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

#Jewisti Florid tin
1 Number 5
Hollywood. Florida Friday. January 8. 1971
Price 2Cr
IF Campaign's Division Chairman Appointments Announced
|]don Willcns and Robert
been appointed Division
[of Greater Hollywood's
Welfare Federation 1971
according to an an-
nt by Jesse J. Martin,
Ichairman. Both Dr. Wil-
pr. Bear have been dedi-
fkers for Federation's
in previous years,
kns will head the Phona-
[ Organizations, Temples
Leaders campaign Di-
|. Baer will lend his ex-
Medical, and Finan-
|these Divisions will be
nen familiar with that
workings of Jewish
iteration's campaigns.
first to be selected
lividual Divisions was
lan. who will be vice
the Organizations Di-
Division covers local
branches of national organiza-
tions. Mr. Klciman is himself ac-
tive in many local organizations
and is at present president of the
newly-formed Jewish Community
Relations Council.
Seymour Mann, vice president
of Jewish Welfare Federation will
head the local Temples Division
a division comprised ot all of the
temples of the Greater Hollywood
The Professional Division will
be headed by Joel Rottman, who
has been serving as as vciate
chairman of the Community Sur-
vey Committee. His Division cov-
ers attorneys, accountants, Jewish
communal members and stock-
Mark Fried, a member of the
Young Leaders Council, will hea.1.
the campaign for the Young Lead-
ers Division. Further appointments
will be announced as selections
are made.
Federation's Community
Survey To Be Continued
>bi Reverses Position SS Men Admit
itate Aid To Schools "feSfe*"!
IK (JTA) A Icad-
leclared "With pain
[ and a total reversal
have taken for the
of my career, I
^c accept state aid
jrew) day schools.''
fk, by Rabbi Edward
past president of
Irk Board of Rabbis
^1 leader of Temple
fdarhurst, N.Y., was
course of an ad-
liilwinter conference
^ducstors sponsored
Educators Assem-
Unitcd Synagogue
)i Jewish education.
idrow said h" was
terse his position on
[private schools be-
irish community has
ifficient support to
lation. He told his
kt the present sys-
pegational afternoon
lich students get no
tx hours a week of
not adequate.
on the educato-s to
establishment of
hools and to urge
hildren in afte-noon
ns'er to dav schools
the development
of post -elemen-
| and afternoon high
a minimum of six
rs. using goa's and
materials that go beyond mere
reading of dry and dusty history
books and biblical tracts, but
stress the very lifestyle of the
Jew in America."
Rabbi Sandrow urged rabbis
and principals of congregational
schools to return to 'the class-
room, particularly after the third
year of congregational schooling,
for religious and moral teaching.
He said that talk of Federation
assuming greater fiscal respon-
sibilities for Jewish education is
on the agenda of many commun-
ities. But Jewish communities
should not be lulled into the no-
tion that money alone will recon-
struct our communities, motivate
our parents, break down the
present sense of alienation, cre-
ate better schools and viable cur-
ricula, he warned.
The Conservative leader claim-
ed thai except for a small num-
ber of students who attend con-
gregational schools or Hebrew
camps or who have spent time
in Israel, "must grow up to ma-
turity almost totally devoid of
Jewish knowledge. The Hebrew
courses we try to give in a six-
hour-a-week school simply can-
not prepare an average child for
a Conservative synagogue serv-
ice or for Bible study," he
BONN (JTA) Two former
SS men admitted in a Wiesbaden
court that they participated in
the mass murder of Jews at
Majdanek death camp, near
Lublin in 1943-44 but claimed
they acted under orders. The
two are among five former SS
guards who went on trial for
the massacre of 65,000 Jews at
Gotthard Schubert, 57, of
Wiesbaden, said that on Nov.
19, 1943, he was ordered to ar-
range the shootings of 31,003
Jews. He said the camp inmates
were l'ned up naked and shot
with machine guns. He described
the act as "terrible" but insisted
he war. only following orders.
His co-defendant. 65-year-old
George Hoffman of Limburg.
told the court that in 1944 he
participated in the shooting of
40 Jews.
Two former guards at the
Buehenwald eoncentration camp
were freed although a war crimes
court found them guilty of man-
slaughter in the death of Jew-
ish inmates during the final
weeks of World War II. The
statute of limitations on war
crimes which went into effect
last year, precludes sentences
for any crime other than will-
ful 'murder. The court found
that the two defendants killed
Jews during a march after Bueh-
enwald camp was evacuated in
1945 but could not prove willful
Now that the holiday season
is over, many community mem-
bers will be getting a letter in
their mail asking them to par-
ticipate in the ongoing survey
being conducted under the aus-
pices of Greater Hollywood's Jew-
ish Welfare Federation.
Dr. Charles B. Nam and Dr.
Charles M. Grigg. members of
the Institute for Social Research
of Florida State University and
experienced in the field of com-
munity surveys are working with
Federation as consultants in this
survey, one of the most impor-
tant projects ever undertaken by
the local Jewish community.
Both temporary and permanent
residents of the Jewish commun-
ity are being interviewed. They
have been randomly selected from
the Hollywood, Hallandale, Golden
Beach, Dania, Davie, Miramar and
Pembroke Pines areas.
The interviewers are all volun-
teers and are working without
monetary compensation because of
their interest in the future of the
community. The people who are
chosen to be interviewed will be
asked to give about a half-hour
of their time to answer the scien-
tifically prepared quest ionnaireV
All answers will be anonymous in
the final tabulation.
Dr. Nam and Dr. Grigg rep t
they have found in their cxi>- -
ence with previous surveys tfa :t
the people chosen for intervif
ing enjoy their participation. Mr.
of them feel that their select. >n
for an interview gives them a
part in the shaping of the future
of the community.
The final results of this scien-
tific study will reveal the num-
ber of Jewish people who are now
living in the area, their needs, likos
and dislikes, their age distribu-
tion, attitudes on a number of
subjects, where they live and their
degree of mobility, their educa-
tion and economic patterns. It will
help determine the services whi;h
are needed in the community over
the next 10 year period.
These final tabulations enable
officials to plan more effectively.
From these statistics the need (;c
facilities for old people and fir
young people can be determined.
the desire for cultural activities
can be assessed, and the extent
of the need for additional farr.'.y
service counseling can be esti-
mated and provisions made.
Persons receiving a letter ab. it
the survey will also receive -
follow-up phone call, so that i
convenient time can be arran. !
for the interview.
Supreme Court Hears
The Defense Appeal
MOSCOW The Soviet Su-
preme Court heard the defense
appeal of the "Leningrad 11" in-
cluding nine Jews, only a few
days after they were convicted.
The speed of the hearing, which
usually takes at least a month
before reaching the Supreme
Court, was an unexpected de-
velopment in Russia's case
against those alleged to liave
conspired to hijack a Soviet
plane to Israel.
In Washington, D.C.. mean-
while, more than 400 American
Jewish leaders met with top of-
ficials of the United States gov-
ernment to discuss the wisdom
of a direct appeal by Preside, t
Nixon to Soviet officials for
stay of execution for the tv
Jews sentenced to die by the
Leningrad court after a seer t
"show trial."
In Jerusalem, the Israel gov-
ernment stepped up its pre-
sure against the Soviet Uniori'a
accelerating campaign of pei-
secution against an estimated
3,000.000 Jews. The U5.S.R. Is
represented in Israel by Finland
Protests in Israel, the United
States, Italy and other parts of
the world were reinforced by
official objections raised by tlv
Vatican, Great Britain ar
France to the death sentences.
ael Returns To Jarring Peace Talks
M Israel's Cab-
rlondav to return to
Middle East peace
the aegis of United
cial envoy Dr. Gun-
net's decision to re-
[indirect talks with
Jordan at the United
reported by Prime
da Meir after a 5%
Hi left the talks on
Sept. 6, leas than two weeks
after they began, as a proteat
against Egypt's continuing vio-
lation of the military standstill
clause of the cease-fire agree-
Israel originally demanded a
rollback of the missiles which
had been moved up as a condi-
tion for bringing her boycott of
the talks to an end. The demand
has since been dropped as un-
realistic, and stronger commit-
ments have been secured from
the U.S. government instead.
Washington reportedly has
promised political and military
support to offset the Egyptian
advantage, including a supply of
American arms to balance the
now of Soviet hardware, and a
tougher stand against Soviet In-
volvement in the Middle East.
The government's announce-
ment said that the Cabinet de-
cided that the present political
and military conditions enable
and justify the termination of
the suspension of Israel's parti-
cipation in talks under the aus-
pices of Ambassador Jarring,
and added that Foreign Minister
Abba Eban has been authorized
to report Israel's readiness to
resume participation.
In Cairo, Dr. Munir Hafez, the
Egyptian government spokes-
man, said: "We hope this is a
sincere effort on Israel's part
and not just play-acting or a
maneuver to establish the ceas -
fire on a permanent basis."
Although Mrs. Meir had rec-
ommended that Israel return to
the peace talks, she reportedij'
is pessimistic about the chance-;
of achieving peace. "They can
succeed only if the Arabs wart
a settlement," ahe said. "If they
are coming to the Jarring talks
in a mood of serving us ulti-
matums and timetables, this :i
a blueprint for failure," she de-

NOVA Annual Menta
Forum Is Scheduled Jan.
Friday. January |, ^
Plotkin Cites Israel's Keed
Dr Ariel! I- Hotkin. a former;
SThVi l authority |
Health Forum Friday. Jan. 22. at
Chaminade Hih School in Holly-
wood. This yearly event is being
tal Health Association of BWWaTd |
The HoHyweod wetton of the Steveir'TBWnwffl acra. moto* set ^ psychologist, and
Natwnal Council of Jewish Women tor and Mrs. Louis Bennett Will J*"^ LoA,, Riml,nce COUn-
will h ,ld its annual all-day Mental be the hostess of ,he Brow;ird ( oun.y PuM
After a break foi l.incn tm. (i) llll.,lll)1.r<. Mm.
more group discussmns w.ll be of- gJJJS^ ul,l serve as mod-
fered a, 1 ,vn, Mrs. M,!ton My ., J^^J^ ^
,. in KW.tton *h the Men- ,v,U b* S*!**^,^
' Martin May -ill be the h i
Three differenl groups will meet
^t 9:15 a.m. One group's discus-
sion will be entitled "Pro-School
Potential or Pain." The panel for
this session will include Dr. Ru-
dolph Fret, a psychiai st; wU
lette Batcher, director ol Pr ijecl
Headstart ir.d Hr. Marilyn S?s i;
<.f Nova Univi rs ty. Moderator will
i ,. Mrs F sr. Koet ner and
hostess, Mrs. Th ido i Ft I
A s ond (jroup will be disc iss-
for a discus-ion to be el
"Caught In The Act Division ol
Youth Activities." Panelists will
be Dr. George Dunlevy, a psychol-
of st. David Mills of the Di\
of Youth Service of Juvenile Co
and Juvenile Court Judge Frank
Another discussion will be hel!
on the subject of 'Mental Health
and TU ligion," with a panel
listing of S mm' 1 Jaffe
if Temple Beth El, Hollywood.
Sister Mb Ij Larmes of B
and Dr. William Ryan, a
in-; the subiect
Old Bui Not Extinct Vintage C
Years" Panel for 'his group will j Henderson Clinic psycholoi
I t Dr. Hei ry Bes- Mrs Morton Ab-am will be the
gette, and Dr Job*! Huberman. moderator and Mrs. James Miller,
,rator is Mrs C rl< s Levine the hosl --.
and hostess Mrs. Bernard Spirltis Third group m He early
The third rroup liseussion will rson discussions will be consider-
he on the Fiibiecl "Drugs De- inc "The Forgotten Majority
,-.-,,, i ,.. r) adly?" with Dr. Ray- Problem Of Being An Adult." The
iond Killinger, a psychiatrist, as panel wi!l consist "I Louis G.
the spe ki r. Mrs. Leo Lane will be j Golder, Pastor of Christ Lutheran
the mod 'rator; Mrs. Raymond Church, Pr. Anthony .). Vento, and
Nolan :ll serv i as hostess,
PtP-iio- it 11 R.m. three other Moderator will
groups will be discussing diffe-entl Forman and hostess, Mrs. Herbert
be hostess.
Sexual Adjustment of Mar.
riage Pi". Post, Exl ""'
topic to be cons. the -roup
a) this time. Panel will consist of
Jane Foil/, a psychologist from'
the D l'cnt.....' 'heBrow-
ard School Board, and Dr, W. M.
Sylvan, a phychlatrist Moderator
will be Mrs. Lawi
and hostess, Mrs. P Gordon I
\ third discussion on "Encoun-
ter Techniques Hold Me, Touch
Me, Feel Me" will have as
members David Burkhead and Ju-
dith Steward ol N i University.
Moderator will be Mrs Barnard
Apartments DiCision: g
Hollywood's Peoeration dni
Present at the luncheon
the vice chairmen- of the
as well as building chaii-najl
tne various ht^h rlv>
After hearing Dr.
stirring and informative uj
Isrncl and it* nVwl* th*:
formalated additional plans^
ganizing the upcoming e^.,
MUloff and hostess, Mrs, Debbie'
The Planning Cbmmitl e for
this Mental Health Forum includes
Dr. Robert Jones.
Kenm fh Kruger, ex. cutive
tor of Familj Seryjc Vgei : Dr.
Charles Sap irito, | sych iti ist; Mrs
Abrah im Fischler in l Mrs. Phil
psychiatrist Dr. Moke W. Williams. Haffner of the National Council
(>. Ms Milton of Jewish Women, and Power 1
subjects; those attending the for-
um may again I ike their choice of
the particular discussion that is of
interest to them.
Psychiatrist Dr. Charles Sapo-
rlto, will sp k on the subject
"Preview ol C m:ng Attractions
The Child from 10 to 13" before
oni of the groups. Mrs. Roiiert
Pittell will !- moderator and Mrs.
Howard Herman, hostesss.
A s<'Cond croup will have as its
panelists Alcee Hastings, an at-
torney. Dr. WiVHnm Ix>ve of Nova
University and Dr. David TaubM,
psychiatrist. They will discuss "Bi-
J 'tal P.iascs Myths of Mixing."
Moderator for this group will lv
Mrs. I,eon Sternherger: the host-
ess will be Mrs 11 ,rlow P. Davoek.
"How No:mnl Are You?" will
be the title of the third discussion
taking place at this time. Panel
members will include Dr. Arno'd
K chert, psychiatrist. Dr, I'we W.
Geertz, psychologist and Joan Ciit-
lan of Henderson Clinic. Mr-.
At 2:30 p.m.. three more grouns
W II convene. "Someone Listen To
Me Teenagers' Cry." will b pre-
Sharretts, executive I tor of the
Mental Health Association of
Broward County, Mrs, Arthur Al-
exander is president of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
internation ": : ,:':'
manj ol I rw I -
.; thl Apart-
menl Divis on li dership il '
lion's 1 '' cam-
Pr. Plotk n was first Isra '1
n admitted to Princeton I'ni-
:. ., Woodrow Wils in Scho A
,f internal n I Affa rs, He re-
: his M A nd h Ph D de-
Ihi ater rved on
that institul on,
Thi neel i which w is he'd at
tl-<- Hemisph t In Hallandal .
was th" kick-off event for the
Adult Education
Program Resumes
The Adult Education Program of, Israel. Rabbi David Shapiro, spir-
Templc Sinai has been resumed, itual leader of Temple Sinai has
Classes, which will take place at been discussing all aspects of Ju-
the Temple at 8 p.m. will continue, dalsm and students have the op-
on Monday nights through Much portunity to ask questions. Source)
material is used.
Installation Set
By Sisterhood :
The Sisterhood ..d h
J.-wish Center w :V. install "its(
officers at I pent Tuefcay]
U at the Viking Hi -tanranr;!
The incoming -off.< \h
Ms. Abe Bnris. -president;
l,ewis ix'veson. vice presttH
Leon Mitteldorf. recordinp|
tary: Mrs. Albert PasluMM
urer; Mrs. Herbert Frankel.i
1 g >CT -tary; Mrs. 1
'> resnonding secretary and'
'la-> Kalikow. criaplain.
At t'te snnie ti-T.e ffirt*'
Mnrd membc* '
'V ,'t t Weichsel. M~ Mannjrl
Mrs. Ethel Rn*nbloom oil
I>--i-i Cowan will be WSt Mr. lirnest fiioiosa the
"o;"p Sist'-rhood prei lefl|
host the One Shabbat in
t nil the pew ofieej
men,' ,-s ater the -. we
lay night. Jan. 8.
The SleterhOOl recently
lilted the bainnc'^'l the.rilj
pledge to the president
temple, Peter Bluesun. Tdte-i
e' had tven for the bui'd
with Sauerkraut
"Old Fashioned"
Where else hut at
(Opposite Burdlne's)
5901 Hollywood Blvd.
Course Number 1 is a beginner's
course in Hebrew Reading is es-j
pecially geared to the reading of i
the prayer Ixiok. The class is
tau?ht by Mrs. Miriam P. Schmer-
!er, Educational Director of the
Course Number 2. a course en-
tilted "The Siddur," is a our-, in
understanding and appreciation of
the Prayer Book. Stress is placed!
on reading prayers more fluently.
Instructor for tin- course is Can-
tor Yehudah L. HMlbraun.
Course Number .1 is a beginner's
in Elementary Conversa-
tional Hebrew designed for the |
student who wishes to speak mod-!
rn everyday K brew. Prerequi-!
site for this course is Hebrew read-
ing: the instructor is Miss Clara
DeLoumi of the HUlel Community
Day School.
Course Number 4 is a course in
Advancer! Conversation!*] Hebrew
ror many years. Mrs. Hay.i R.'-
vitch is the instructor.
After the courses on Monday
nights there is a 9 p.m. session
C led "An Hour With The Rabbi."
This session ls devoted to the Phi-
losanhv nnd EtW >< Judaism and
Bonded Giff Fruit
Mail Order
Opposite Breedings Parking Let
Hollywood, Flo. 33020
PHONE 927-5447
l.iiiii^i;iil 11, Relatives
Sin and Pray In Court
TEL AVIV iJTAi Accord-
inn to a report in the newspaper
Yediot Achronot, Anatoly Alt-
man, one of the il defendants in
the Leningrad trial, was asked
by the court if he had anything
to say l>efore sentence was pro-
nounced. "I wish to send from
this courtroom Chanukali greet-
ings to all my brethren in Is-
rael," he replied.
The Israeli nowspn|>er w.ns said
to have received a report on the
dramatic final minutes of the
trial by telephone from Moscow.
The source, an unidentified MOS-
COW Jew, reported that wh n
Altman made his statement, all
oof the other accused and their
relatives who were in the court-
room stood up and sang "Am
Israel Chai" and recited the
prayer. "Shema Israel" before
being sil need by the guards on
orders from the bench
taMxr..-. :J

107 South 20th Avenue :f:::
Phone 922-5130
80. North Federal Highway
Telephone 923-0564
100 E. Beach Boulevard
Hallandale. Florida 33009
PHONE: 9225561
500 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY -. ,-.
.....n (
^ Pkit Up and Deliver

Friday. January 8. 1971
* Jewish ffrrHiciti
Page 3
Rockslide Kills 14
In Border Camp
edy of a rockslidc that engulfed
an Army mesa camp, killing at
least 14 Israeli soldiers, Wednes-
day overshadowed Israel's an-
nounced return to the indirect
ucacc talks between Jordan.
Lgypt .nd Israel under Dr. Gun-
nar V JaiTiny.
Museum Offering
Winter Courses
The Ft. I-uicierdale Museum of
the Arts will l>egin its winter term
at its headquarters at 400 East
Los Olas Boulevard in Ft. Lauder-
riale or Jan. 12. Types or courses
being offered are varied and classes
will be filled on a flrst-comc first-
s.'ivcd basis.
Youth classes have been divided
into two groups: "little artists"
from five to eight years of age
will attend classes on Saturday
beginning at 9 a.m. Classes will be-
gin at 11 a.m. for nine to thirteen
year olds.
Miles Batt will teach water-
color for adults Thursdays at 9:30
r.m. Sculpture will be taught by
I'.arbara Neijna. Robert Morrison
will teach Fundamentals of Pho-
tography and Basic Dark Room
Procedure on Wednesday evenings.
Art History and Appreciation
Will be taught by Thomas Correll
at 10 am. on Wednesdays; Friday
mornings James Couper. Ill, will
teach Beginning Oil and Acrylic
AJCongress Opens
Local Hot Line'
The American Jewish Congress.
; Southeast Region, announces the
o'jcninc of a local "Hot Line On
Soviet Jewry" where one can ob-
tain th. Iit'.st news about Soviet
.Ii-ury's itTUggle for freedom.
'Pie "hot line" is reached by
-THCTSff- XSj-fto-tftTrme number 891-
3MS. WircirTiiii;s"Tn the offices of
the American Jewish Congress,
1190 NE 125th St.. North Miami.
:" It will operat" 24 hours a day,
seven ria_vs _j _week. with a re-
'conBkl mjs-jgo Containing up-to-
datTCnewI-developments affecting
tTii' fivcs'of over three million Jews
' living in the I'.S.S.R.
; Mc. be"Changed'as events demand. Re-
. ports of the latest news of the
, condition of Soviet Jews and anal-
ytej anrl views of leading Soviet
.-cholars und students of Soviet
j life will be presented.
.! The "hot line" is a facility for
the whole community to use, and
has heen instituted with the firm
belief that the plight of Soviet
Jew can be alleviated and im-
proved once tiie facts are brought
I to greater public notice.
Events have demonstrated that
Soviet authorities arc neither im-
muie norjhdlfferent to the forces
- of public opinion in this country
and throughout the world. Our
''protests, if thejfc are vigorously
:nd responsibly-'inade, can make
a significant difference in the res-
cue and salvage of this cherished
i eiiUMBU of our people.
Rescue teams from the Hista-
drut Central Wcgev Hospital in
Beersheha and the South Flor-
ida Medical Center were air-
lifted to aid in the rescue work
avth camp looted mar it*
JotflahJau frontier.
*c ^^>f-'^iitaWfc'this ""1;"n'ff:""-
basSacIor to- the United Nations,
received last minute instructions
from Premier Golda Meir prior to
his return to U.S. headquarters
in New York where he will
formally notify U Thant, the
United Nations' Secretary-Gen-
eral of Israel's willingness to
resume the negotiations through
special mediator Gunnar Jarring.
But Foreign Minister Abba
Eban, in a strongly-worded blast
at Egyptian President Sadat, said
the United Arab Republic's
threat to resume firing after the
expiration of the extension of
the cease-fire Feb. 5 further
reduced hope for real progress.
Mr. Eban also said it was de-
sirable for the peace talks to
resume on the foreign minister
level, preferably away from U.N.
headquarters and New York.
On the borders, quiet returned
after a series of incidents which
included Syrian shelling into the
occupied Golan Heights, Jordani-
an rocket attacks and Lebanese-
based commando infiltrations
into Israel.
Hadassah To Hold Annua
Youth Aliyah Luncheon
. t
*5 A DAY
23-151 flMftlt
The Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its annual
Youth Aliyah pledge luncheon
Wednesday, Jan. 13, at 11:30 a.m.
in the Reef Restaurant, 2700 S.
Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale.
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai will be
guest spv.lkcr; Mrs. Marvin Wolff,
chapter chairman of the day, will
preside. The Peretz cantata "If
Not Higher" will be presented by
Mrs. Lee Goldman accompanied on
the piano by Olga Bibor Stern.
The Youth Aliyah movement,
which began over 35 years ago
when 43 children between 5 and 17
years of age were brought from
Nazi Germany to the Jewish Na-
tional Home in Palestine,
founded by Rt.cha Freier and other
courageous Jewish leaders in-
cluding Henrietta Szold founder of
Hadassah, who became its first
director: 135,000 children have
been rescued to date.
Hadassah is the largest single
organizational contributor to
Youth Aliyah. Since 1935 it has
contributed Sb0.0O0.CO0 and played
a key role in policy-making and
administration. Today there are
some 12,000 youth in training in
267 Youth Aliyah installations
kibbutzim, youth villages, day
centers and special schools where
they are given a new start through
academic and vocational education.
Luncheon tickets, at $3.50, may
be obtained through Mrs. Lillian
B. Harris, ticket chairman; Beach
president, Mrs. Harry Bagdan or
chairman, Mrs. Ida Rosenblum:
Hillcrcst 'president, Mrs. Martin
Steyer, or chairman, Mrs. Lou
Jacobs: Parker president Mrs. Goo.
Sass Visenthal, or chairman, Mrs.
Zachary Boosin, Henrietta Szold
president, Mrs. Florence Novick,
or chairman, Mrs. Herman Shane;
Mt. Scojins president, Mrs. Earl
Heichen. or chairman, Mrs. Mar-
vin. Wolff,und Mrs. Lillian Harris.
Jewish Famliy Service
Preserves Anonymity
The growing drug culture among ployment is medically contra-
>.hit h. the despuir on the college: indicated. The oldest son is in
wasj campus, the disaffection with the | Vietnam. The burden of support
Vietnam War seems to overshadow i falls upon the second boy who is
the many fine and acceptable val- just eighteen. There are two
ues and standards of young peo- younger daughters who have the
pie that still persist. The "other
side of the coin" is highlighted es-
pecially around the holiday season.
same yearnings of most girls their
own age. They, too, like to shop;
they like to select their own a|>-
JewLsh Family Service of Brow-1 P*el. to be with ita privilege
aid County frequently is approach-1 tnev ^a rarely able to enjoy,
ed by youngsters who wish to; The youngsters' holiday gVt
help the less advantaged who are
handicapped by illness, age, or
poverty. Some organized groups
enables the L's girls to do this;
thus it carries much more than
lust purchasing power. It pro-
of young people have made cash vides "the sense of belonging" that
Kilts tor families selected by the i all adolescents need. Neither the
agency families like the L's. recipient nor the giver are iden-
Mrs. L's husband is mentally ill tiffed. This preservation of anon-
and frequently is separated from I ymity conveys the traditionaat
his family. Mrs. L's physical con-1 meaning of "Tzedakah" a funda-
recreation and cultural programs, dition is such that regular em-i mental component of Judaism.
your family to
e Easy Spreaders
Because they're~whipped to heavenly smoothness by Kraftl And* 6^
taste tempting flavors to choose fromexciting variety for breakfast;,
'lunch, and supper, for~noshing and for party snacks and dips. Look;
for Kraft Whipped Cream CheesesJn Kraffs handy reuseable alum-
inum bowlsIn your'grocer^* dairy "case.


Friday, January 8. 1971

TruEi'HOSE >-?-605 ,
OFFICE and PLANT -1M N.E. 6th Street Tblbphon, 945-0964 J
avwooD cmce^ wj M|AMi> Florida 3mo^m thompjos
Fred K. Siiochet Assistant to Publisher
Publhd ever, Prid>"f.1^ ^ '.' o N.B. St. -,
B) nrt.C,as P.mUng Postage Paid at MUn,^ ^^^oki,
Number 5
Volume 1
Friday, January 8. 1971
Talk Resumes At U.N.
Israel has bowed to the pressures of many forces, nv
eluding that of the United States. As g*
government has decided to return to the Middle East peace
talks with Egypt and Jordan at the United Nat.ons.
While both Israeli and Arab leaders have expressed
doubts that the resumption of talks will lead to peace _-
the Egyptians even view Israel's decision as another stall-
ing tactic which it finds unacceptable the hope remains
that behind the clouds of talk there may lurk the desire on
both sides to reach an accommodation.
There is little doubt that the cease-fire has allowed for
strengthening of forces, on both sides, but it also has given
both the Israelis and the Arabs an opportumty to enjoy the
absence of hostilities, and this is no small thing for people
who have lived under the shadow of violent death for more
than two decades.

JDC Helps Needy Everywhere
Too often lost in the welter of reports on Jewish activi-
ties is the work of the Joint Distribution Committee whose
mission is to help the needy wherever he may be. During
\970, some 350.000 were assisted in 25 different countries.
although 55 percent of the funds were spent in the Mediter-
ranean area, including North Africa and Israel. Most of the
outlay in the western European countries was for those
awaiting emigration. The "Joint" is one of the beneficiaries
of the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Army Attitude Tells The Story
Bob Hope made headlines recently with his frank jokes
about American troops using marijuana in Vietnam.
Among other remarks, he brought the house down when
he asked: "Is it true that you guys are interested in garden-
ing?" He was referring, of course, to the fact that mari-
juana is a weed popularly known as "grass."
Had he visited some of the front-line troops in Israel,
the famous comedian's reference to gardening would not
have drawn laughter. Many hundreds of young men and
women, known as Nahal fighting pioneer youth are
combining their Army duty with the development of new
agricultural settlements in the very danger zones they are
This unigue Army attitude toward land, not as territory
to be fought over and conguered, but as one of the blessings
that have been given man to be treated as a precious food
source, tells the s'.ory of Israel as a nation of builders
not des'.royers if anything does.
Sea of Galilee Faces Grim Fate
The land of milk and honey is facing some of the s;.
problems cf ecological u >ance the! we have been : >n- about in this country (or so-no years now. The Sea
of Galilee, a major source of water supply for all of Israel,
faces a grim fate, from all reports, unless speedy action is
taken to protec: it.
Turning the barren land miraculously into productive
use has had a serious effect on the lake, which is beat s i
in one of the most beautiful areas of the country, dotted with
kibbutzim. The area is also popular as a tourist resort.
But the combination cf fertilizer, industrial waste, sewage
and debris left by picknickers will, according to exparts,
make the Galilee a pool of undrinkable water in five vears.
Famed in history for over 2,000 years, the Galilee offers a
lesson not only for Israel but for all of us concerned with
the future. The by-products of progress and land develop-
ment are likely to be undesirable if protective measures are
not taken.
BIEN HOA. Vietnam > '"
look Bt the enemy* f^StaJ
hiscountrj is Hanoi must look
at them the sheer horror ol *
^nation in South
can hardly be exa !
^adly speaking, then
main problems.
First President Nixon s brii-
lian< gamble in Cambodia
uUerly disrupted the wh
ply and replacement sys
formerly nourished the er
I m three-quarters
Vietnam. The natural
dramatical evident h..... in the
militarj capital ol III Corps.
Pre-C mbodia, four p -
enemy divisions were ha
the borders, alw iyi thi
still another push tow ird -
Today a" four dlvis
deep in Cambodia itself, not very
happily engaged.
from VILLAGE and hamlel
guerrillas up to the fairly i
remnants of enemy man- force
regiments, the surviving enemy
forces in lit Corps are fearfully
weakened. They are also suffer-
ing acutely from supply short-
ages, and even from the d-astic
reduction of the North Vietna-
mese replacements they have al-
ways needed to keep coin" s'nee
Tet, 1968. Hence the South \ et-
namese III Corps command-r.
Gen. Do Cao Trl, is (.....r.....'v
able to use at least half of his
South Vietnamese units in Cam-
bodia, without reallv s' ";"
down the rate of erosion of en-
emy strength on this side of the
Second, there is the simple
fact of that continuing erosion
This bears on the prospects f ir
COSVN Resolution 14. In t'. -
document, the word final'y went
out for the almost eomn'".
version to classical guerrilla war
that Hanoi has ;.> it-Hv
thought about, and r-----itM'v
sh'ed i" v from, since the U.S
intervention on the [round in
SOME OP THE results h
been moderately successful For
example, the S nith VI tn
army'- weapons-dis lipll
mentablj loose. This .-
tered when e' n the V.C, \ I' i<
and hamlel guerrill is evc'us" -
lv use l Imported Chi-v ?e \'"a''-
ons. Dul now they have
' ordered t > arm themsi I -
cally, in classical e '
fashion: and too often "i \
been able to do lean e |Ui| mi nl
But this kind of m iki i
not help much, in the long run
if the erosion of enenn n -
p iwer c intinui s In p o\ in
after province, ; g les n in >r
lesslv forward at rat s \
from 5 to 10' Th"
V.C, manoower base h
di this m inner is
ribly shrui ken.
IN THE LAST ycai ia
stance, the total esl
b : "
n all ol S iiith Vi
or few p
hu idre Is in I

to lead 1
i lv .
wh' hi stut" .1
''' I
Third, the
the i .
i |it.

V.C h -h
hid !a--.> each s nf
i'-v. In i
nary prWttoi ''f
ground, in order to to or a
Communists did In the South in*
1934. when Vietnam was dvi |.. i;
Continued from Pat* 6
----.--- -
Max Lerner
Sees It

)RK V igol knew a maverkk Tex U C oigl.....
VIaur> Maverick. Ho usedit ...
I ,as reminded o^ h
. hunger riots. Hack ... the-days of th .
.. the demonstrate carr^h^r. hi
. | | without Freedom. No Hvedom
" Thi v gol a ttle more freedom for a while, underOTnuflk*
Then lli:. ,1 .round 19S2.-63. and in 1988 *jOJW ten-
ished in the antlstudent and anti-Jewish terror, when Oomutki
became a lost leader. They had a bit more bread, too, lor ,
sh ,rt span, and around 1965 there was constant talk pf econom:c
reform but nothing came of it only more public planning and
private chaos and a hard life for the Polish working people.
N.,w the Polish leadership has outdone itself in;folly. By
cutting away overtime pay, they reduced wages in the factories
and at the docks, and .1 the sa.r.e time they ordered, fl hefty
rise in prices a bare 1" .'.ays before Christinas. It,,topk a, per-
verse brand ol genius at rigidity and stupidity to carry off thi,
combination. u
There are some who say Gomulka himself, as a move
to lore, his reactionary opponent M ieczyslawMoczar to
accept a program of economic reform. Others say that
did it. to force a crisis on his hate-object, Gomulka..
As for me, I > a plague on both their houses op liberal-
turncoat Gomulka and fascist Moczar. Between them they ha\e
managed 1 1 strip .way the few remnants both of freedom and
groceries, to bring death and hunger, troops, tanks and looting
to P .1 ind's cities. What a way to run a "Workers" .ParadiseT.
almost CERTAINLY THE historians will count the
December, 1970, food rioh in Gdynia, Gdansk, Sopot and Szc2e/.n
,ni 1 the b events In the history of the >tru sh pe >plc with th ir domestic and Russian rulers. .Tlie*.l!.i-1
been three ph s : this struggle:
One Stalinism in the imm I iti ; stwar,years,wh n
1 sordid triumvirate ru'.e P land and the Polish rini*t.
Russian. Tlie second came with the outbreaks
. 1 ihe symh >l of Polish rte'st
1 isi upon him. The third was n year of
; 1 ilka used aii;hi9 influen.
I the Cech lib" C mmunistlriM^ ^*hen he
rru> h si ident protest m>\\i
M ar's .1:. 1 > inti-Semitism,
...... pened with the riots in the B.,1'. c
> 1 p irts, where ts shot down th.* dembnstvat 1
II 1 tanks 1 rush ti th
Pei :ii. Sovi 1 npire trembles, heaves, rooks
call t iill but the firt is that neither the
I ts have found a way of itt
' ': th 01 I 1 their people. Part of th->
; iy movement toward au.DHposJtiu:*
1 th eat to Russia .itself.. Pac
ol ideas which the little bureauc.a'

1 p- iblern the revision pf 1
ysl m which allows for no^sprtnCmel'v
1 ind makes work bleak and life bar.-
' inlj the Hun-.irian.s have d >;.'
'in. Th C- chs were ajbput to, bul
cks, and next to Ulhricht it w -
m is in 11 ippinjjl tht-rn.
\s 11 happens. 1 was born near whet then: (I
1'iryi the I'.'.s>i iii-Po'.iata. border, a
h Id were the Palish folk, songs. 1
id til lf>'0. after the October .events
t and hop- In the W ,
'-1' ished n.,w.

.- d- i| ih
trtietur <
11 d
l-'t" : 1 '.
" ''.
" .is- v. :,;j-,...;
k""'' ''!<< when Hi .\ ..
These look very like prelim^

' 1:01:1 irv insi.nie: s. -^^\ e jp T-
;i ve. 'iiukle le.ired I f miTTaTiveTn'
current I
' what the Poles tried to do bel-
li h is been called the "P

. .... ..,,,- ,ji ir,any 10 ciitf^ ?*,,.
' m and power that have now been
'';' '''"' "" ,; the Poles can move toward more freedom
"ill. I fear, have to confront more <>'
either in 1956 or 19 \

Friday. JamMf*. 8, 1971
* l~**ls*rk>ri(Ha,n
Page 5

^^*WW^A^*..........i-.v. v, VW^WWWJW,.,
by Marjon Neviiis
**0*A*mm*m***00*****fi*n <.* .,.,. ,.., ^^^^^^^

The holiday season bought a rash of r^j-tigs and visitors
and holiday greetings from everyone. Even beToreChanukah we
had the Israel Bond Dinner, or as they call it hi a more formal
fashion. the Hollywood-Israel Dinner of State, where our own
Dr. Harrjr |rmK-ly was the guest of honor and the proud recipi-
the opening of the Hrmspheres Banquet Rooms and the over-
flow crowd at the Dinner really taxed its facilities ... If the
crowd- -wa*.on indication of the season to come, it should be
great! !
Sitting on the dais with Harry and his wife Sue were Mike
and Mickey Se;al. who again server as chairmen of the Hosts
Committee; Chairman of the dinner, Milton Caster and Carolyn;
foim.r Hollywood Mayor Miynurd Abrams; Rabbi and Edith
Jalfe; Miami's Rabbi Lm>d KronUh; Rnbbi David Shapiro; Rabbi
Morton Malavsky; Esther llerlitx, Israel's Ambassador to Den-
mark; Ren Suiter, former president of Jewish Welfare Federa-
i.oi.: Hairy s associate. Dr. Bernard Mill.,11 and his Wife, Annette,
and Coil and Sam Goldtarb.
Sam's speech really got a response and lots of laughs when
he told of his start as a shoeshine boy and his ups .^nd downs
s.nee men His wife Ceil must be a great sport; they were
Mil! on six-aking terms when they left after the dinner was
dver oven'after he announced her age from the platform .
Sitting near us were Gloria and stun Greenspun, Cindy and
r*w Martpi, Sylvia and Abe Salter, Dorothy and Jess* Fine,
Hazel, rind Al Sharenow, Gert and Nat Alien, Dr. David Teper-
son, Florence and Howard Fuerst, Cathy and Bob Anderson,
.iau>s anu Mort Ahrani, Ellie and Asher Hollander, June and
Bob Gordon, Abbie and Reuben Klein AH these I saw with-
out table-hopping ... It was a great evening and from what
Sid s<-iiwart* (who staged the dinner) told us, it was a success-
bul one in the record amount of bonds sold During the
evening Gert Aden confided that her son George is married and
they aic expecting to be grandparents.
Among the smaller home parties was the Open House that
Grace and Sid Flnkel hosted on New Year's Eve. (Sid is the
Hospital Commissioner and Grace is on the Board of the Holly-
wood Scholarship Foundation.) The benefit show staged at
the Parker Playhouse for the '"Starting Place" that's Dr. David
Lehman** pet project which, the program noted, is also called
the "Dangerous Substances Guidance Center," was "Last of the
Red Hot Lover's with Milton Berie Actually, the audience
was almost as good as a show. The clothes were really way out,
and nil I can sav is: "Men. you better get rid of your black
tuxedos and your white shirts, for you'll have to compete this
fteaaofl with Herb Tobin, who was wearing a white jacket bound
in black. Seymour Mann who chose a tan velvet coat, BUI Hor-
vltz in lime green, Morty Ballrk in bright red and Dave Lehman.
who greeted his friends at the front door wearing a frilly gold
dress shirt urder his dress suit You should have seen the
youngish man in black tie with all the trimmings who was sport-
ing dirty sneakers No. it wasn't Howard Hughe*.
We saw the Hi. lily Galvlns, (she looked lovely in green and
gold brocade I and the Fred Samuels, the Milton Caster*, Loh and
l:>e Biegolkoii. Betty and Sunny Finkelstein and Mike Ruvel.
Celina and Irv Flshman were talking to the .Al Shermans during
intermission. FWette and Dave Aranow were sitting right in
beck of us and Sylvia and Milton Gradltor were with them.
Stanley Brckermiui was there and we saw Mickey Segal, Joel
Rottman, Muynard Abrams, Dr. Bret Lusskin, the Jobloves, and
Pearl Stegel was with Gerry. After the final curtain Milton Berle
announced that $40,0C0 had been raised for the Clinic. "Uncle
Miltie" introduced some of the celebrities in the audience and
Jerry Bell, the manager of Parker Playhouse ... I spotted
Jerry's wife. Ann, and her daughter, Marita, sitting way up high
in a tiny box that I, too, have occupied at times when every other
* lit ir, the theatre was full ... It looks like an exciting be-
ginning for the winter season, for Dave Lehman's "Starting
Place" and for the Parker Playhouse as well.
The following Bar and Bat Mitz-
vabt will be celebrated this week-
At Temple Sinai Jodi Lynn, the
''Mghter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Klfenboin, will be Bit Mitzvah
1 KHigaMi th_> sin of Mrs. Francis
I'owaid and Mclu'el. the son of
"1 and Mrs, Paul Koenig, will
lv come fear Mitzvah.
The Br Mitzvh of Warren
Tturman and the Bat Mitzvah o'
i'd. n
n 1M r Ul.
Egypt Given
New Missile
TEL AVIV Military observ-
ers have reported that a number
of iiowciful Soviet r,urfaeo-to-
nirface missiles of the Luna 2
and Luna 3 scries have been
delivered to Egypt by Russia.
Informed sources said the
missiks, presumably manned by
Soviet crews, can deliver pay-
leads up to 93 miles, and have a
capacity of between 1,000 and
2,000 pounds, but as far as is
known have not been fired into
Isiacli-held territory to date.
"Should hostilities break out
again along the Suez Canal, the
Egyptians would undoubtedly
make use of them," an observer
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah
Holds A Reunion
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah. a Holly-
wood day camp affiliated with the
Jewish Welfare Federation, held
its annual winter-time reunion
Thursday, Dec. 31, at Griffin Park
in Fort Lauderdale.
The reunion, an all-day affair,
startel at 11 a.m. and continued
unt 1 3 p.m. for the Junior, Senior
and C.I.T. campers. At 3 p.m. the
Teen Travelers, the older camp-
ers, arrived at the Park and the
Tiinion continued until 8 p.m.
The younger group brought pic-
nic lunches and were supplied with
beverages and desserts. They sang
and played games and renewed ac-
"laintances with all of their
friends and counselors from last
TV- "Teen Travelers" brought a
sandwich supper; plenty of sodas
n-1 stacks were also available
fo th-m. This group plaved bas-
I'etNall. football, softball. ping-
v~ and shuffleboard. and in the
-vnvnp danced to music supplied
by a record player.
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah. which is
inder the directorship of Dick
Goldstein, has been in existence
'or four years. Each year enroll-
ment has grown and new activities
have been added.
Chris Dundee To
Speak At Dinner
When Chai Lodge of B'nai B'rith.
Hollywood, holds its 7:30 o.m d:n-
ner meetin hmrant 1301 S. Federal Highwav
Dania. Jan. 21. Chris Dundee, well-
Vrown hexing promoter and man-
"tt. "'<11 be the g'.est speaker
He will tell of some of his exoeri-
f* -'iring his years in the box-
ing field.
THvontv new members will 1>
irvinetei nt this meeting, thus
!>rWi- *he ever growing roster
- in ex'st^nc aDpro.vnr-ttelv six
vn-s !>"H sponsors the vrv s-,c-
ooaxful "Tcn-Aee Hot-Line." The
i />(|to a'so snorsors a Littl'"
t/>-rr,, im,m, a Bowling Club anr"
a Blood Bank.
'T'",n-A"e Hot-Line." which I"
now in ooerotinn sewn nights p
""-. to Its Advisorv Board. Dr
Mic^n'i Demet and Dr. Jerry
Joseph G. Crume (second from right), executive vice preside;/
and corporate director of the Brown & Williamson Tobacco
Corp., accepts the Louis Weksler Human Relations Award
of the American Jewish Committee's Tobacco and Allied
Industries Division from Mrs. Esther Weksler, chairman of
the board, Ponca Wholesale Mercantile Co., Phoenix, at c
testimonial dinner in New York. From left are Sen. Marlovr
W. Cook, R.-Ky., keynote speaker; Edwin P. Finch, presiden-
Brown & Williamson, and Louis E. Seidman, vice presiden'.
Consolidated Cigar Corp., Division chairman.
At Temple Beth Shalom Roy.'
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Roden will become Bar Mitzvah.
The weekend of Jan. 15 and 16
tht following Bar Mitzvahs and
Bat Mitzvahs are scheduled:
At Temple Beth Shalom. Helxine i
Sue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I
loseph Rinder, will celebrate her *
Bat Mitzvah. I
The Bar Mitzvah of Tom. the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Katz I
will take place at Temple Sinai.
35 Years of Wallpaper Selling
Flocks Foils Murals Grasses
At Big Discounts
5705 W. Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
PHONE 961-0771
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
*Jenipte Set A t
l-or iniormanon can; W''^jf
_923-8255or write:_ ^/"-l-.^M
The only alljcwish cemetery in Btoward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
NAME: ____________________________
Paul J. Houlihan, Kanneth E. Loomia, Qlann A. Strunk

Friday, January 8, 1971
Page 6
Beth El Youth Group Activities
The Youth Group of Temple
Beth Kl in Hollywood has become
very active this year. One of their
main projects has been the month-
lv Coffee House, known as The
Open Moment.-- held from__:J-
11 :30 p.m. for the price of $.<;> sin-
pic or SI.25 a couple. Professional
entertainment is provided and re-
freshments aw served The ( offer
House is scheduled to lie open
Saturday evening, Jan. 9; the pub-
Ik is invited.
One of the Youth Croup's long-
term projects is working with the
retarded children at Sunland
Training (enter. They usually
take the children on an *<"
the dav one Sunday per nwnth.
Ml of the members who have been
involved in this p<* have
bund it a very (Warding and
educational experience.
The Youth Croup is also in-
volved in activities witlrn the
temple. On the first Frldaj o
overv month ;f creative sen 1> ta
nul on by the Youth Croup for tlv
younger members of the congre-
gation in the Chapel at 8:15 p.m.
Everv other Sunday a study
brunch is held al noon for the
Youth Group members. Guest
I .wakers nre invited to speak on
Broward Rabbis Voice
Distress, Indignation
,pics of interest to all.
One of the latest *[*:
SntSn^Daytona Beach Among
the SEFTY officers elected wm,.^......-*::
was named to the omce of tteas
,,.,, Shc is a member ol Temple
Beth El's T.Y.G. and to her, as
S as the entire group, this wa
n great honor.
The weekend of Feb. 12-14. the
Youth Group will be hosting a
conCave for tlv Greater Miami
area, beginning Fridaj evening and
ending Sunday morning Housing
,m, transportation will be pro-
vided for members from other |
Youth Groups; it is expected to oe
a lot of fun as well as an educ i-
tional week nd.
The Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council of Broward County
represent in-,' 30 Jewish organiza-
tions of Broward County, has ex-
pressed its distress at the current
wave of Injustice perpetrated up-
on the Jews of the Soviet Union,
according to Joseph Kleiman.
At recent Friday evening Serv-
ices the rabbis of the community
expressed their indignation about
this serious situation. The follow-
ing are i xcerpts of their comments.
Rabbi David Shapiro of Temple
Sinai of Hollywood, the president
of the Broward Hoard of Rabbis.
The verdict of the Russian court
sentencing two of our brothers toj
death and others to Imprisonment
brings great sorrow and shock to
on- hearts. In not being Riven the:
right to practice their religious
heritage and their Jewish culture.
Russian Jews are deprived of the,
basic human rights granted to n\\\
the ether people in Russia. The
Human Rights Act. dictated by
Hie United Nations, states that
any people of any country shall
not lie prevented from emigrating
1 i ( ther parts of the world. The
Nazis were guilty of physical geno-
cide. The Soviet Union is no less
guilty in committing cultural and
religious genocide against our peo-
i le Let us cry aloud and stir the
conscience of mankind."
Rabbi Arthur Abrams of Temnle
Emanu-El of Ft. Lauderdale said:
AH American citizens express
their outrage of the blatant ha-
r-'ssment of Jews by the Soviet
Union, especially demonstrated at
the repent show trials in which the
death penalty was meted out. We
urge all Americans to communi-
cate w"h our elected lenders to
urge the Soviet Union to desist
from their planned program of
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe of Tempi"
Beth Kl. Hollywood, stated:
"The Russian show trials whie'<
resulted in the sentencing of the l'
defend1 nts with two condemned
to deal'1, and nine others to long-
term Imprisonment are reminis-
cent of the St din era when the
Jewish inte'l......>'< and doctors
were nursed. Although there was
cire'nl avoidance on t,,r- nart o'
ti.o Kremlin of the religious and
ethn'e identification of th" d-fen-
d^nts. we keow them to be Jew*
T1 n sent Soviet Do=turo and its
nefarious action i hot a new
manifestation f Russian antt-
Sniii'sm and its no^-v of foster.
in? eu't"al and spiritual Jewish
1> >bhl Newt's EN""). T^n'n
SNOon, of Pnmnann Beach asked:
"The nrotost "f lovers of riemoc-
racv is d'.o ti th" co"vi"*\on that
bnnn h"in"s should have th"
r'-'ht 1 leave t^n eo'.ntrv wtv'
thny <'-- not find freedom or ins.
fl"". f-ncn jw-n seelc to reioin
Io.-kI oe-u: jo th* cintp of Israel
V*"'' nnl lei th"r|) |atim*"
P-.M.i Mort>" M-d-<-sl'" n' Reth Sholom of Bolly-
wood said:
'">|Hn< thie hnlMv nf fhnn-
lll- ah the heni-fK o<" Je'.c through-
out 0m .vor'-' "- s-tf/lnnnd t"
ICTl of th" nUlht of th" Rir;->-
.Tnillg rr-no-q'l.. nr,,| pj|p the comii.mnation and sentencing
of two Russian Jews to death on
alleged charges, it behooves us not
to allow this incident to pass with- j
out an outcry of objection to any:
and all people in power who can
try to Intervene. Let it not, Cod;
forbid, be another holocaust."
Rabbi Sheldon Edwards of Tem-
ple Beth Israel of Ft. Lauderdale
"The sickness that permeated
the Czarisl government with rela-
tion to justice, freedom and equal-
ity, was to have been obviated by
the so-called revolution of the pro-
letariat. In truth, the people of
Russia haw less freedom and less
justice, and less equality today.
If the Soviet Union is the sui
it claims to be and the socialist
utopia it proclaims itself to be,
why does it ni' d an age-old scape-
eoat and why does it fear allowing
iis citizens to emigrate? The an-
swer is all to obvious, particularly
to those in the Kremlin."
Rabbi Winogradol Temple Israel
Miramar presented a mi
of a faith and trust in the Lord
at this Chanukah time.
"There >\ill he retribution nun
| the evil-doers, delivering the si
into the hands of the weak." he
said, in the 1970*8 all seekers of
justice will persevere until peace
1 and freedom will conic to all
Petitions to the Soviet Embassy
have been distributed and over
300 signatures have already boen
obtained and forwarded. The Jew-
ish Community Relations Council
.suggests that Americans of all
faiths concerned with equality and
human rights raise their voices and
openly express their opinions to
the proper authoritii s,
or ct
J$t 1ViJ.cs f<
Continued from Page 4
For the present, it must be
added, one is still deeply im-
pressed by the resilience and
guts of the V.C.. de.spite the
continued, heavy erosion.
BIT IF TIIK relentless ero-
sion does not stop, then some-
thing will have to give some-
where at some time in the not
too distant future. That will be
the time for really going under-
ground. But a successful V.C.
comeback, thereafter, is tar,
far likelier than it was in 1954.
Here is the fourth reason tor <
Hanoi's concern. The South Viet-
namese government and army
are by no means perfection, of
course. Above all, there is the
same corruption that the Hanoi
leaders so desperately complain
about in North Vietnam. It will
never go away; indeed it can-
not go a.way until officials, of-
ficers and to ips are paid liv-
ing wages.
Rut In province after province.
you find bet' -x province and
district chiefs. Aliove all, the
South Vietnamese army has
changed, almost beyond recogni-
tion, and for the better in all re-
spects. But this is a matter that
mainly belongs In a further re-
port on Hanoi's horrible prob-
Shalom with a Gift of Fruit
5660 Griffin Road, Davie
Sunshine Krispy
unsalted tops,
double good
because they re x -^
double crisp
and strictly
K on the package means Kosher
RS means Rabbinical Supervision
^7kZeD?a8tfrtarLk ,25 ^ ** "*" Pack lhem a H Our *****
The freshest ideas keep coming from Sunstine,

Friday. January 8, 1871
* kist Ibikliir
Page 7
OUR TOWN by bobbe schlesi
Homeowner's Merry-Making
The Hollywood Hills Homeowners Association
held its annual! holiday party at the Viking Res-
taurant off k rftct-nt Friday evening. Among the
;ii members dining and dancing to the music of
Eddie Chavez were Mar*)- and Tommy Wold
Henry HofimiMi, Mr. and Mr*. Sidney Itkou'ito
Henry IIMbf* Mr, unjj _>l|f, jj^jj^^/jUz
,, 1 the Friediiiaus. Lee Herman, nwst
active. UJ a.purple jumpsuit, and her hand-
-...iiic-linhfes i)r. Don Berinan, were busy ex-
e'langingjoliday greetings with many old and
in w ii'ifg!**- Tripping the light fantastic far.tas-
tically *$%' '" the delight of the festive ou-
loolccrs WJ^.Tom Berkowitz and his attractive
wife, both of^rhom were in-the-flesh examples
nl Tom's specialty, "hair pieces and wigs making
groovy nnii and women even groovier." Judge
Jaj .1. Simons, who was happy birthdaying with
side-kick Kuncy (they of the beautiful Pinto-
resco Ranch) is wearing many hats these days.
Bi sides his duties as judge, he is a busy attorney
and is breeding and raising pleasure horses in his
spam lime. He and Nancy, who, incidentally, was
a knockout in a long-sleeved black sweater top-
ping a floor-length print skirt, entertained the
Kobert French -Joneses of Ft. Worth. Tex., during
the holidays.
Friends Congratulate Irv
The magnificent home of Marge and Irvine
Cowan seemed "very much like the United Na-
lions as dignitaries and friends joined to con-
ululate Irvprrhis recent appointment by Korea
as I lonorary Consul. Among the localites "mak-
the seen.'' were Dr. and Mrs. Harry Per-
niesly, Ih^and Mrs. Alte I ischler. Dr. and Mrs.
A. II. milestone, Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Tanis, Mr.
Mrs. Jwl Samuels, ,,nd Judge and Mrs. Jay J.
Simons of Hollywood; the Kdgar Galvins and the
Mickey Weinkles, who were seen chatting about
t!i ii fair city, Hallandale. The "gypsy look" with
sequins and long, brightly-colored skirts proved
popular, along with the daring knicker out-
fits and some stunning pants and jumpsuits.
Kissin' Cousins
Hollywoojji cousins celebrating their recent
engagements wire entertained by their families
w hile on vacation from their respective universi-
lies. .Joel Rrelner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hank
Itreiner, and Jimmy Kidman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Kidman, (Joel's mom and Jimmy's dad
are brother and sister! were the cousins so
honored. Jimmy and his fiancee. Meredith Kauf-
man, were feted by her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul haiitman. at their home in Hollywood Hills.
(Both Jimmy and Meredith are students at the
I liversity of South Florida.) Joel, a student at
Georgia Institute of Technology, and his bride-to-
be, Margaret Lihman of Atlanta. Ga., who is
pn sently completing her studies at Georgia State
University, were honored by his parents at their
Hollywood Hills homo.
Curtain Time
Fort Laudn dale's Parker Playhouse was the
place to be Monday evening. The occasion was
the premiere |>crforniancc of its winter season
"The Last of the Red Hot Lovers." starring
Milton Berle. This magnificent theatre was the
perfect setting for the exquisitely garbed first-
i i liters who gathered to see and be seen. Ar-
riving on the arm of local builder and manufac-
iiu-ei sonny Wolfinger was his very chic Marilyn,
an eye-catcher in black and white satin who is
\ery much occupied Utese days as mother, model
and fashion coordinator. Not far behind were
their offspring: Lori, IS, darling ill a red, white
ai,; Mie iruixi. and swimming champ Mk-bael,
hi ii B black and green brocade evening
jaeta i. By (ii.- s\ ay. Lori is following in momma's
' '-&? .with a modeling career.
Acioruf tlte- early arrivals were Dr. George
< >;ue* ,Tifcl 1 us Wry blonde and very pretty wife,
iji returned the previous day from a
s|b iiju in North Carolina. This
Ii fioefcpoj^igtjip \o exhibit tne joys and won-
beauty (snow an.l iee.
I 'ke^.tQ IA< ..;>-. Robin and Scott, had',
final ebrnr>ThVJtfuiiic.n. George, of course is mosj
adepi at Skiing, having sptnt his medicai school
" Geneva, Switzerland. Although the otliei
1111 !' clan could not match his
pro\^ ,, 0 than made up for it In
e'iinfVia8iTi. iru. who chose a smashing black
di co. te midi for the opening night
score an A for the controversial new fashion.
^hangiflg intermission chattel with tneu
liHi, i.Xvmlkaled columnist Jim Bishop and hi
wife. Kelly, were black-tied and ruffle-shiited
Dr. Lester Keiser. and his lovely wife, Evelyn.
who was gowned in a magnifieent pink and gold
silk. On display at the Playhouse to delight the
intermission wanderers, were the art works of
State of Florida Citation recipient Thornton Ttr,
whose paintings grace many homes and galki | .
and have appeared on magazine covers (Including
merc^fhan 60 issues of the Saturday Evening
Post i. Former Gev. Parrfs Bryant presented him
with the state's appreciation award for his Berk a
of Freedom posters.
New Year
Dave Spechler, popular veti rinarian, and his
vivacious wife. hisie, whose youthfulncss belles
the fact that she is the mother of four teen-age
Children, boated (heir annual "open house" on
New Year's much to the delight of (heir
many friends and relatives. Adding to the gaiety
of the occasion was the fact that Kick, a sooho-
more at the University of Florida, and Jay, a
fieshman at Furman University in South Caro-
lina, were home for the holidays.
La Dulche Noche
Hats off to the Chari-Team gals who ran an
exciting New Year's Eve gala for the benefit of
the Youth Drug Center of South Broward spon-
sored by Memorial Hospital. These capable young
women Telsa Balk'k, Lee Herman, Florence
Fuerst, Terry Geronemus, Esther Gordon, Anita
Kessell. Rolty Kline, Barbara Roberts. Ruth
Sands, Eva Samuels, Nancy Kimons, Lora Yaguda
and Jackie /.bar. all garbed in black leotards and
black-and-white zebra patterned corduroy hostess
shirts (with matching vests for hubbies) can
always be counted on to do the community proud.
Lee Berman, the little cutie with lots of talent
who was chairman of the event, deserves special
kudos for putting together one of the most suc-
cessful benefits of the season not only for the
party-goers, but for the ever-growing number of
youngsters who will be aided by the proceeds.
Gulfstream, whose owner, James Donn, donated
the facilities, rocked the entire evening to the
music of two bands. At the stroke of midnight,
600 balloons were released, to float above the
heads of the 500 revelers.
Wishing one another "Happy New Year" were
Phil and Alice Thai, builder Joe Biegelson and
his spouse, Lois, the Herman Goodmans, beige-
gowned and mink-collared Rita Ilowit and her
jovial accountant-husband. Bill, Mac and Dotty-
Klein and Lem and Adrienne Cutler. Fashion got
a lot of star ratings with everything from night
knkkers to gypsy and harem outfits^the latter
splendidly sported by Adele Ktillman, BDOUK of
Dr. Arthur, was accented, oh, so effectively, with
a bejeweled forehead and gavel. Marilyn Myers,
looking lovely in a white sweater and hostess
skirt costume, on the arm of urologist hubby
Milt,, was as busy as I -jotting down names and
places for her column.
Llla and Dave Vorra, the Jack Pollards, Ruth
(eye-catching in a black velvet pants suiti and
Alan Fink, Judge and Mrs. Laurence Meyer, in-
surance man Araie Sarrow and his charmer wife,
Kiki, the doctors Peek, better known to their
many friends as Sid and Leatty, (a great husband
and wife doctor team) and druggist Fred Lipp-
man. whose wife, Judy, was sporting a "latest-
fashion" hair-do, were all on hand to spread the
New Year cheer around.
Stand-outs among the gals included popular
Shirley Stone, Dr. Mel's better half, in a black
"wet-look" midi and boots; Marcia (Mrs. Iru in)
Sberwin, who dazzled them all in her splendid
white evening gown; petite and perfectly propor-
tion Simone (Mrs Seymour) Dunn, very slinky in
a gold mesh gown; Maxyanne Lehman, whose
show-stopping white accordion-pleated jumpsuit
and glittering vest was the reason for the beam-
ii g smile of Dr. Dave.
The Cal Lindas and the George Cranes were
walking on air because their pals. Howard and
Judy Ganek, former residents of Hollywood, had
jet led in from New York as a surprise to cele-
brate the .New Year with them. Leon (that lil' ol'
drapery maker) Sultan, who has expanded to be-
come that lil' ol' carpeting, wallpaper and furni-
ture maker) of Fort Lauderdale and Pompano.
was kicking up his heels; his elegantly groomed
( aniille, the Kibbe' naye' queen who could show
Julia Child a thing or two about the art of cook-
ing, tells me she's busy putting her talents to
good use these days, since daughter Claudia, a
freshman at the University of Florida, is home
taking a well-deserved break from her studies.
Continued on P*ge 13-
A special Award for Service for contriDutions to the
enchancement cf the observance of kashruth among
American Jews was presented to Horowitz Brothers
and Margareten Co. of New York at the 72nd Anni-
versary National Biennial Convention of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America in Wash-
ington. Participating in the presentation cf the award
to She 86-ycar-old firm, one of the nation's oldest pro-
ducers cf kesher food specialties, are (left to right)
Rabbi Joseph Karasick, UOJCA president; Nathan K.
Gross, UCJCA national vice president and chair-
man of the organization's Joint Commission for
Kosher Certification; Abraham H. Horowitz, president
of the company; and Rabbi Philip Reiss, assistant to
the Rabbinic Administrator of the UOJCA Kosher
Certification Service, Rabbi Alexander S. Rosenberg.
The Service is now in its 46th year as the only national
ccmmunally-directed program for rabbinical supervis-
ion and endorsement of kosher products and strvices,
conducted in conjunction with the Rabbinical Council
of America.

Friday, January, g, jOTl
195th Anniversary Is Marked By
Chaplain Corps Of U.S. Navy
* .. .........1 Only a I
Thi Navj h. served
.;- SSSj:
pk, 1962.
Navy's Chaplain C
I its 193th anniversary on
,y, Nov. 28 To I
. o( the obs
- ...nthr" Cn PI mnen-
', ... ,-..,rJe,
. the tillers to
Senior Jewish Cfcaptota
.. in th United St il
Tin- "Jewish Shop"

I S! joined the Navy .1
ndwh'teco : th ,aw ..,,,. in the Korean W tenant
- pened ark with e, torious n d the -. .
"on, m two Torahs alon IS ex cut r ol the Jones in World Wa II.
Mother lllustrati v Forces Chaplains Board in Brons
... .._.... ... ... ____...1...1 !>.. ii. Isninll -lecillint list Sl
the Catholic and Protest ml
Ii hs.
pproximately chaplains
on active duty in the Navy at
sent, serving al Naval, Marine
i : Coast Guard installations at
ne and abroad, and also aboard
I divils of ships.
Df these, eight are Jewish, about
ire Roman Catholic, four are
I tern Orthodox and the remalnd-
are Protestant.
1965-68, he was awarded the 1 '
gion of Merit. Capt. Sobel was
graduated with a Bachelor of Arts
degree from Yeshtva College In
1941 with a Master of Arts from
Columbia University in 1944 and
from the Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion in 1915.
The other seven chaplains are
lieutenants. Two of them are with
the Marines, two with the Navy's
air sector, two with the fleet and
me is in the chaplain's school in
The Chaplain Corps seeks to Newport. R.I.. which helps clergy-
parallel the American religious men to make the transition from
( nmunity in denominational rep- j civilian to military life.
entatlon," the Navy says, aril-, Five of (h(,^, |ieutenants are
that "imbalance 0CCU1 I when ,.r.lrilla,,,, (lf the Jewish Institute
of Religion, one from the Jewish
tenant's account in last Si pt m-
bcr's Jewish Digest, is mmis-
sioned in 1943 and, after s wing
with distinction for the remaindei
of that war. was presented in 1952
to Uruguay.
few Jews have ever
,. Bronsten. but
- :, has become known
to ship.1 ".'--;-
V llov, Mogen Dovjds
. bes, TIM
i, when tbo
-K -' l

'nd rm8
Mj i pr m w is tii t this
no passing fancy, no joke,
lecply ingrained tradition on
this ship whose crew takes pleas-
ure in being called the Jewish
Ship.' Rabbi Krankel said.
Mazeltov to the Ch ipl lincy as
it nears its bicentennial. And to
the entire U.S. Navy, "Shalom."
Photo at left shows Jack ]
Echlafer Young Leaders j
past chairman of the
Leadership Division.:!
- iominations do not fill their
i itas, and those quotas are
ead by denominations with in
mdance of Chaplain C rps
Theological Seminary and one from
Yeshiva University.
Seder Sen Ice Pictured
...... -' ..., \.m Go! Im in, is a political
. || ..... in the Pac
With the Marines is Chaplain
ii S. Goldman. Parris Island.
IS.C, who began active duty this
l year. He was born In New Orleans
mong the seven | phs ana- attended Yeshiva College and
n ev k i the Bernard Revel Graduate School
lervico aboard'0| Y/eshiva Universlt> His wife,
suilirwiicii: III uir I
I ApriV The caption repqvts "a! Chaplain James Mark Lebeau,
.....| | n \kr in, Ohl i, who Is I
Marine C
' Canril : California, at-
,s of matzos ai tended th J wish The ilo
,. ar ... 3 nary. His | ts, Mr. and
Mrs. 1 : live in Akron.
M ireia Ceil
ilo, N.V. The

School is Lieu-
the son of
Mrs. M App if Haz-
: a as born. H
I i t ; the Jewisl
sville. S.C. It n in 1965, His
5 thwartz-
Th y also
tatus q Th tid-s w
r.d t

: : it i
I ,\ i-.<\: -
"'' Navy, "is i sp ialized
ie 8l
n 18 and

Is of this
lainsluvi n th I
. :'ti-
the c
th W 5s, of
Los Angeles. C his i
W : the Naval
I Harbor In '
H itlvc duty I
C I the Jew ish I -
avid Frank- ',
it the Naval
Air St.ii He be-
lul I I after i ib- '
t i

the fleet ii

' .
dRa^Bi &&&
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Test* by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation W* or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.

Friday. January. 4,' 1971
Page 9
jsanting the Hy and Belle
I to Dr. Sheldon Willens. a
Welfare Federation's Young
n h presenting the "Man
of the Year" award to incoming Federation president Robert
W. Gordon in the center photograph, and Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, posed with Federation's new president, (right).

Passover Cruise
to the Caribbean,
! fully IBS, with all the
traditional observances.
April 8, from New York, $395 up.
11 Days to San Juan, St. Thomas,
St. Maarten, Martinique and Antigua*
This cruise is completely devoted !o a joyous and
faithful observance of the entire Passover holiday, and a can-
tor will be on board. The warmth of the traditional Seder;
Kosher for Passover foods, prepared in our Kashruth kitchens;
all under the SUpervisim of a rabbi. Special rates for children
the wholo family together for the holiday. Caribbean ports
rich in Jewish heritage. And the hearty conviviality of the
Greeks to make this the most festive Passover possible. On the
fully air conditioned and stabilized Queen Anna .Maria, the
newly decorated, luxurious 26,300-lon flagship of the Greek
Line. For folder, reservations, see your *-!-
Travel Aeent or Williams Dimond International,\ I / *f*|*Jl
35 S.E. Second Av.., Miami, Florida (305) 373-6436 -.-

lb m
F '
________________ i
P7~ i

A people whose history
defines courage, sacrifice and vision.
The word Israel means "he wrestled with God." The patri-
arch Jacob was called Israel, but only after he had earned
the name in a night of violent struggle. Since all Jews are
said to be descendants of Jacob, they are known as "The
House of Israel" or, "Israel."
In a sense, the 4,000 year history of the Jewish people
has been acontinuous struggle to be able to call itself Israel.
And, like steel, which develops its tremendous strength
only by enduring the awful heat of the blast furnace, the
character of the Jewish people has been forged in the
flames of persecution and oppression, its will to survive
has been tempered by the fires of exile and slavery.
Through most of Jewish history the key to survival
has been migration. They made their home in new lands,
asking nothing more than the right to live in peace and
nothing less than freedom. And when it was denied them,
they moved again but they survived to dream of the day
when they would no longer be strangers in hostile lands.
In the late 1930's there was no place left for6.000.000
Jews to go. No country would take them. The screams of
anguish from behind the ghetto walls and the barbed wire
enclosures of the concentration camps moved the Jews of
America to an unprecedented effort-and in 1939 the
United Jewish Appeal was bom.
Out of death came hope for life; out of despair came
the promise of a future; out of slavery and imprisonment
came the promise of freedom. And in 1945, the pitiful,
starving remnants of a once flourishing culture came out
from the camps of hell. Buoyed by a tradition of survival
reaching back through 40 centuries, with the help of funds
channeled through the UJA. the homeless Jews made
their way to the home of their ancestors.
In 1948 Israel was established as a free Jewish state.
But another battle in the 4000-year war to survive erupted
and once again. Jews died for the ideals of freedom and
An equally great struggle for survival was being
fought on other fronts. Jews from 100 countries were mak-
ing their torturous way to Israel. Many were penniless,
sick, handicapped, aged. They required help in all the
ways humans might be in need. And when they arrived in
Israel. UJA helped provide them with housing, food,
clothing, medical care and education. >
In 1950, the entire Jewish population of Yemen
49.000-fulfilled the Biblical prophesy and flew "on the
wings of an eagle" to the home of their forefathers.
By the 29th of November. 1950. the 500.000th immi-
grant arrived in Israel, and eleven years later, another
500.000 immigrants were settled. Each man, woman and
child is a testimony to the Jewish will to survive and the
insurmountable devotion of Jews to their communal re-
In 1951.110.000 Jews were airlifted to Israel by "Oper-
ation Ezra", rescued from squalor and persecution in their
Moslem home land.
Through the United Jewish Appeal we have done for
Jews in Israel and other lands what circumstances pre-
vented them from doing for themselves. Now, of all times,
we cannot fail our obligations.
Within a period of 22 years, the best of Israel's youth
has been wasted in three bloody battles for survival. But
the 'wars'* of 1948.1956 and 1967 are just a continuation
of a struggle that has existed since the earliest days of re-
corded history. The Jewish people, tested and proven in a
centuries-old war of attrition, have grown and survived.
They will continue to flourish, continue to help fellow
Jews in need wherever they may be, wherever help is
he Israel Emergency Fund.
Hollywood's Goal it $1,000,000. Give Your Share Give to the Regular and Emergency Campaign
Give to Greater Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Federation

Friday, January 8. 1971
Tage 10
. ,-obn .
At a recent meeting of the Apartments Di-
vision of the Jewish Welfare Federation 19/1
campaian are Maurie Meyers, chairman ol
the Division posed with a number of his
vice chairmen. From left to right are (seated)
S mon Hecht, Mrs. Carolyn Davis, Mr. Mey-
ers and Philip Olendor, Col. Martin S. Oster
(0 S A. retired), Murray Smithline, Jack Gold.
David H. Lurie and Michael Joelson are
Sanding. Ralph I. Grant. L Paul Nesteand
Herman Scholl, who are also vice chairmen
of the Division, were not present for picture-
-After all, Seymour, we're your
parents .,. SO why don't you tell ua
what's on your mind?"
A public meeting to discuss social relations between
lei's Jews and Arabs, held in Jerusalem recently, was
initiated by the Israel Office of the American Jewish
Committee as part of AJC's broadly-based program to
improve Jewish-Arab understanding.
Lodge To Feature Henry Howard
I B'rith L
I.... i.i n growing I y leaps and
, i lue to the enthusi ism of
. mi n lers I the high i le ils of
U il ,:i!.:;.. 10 I A
C. lid
The next meeting t II be h -\ '
the Home Federal Bu 1I-
i on Hall in
al 7:30 p.m. One ol the special
feature* of tin v n will !
the per mal appe i ''<-
Lran of the legitimate theatre.
: : Howard, who ippeared with
the The itp? Guild eight se i-
10ns ami ul i on many NBC-TV
nrogram*. H in ir lenl
B'rith member, and an entertainer
i>f nv
Custom Deluxe L/UaninfiE
Where Mom and the Israelites pawed on their trek from Mr.
Sinai to the north, where the ships of Solomon were harbored
between \oyagcs to Ophir and Indiathis is Eilat on the Red
Sea, a booming scapott and year-round resort. Powerful attrac-
tions for skin divers and fishermen are the dazzling blue water,
gorgeooi coral beds and exotic fish. Israel'! fast-growing trado
with East Africa, Asia and the Antipodes keeps the harbor busy,
with many tankers discharging oil at the terminal of Israel's
Vital pipeline.

~joiw OUR
IN 1971
For Information Cojfc
981-2203 or Write:
Yuban creates moments of matchless joy for the coffee lovers/
because it is made to be the best tasting coffee that ever camo
out of a can or jar. Yuban costs a little more but it has to
lor flavor and aroma so rich that every sip is a simcha. every
cup a joyous occasion.. T-9,m*.

The SimchaTCoflfee 9BB I
-'IHJW ...

[January 8, 1971
Pags 11
MaM bm
i fxabbi J^pcaha J~rom \Jh* f^ulpit
E I'CTnrnuiaHBManMM
destiny Placed Us Here
[Director, Grmt*r Miami
Jewish Federation
niiiity Chaplaincy Service
begin a new year with an
And so, as the serpent of anti-
Semitism once again raises its
ugly head, we must combat it with
all our energies. We must protest
and demonsti ate as we never have
| before. We mum clamor, with tele*
Black cloud making its appear- j grams, at the doors of President
once again on the Jewish j Nixon, Soviet Ambassador Anatoli
horizon. Dobryitln, U.N. Secretary-General
U Thant, and anyone else in a
position of influence.
The verdict by
a Leningrad
court condemn-
ing two Jewish
defendants to
death and nine
others, eight of
Rabbi Schilf
We must demand that justice be
done and that their victims be set
free and allowed to emigrate to
Israel. We must resolve that we
will not allow the f;ite of three
whom arc Jews, i million to be the same, G.)d forbid,
to long prison j u the six million.
terms, brings j
shock and eha- | ln this weeks Torah portion.
Tin to all men Joseph reveals himself to his
brothers. Ha sets the pattern for
US to follow by saying. "Ki Lemi-
ehyo Shloehani Elokim Lifnaichem"
"For fi.Kl dii send m.' before
vou to nrrscve life '" Joseph knew
that destiny brought him to a land
where he eou!d enjoy prosperity,
power and security, and he must
Utilize his good fortune to help his
alike non-Jews
as well as Jvws.
fThe Soviet Union stands con-
Imned in the eyes of the world. ;
tir if the defendants are inno-
|nt of the crime of attempted
[jacking, then they have made a
ickery out of justice. If. on the
filer hand, the defendants are!
jilty, then the worki can see that !
e life ot the Jew in Communist
ussia is so intolerable that he i-
tilling to risk his life to get out.
lien the confessions allegedly I by the defendants stated .
. hijacking was because of the'
ilent anti-Semitism prevalent in
What makes this so ominous is
Ire fact that this is onlv the first j
We. the J' w*. of .America are the
Josephs of today. If God saw fit to
place us here in this country to
enjoy prosperity, power, and se-
curity, we must utilize these bless-
Ingi to help bring salvation and
redemption to our brothers wher-
ever they need our help.
Our brothel's in the Soviet Union
must bo their
rial; it will be followed by others
n trial then, is not a few Jews. ,1(',, ut rather the entire three million, light and their voice. We dare not
wish captives then-. The RUB- r(,s, ttntil justice and freedom be-
an-, it seems, are not satisfied ,.,..,. .,,,,. rl..n1ful possession,
with their diabolical plan of spirit- j
and cultural genocide. They
now be adding physical ex-
I tion to their program.
A critical decision is now at
[' I What should be done in re-
to this imminent tragedy?
one wrote, "He who doesn't
from history, is condemned
peat it." The history of the
last 40 years has taught us that
(he -ilence of the world has can-
1 ihutcd to the extermination of
- of Jews. Our not wishing
k the boat helped to send at
least (',.003,000 Jews in Europe to
their deaths.
CALL 925-144)1
Why is it customary for the
Ira (lit ion.11 u orshi|i)H-r to HMtf
1> aek and forth while praying?
Some commentaries I Bet Jo-
seph, 1L'5i explain that this is
based on a verse in the Bible
'Isaiah 6:41 which says "and the
door i oats were moved by the voice
of these who called." This is tak-
en to mean that even the inani-
mate pillars of the house moved
from awe when they bi held the
countenance of the Almighty.
Likewise, man in prayer stands be-
fore the Almighty Himself and,
thus should be swaying ami '
trembling in awe.
There ai" some who claim the
expression of David who said "All !
my bones will express i my feel-
blge) ." is responsible for this
custom. This means that real pray-
er is such a tremendous emotional \
cxjmik nee that it involves the i
whole being of the worshipper !
his whole body and soul. Braver
is thus not merely lip service but
a total Involvement of man with
his Maker.
The mystics even claim that man
becomes unified with the Creator
in the course of prayer and thus
is involved with "the moving force
of the Universe" and is not a
Static inanimate being. Others ref-
er to the verse of the Bsalms which
speaks of the trees singing the
(raises of the Almighty as they
.sway with the wind. This indicates
that all of nature is caught up in |
the divine movement of the Al-
mighty, and certainly man himself
becomes "a part of the act" on the
stage of life.
Why do some Castors cover
tlu sides of their fact's when
they staml Us pruyer liefore the
The discipline of prayer demand!
intense concentration and undivid-
ed attention, especially from the
Cantor who leads the congregation
in prayer and who offers prayers
on their behalf. Blocking off his
vision from the sides leaves him
no alternative hut to look straight
ahead towards the Ark or in the
i prayer book, aiming his vision
I directly towards the Almighty.
.1.....iiii ii mil
"And Jacob lived in the land of Egypt seventeen years .
Chapter! 47:28 90:98
LAST YEARS OF JACOB Jacob had reached the ri|>c old
age of 147. As the end of his life was approaching, he sent for
Joseph and made him swear that he would not bury him in Egypt
but in theLand of Canaan, in tin- resting place of his fathers.
Jacob became very ill and Joseph went to visit him with his two
>ons, Manasseh and F.phraim. The dying patriarch blessed Joseph
and his sons, claimed Epbralm and Manasseh as his own.
BLESSING OF JACOB Jacob now called all his other
*ons to his bedside. In prophetic words, he summed up their per-
sonal qualities and predicted their future destinies. After enjoin-
ins his sons once again to bury him in the Cave of Machjpdah
where'Abraham, Surah. Isaac,- Rebcksh and Leah had-been
buried. Jacob died. Joseph ordered that the body be embalmed
and mourning was observed for TO days. Then.- with Pharaoh's
pirmission, Joseph and all his brethren, together with the ciders
of Israel and Egypt and a military retinue, carried Jacob's *ody
into Canaan to bury him.
DEATH OF JOSEPH On their return to Eypt, Joseph's
'others, afraid that Joseph would avenge himself on them,
sought his pardon for their past misdeeds. This, they said, was in
> cordanco with the expressed wish of their fsther on h death
bed. but Joseph assured than thai he no longer bore any grudge
Ratal them. Joseph survived his father by 54 years. Before he
lied at the age of 110, he made the people take an oath to carry
his remains with them when God brought them back to the
Promised Lund. Joseph's body was embalmed and placed in a
-ii........a,.....................j -------' iiimmniisi.................""
f\.cli tout* fc^crvi'cca
Rabbinical Association
Calls For Prayer, Protest
In response to the action of a Soviet Union court condemn-
ing two Jews to death and nine others to long prison sentences,
the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami issued a resolution
calling for special prayer and protest services throughout the
The resolution, issued in the name of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion by its president. Rabbi Sol Landau of Beth David Congrega-
tion, reads:
"The Rabbinical Association ol Greater Miami deplores the
action of the Soviet Union court which condemned two Jews to
death, and nine others to long prison sentence's. This was done
in a kangaroo style couit violating every rule of law and jus-
tice. The trial had the overtones ot rabid anti-Semitism which is
in keeping with the Communist Russian tradition. This tradition
finds three million Jews in the Soviet Union facing religious and
cultural genocide today.
"We call upon (he Jewish community to join in prayer and
protest against this outrageous act. We recall the words of the
prophet Zechariah which is recited during (his Chanukah season.
'Not by might nor by power but by my spirit saith the Lord.' We
pledge our support to our three million brethren who sit silently
and solemnly during this, their darkest Chanukah. We will be
theii light and their voice, to help bring about their redemption.
"We call upon our fellow citl/.ens throughout the community
in this season of 'the Lights' to join in prayer and protest at the
inhumanity being perpetrated against a segment of G-d's chil-
dren, where His light is being threatened with extinction. We
ask that telegrams be sent to government officials asking their
assistance in this flagrant violation -if human rights."
A telegram has been sent to President Richard M. N'ixon
asking his intervention on behalf of all eleven who were con-
victed and especially lor the two Jews condemned to death. The
telegram was sent in the name of the Rabbinical Association by
Rabbi Landau, and by Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Chaplaincy Sen ice, its
executive vice president.
126 N. Ei 1t Av. 44
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1351 S 14 Av
Reform, Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
Krl.lii.v :!: Sifmnn "What's ItlRht
Ali..ul Tie- New Left?" Followed by
Ones Shnlilml hoxtt-<1 by Mr and Mrs
Morton Alirnm and Dr, and Mrs
Stanley Hnrri. Saturday it a.m. liar
Mlizvah of Wsrrsn Bturman mid tins
Milzviih of Randy Sturmnn.
Monroe St. Conservative Rabb'
Morton Malaveky. Cantor ..-ving
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johneon St
Conaervat(ve. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yahudah Heilbraun. 47
Conservative. Rabbi Elliot J. Wino-
grad. Cantor Abraham Koiter. 48
N.W. 9th St.

11TEVETH 5:26
The Theatre
In Israel
I received a letter from a
friend in London, saying that
he reads this column every
week. He asks mo to write
something on the theatre in
the Stnte of Israel. "Which
plays (o they perform in your
theatre?" he asks.
It Is hard to give B s;mple
answer to this question, as
the choice of performances is
very wide (lit. rich). In one
year you can sea plays of all
kinds! Biblical and classics.
comedies, musicals, as well
as plays on life in Israel in
particular, the public streams
to see new plays by young
Israeli authors.
Evi >> the itra puts on Its
performances not only in the
three large cities Tel Aviv.
Haifa and Jerusalem but
also iii small towns and even
The various theatres do
not forget the thousands ot
new hnmicrants. and they
often bring plays to inuni-
grant settlements.
(Nnued by Urlt tvrlt Oliimlt
in conjunction with Karen
Zlkurnn l>-tnrbut Yehudtt)
That pai <* fep*"<*
cooperation with the" Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the features
ah hearing here if
Spiritual LeadV of
Temple Isiirs
Coral 6*Im
^cOtzra ri-ipN-nrr
' .fnifti nana area *^|jj
Via? "?aa x*rip whs* arriarr
-asp tfjpao xm ,wn -non nx
JttBFBD ty incfo aria1?
lrimn nrK" .'wnftr-r.riaa
-JDa^XN D-jntMCflii DTKB
.TKitf xin
now. s- rmtfn a-^n^ nvp
t : t t : v I t
ntenn -inaj? -a ,ir n^xtf1?
nnx 4-uf^a -.txo ivto mn
^aa Trims nixn1? nnx "?ian
t -i : t t
fi*9^jr)i o^a-tfi rtrr^tj
Trims /TirTaij? ,nr-inp
D^nn Vx; nimn d:i ^'^jrpia
Vnpn mil wra .bxntra
t It- : t : :
D-Bhn niins ttorf? inDX^1?
.VxiBr-a on-ss nnDio nxs
" t I I : :
rriiisn nx rss poxm "?a
- TvrSnan onyn ftf} pi x1?
- Bfwjrri rbtj .a-ax-^p
rjxj ,ni3Dj?ri Dnya m x^x
t : "
orx ciWn D^irrox^rin
tt**\sn 'o'jx r-x omaw
-s; ... T_. .
rnfra r*ia nna nKsina)
(-rrrvr ma-inb ihdt rip- i*oa,
n*a*?iy mas n-na nwana)
(-nnvr m^ff jiist f^j- yr;ai

Page 12
This Week In History
40 Yean Ago This Week! 1930
\ Catholic handyman in Bristol,
Conn., lett S5.000 each to hta
Russian Jews began a 10-day | church, another church, and BCTO
of the 10th anniver- Israel Synagogue.
: the Moscow Jewish State ^ .dcnt ()f Iho white Rus-
Theater. sJan n,,,,,,,,,;,. said Jews there had
Herman Radner. Jewish business-1 more schools and village Soviets
man of Windsor, Ont.-Detroit, vol- than any other minority.
Russian Communists in Riga de-
stroyed the graves of the Baal
Shem Tov. founder of HaSSW'sm,
and his great-grandson Rab
Nahum Bratzlaver, founder
"Bratzlaver Bassldism."
unteerel to feed the hungry un-
employed for three months at an
estimated cost of $35 000.
of Israel's rebirth," he explait
Dr. Nahum Galdmann, P******
r the World Jel3h Congress, saw
world Jewry.
HANS H. ... w .- ^-n
MARCUSE f@\ ( (0
Dirlor \ I \
CATERING ".'.." '. t
Food & Sertrrg..-'" \ V. ?
10UISWITKIM :..;..>.. ,v./
glint i'Hifcl ......rfH***
Max Naumann, head of the na-
tionalistic. anti-Zionist NaUonal-
I nan Jewish Union, dee and:
A Jewish patriot must support
any party which is useful to Ger-
v. ev?n when that party is
anti-Sebitic, Therefore we must
agree with Hitler's Fascist pro-
gram because it solves the German ,
i: ibbi Tobias Katzenelbogen,
leader <>f the Leningrad Jewish
c immunity for 23 years, died there
' ,n the age of 84.
10 Years Ago This Week! 106i)
Premii r Ben-Gurlon asserted
1 lhat press reports had "distorted"
bis remarks in alleging he had
called diaspora Jews -godless." "In
my speech 1 put the emergence of
the American Jewish community
as a positive development in Jew-
ish lif" on a par with the miracle
The Israeli Cabinet approved a
yeque,, b3 .ttornej Robert Serva-
, Uus for $20.< 0 In fees for d nd-
of ins Adolf EicUmann in Jerusa.em,
as no other fund source een.
Justice Mlnlatei Pinhas Rosen nU
, was ., the interests ol Israels
national and international ob
, etafl \v II named Major-
l.,rcli,1^ retiring Ma|ai un-
..i inner ores' lent
up Barn<" ''""* [; ,,.,,
.:,;; BSVJS
Elizabeth II.
In 1960, for the f!. tht.- in
years, th'e Security Counci.
, consider a single Arao-
, sput0.
New Vork University offered
ihree-year graduate fellowship-
leading to doctorates in Hebrew of
Judaeo-Arah c sridi---.__________
PHOr I 443-8928
Join theWINN Team
\frur little giri
is getting married
At last.
Will it be a small wedding and a 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 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 ct 3500 guests. Can your little girl have been that popular?
Call Al Sicherer/Executive Food Director/ 865 8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
Sam Manna
Stave Winn
tales Manater
filenn Huberman
Catering Mfr.
Sherman Winn
r Pre*./Sen. Mir.
Sherman Winn. Vies President and General Managar.
Invites you to join the Winn team and make the Balmoral
your hotel. Complete hotel and catering facilities are at
your disposal- every occasion becomes a memorable one.
On the Ocean
at 98th Street
Friday, January 8, 19~l
Committee Honors Two
M-.w lOltak.i.W^l .Jt-w y
D. Stone and Harry Lcvlne we
honored by the American Convni..
tee for the Weizmann Institute nf
(deuce for tkMttaVeJVMeMeiMtarj
historic searviPH '~ and development,.f ..lUy. 8tat" c f
[srnel a-d ih* Wtfinuenn Ja -
tut i o.' Sc;enccj8.t.air:uv d;nn r
ittcnd'd by l. $f)Hcipri,;
ommunal. i!f^!i&-^Mi>-i.
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very specio* peopJe.
Every detail handled
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Superb cuisine & service
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Magnificent facilities
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settings can be yours for weddings, banquets, receptions
and confirmations, complemented by gourmet cuisine and
flawless service... in the Doral tradition.

Telephone Mr. Carlos Fernandez at 532-3600
Telephone Mr. David Kovac at 888-3600
If you're rich
and beautiful,
why arent 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
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At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
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Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.

Friday, January 8, 1971

Page 13 iMmun $
Temple Both ElYooM, Oroo,, Creative lamfc, M|
"SLe;: s^' Di"",r-aBe' -* m. of
juwmt jAitvArr i
Knllandole Jewish Community Center Men', rl,.k a _.,
Hallandol. Community C.nfr "^ Bn*'M* *
W^bfcC.mmunit,, Center Board Meeting ot Hallondale
empfwr |>wn
'* Brid"e 7=30 P.m. ot Temple Both El

'* W*.^*!*1*Boord M?e,i"
Tem.Te t" Snolom $r. Friendship Meeting Noon at 172S M,. .
Tmp..B.rt MM*. UST Dr.mat.cs Club 7 p.m o, 460. *rh" 7.
Hillondol. Jewish Community Center Sisterhood
Hollywood Chapter Hadossah, Youth Aliyoh Luncheon, 12 noon >
Reef Restaurant
Temple Sinai Men's Club Luncheon at 12 noon Temple Sinai
Temple Beth Shalom, UST Choir Rehearsal 8 p.m., 4601 Arthur Si.
Hollywood Chapter Women's American ORT, Meeting ot lp m
Home Federal Hallondale Blvd. "
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Handcraft 9:30 a.m. at Temple Beth El
% Tempfi Sfbl Sisterhood Luncheon 12 noon, at Hillcrest
HollywoajTBeaeh Chapter Women's American ORT Book Review
Presidential Towers
Temple Be* Shalom USY Service, Stud,, Group Breakfast Ml
at 4601 Arthur Street
[ Temple Beth II Sisterhood Bridge 7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth El
jp Temple Beth Shalom Men's Club Meeting S p.m. at 4601 Arthur St
rj Hollywood Chapter Deborah linen Shower 8 p.m. temple Beth
I Temple Beth Shalom Pre-USY Meeting 7:30 p.m. 4601 Arthur St.
" National Council Jewish Women, Visit to Museum 10 a.m.
LTempeVteth El Sisterhood Service to Blind Card Party 12 noon at
Temple Both El
Mt. Scopus Hadossah Meeting
Temple Both Shalom USY Song and Dance Croup 7:30 p.m. at
4601 Arthur Street
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Torch Fund luncheon 12 neon at
Temple Siaai
Beach Croapp Hadossah Meeting at Galhad South
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Faiher-Sons Sports Night 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Both El
Temple Beth EJ Sisterhood Handcralt 9:30 a.m. at Temple Beth El
Hallandnle Chanter Hadossah lunch and Card Party 12 noon at
Reef Restaurant
Women's Division Jewish Welfare federation Board Meeting
Choi lodffo B'Hoi B'rith Dinner Meeting 7:30 p.m. at Mamo Mia's
Rest., 1301 S. Federal Hwy., Dania
National Council Jewish Women Annual Mental Health Forum
All Day at Chaminade High School
OUR TOWN bybobbe schlesinger
Continued from Page 7-t
wo,MTWhil"' ',aCk 8t the br>kfast-buffet line
y DtaH aml shHdon vhaffpr Fern Md ^njy
"7 'h<' Dann> **" >"l legal-eagle Al Good-
"""' "**"* <"" Gyrating to the blare of
he rock band until the wee hours was stunning
Boa Bennett, wife of Dr. Lou, who created a sen-
SHtion in her Bill Blass midi; neurologist Vector
It.* liber*', wife, Femme. very, much "with it" in
her Wade, velvet evening knickers, embroidered and boots, and Henrietta (gfcra. Fred) Sultan
swellegant" in a black velvet vest and hostess
skirt. Among the dentists and their respective
mates who came out in force to add to the New
lar gHtter wen Sandy and Howard Kellner.
Bony and George Kline, Harvey and Barb Peretz,
Danny and Glenda Meinter, Fred Blumentnal in
a groovy vest suit, and his wife. Evle, in the lat-
est wet-look pants, and Bohert and Judy Corn-
feld (she ... simply divine in a chiffon creation
with handkerchief hem. 1 It was a star-spangled
night filled with beautiful people ringing out the
old and ringing in the New Year with gusto!
And on this New Year's Day. as the. melodious i
strains of "Auld Lang S/ne" fade slowly away
for another yearhaving successfully' toasted
and eaten my way through a festive holiday
scene I wish you one and all the happiest of
Xi w Years- -with Alka Seltzer on hand and an
ice-pack in tow.
Why assume
It's there?
? rbutdetotwe
k Johir;AnJl>
in O'Rellty ehows that un-
!teJ nadfothf adventures a-
> v.u atieorijee, winter resi-
it.s v.cAadatt, and locals
* on tti(F*effp blue waters
the liulf&jjjni and in the
iledbdckcoOhtry wildtriu-.s
Florid* Bay.
J rtp.,ibu. 12.50
1 "'florW* 908S, Coral G
Boater's Guide
to the UPPER
Jewflsh Crwk lo Long Key
By William G. Ttaesdell
"It's a tremendous little vol-
ume, packed with deTait."
-Martenhoff, Miami Herald
"A must for campers or boat-
ers planning to tJke this trip."
i4 pp., (Bus. $2JO
al VJUr bookstore or send
check or moody order to
hies. Fla.33i2i

out or-
I'tV ____ DAYOKNKMT-------1
Jj) r226-73&7\


Page 14
Frictay. January ^1971
Sketches Of Nine Jews In Soviet Trials
*_____---------* !.|M
grad Electrical Welding Equip-
ment Plant before his arrest on
June 15. whUe on holiday with his
four-year-old daughter, Lily, his
knowl -dge of Hebrew is almost
perfect. He reads, translates and
corrc8|>onds In Hebrew, having
studied the language on his own
from I960 on and Wittingly helped
anybody who wished to study it.
He also studied the history and,
culture of his people, and was"
planning to hand in his documents
to OVIR for application for an
exil visa in September 1970. At,
that time he was due to receive an
official Invitation from his grand-
Father who is living in the Kib-
butz Rukhame. In the opinion of
the Leningrad authorities, a man
who was popularizer of the He-
brew language and educator of
Jewish people could not be left
free. Sanmllovii h Kamlnskv:
A man who was not afraid to
rii-e his voice in complaint and
The trial of nine Soviet Jews
cused by the Kremlin of alleg-
Uy attempting to hijack a Soviet
rimer mi June 15, which may
.citually include 25 additional
Pwvlet Jews arrested since June
-\ has been viewed by some So-
ietftktgists as comparable to the
irials under Stalin during the
BO's and those tried In the early
ISO's In connection with the "doe-
1 ii-s" plot" against Stalin.
The outpouring of telegrams of
otest to Soviet President Niko-
i Podgorny from Jewish organi-
itions around the world, the mass
j illies and protest meetings con-
(ucted by Jews and non-Jews
ike have characterized the ar-
-sts. searches and seizures, and
irassmenta of Soviet Jews as
:ts of barbarism.
Who are these Jews whose onlv
< ime, according to nil objective
lserveis. was their desire to emi-
grate to Israel or the rlghl to,
ve and function as Jew, in the Protest, the ^-year-old kamin-
Soviet Union which boasts of hav- ** has. in the course of his life.
ing the 'most democratic Consti- written 32 Liters ol complaints
tution in the world?" What llvesl
; ave they led? Where do they
me from? And why are the So-
- iel officials afraid of them?
Here ere the sketches of nine
S iviet Jews whose lives may very
. ii be hanging in the balance.
Vladimir Oslierovieli Megllever:
" i scribed by those who know him
,i nan of powerful intellect.
was >mployod as a senior en;i-
ecr-mathematician in a geologi-
. J research institute. He has a
I rfect command of both Hebrew
rid English and was very much
spected in Leningrad, where he
. t-ed wih his wife Yuliya Isaevna
i nd 22-month-old son. Ilya. He di I
it hide his love of Israel, and
ienly spread his knowledge about
Israel, the Hebrew language and
J. wish culture.
in August ot 1969, the 30-year-
old MdfcttflVPT applied to OVIR tor
rnnissi >n to leave for Israel, His
request was- denied and after c\-
i austiag all possibilities of com-
laints to Soviet authorities, he
. dded In-- signature to various
.' tiers of protest sent to the
United Nations Commission on
luman Rights, I'.N". Secretary
General U Thant and Pravda.
lli was arrested a) work on
June 15, 1970. All his family's
oney has been confiscated and
their possessions placed under
- 'al.
David Iserov ieli (tterni;l.iy:
Originally expelled from the
Leningrad Institute of Agriculture
in 1960 for taking an open interest
i Jewish culture, the ,11-yea:-old
Cherndglaz was arrested June 15,
1970, simply because the Lenin-
grad authorities were afraid of I
him. They were aware that he it'
1 he most knowledgeable man in
Leningrad on the history of the
Jewish people, thai he had written
Ixiok on this subject and gave
ins knowledge to other people. He
had .ekl'd his signature to all the
letters from the people of Lenin-
I rad (J'Letter of the Nine," "Let-
tor of the 21" and a cable to Kib-
butz Bar* Am I and this was tin-
forgivebbtc. His wife, Belgner
Berna Petnovna and 10-month-old
riaughttr are left with nothing t<>
live on -because all their possessions
have been Impounded.
Lev I.oibovich Korenldit: His
l arents. brother and sister perished
in the Bessarabia Ghetto; he was
one of the only members of his
family to survive the Holocaust
A mathematical physicist at the
Institute of Semi-Conductors in
Leningrad until his arrest on
June 15, he applied for an exit
visa to France but permission was
denied In 196ft He repeatedly pe-
titioned the authorities for the
visas, but without results Koren-
blit has a perfect command of
1 lebrew and did much to spread
it among- the Jews of Leningrad.
Hte loved his people and for this
he could not be forgiven. His prop-
erty, too, has been impounded and
his wife has nothing to live on.
Gily lzr.i*>lovkh But man: A
33-year-old engineer at the Lenin-
, various Soviet authorities. He
Wm one Of the first Lcnmurad
Jews to submit an application to
ovm to emigrate to Israel, vm
application, as expected, was re-
fused. His name also appears
among the signatories of the I/Ct-
,crot the 21." "the letter of he
:$7." the telegram to Kibbutz Bai
Am, and two letters to the Ti
Commission on Human Rights
His wife and two children were
left without means of livelihood
When he was arrested. Like the
others, his DOS! - confiscated.
Solomon (iirshevUh Drei/ner:
Chief Engineer on a project at the ]
Leningrad Housing Design Centre. I
the 38-year-Old Drei/ner is known j
to be a highly-gifted person with |
a deep love for his people. He had
a collection of religious ceremonial
objects including a Menorah, and,
would often display the*- and his
drawings on biblical themes to
acquaintances. His wife is In the
Bekhterev Psychiatric Institute for
nervous disorders and upon his
arrest on June 15. his four-month-;
aid infant child was left without
parental care.
I,,,. NMimtVleh Ys*m:in: Far
Bway from the place of the alleged
Wjacktag. 30-yeaJ-old ag wm
arwsted on July while onhoU-
,|.1V with his family in Odcss^
Until his arrest, he was >'mplyed
;1S an engineer-designer at the
Russian Diesel Works." An int.- -
ligent educated person of consid-
erable authority, capable of influ-
encing others to share his rebel-
' lious ideas" about the right of
.lews to live in Israel. Yagman
' also was a signatory to the "Letter
of the 37." "Letter of the 21." and
a telegram to Kibbutz Bar Am.
His application for an exit visa
was also defied by OVIR. result-
ing in his penning various letters
of complaint to Soviet authorities.
Anatolv GoluMd: Despite his
youth, the 24-year-old Goldfeld.
who worked as an engineer, exer-
cised great authority in the Lenin-
grad Jewish community. His In-
telligence and analytical mind at-
tracted people to him, particularly
young people. He spoke often about
historical motherland of the Jew-
ish people Israel .
afSt was >-
sequentiy arrested.of June 1^
Victor Noellch sfc>gulvels|: A.
30-year-old building engineer, he
was one of the signatories of the
"Letter of the 37." and was ar-
rested in July. Concerned at tha
arrest of the eight Leningrad
jews, Bogusiavsky wrote,a letter
to the Prosecutor-General of the
t'.S.S.R. in which he raised, the
question of respect for legality.
In reaction to his courageous and
outspoken letter. BogUslavsky was-
himself arrested on a charge of
anti-Soviet propaganda and agita-
Luncheon-Card Party
The Hallandale Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a luncheon and
card party at the Reef Restaurant.
Fort Lauderdale Thursday, Jan.
21. Mrs. Norman Gofber is chair-
man for the luncheon: Libby
Schwartz is cochairman. AU pro-
ceeds go toward the Hadassah
Medical Organization. The Chap-
ters paid-up membership brunch
will lie held on Jan. 19.

= 20 CLASS A =
1 cigarettes:

V f

'^ i
two. mown wut.AMSON toivrco com.

8. 1971
Israel Newj/efter
ew Spirit Sweeping Druze Villages
that perhaps best
tho new' spirit which
|the Druze villages of
Israel are "We
I want to tie''like,
the Jews, and not
like the Arabs."
It is leading to
a reorganization
of the traditional
oatriarchal con-
trol of the com-
' munity and to
e of a new group of
iHectual and politi-
s youth, who base
rts on a firm loyalty
[of Israel.
ps are a Middle East
[follow a religion es-
an offshoot of Mo-
i in the 9th century.
There are about 350,000 in the
MMdle East, more than half of
ttwm in Syria/about "100.000 in
Lebanon and about .'{3,000 in Israel.
They live In If"\ Hinges, all in the.
Long humiliated and subjugated
by the Moslem Arabs, the Druz^s
supporteil Ilrael in its struggle
for independence, and now serve
in th" Israel army. The growth in
their population i wefleoMaw of
their vastly improved eeonomie
cultural and socinl conditions in
the past two decades. Vet tbey are
impatient. They are not moving
forward fast enough.
Muhammed Rama], an earnest
and Intense young Druze from the
Galilee village of Yarka, tells me
tbnt the answer is to be found in
education. Some 503 Druzes at-
tend high school in Israel, but
most of them go to Arab schools
wh're the attitude towards them
is not always friendly. They have
no hig*t schools'of i their own. Fur"-
thrrmore there are only about 100
Druzes studying at university lev-
el. If this is because their educa-
tional standard is below that re-
quired for entrance to university
it is a sorry commentary on the
kind of education they are getting
on the secondary school level, he
One of the emerging young lead-
ers of the community, Kemal Man-
sour, was recently named by Pres-
ident Bhazar as his advisor on mi-
nority affairs. Kemal confirms tin-
need for better educational fa-
cilities, hut adds .mother element.
There must he a diversification in
the economy of the Druze village,
he says. Technical skills and more
modern industry must be devel-
oped as |n the kibbutzim.' He
point- out that the 130,000 Druzes
In the L'ntt.-d States would be
willing to invest in industrial en-
terprises among the Druzes if giv-
en the same kind of economic in-
ducements which a-e offered to
Jews to encourage investment in
so-calied Development Areas.
Most observers' agree that some-
thing must be dune. Young Druzes
returning from their three y >ars
of military s rvice no longer find
their place in the narrow, patri-
arch-dominated society of the
Druze village. Those who obtain
an education, and wish to es1 ib-
lish families of their own. want
girls of comparable cultural back-
ground. But of the 533 Druzes in
high school, only 34 are girls!
The Druzes have long fought
the administrative classification
which put tiiem in'the hands" of
the Arab affairs office of the'feov-
ernment'.-And'they we now handled
by the usual government offices,
like Jews, so progress is being
In 1918 there were only six
Druze teachers. Today there are
lt'O hut a need for twice as many.
From Rothschild sources has com,-
a fund to provide university schol-
arships for Druze ex-soldiers. A
joint Diuze-J' wish committee has
been jet up to encourage higher
education in the Druze commun-
Ity. And best of all, the Israel Ed-
ucation Kurd of the United Jew
ish Anneal will build a Druze llgti
School in the western Galilee, the
first time that U.J.A. funds have
ben used for such u purpose.
By Eliahu Solpeter
ill The Real 4Dayan Plan' Please Stand Up?
MINISTER Moshe Dayan and the
nous of the Hassidic sages have some-
f>mmon: they have their faithful who
ret their sayings and admonitions. Thus
Jmost as many interpretations of each
ent as there are disciples, and sjadling
kg lit in detail can be delayed until events
Bt assessment more likely. There is
|{atory in this statement; it's the natu-
of great men.
* ,
first reports about the Defense Mln-
' for "defusing"' the Suez front came in
with the Washington visit of Gad
Yaakobi, former persona] assistant of Mr. Dayan
and now Deputy Minister of Transport under
Dayan's closest associate, Shimon Peres. Mr.
Yaakobi, the press here reported, met privately
with White House officials and told them about his
patron's ideas on demilitarization of the Suez area,
making it possible to reopen the Canal for interna-
tional shipping.
Later versions of the "Dayan Plan" called for
a "thinning out" of forces along both sides of the
Canal. Still others included complete Israel and
Egyptian withdrawal for 10 to 20 miles on each
side, the hostile forces to be replaced by U.N.
ROOK REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebmon
Coming Destruction Of Israel'
^I.L, electrifying book has been written by
:>m S. Kaufman The Coming Instruction of
Signet from New American Library, $1.00.)
(an one find so much said so well in so few-
pages. Every phase of the Middle
East problems is covered.
Our mass media ignored the fact
that the Egyptian mobilization in
1967 Was related to Soviet strat-
egy. The six Soviet alr-foree bases
in southern Egypt were placed
there for a more sinister purpose
than defending the Aswan Dam.
They are there to facilitate a take-
Arabian penninsula, the heartland of
'serves by the Soviet satellites.
American oil companies, who are viciously
are unaware that their investment in
pld" is imperiled by Russia and not by
to Israel. The greater the encroach-
he Soviet into the area, the more prc-
the position of American interests in the
lof Kaufman's statistics prompted a little
which revealed the following population
br Jerusalem, all culled from the Encyelo-
jhtantea, Chambers and Colliers. In 1905
^e 40,000 Jews, 13,000 Christians and 7,000
jin the city. In 1922, there were 34.000
1 Christians and 13,000 Moslems. In 1939,
. 27.000 Christians and 26,000 Moslems.
r.000 Jews, 31,000 Christians and 2,00d
l>ese figures remove any lingering doubt
j constituted the majority.
figures also show that tho Moslems re-
Palestine AFTER the Jews rebuilt the
| drained the swamps. Prior to the advent
of the Jews in large numbers commencing almost
103 years ago, Arabs emigrated from Palestine. Mark
Twain, who visited the Holy Land In I8C5, wrote in
his "Innocents Abroad": "One may ride ten miles
hereabouts and not see ten human beings."
In 1947, the Jews were a majority in the half
of Palestine allotted to it by the U.N. The Quakers
and its American Friends Society advocate a policy
of "no sales to Israel," and mouth the propaganda
and lies of Nasser, Hussein & Co. They ignore Nas-
ser's interview with a Swiss newspaper in which he
is quoted as saying "If the Arabs return to Israel,
Israel will cease to exist," and the statement of
the former Lebanese premier, ol-Yafi, who said,
"The day of the realization of the Arab hope for the
return of the refugees to Palestine means a liquida-
tion of Israel."
The blacks who embrace Islam and are pro-
Arab either do not know or care about the fact that
after Sudan attained independence in 1959, it waged
war against its Negroes in the south. The U.N. re-
ports that 100,080 Sudanese Negroes fled to Uganda,
Congo or Gambia and that more than 500,000 were
murdered by the Sudanese.
In 1947 and 1948, we read Russia supported the
emerging Jewish state and Gromyko pleaded the
Israeli cause in the Security Council whjle accusing
the Arabs of suppressing the Jews' liberation move-
ment. If you read the book and memorize the facts,
you can discuss the crisis in the Middle East intel-
ligently. Myron Kaufman has presented us with a
hrllllant perspective.
It is terrifying but, we hope and pray, not
troops or by Soviet and American peace-keeping
Mr. Dayan himself in a speech in Haifa
firmly justified Israel* participation in the Jarring
talks and warned that ii Israel wants peace with
her neighbors, she will hive to jimp and swim in
some very cold water. This was widely land prob-
ably quite correctly) bifbrpreted as an outright
advocacy of Israels return to the Jarring talks, in
which she suspended participation because of
Egypt's constant and ongoing violations of the
cease-fire. On the day Premier Golda Men returned
from the United States, she Insisted that a full rec-
tification of the missile violations was a firm pre-
condition of Israel's renewed attendance of the
Jarring peace talks. Mr. Eban, who stayed behind
in the States, was still repeating this line when
news of Mr. Dayan's speech reached him.
Facing furious criticism. Mr. Dayan somewhat
lamely explained that what he meant in Haifa was
to justify the original government decision to go
to the talks, not the unconditional return to them.
But in his later speeches, he made his basic idea
quite clear again: unless there was a resumption
of talks with the Egyptians before the present
cease-fire extension expires on Feb. 5, Cairo would
probably feel obliged to resume shooting. Israel was
hot afraid of the Egyptians, but of the shooting.
She could not gam from the reiwwal of hostilities
and therefore he t Dayan i wanted to do all he could
to prevent more casualties
In an amazing display of Mr. Dayan's influence,
the above argument was echoed, within a few days,
by more and more Cabinet members, including his
arch competitor Deputy Prime Minister Yigal Alton
and. within a fortnight, by Mrs. Meir herself. She
lasisted, at the same* time, that she never heard of a
"Dayan Plan." therefore, she could not answer
newsmen's questions whether Mr. Dayan would
present such a plan in his forthcoming visit to
While the faithful wen- again busy explaining
what is and what is not Dayan's plan, its concept
became quite clear: since complete Israel withdrawal
from every inch of territory occupied in June 1967,
as demanded by the Arars, was jast as cnlikely
as Arab accession to full and normal peace with
Israel, as demanded by Jerusalem, an interim solu-
tion providing something less than complete with-
drawal for something less than complete peace
should be sought.
Thinning out of Israel and Egyptian forces on
both sides of the Suez Canal could be the first step
in that direction, but it should be part of a new
cease-fire agreement to be worked out with the
Egyptians prior to Israel's renewed participation in
the Jarring talks, Mr. Dayan told a television in-
terviewer. He indicated that such a new cease-fire
should be one of Israel's pre-conditions for the re-
sumption of talks.Whether this should be an ulti-
mate or a negotiable pre-condition was not clear,
and he declined to say what the other pre-conditions
should be.
It was again up to the faithful to interpret the
"words of the rabbi." But this time, apparently, he
has spelled out his ideas to his Cabinet colleagues,
so it is likely that they will soon be reflected in
official Israel government policy.
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