torah. faithful to Ju-
daism and true to the ideals of.
American democracy. It aims 1
le an intensive Jew in
: the
community so that
: --: m Is
Ii. lei conducts
ii braic-i .si I
ral studies fi
Sixth
ts is ex-
I -
Sept I N -'
may i
ses. students th sufl '-:


It is the policy of 1
no s-
because if the pan i ts in i
p iy the full tuition fees
nmitt s most un-i
i rs.....ig in 1 ect.
The .-choo! maintains a lunch-
room where all students and facu-
lty are served hot lunches daily
under the direction of a tra
dietician, and ti tation from
various sections of North Dade
and South Broward counties is
ied.
The course of general studies Is
ned te fulfill the highest
standards by the I ird of
Education and the Florida De-
partment of Public Instruct
Both in content and method, at-'
ted to newer trends
mentary education which aim
to further th^ child's &r -
his I ....
I .r. which he ".
Th. s '-. ." n -
llnH
each day. five days a u
-.
I period
I
A high deg
reading, writ
- I
< t
#
A
m
m
The Hillel Con iool. presently
beinc conducted ii -::;oe
:.. Hollywood n:; c wi -:?;-
sional staii which includes, from lei;, seated
Mrs MicheleRech, Mrs Yalta Tescher. F.
Simcn Murciano, Mrs. Ruth Murciano
Mrs. Selma Bellows; (standing) Jack Cn
Mrs. Sarah Cchen, Ed Baron, Mis. Denal
r.-.uika, Mrs. Linda Glaclcman, Nathan!
dek, Mrs. Joan Samuels and Clara Dek
a kn witfdg
tradition il ntai
A -
from its
own tint
An Intr
of Talmud:
A Broad fam *"
ish laws and
A full lerstand
influence of the B
Americ in dem
Ttm .....i -;
studies --_'
Impart but to culti
.
ical c ind a desire 1
r lingly.
As

any parti -u ar synagogu It -

\ Cons Tval i
I : ti ms nd

F
: ''. : [Tempi
''..' M 5t. H
Courses, Activities For
All Age Groups Offered
Recreati in De-
irt t is one ffering a
foi peo-
. ;. I ..- Thi ICthr-l-
ii ; *ith .-1 ir-
neetings and gi t-togeth-
I are i
- in W > d-
: v '

-'.-. ts. Sew
Danci .
ndsq
5-nior Citizens. T

is* as wi
-

.^.,
T
courses on Saturda\- 0'.
Dec. 13, the Children's
will present a holiday
2:30 p.m. in the Recreation (
at 2.30 ''oik St.
For adults and Senior CsJ
as well, there are ch
arts and crafts c'
Almost everyone
State Clubs where it is pea
meet people from a
state.
In tlio evening b>
Circle Bandabell ir i the
Theater Under t
programs ttet ireoi :. to the
For further inf..: :
ol these activitiea Ri
Office is ojvn daily and will
I. led Infor:
.-
Some people really know how to give*
Seagram'sYO. \Ter>- smooth.Very special.Very Canadian.
"**" -'-' wMauciuw*,.Wui.;.__"
awoof suGauo.sTiLuascoitP.NT..,
Gift-wrapped at no extra charge.


Jriday. December 11. 1970
+JeHt Fk>rHton
Page 7
Mothers Of Teens
Attend Symposium
D
><
II
I
11
Ki
11
'I
t i
the
: > i
M
Joseph Berger. a resident,
:,itrwt at Jackson Memori il
in] and Mr--. Joan Lev;, a case
for Jewish Family Service, I
, ihc leaders of a symposium'
-abject of "Jewish South'
it a breakfast h.-ld at
; CoUIjtrj (.'!'') this w >':
/mposium, which wai at-
: il by OV y >ung women,
:" them mother! of teenagprs,
(he sreond ( ultu;al-Edu?a-1
ria being conducted by |
n'i 1 division. The sub-1
matter was chosen specifically
l mothers of teenagers by
berl K it/ and Mrs. Myron i
I who are c chairmen for
IBroward Zionist
District Meeting
T ;> Broward Zionist District
Has to hold its regular meeting
In T mi'le Beth Shalom's Social
-{all. 1725 Monroe St., Hollywood,
[!v.i-day evening. Dec. 10, with
val l>i Morton Malavsky, spiritual ;
i adi r of the temple, as guest
ipcaker. Rabbi Malavsky, who re-
cently returned from a tour of
[grai i. will outline his experiences
and the impressions gained.
Gil Rappnport, executive dircc-
r (f the Southeastern Region of
i onist Organization of Amer-
ca, v ill report on the Region's
.nual conference in Jacksonville.
iam J. Perry, president of the j
i rd District, will preside at'
' eeting; Cantor Gold will j
n s< nt a musical program of He-;
I: a and Yiddish melodies.
Thi public is cordially invited to
|ittend the session; there will be
solicitation of funds.
this gro-ip. The first session in the
series was aimed at mothers of
younger chlldnn; future pro-ams
will be directed to interest differ-
ent groups of women in tiie Jew-]
ish community.
Mrs. Katz opened the discussion'
i.ad introduced Airs. Brodie. wlu
in turn introduced the discussion
leaders. Mrs. Lev!, who spike
first, stated tlia! young people
who come to her office for help
are most often searching for their
tdentity. Parents must know them-
selves before (hey can help their
children, she declared. In this re-
spect, Mrs. Levi said, it is impor-
tant th;it parents give their chil-
dren roots; Jewish young people
must know that they are Jews.
Dr. Berger told the group that
he had been asked to soeak on
why young people in their late
adolescence turned awiy f.om
Judaism. It isn't a question of
turning away from it for mist of
them, but rather the fact that th^v
had not grown uo with it, h" said.
Th? primary emphasis in family
life should he on the quality of that
life and paren's should make liv-
ing a Jewish life a pleasurable ex-
perience, he declared.
After the symposium hades had
given th"ir points of view, small
;;roups discussed the day's topic
under the direction of a griu"
leader, and the opinions of each
T"oun we-e summarized by on^
member of each group when they
reassembled.
Topping o'f the twetin? Dr.
Berger and Mrs. Levi made them-
selves available for nu-stions e\ ik-
ing from t*W individual '
discussions. Group Ira!""- fir the
mornings pro"ram were M No*
man Atkm. M". Donrld B^-ro"
Mrs. Arthur Fi~hne:\ M*. J *p"'
Hopen, Mrs. M Tt n I vn M i
Jack Levy and Mrs. Gera'.d Siege!
Men's Club Presenting
All Star Benefit Show
Proceeds of the gala all-star
show being held at the Sheraton
Rtarh Resort. 19400 Collins A\..
Monday evening, Dec 14 will po
tuwards building the first Jewish
house of woiship in the city of
Hallanriale, it has been anno
Tin affair :s ;:i- sponsored by
'I" 1!.'. '. Men's ( lub. Informa-
tion, r s> i vaticn and t ',;. ; ,-,
ible thi ;h
1929-11631 J. Dreyfus*.
or Jori !.. (977 :
will also h^ available at th< door
Monday evening; donation. -
..I <--on,
67 Hebrew Students To Be Consecrated
ts a>v
liT. ", i
The consecration of 67 new He-
brew students will take place at
8:15 p.m. Friday in the main sanc-
tuary of Temple Beth Shalom
17'Jo Monroe St Hollywood. The
i services will be conducted by Rabbi
' Morton Malavsky: he v.i'l be as-
sisted by Cantor Irving Go.'d.
Pupils rt celving certificates of
secretion from ?>Irs. Gladys
mond, the rel ms s-h i >'
Driiicipal, will delude Paul Altord,
Bryn B^u. B'umen-
1 !. Sherrl Bluth, Robert Car-
d.;.. Arl Tohen. David Cohen
Lee Cohen, Karen Cutler, Keith
Cutler, Linda Diamond, Filip Fel-
ler, Julie Fleet, Howard Friedman.
Barbara Gorlin, Todd Gorlin, Jeff
Gotthelf, Gary Gottlieb, Barbara
Wcich~n. Andrea Hoffman, Gary
Isaacs, Mickey Isackson, Mike Ka-
hane. Randy Kane, Hilary Kaplan,
:>isan Kevplson, Anne Kiel, Scott
Ki.iman, Sharon Korn, Jon Kush-
er :.r.d Steven Lack-
;,
Symposium discussion leaders also included Mrs. Morton
Levin, (left) and Mrs. Gerald Siegel, president of the Worn-
en's Division, who are standing behind Mrs. Joseph Hopen
end Mrs. Jack Levy.
Group leaders for the recent syuipoeium held by the
Women's Division of Jewish Welfare Federation included
Mrs. Donald Berman, (left) Mrs. Narman Atkin and Mrs.
Arthur Ejchner.
Mrs. Joan Levi and Dr. Joseph Berger, discussion leaders
for the symposium held recently by the Women's Division
for mothers of teenagers.
Also A'an Lannnian. Mik"*I>'v-
in. Crwwles Littmen. Gail Margolis.
Lanny Marks, GVnn Meyer. Shar-
n Miner, Jonathan Myers, Michael
m, ,n ;>. ... x ,,,. Ricky Pcter-
Pistiner, Harry
Robert Press, Wendy
I Press, Jeff R;>b;n, Michael Rappel,
Mich I Rcinstein, Ricky Roden,
David Rosenfeld, Scott Ross, Lloyd
Schiffres. Howard Schoem, Henry
Sehultz, Lisa Seiner. Kenneth
Shuster, June Siegel, Andrea Sil-
verman, Marcia Sonnenklar, Jef-
frey Sovfn, Randal Steckel, Sharyn
Stclzenberg. Daniel Territo, Mark
Udell, Robert Yellin and Karen
Zoldan.
The services he'.d at Temple Beth
Shalom Saturday, at 9 a.m. will
also be conducted by Rabbi Malav-
sky assisted by Cantor Gold. The
Kiddush which will follow will be
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Indich in celebration of their 50th
wedding anniversary.
DAIRY MEAL
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bravo! bravo! bravissimol Italian-style!
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3
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Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli
feast! Just heat... and here's what you
serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese.. lavished
with savory tomato sauce, simmered with
mushrooms and cheese, and seasoned to
perfection in the real Italian way.
What a treat to serve...tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. And so much
thriftier, too. Costs only about 18c a serv-
ing. Each can serves two. Buy several cans
today.


Tage 8
+Jmidhrk>rldfeM
Friday. December It
Community Service Council
Of Broward County Elects
,\t rhe annual meeting of the
' ;:r.i;nity Service Council of
F ward County held recently in
- e Community Boom of Atlantic
Federal Savings & Loan on Sun*
i Boulevard, the following of-
... were elccled: A. J^Ryan,
'.ected:
J .. |;.lrnt;_J|*r. Norj|frn N
V rubel, .. i nl; Mis. G JO.
'I voroger, rt-.-y: llol^T"!-!.
( illivc treasun r, n'J B< n S;>1- i
1 pasl :: si : nl
Iccl I to :; Board of Direc-|
i were Tliorms N. Anthony,
! i Samuel J. De-
. e, S i< Id m P. Edash, Mrs.'
; ::. Fu t, Robe t Ross. Jr..
,- : Mrs, Arthur M. Sanson, Jr.
The r for the e\
: metl S. Roberts, Assistanl
Secretary of the Florida Depart-
ment of Health and Rehabilitative
Services, spoke on legislative coals
and problems encountered by that
department
Community service awards were
also presented t<> groups and indi-
viduals. Among the recipients wen'
the ehtMrenfe AM fSufcj Robert O.
Lau Foundation, Plantation Jun-
ior Woman's Club, Women's Civic
Club, Coral Ridge Woman's Club,
Pro Parvulii Guild, Pompano Cen-
tral Welcome Wagon, Christian
Women's Fellowship of First
Christian Church, Fort Lauderdale.
Gamma Tau Sorority. West Brow-
aid Jaycees Auxiliary, and Robert
Klmore.
(__rommunity %m*alendar
SATURDAY OfCfMBfR 12
B'noi 8'rilh Aviva Chapter, Art Exhibit
SUNDAY DKtMBCK 13
Temple Beth El Youth Croup, Noon Brunch Seminor, Temple Beth El
MONDAY DECEMBER 14
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Bridge, Temple Beth El
TWSMY 0KEMBER 15
Hwd. Chopter Hadassah, Noon, Membership Coffee, Home Federal
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, 10 a.m., Braille Bindery, Temple Beth El
Temple Beth Shalom, Meeting
rVEDYESOAY DECEMBER 16
Hodassah Beach Group, 1 p.m. Meeting at Galahad South
Temple Sinai Men's Club, Noon Luncheon, Temple Sinai
THURSDAY DECEMBER 17
JWF Women's Div., 10:30, Board Meeting, Home Mrs. Morton levin
Temple Beth Shalom USY
Hallandale Chapter Hadassah, Noon, luncheon. Reef Restaurant
Temste Beth El Sisterhood, 9-.30 a.m., Handicraft, Temple Beth El
SATURDAY DECEMBER 19
Temple Sinai Sisterhood, evening White Elephant sale, Temple Sinai
SUNDAY DECEMBER 20
JWF 10:30 a.m. Annual Meeting, Emerald Hills CC
ORT-Hwd. Hills Chapter, 2 p.m., Chanukah Party
Israel Bonds, 6:30 p.m. Dinner, Hemispheres
Temple Beth El, 10:30 a.m. Session: Parents Guide to
iewish living, Temple Beth El
MONDAY DECEMBER 21
Hwd. Chap. Deborah, Chanukah Party
Temple Beth El, 9:30 a.m. Hebrew Class, Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El, 7:30 p.m. Bridge, Temple Beth El
Temple Sinai, 8 pm., Adult Educ, Temple Sinai
Temple Sinai 9 p.m. Rabbi's Class, Temple Sinai
TUtSDAY DtCEMtR 22
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Braille Bindery, Temple Beth El
WCDMSDAY, DECEMBER 23
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, 9:30 a.m. Hand Croft, Temple Beth El
THURSDAY DECEMBER 24
B'nai B'rith Women 10 a.m., Washington Federal Aud.
By RABBI SAMUEL 1. FOX
Why is il required to wash the
corpse as ritual before burial?
Some medieval sources claim
tn ,i this is done because the G j
comes to face ,is Make,- the Al-
mighty Creator, after it is buried.
Before advancing Into the realm
. || is required for one
to be ritually pure, a con litton
which is brought about by ritual
cleansing with water.
Some claim that the act of
cleansing the body with water in
a ritualistic manner is symbolic of
birth, which took place with the
embryo encassed in water. Death,
is thus regarded as being reborn
into another existence.
Water is likewise regarded as
one of the first elements of crea-
tion. In the Biblical account of
Genesis the spirit of God hovered
over the water when the world i
was first being created. Purifying
the Corpse with water is thus &
reminder of the original creation '
of the world, as if to say that the j
person was now passing on into
a new world.
Water is also the symbol of life.,
Purifying the body with water
denies the possibility of absolute
death and leaves room for the be-
lief in another life.
Why is Jewish tradition fS- ,
pedafly cautious about not
keeping corpse overnight in
the ancient city of Jerusalem?
Generally, this is because ol the
holiness of the ancient area of
Jerusalem. Apparently, it becomes
not only an insult to the corpse
but even an insult to the holy I
ground which may become defiled
from the corpse.
Some claim that it mav even be
in embarrassment to all the holy
ones whose spirit is lodged in
Jerusalem. Jerusalem is thus to be
n city of life supreme when- death
is indeed out of olace.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayishlach
And Jacob sent messengers before him to Esau, his
brother ." Chapters 32:4-36
JACOB Mtt-IS ESAU Jacob .was.approaching the land of
Edam where h brother hid settled. Fearful for the safety <*
his family, Jacob sent messengers to his brother with a con.
ctttotoryrmessagss but they returned with the news that Esau
was approaching with four hundred men. Preparing for the
worst, .1 ic >b divided his camp into two parts, so that if on*' were
,:l(.; the Other might escape. He also sent a succession of
valual cifts to Esau, to pacify him.
JACOB BECOMES ISRAEL That night he sent his wives
and children across the lord of Jabtak, and stayed behind alone.
A "man' a] pe red and wrestled with him until dawn. The man
who was an angel ol God, being unable to overcome Jacob,
touched the hollow of his thigh and lamed him. Nevertheless
I to releasi his opponent from his grasp unless he
received a blessing, his wish was granted Henceforth, he would
be called by a new name, Israel, ("He that prevails with God."l
Jacob now came face to face with Esau, who embraced him with
affection. Sensibly refusing Esau's offer of an armed escort.
J .col) parted from his brother and eventually reached Shechenv
named after the son of Hamor, chieftain of the city. There he
bought some land, pitched his tenl and in gratitude built an altar
to God.
JACOBS HOMECOMING Jacob returned to Bother, hav-
ing first buried all the idols in the possession of his household
under an oak tree in Shechcm. God appeared to him again, calling
his name Israel, and renewed the promise to give the land to
him and his seed. As they were approaching Bethlehem, Rachel
died in giving birth to Benjamin. At long last Jacob reached
Hebron, where he was reunited vith his father. Isaac died at
the age of 180, and his sons Esau and Jacob buried him.
GENERATIONS OF ESAU Esau hud become very weal-
thy, but as there was insufficient land in Canaan for both him
and his brother to tend their flocks and herds, he took his family
and possessions and settled in Mount Seir, in the land of Edom.
1 iu became the ancestor of many tribes who settled in that
territory.
\

. ..
P | | -#
1|
J lie f\atti Odi'ij'/j j~rotn J lit f-^ulpit
,-......,..*-... s i, Tl .' IKelicjious i^ervicef
MULANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTEB
126 N. E. 1st Ave. 44
HOUYWOOO
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1151 S. 14
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Friday 8:is ,, germon: (.,
v and Reform Judaism t"n
Raturday it am. Hnr Mitsvah: Ml
Ii son of Ilr and .Mrs LouU lol
Be Sure You're Turned On
Ava.
4S
Con-
ifer'
'had
love.
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLFV 172t
Monroe St. Conservative Rahbi
Morton Malavaky. Cantoi .rvino
Gold. am
SINAI (TEMPLE). "l201 Johnaon St
Conaervat.ve. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Ythudah Heilbraun. 47
MIIAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 6920 S.w. 35th St
Contervative. Rabbi Elliot J. wino-
Orad. Cantor Abraham Koiter. 4|
MARGATE
MNRWA9,h sJtEWISH CENTER. 6101
By RABBI E. J. WINOGRAI)
Temple Israel ot .Minimar
Some weeks ago. when we were
Invited to address a Boys (Hub on
the "Significance of Religion in the (
History of Man.",
we pointed out,]
among o the r
things, that al-
though many of
history's greatest
dies were
brought about in
the name of re-
ligion. Net these'
were all in reali-
ty a travesty and
a misrepresenta-
tion of the Word
of G-d. Hence,
they were not
of worship in the last ten yean
1 making him about six years old at
that timct. He had never read a
book on the philosophy of any
faith, and had never, to his re-
collection, spoken to a minister,
priest or rabbi before that day. He
had made no effort in those direc-
tions since young childhood:
Rubbi Wioognid
A Proclamation praising the efforts of B'nai
B nth Women in behalf of the Building Fund
campaign being conducted for the BBW
Children* Home in Israel, was presented by
North Miami Beach Mayor David Lapham at
a recent meeting in the Auditorium of the
New Horizons. From left are Mrs. David Le-
Vine, president of BBW's Broward-North
Dade Council; Mr,. Arnold Braun, South
Florida area coordinator for the Building
Fund campaign; Mrs. Morris Bernstein, the
Broward-North Dade campaign chairman-
Mayor Lapham; Mrs. Arthur Horwi,,, Second
vtce president. BBW D^icinve. and Mrs.
Nat MtUer, national commiftee member for
the Budding Fund campaign.
genuinely in the name of religion
ibut rather, in the name of mans
inhumanity to man
Afterwards, the question and
answer period was used, for the
si pan. by the youngsters for
I r. larding Judaism. s,e,-
i!'"1 "ever heard a .abb, be-
rneir question! were pri-
' neral nature and to
hepoin, rheystemned from sheer
11 .. faith which, up
'l this tlm.. had been stranee to
Uv'm "Kl *ai almost foreign n
B5f non-see^rian
After the meeting was adjourned
Miu-emhisvo,,,.. Rabbi. I'm not
SwarffsrS
was httmsttog and all that tai
as a man of the cloth L
fd me with his choice of words,
sssus.it-.'S
Bass
We shall not burden our readers
with the ensuing 30 minutes of that
conversation, but we shall offer our
conclusion: Tnat youngster had not
turned religion offit had never
been turned on. How can you turn
a fire off if it has actually never
been initially kindled? That is
the message, in a nutshell, that *
managed successfully to get across
to that confused lad.
To all of you. In that big world
of ours who may have stumbled
upon this reading, we have just
one piec,. 0f advice to offer Be
sure that you have indeed been
genuinely turned onnot just
sparki d before you claim that re-
ligion has turned you off!
Visit the local spiritual tune-up
m in of your choiee before your bat-
tery goes spiritually dead! H" givM
a lifetime warranty as lone as you
promise to service your soul reg-
ularly!
'Israelis Are Goming'
('.roadway stars, Israeli singers
and dancers will be featured in tl*
fourth version of the "Israelis Are
Coming," which will be heW in the
Miami Beach Auditorium Satur-
day. Jan. 23. The show will again
be produced by the internationally
known composer, director nfl
Producer, Shmuel Ferahko. ^___
CANDUUGHTIN6 TTMI
13KISLEV 5:11
* _____M


Friday. December 11, 1970
+Jewish fkvkttan
Page 9
This Week In History
40 Yaam Ago This Week: 1930
Zionists welcomed Lord Pass-
field's apparent pultback Trom the
British White Paper's strictures
on Palestine immigration. Presi-
dent Hoover recommended fc'two-
year suspension of American im-
migration.
.....4 it ypy '.i
Catholic historian William
Thomas Walsh declared the Span-
ish Inquisition took "only 2,000"
Jives.
Despite anti-Semitic exhorta-
tions by the Montreal mayor and
other officials. David Arnold
Croll, 30, was elected Windsor's
first Jewish mayor.
The USSR set a five-year plan
for employment aid to 700,000
Jews.
Ijion Chintschuk, who had been
barred from secondary school for
being (Orthodox) Jewish and was
later arrested and sent to Siberia,
was named Soviet ambassador to
Germany.
I>ouis Lipsky, president of the
If you're rich
and beautiful r
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
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.
Shirman Winrt Sam Manna
ViciPres./Gtn.MfT. Manager
Steve Winn
Sales Manager
Blenn Hubarman
Catering Mir.
Sherman Winn, Vice President end Gene-al Manager.
invites you to Join the Winn team and make the Balmoral
your hotel. Complete hotel and catering facilities ere et
your disposal-every occasion become* a memorable one.
T)n the Ocean
at 98th Street y
6 BALMORAL
Bal Harbour
UN 6-7792 Miami Beach
Your little girl
is getting married.
At hist.
Will it be a smaM wedding; and big reception, or vice versa?
After 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 Deauville? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing or gala...no 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?
Deauville
Call Al Sicherer/Executive Food Director/865 8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
Zionist Organization of America,
was hailed for 30 years of Zion-
ist service.
New York's nine Yiddish the-
aters closed when their 700 em-
ployees refused pay cuts.
Rabbi Edgar F.,1 Magnin, 40,
marked his 15th. anniversary, as
leader of Temple B'nai B'rith, Los
Angeles.
The Communist German paper
Welt am Abend and National So-
cialist administrative changes por-
tended a Hitlerite putsch.
10 Years Ago This Week: 19ttl>
Israeli President Ben-Zvi said
the Arab rcfueees should be con-
sidered fair exchange for the Jews
who settlod in Israel after expul-
sion from Arab lands.
Kol Israel initiated broadcasts in
Swahili.
Abraham Ribicoff, named HEW
Secretary by President-elect Ken-
nedy, became the first Jewish Cab-
inet member in 15 years.
Ex-Nazi ambassador Heinz
Beckerle was freed in Frankfurt
for "lack of evidence" he had or-
ganized the deportation of 11,000
Macedonian Jews. Dr. Herta Ober-
hauser, sentenced at Nuremberg
to 20 years for Ravensbrueck ex-
periments, lost her medical li-
cense.
Philip Slomovltz, 64. Russian-
born editor-publisher of the Jew-
ish News of Detroit, marked his
50th year as a U.S. citizen by ob-
serving "the genius of America
i is I in the freedom to act in be-
half of (my) fellow Jews through
the Zionist ideal."
Zionist leader Dr. Israel Gold-
stein, 64, retired from the rabbi-
nate and public service after 42^
years to settle in Israel.
JTA initiated the first trans-
oceanic radio news communica-
tions in Hebrew with a message
from president Eleazar Lipsky to
Israeli Premier Ben-Gurion.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee and the Anti-Defamation
League urged the Supreme Court
to overturn iSuudHy-clusiiiH. laws.
Nathan Phillips, the first Jew-
ish mayor of Toronto, won a
fourth two-year term.
Leon Uris presented the manu-
script of Book IV of "Exodus" to
President Truman.
B'nai Raphael Toy Drive
Congregation B'nai Raphael i*
sponsoring a drive to obtain toys
to brighten the holiday season 1 >r
underprivileged children in the
Miami area. Persons wishing to
donate outgrown or discarded toys
to this campaign are asked to
bring them to the synagogue. 1401
NW 183rd St.. before Dec. 20.
custom
catering
Spei
iff<
very special people.
Every detail handled
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Superb cuisine Er service
with a personal flair.
Magnificent facilities
/or parties from
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Kosher Catering Available.
HANSH.
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CATERING "*%.......*
Pood ovorr90>.*"*">..>
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M.lu. 1 M.I.I
531-6061
OUANFIONT AT IS I. SIS MIAMI IEACB
it. f
The world-famous Starlight Roof, or the elegant Mediter-
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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.
IXmCN-lrE-OCEW
Telephone Mr. Carlos Fernandez at 532-3600 I
DQRfUGOlTOQfCHB
Telephone Mr. David Kovac at 888-3600


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Friday. December II, 19^ | I Fri
Page 10
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Friday. December 11, 1970
*Jmift fkrHitr
Page 11
DATELINE JERUSALEM
By Eliohu Sclpeter
Arab Federation Makes Sense To Egypt
IN orIIKit PARTS of the world, two or more na-
tions entering on tho first steps that may eventu-
ally lead to some union amynu. them carefully ox-
Pl*f5rthe wmjfi-^ making
tl.^s%htet^v*P*5#- tWe^Xrabsv--
havinu two or throe loader-*n- tho------
same balcony and facing a crowd
seems a sufficient foundation for
ere.ting a new federation. So,
again a few weeks ag:>, the lead-
ers of Egypt. Libya, and Sudan
announced the establishment of a
Federation botween thoir three
countries.
It used to bo said that this Arab inclination,
wire* disregards the negative realities of divergent
political and economic interests, is actually the ex-
p:i.-sion of a deen emotional desire for Arab unity.
Arab unions and federations of the past, even
when they had some foundation, proved rather
short^ved.^ The most notable of these was the
"merger.';.un.l.r Nasser, ofAyfrt and Syria, the
only ilWwiider of which-is iPpt's r**eiition*isf the
Jlollow niimc "L'nitod-A*ab Republic."
Nasser WU perhaps the only Arab leader who
learned a lesson from the disgrace when the Syri-
ans suddenly dissolved the Union and sent the Egyp-
tian troorw and officials packing. From then on.
until his death, he resisted the recurring ideas of
Egypt merging, uniting, federating or associating
with another Arab country "before proper condi-
tions wove established." He probably realized that
differences among Arba countries made the estab-
lishment of 'proper conditions" rather an aim for
the distant future than a possibility for today or
tomorrow.
IN THE THEATRE
By George Friedman
The Disappearing Synagogue
fi:MI'LK PETAOH TIKVAH in Brooklyn, which had to
discontinue its toon programs and High Holiday choir
Jack of funds, and has seen attendance slum]) drastic-
|y now has lost its Cantor after two decades. The roa-
ns for his departure are not unique to that institution
to Brooklyn. They go to the vehry heart of the dilapi-
Ition and malaice of our cities, in which formerly all-
svish neighborhoods now integrated, have become in-
t-asingly unsafe, noisy, and dirty. "This period was the
tst satisfying 20 years of my life, and I had hoped to
kv with Petach Torah as long as its doors were open,"
Jntor Sehraeter says, "but in the last few years it just
lame impossible. If people had held firm instead of flee
I they could have held the community together," lie
[is. "The first black familities that moved into Crown
lights were v. .nest, reliable people, but when you begin
Iting Welfare rases, transients, undesirables .
WOK REVIEW
By Seymour B. tiebmon
'Morality And Eros'
ri:KK IT NOT for tho facts that Richard L.
Rubinstein is the Hilk'l director at the Uni-
rsity nt Pittsburgh, a graduate of the Jewish The-
ological Seminary, and one of the
avantgarde in the Jewish theolog-
ical cant about "God is Dead," I
would not review Morality & Eros
(McGraw-Hill Book Co. $3.95).
In the preface, the author writes,
"Judaism and Christianity arc in
the process of becoming neo-archa-
ic, pagan religions in fact if not in
tme." Since the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundafion'was
leated for the guidance of Jewish youth on bur
ampusee in matters of religion nnd te supported by
ewish communal funds for tho purpose of preserv-
ing of Jewish values, it is paradoxical that the effu-
sions of this author are antithetical to that which
Hillol espouses.
A rabbi, the author lacks the humility theoreti-
cally a characteristic of a rabbi or learned person.
On the contrary, he pontificates with all the pseudo-
l>rofundity and exhibitionism of the Eastern Estab-
lishment's intellectual snobbishness, and condones,
ff not advocates, sexual hedonism. He is flip and
?lib and Freudian to the point of an obsession. He
appears to have become immured in the oral and
nal passages of Psych 101 and 102. He poses as an
conomist, cultural anthropologist, sociologist, psy-
chiatrist and, of course, he never forgets to preach.
While many agree that youth is seeking tradi-
tional religion and oven mysticism, the author sees
fhe radical minority through his Freudian, and
myopic, vision and proceeds to attribute his findings
Jo the majority. It is not clear whether he is a
Hillel director or a literary critic, an existentionlist
uff, or the author of a new morality to replace
|the traditional morality of believing Jews.
Situation ethics is tho modern term for moral-
ity defined by subjective standards, e.g., "that which
linaJtos me happy is moral and that which makes me
I unhappy is immoral." Rubinstein chooses the
Jtiiactic definition of J. Fletcher which holds that one
[must love one's neighbor and that "If you love your-
*'lf, do so only for the sake of your neighbor."
p-'letcher rejects "all ethical laws save the command
7 love God in the neighbor," but how valid can
Fhis definition be if God is dead?
'The Jewish merchants themselves didn't maintain
the dignity of their avenue, and tho Sanitation Depart-
ment neglected the area," he added. The change has been
decided; "even five years ago it was a flourishing Jewish
community,' he noted.
Ruth Schraeter. a youth counselor for the New York
State Employment Service, reca'.ls that when integration
began, they thought: "We're going to stay, because we're
not against integration and we have some very fine
neighbors. It's going to happen all over, so why run? But
soon, our very fine Jewish merchants started putting out
schlock for a dollarnever mind the discount stores."
Then a nerrby building was turned into "a house of
prostitution and wham-bango drunken parties."
As more Jews left, her husband's professional posi-
tion became mori untenable. "He was extremely devoted
to Petach Tikvah," she says. "It was more than n job to
him, it was 'his temple,' and to leave them was very
difficult. In the last year or two they didn't even have a
minyan on a Friday night, and the handwriting was on
the wall. Ho wasn't getting any younger, and Petach
Tikvah would have to close."
The breaking point tor the Schraetors came when
their youngest child, a I.5-yc.-.r-old son. was held up and
roughed up four times once by a white and three times
by blacks, as it happens. So nov Alvin Schraeter. a
splendid hazzan, who hadn't sought a raise from Petach
Tikvah for more than a dozen years, officiates at Kew
Gardens Hills Jewish Center in Queens, and serves as
executive director of Bellorose Jewish Center. Kew Gar-
dens Hills J.C. has a professional choir, a "very active
program" (300 youngsters in Talmud Torah classes), and
Up to 900 congregants imo-t In their m:d-2?s) on a regular
basis. Ho says its situation is equivalent to that of Petach
Tikvah 10 years ago.
And to think that IVtach Tikvah means "Gate of
Hope"!
Isrnel Hewshtter
President Sadat, Nasser's successor, does not
seem to have the same sense of reality. As soon as
he took over, Sadat pushed^j^lea of the Federa-
tion with l-rtiy* and .SudanHiafh a Federation of
course, mak*s%minont s"i 47om Egypt's point
of view. PoorrovcrpopulaSul Egypt could well use
the huge oil revenues of Libya, and would dearly
love to resettle some of its excess peculation in the
fertile awl suareoly inhab'tod lands of Sudan.
Tie idea of the "unity of the Nile Valley" goes
back thousands of years, to the times of fche Phar-
ohs but it always meant Eg>p;ian domination of
the up-river peoples and their struggle against
such domination. Why should the Sudanese be in-
terested in Egyptian domination or colonization?
And why should the new Libyan revolutionary re-
gime be eager to share its nil-wealth with Cairo?
Indeed, the latest Egyptian-Libyan-Sudan'-so
Federation is so loosely designed that it is hard to
see how Egypt could easily put its hand on the
revenues of one or the lands of tier other partner.
Sadat, unlike Nasser, does no' have the stature nor
the influence to make the Libyans or Sudanese ac-
cept Egyptian exploitation. It is most unlikely that
Sadat will be able to dominate the Federationif
it ever goes beyond the declarative stage. !{ prob-
ably wants the Federation in order to Obtain the
support of Sudan and Libya and thus strengthen
his own position. a1 least In Ide E > '
Today's Thought: By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
A Jewish President
THE FIRST Jewish president of the United States
will probably bo Joseph Lit bernian, of Now Haven.
Conn., a scintillating speaker, who just astonished
Connecticut by breasting a P.epuhiean tide to be
elected to the State Le*islatuiv on the Democratic
ticket. To g4 tho nomination he defeated the speaker
of the State Senate in a primary.
Joe Licberman, already a veteran politico, has
served in the office of Sen. Abraham Ribicoff and
has written a biography of James Bailey, chairman
of the Democratic National Committee.
Utterly captivating and possessed of a chemical
personality, Mr. Liebenuan, the ne|>hew of Ortho-
dox Rabbi Joseph Ehrenkinntz. of Stamford. Conn..
and very comfortable and know kdgeable in Judaism
will get national prominent-a jut at a time when
the nation will take it for granted that a Jew with
qualifications could be considered for tho White
House. That has not boon the case before. But by
the time Joseph Liebernvin will be ready for the
presidency, we predict the United States will be
ready for Joe Li 'berman.

By CARL ALPERT
Voting On Issues Or Personalities
UUIIO WILL BE prime Minister of Israel following the
national elections in the fall of 1973? A poll to be
held during the next few days may determine the answer
to that question.
For on Sunday Dec. 13, the Israel
; Labour Purty wiH hold its own balloting
.1 to choose delegates to i*s party conven-
tion. Some 284,000 registered party mem-
bers will go to more than a thousand
polling places in 445 cities, towns and
fi villages. Each 150 party members are en-
' titled to one convention delegate, which
moans that there will bo about 2,000 representatives at
the convention.
The convention its"lf will be held in April unless it's
postponed a procedure that is monotonously common
on the Israel political scene. The convention will in turn
choose tho Central Committee of the party which, until
the next convention, effectively controls the party ma-
chinery. The small, tight Committee not onV d >termines
party po'icy. but also selects tho party candidate for the
next election. Since Labour is the largest and the domi-
nant party in Israel, such nomination is practically tan-
tamount to election.
Two elements make the party election of unusual in-
terest this year. In the first place, this is the first internal
poll since the former Mapai, tho former Rafi and the for-
mer Achduth Avodah groups amalgamated to form tho
united Labour Party. The two junior partners who joined
Mapai in the merger were allocated seats and positions of
influence in the party councils on an arbitrary basis. There
were some who felt that Achduth Avodah was given re -
refutation greater than its potential voting strong!.
There were some who fvlt thai Rafi. whose major por-
SOnalHics are Moshe Dayan, Shimon Peres and Yosef
Almogi, was not afforded sufficient influence. Indeed;
Dayan had asked for i party election at the time to de-
termine the respective support of each faction, instead of
'otling the bosses on top determine tho matter. He lot
then, but will have his chance now.
The second element of significance is the fact that
the senior partner in Labour, Mapai, has not had a demo-
cratic poll of its rank and file since 1954! Tho potentate*
and big wheels wIh> have been running party affairs for
a long time may not today enjoy the same support whio
gave them power 16 years ag>. Of the 284.000 register**
party members, no less than 357e arc 35 years of ago or
less. This moans they did not vote at all in 1954. The im-
plications for a possible change in the complexion of the
party are obvious.
Both issues and personalities play a quiet but vita1,
role in these elections. If the friends and supporters or
Pinhas Sapir can gain control of the convention, i
hence dictate the composition of the new Central Commit-
tee, it could augur an increase in the influence of th
doves. If the friends of Daycn make a strong showing, it
may well mean that ho will be in line to succeed Go
Meir.
Obviously tho full significance of the |Hill will not he
known until the delegates meet in c invention, and th<>
various groups maneuver for the tirst test votes. Never-
theless, Dec. 13 may maik a turning point in the politic;''
history of Israel.
'


Pcge 12
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Friday. December 11.197Q
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