The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00007

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
*Jemsti Florid fan
awd SHOFAU OF <.ltl VII It HOLLYWOOD
Number 6
Hollywood, Florida Friday. January 22, 1971
Price 20c
A. L Mailman, Joseph Gabel Special Gifts Dinner Hosts
ling
jty ii
jtcd
j
'>
In. I
I i
.
ami
fed
I and Joseph Gab*]
iter Hollywood's out-
,i in the field of com-
s. have once ay;ain
i irmanship of tba
s Dinner of Greater
Jewish Welfare Fed-
toth men have been la-
in the success of prevl
i campaigns, both
in the North; both have
t all their efforts
the goal, which
with a view to the
ncraaaad needs of 1071 in the
Combined campaign.
The Special Gifts dinner will
take place at the Diplomat Coun-
try Club Tueslay evening, Feb. 2.
Schedule for the evening calls for
a cocktail hour at 6:30 p.m., with
dinner to follow.
Community leaders who have
shown their interest in the work
of Jewish Welfare Federation by
making a minimum donation of
$300 will be invited to attend. The
>avid Schoenbrun To Be
peaker, Guest Of Honor
fcvision commentator David
nbrun. one of America's most I
kuished and versatile jour-
DAVID SCHOENBRUN
ith honored guest
the 6:30 p.m. din-
2 ii the Diplomat Cowv
w. :h la being given by
, fts Division of (' e it
il'\ wood's Jewish Welfare
Mr. Schoenbrun, who won ma-
jor awards in every medium of
communication including the
Overseas Press Club Award for
Best Radio Reporting from Abroad
in 1953: Best Television Report-
ing in 1955 and the Alfred I. Du-
pont Award as Best Commentator
of the Year in 1960, is currently a
guest commentator for ABC News
and for National Educational Tel-
evision.
The author of many books, in-
chiding "As France Goes," "The
Three Lives of Charles De Gaulle,"
and "Vietnam: How We Got In,
How to Get Out." Mr. Schoenbrun
regularly covers events in the
Middle Fast and is well known to
the lende'-s of Israel for his dra-
matic, accurate reporting of their
long struggle for peace.
Although Mr. Schoenbrun Ls
known as an objective reporter,
he makes no secret of his dedica-
tion to the cause of Is-ael's sur-
vival and Israel's right to live se-
curely within recognized frontiers
without harassment from her
neighbors.
Mr. Schoenbrun's appearance at
the dinner meeting of Jewish
Welfare Federation's Suecisu Gift
Division will he one of the high-
lights of the evening.
evening's featured guest will be
David Schoenbrun, well known
journalist and television commen-
tatoi.
"The importance of this year's
Combined c mpaign can not be
underestimated," Robert Gordon,
Federation'.; president, declared.
"Recent newspaper reports have
stated that Israel's military re-
quirements will consume at leasl
W/< of the nation's total budget
Therefore it is necessary for all of
us to pitch in and extend our-
selves even more to take care of
their many social welfare needs.
"Although every worker and
volunteer in Federation's campaign
shares in a rro>t important job, no
job is of more importance than
the Special Gi'ts Division, for it
often serves as the keynote of the
success of the entire campaign,"
Mr. Gordon's statement said.
JOSEPH CABCl
A. t. MAILMAN
6We Will Not Surrender An Inch
Of Egypt's Territory,' Sadat Says
llose Watch Maintained As
ordan Combat Intensifies
Bj Special Report
^.l SALEM Israel's de-
forces maintained a close
on developments in North
kn as fighting between the
knian army and Palestine
kiilas increased in intensity.
level or combat was the
extensive since the 11-day
[war which took place last
pmber, but casualty figures
uncertain. Battles centered
supply routes which the
terrorists utilize in going
kd from bases in Syria.
[Ionian's capital of Amman,
was intermittent small
lire in spite of repeated
kfire mnouncenienta. Ac-
P>e to Amman Radio, a
f-keeplag committee headed
Egyptian officials w con-
st, its efforts to end the
pag<
lordanian army appears
determined to obliterate
"' rrorist forces within its
rs and is massing for a
crackdown, reliable sources
rti-d. Clashes between King
1 in's army and the Pales-
tine rrillas erupted on Fri-
day and heavy fighting has been
reported in the Jerash area
north of Amman. Palestinians
reportedly have abandoned the
refugee camp in that area and
many reportedly have fled to-
ward Israeli held territories in
search of safety.
The position of the terrorists
in Jordan Is rapidly deteriorat-
ing. Ranged againM them are
not only Husoeta's army, but
the peasants living in the Ghor
(anal area along the northern
Jordan %-alley, who have been
supplied with arms by the Jor-
danian government. In addition,
rain has turned the terrain Into
a muddy sea. Isolating the ter-
rorists in Jordan from direct
contact with Lebanon. Their
morale is said to be at a low ebb.
The Central Committee of the
Palestine guerrilla organizations
which includes 10 major
groups has appealed to Arab
heads of state to intervene and
halt what the Committee terms
"the conspiracy to liquidate the
Palestine revolution." The ap-
peal, broadcast by the Commit-
tee's radio in Amman, was re-
broadcast by Damascus radio.
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat of Egypt
said in a filmed interview with
Walter Cronkite last week on
CBS-TV's "Face the Nation,"
that he would withstand Pales-
tinian demands for the destruc-
tion of Israel.
In his first television inter-
ior broadcast in a fon Ign
country since he became Presi-
dent, Mr. Sadat reiterated the
Egyptian position that Israel
must withdraw to the pre-Six-
Day War boundaries. "We will
not surrender one inch of our
land The Palestinian refu-
gees have a right to thiir home-
land Israel is their Ian.I.
their fatherland." he declared.
Asked by the CBS News re-
porter whether his endorsement
of isiaeli existence under cer-
tain conditions would be accept-
able to the Palestinians whose
rights he also upholds, Mr. Sadat
replied: "They have a right to
accuse me, attack me, but this
la a fact."
Mr. Sadat also stated, "If
there is no practical solution by
United Nations mediator Gun-
nar V. Jarring by Feb. 5, we
shall not continue the cease-
fire." He added: "Even if the
problem is settled, we shall have
war after five years. Israel
wants expansion. It dreams of
prophecies of land from the Nile
to the Euphrates."
Mr. Sadat praised the Soviets'
role in Egypt and charged that
the United States was a party to
"Israeli expansionism." He told
Mr. Cronkite: "President John-
son approved aggression In 1967.
The whole plan was put before
him and he approved it. He can't
deny it." Cronkite responded: "I
didn't know that."
"While it is my right and duty
to liberate the occupied Egyp-
tian territory." President Sadat
continued, "I am not insane
enough to provoke a U.S.-Soviet
confrontation." He flatly denied
that Soviet pilots hove flown or
would fly over the Suez Canal.
Questioned about Egypt's pos-
session of ground-to-ground mis-
siles, he repiied that could nei-
ther confirm nor deny it. but
that it was a known fact that
Israel has them.
The Egyptian leader also said
he would accept a Big Power
guarantee of agreed-on borders,
"because I need the guarantee
more than Israel, believe me."
News Briefs
Kc JERUSALEM Defense Minister Mbsbe Dayan
c'osed in the Knesset last week that Egypt permitted repri
tatives of the International Red Cross to visit all Israeli prisoners
of war :n Egyptian custody, in compliance with International law.
Replying to questions from the floor, Dayan said that Genera!
Headquarters of the Israeli armed forces was in constant touch
with the IRC representatives here on matters relating to the ap-
plication of the 1949 Geneva Convention on POWs and that the
Foreign Ministry was maintaining contact with the International
Committee of the Red Cross in Geneva.
French Policy Change?
PARIS (JTA) President Georges Pompidou has told news-
men that a Middle Eastern peace must be "full and complete"
and must not mean a return to the situation as it existed prior
to the Six-Day War, as this would mean the danger of renewed
hostilities." He also implied that peace meant a resumption of
dilpomatic relations between Israel and the Arabs. Later, in speak-
ing to diplomats, Pompidou, who angered world JewTy last spring
when he refused to deliver 50 Mirage jets Israel had already paid
for, was especially warm to Israeli Ambassador Asher Ben-Nathan,
telling hhn "Shalom, Shalomthis is my wish to you and Israel."
His statements and attitude elicited speculation in political circles
here of a possible change in France's policy toward Israel.
Dear Reader:
You will receive a card in the mail: In order
to insure receiving your copies of The Jewish Floridian
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood through the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood please
sign and return the card immediately. Your coopera-
tion is appreciated.
FRED K. SHOCHET
Pobfisher
1


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Chai Lodge B'nai B'rith
Voe Featured At
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January 22, 1971
+Jewlsti Fk>rldflar
Page 3
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Young Leadership Council Meeting!

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recent luncheon meeting of the Apart-
I Division of Jewish Welfare Federa-
\[ the Hollywood-Hallandale area, the
event of the 1971 campaign, some
|rsons gathered to hear Dr. Arieh L.
Israeli authority on Middle East
At the head table were (from left)
kel Ruvel, executive director of the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation; Rabbi Samuel Jaffee,
Temple Beth El; Mamie"- Meyers;; chairman
of the Apartment House Division; Dr. Plot-
kin; Dr. Norman Atkin and Herbert Katz,
cochairmen of the 1971 Combined campaign,
and Jesse J. Martin, JWF's campaign chair-
man.
Robert S. Levy, Region al chair-
man of the Young Leaders Cabinet
of Unite 3 Ish App a I, w
ablest speaker at a recent meet-
Greater Hollywood's Young
Leaden Council. The meeting held
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. How-
ard Berman. was attended by a
large percentage of the members
of the Young Leaders Council.
Topic for the evening was, "Ho
Do !8 Our Jewish Community Op-
?" Mr. I. ivy's discussion was
owed by questions from the
audience. Many were qi
relating to the reasons why | i
lewish community isn't more co-
hesive. Many of the Young !- a I-
rs were also interested in what
could be done to raise the level
of communal life and where Fed-
eration fits into the picture.
|CCJ Sponsor Of
ampa Institute
l1 i 200 law enforcement
community leaders and i
Ifrom Hillsb) rough, Polk,
:d Pal i i I'"unties ex-
- and delated philos-1
ii. theme: "An Inter-'
! Approach to Com-
problems: Cooperation a
kStreet," at a one-day in-
ksigned to bridge the un-
|ii'_; and communication I
reen police, community!
Dus .Monday at the Uni- '
Tampa.
Biitute was the eighth held
under the sponsorship of i
|onal Conference of Chris-
Jews (Florida Region)
peace officers organlza-
ld the second with joint
\y ol Tampa sponsorship.
pn chairman was Walter
dircctoi of community
land crime prevention for
borough County Sheriff's
ley note speaker will be
paid Lee, Southern Chris-
\ rship Conference, At- ;
ho will addnss the noon
in the Student Center
'The G o'clock dinner
I lr, Nelson Watson,
the Professional Stand-
ision, International Asso-
i: Chiefs of Police.
'In afternoon were
>UU discussion sessions
i Ma..Ms from the corn-
is. courts, news
i i nforcement fields
sons considering the
immunity Problems
ponsibility?" "The Cam-
pus Scene What's Happening?"
The Criminal Justice System
How Effective?" "The News Media
lWi r Unlimited?" and "Law
Enforcement Can It Survive?"
Special guests were Dr. David
M. Delo, president. University of
Tampa; Frank J. Magrath, direct-
or of the Florida Region, NCCJ,
presiding chairman, and Lee J.
Prieo. NCCJ associate director.
Hadassah Offering
Holiday Trip Prizes
The Hallandale Chapter of Ha-
dassah has announced that it is
inar.ugurating its membership
campaign for the current year.
Holiday trips to Israel arr> being
offered as incentive prizes for
women who enroll or re-enroll the
most new members in Hadassah.
Winners of the eontes's in the
local chapters will be eligible to
compete with winning members
from all chapters throughout the
country for the six fully expense-
paid trips to be awarded at the
National Convention of Hadassah
in Cleveland. Complete details m?y
be obtained by calling Babbette

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Way, January 22, 1971
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Page 5
An Open Letter
To Gov. Askew
TJie i?ffw>ii8 letter was jent to Governor Reub.n Askew and to
-Jl ?>rr"*ntioM and representatives bv the Jewish Fdm.lv Service
week Members of the Board of Directors of ih<- AKencv feel that
mm be tome >^edutu relief j or old pgpU |m,lg here ,
1: a hoped that oilier organizations and agencies will also take
he case for these older citizens and join Jewish Family Service
gndatfl similar communications to
I ...liativei.
the Governor and the
{,. K.iriiin Askew, Governor
liitf of Florida
(ilahauee, Florida 32304
I ir Governor Askew:
The Jewish Family Service of Broward County is a social
Ifaro agrncy oriented to dealing with the needs of individuals
L families requiring help. We are one of three family
i ncies serving Broward County. We deal daily with older
pple who are indigent due to the great incidence of chronic
fiess characteristic of old age.
Th.se physical afflictions of the aged are compounded by
urrent Medicaid law regulations. The minimum allowance for
Medicaid recipient is low. It is just enough for mere
tsisu-nce. This causes particular hardship for couples when
:s institutionalized and the other is at home. Accordingly,
maximum income of the spouse residing at home is limited
SIM a month. This amount has to cover all expenses of living
gliding food, housing, clothing, medical care, and incidentals.
i recipients can only receive Medicaid benefits after all their
r et have been exhausted except for $1,200 lifetime
ervc which includes all savings and financial resources.
The care of these Medicaid patients is provided by some
rsing homes. Others, we arc advised decline to accept
ild patients because they are unable to care for them
quately at the low rate set by the State. Still other nursing
lies, we arc fearful, might adjust the level of care provided
the Inadequate remuneration received. The rate to the
ime for this care is $10 per day with a possible supplement from
patient or family of $59 a month. This low payment is made
ice ul proven actual cost of care of $15 to $18 per day.
We support your resolve to include the question of
Hi nal Medicaid funding in the call for a special session
[the Legislature. The emergency appropriations by the
gislature are necessary to cover a potential deficit in the
[KTiam for the current fiscal year. Reports indicate that there
In no more funds available as of March or April 1971.
Cur experience cannot permit us to support the full
' ment made by State Senator Kenneth Myers. He is
't''rt ;us follows:
"The level of payments are smaller than actual
need and we hope to conservatively build on this
basically sound foundation slowly over the years."'
-The Senator is correct in stating that the level of payments
- nailer than actual need. We cannot, however, agree that the
I"s'>im has a "sound foundation" or that we should build H.
-lowly over the years." The dire needs of the Medicaid
|f'l>ientt; are here and now. A program cannot be sound if it
|Ws nut meat the basic needs of the welfare recipients.
The immediate emergency of meeting the Medicaid deficit
list be provided. In addition, plans for any new Legislature
grams should be based upon the actual need of the indigent and
llcally indigent aged. Payments to "providers of care" should
sed on true cost of service and not on the deficit plan.
We look to you for leadership to restore dignity, proper
'lth care, and financial assistance on a decent level into the
?es of our older citizens. Our problems are compounded by
|i'ue of the fact that Florida has so many older people.
Wq stand ready to assist you in this difficult task. We have on
Board of Directors persons particularly knowledgeable with
problem who would be happy to appear before any legislative
SHip nd help in the proper planning and the solution of the
' "ins.
offer these suggestions for your careful consideration. Your
ntlon to these matters would be of great help and benefit to
le people of our community.
...... ., .
Respectfully yours,
DOUGLAS C. KAPLAN
Prrmldrnt
IW Sponsoring Benefit Card Party
National Council of Jewish
vm*n. Hollywood Section, will
pnsor a card party Monday Feb.
1230 p m. in the Jaycee Cen-
^f Hollywood Blvd. (across
'he railroad station at 1-95).
tis is one of the Council's new
"jects for raising funds to give
Beth El Sisterhood
Presenting Vocalist
Martha Schlamme, Internation-
ally known vocalist, will be fea-
tured in "An Evening at the Tern-
* ~ m a- i. .*" '
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.- *-**: V Ka.'I^B "if^ if > jH|D** ^Wk
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3* I a Lj r *' wT ,
A few of those who gathered at The Hemispheres for the
recent meeting held thsre by Federation's Apartment
House Division.
T""
Membership Rolls Now Open At Hallandaie Jewish Center
Membership rolls at the Hallan-
daie Jewish Center. 126 NK First
Ave., Hallandaie, are now oi>on for
all those who care to join that
city's first Jewish house of wor-
ship, it has been announced.
Minyan services are held at 8:30
a.m. Sunday through Friday; the
1 Friday evening services begin at
8:15 p.m., with timely sermons by
Rev. Max J. Weitz and Canto
Ben Kalish assisting in the servict
The 9 a.m. Saturday services ar
conducted by Cantor Kalish and
Ritual chairman Charles Feit, an !
are followed by Kiddush.
MARTHA SCHLAMME
pie" to be presented in the Tobin
Auditorium of Temple Beth El
Sunday. Feb. 7, at 9:30 p.m. The
evening of entertainment is being
sponsored by the Sisterhood for
temple members and friends.
Miss Schlamme, who is famous
for her "Songs of Many Lands," is
considered one of the outstanding
starts in the field of concert, night
club and television entertainment.
Seats for the performance may
be obtained by calling the Temple
office at 923-8255.
Chairman for the evening is
Mrs. Sam Wcinstein; the Commit-
tee members include Mrs. Harold
Firestone, president of the Sister-
hood, Mrs. Morton Abram, Mrs.
Casper Alman, Mrs. I-ouis Ben-
nett, Mrs. Lewis Conn. Mrs. Jacob
Frank. Mrs. Robert Gaffin. M I.
Meyer Kin nor, Mrs. Robert Gor-
don, Mrs. Milton Jacobs. Mrs. I/<>
Lane, Mrs. Abe Sherry and Mrs.
Mildred Behrens.
'Victory' Dinner
For United Fund
The annual meeting and vic-
tory dinner was held this week at
the Governor's Club Hot-1 in Ft.
Lauderdale.
This affair was held in celebra-
tion of Broward County's first
million dollar United Fund cam-
paign. All United Fund volunteers,
and agency personnel as well as
friends of United Fund took part
in celebrating their achievement
in what has been the most suc-
cessful campaign to date.
The festivities began with a so-
cial hour for all the workers and
their friends, which was followed
by dinner, with Tony Miles and
his trio furnishing the music for
the entire evening.
a needy student a scholarship to
Broward Junior College. Tickets
may be purchased at the Feb. 1
meeting Refreshments will be
served, and door prizes awarded.
Mrs. Morris Mendelson is chair-
man. Phone 989-6977 for table
reservations.
Rabbi Meir Schlesinger, dean
of the Yeahivat Shaalvim in
Israel, who is in America for
a six week stay will be visit-
ing Miami for several days
beginning Friday. He is tour-
ing many Jewish communi-
ties in an effort to recruit
American Yeshiva High
School graduates to spend a
year studying in Israel.
GREATER HOLLYWOOD'S
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION
MARCH 3 ADVANCED GIFTS MCETIKS
MARCH 11 PACE SETTERS MEETING
MARCH IS SPECIAL GIFTS MEETING
MARCH 25 HIGH LIGHTERS LUNCHEON
AT HEMISPHERES
WADLINGTON
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
140 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HOLLYWOOD
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
7empte 3et/i
Wlemotiat
Cjazden&
The only all-jew ish cemetery in Broward
Couniy. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923-8255or write: gS&gfi
TEMPLE BETH EL &&$&&
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
r-.-.ttj to) gnutoisw sd Iff* waonamA tnam Ism


Mollie Potter Padow,
Budding Author at 82


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i Mn. Lewis H Cofca
Mitzvah -------------------
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CHRI$TI\E LEE IWITF.S ALL HER
FRIESDS FROM SEW JERSEY
to risk her neic Dining Room
CHRISTINE LEE'S GASLIGHT

Second Leningrad Trial
Postponed Indefinitely

-
-

.- -
.
- located in the Golden Strand Hotel
M 179th street and Collins Avenue

.--.-- Ci -5-9|
947-3J



I PICTURE FRAMES
CUSTOM CREATED TOTHE INDIVIDUALITYOFTHE SUBJECT
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MS HAMJSCN S".
"i CCrtfNTOWN HCU.r*Cw
Phone 923-3267
35s
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Sunshine Krispy
unsalted tops,,
double good &
because they're '*'
double crisp
and strictly
Kosher-Parve
<-
RS--s=ac=- :i 5-::-
'35 ?:;- stacl -
P W : :=;
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' and (hen pack them ail in our rer'ab!e
-ess, double goodness. That*
0Wfi ends are better than ever.
The freshest ideas keep coming from Surname
nwmmmmmn


fridcy. January 22, 1971
*Je*l*t ITIcrldtor)
Page 7
OUR TOWN by bobbe schlesinger
"1776" IN 797?
z- The award-winning musical, "17T8," presented
feel opportunity to yours truly and her
-half. SHELLY, to dish up both a taste of
,1: e and American Hisl iry at the same tinv
t .. two sons SCOTT and GREGG, who, ai
x w-'vv concerned have been thoroughly over-
,v I to 'he "Dis Tube" and completely X-
l oUtjpf movie going. Seems our sentiments
shared by many other parents as evi-
u(. by the hundreds ol children in atten-
the Saturday matinee. Amonp those
( their way to the Dade County Audi-
, from Hollywood Hills were JUDY (MRS.
n :.irr.MA\ with handsome bom, STEVEN
md Pi.TKR: and vu'Kl with dermatologist-
hubby, AL KELLERT. p-.-oudly accompanying
111 ihoe ions, BILLY FRANK and STEVEN.
nueh in agreement that it was well
n : the trek.
MALL MEANDERING
c very first week of the new year brought
,mt the indefatigable ones, who, apparently,
still on their holiday buying spree at the
i ,vood Mall. DR. BOB MERGER'S personal-
Ills wife. MARILEE, dime-storing it up with
I ing BRETT and BART, recently returned
the snow and ice of Peoria, 111., whore she
,i nyed a ten-day holiday with her folks, the
SHEIBICHS. Literally, bringing home the
:: (oops, porhaps "salami" would have been
.flutter chosen word) were LILA (MRS. DAVE)
VQRRA, NANCY MISHKOFF. part-time tutor
busy mother of three: JACKIE (MRS. MAR-
r; Si ZBAR. who is overjoyed with the veritable
i garden outcome of her recently rcdecor-
i home. (Who wouldn't be? It's an eye-
ghtl tennis enthusiast, FRAN (MRS. ARNIE)
Si AMON. and LILA. DR. MICHAEL DEMET'S
v spouse. MARLENE, (MRS. BRET), LUS-
SKIN was seen dashing into the pet shop to
replentish the food supply of the most recent
f ur-footrd addition to the Lusskin household.
TIFFANY'S the name, Yorkshire Terrier's the
_ imi :
CONGRATULATIONS, ONE AND ALL
DR. and MRS. JOSEPH HOPEN must be
chct-popplng with pride because son STUART.
N*o\a High School senior, has been named a
1970 finalist in the annual Achievement Asso-
ciation awards sponsored by the National Coun-
cil o| English Teachers. No small task this, as
8 OAT students from 50 states were nomi-
i and of these only 10% were selected
s finalist! by state judging teams of college
high school teachers.
DR. MYRON SEGAL'S wife. MARILYN, who
received her doctoral degree in Behavioral Sci-
" (which makes two doctors in the family
owl, was the recipient of the "Citizen of the
Award" from the Hollywood Civitan Club
: >i making great contributions to children's
1 lucatiofl and welfare. Mrs. Segal, who has
ut bored many works on education, is chairman
I the Board of Directors of the University
School, and member of tho Board of Trustees of
Hie University of Miami.
WILLIAM HORVITZ has come up with a
winner in his appointment of TELSA BALICK
: social director of Emerald Hills Country
b. This talented bundle of energy, who has
led many a play at the Hollywood Little
1 tro and worked tirelessly for most every
rhjbte cause in the community, will be
ming activities and handling publicity and
'lie relations for the popular local club. It's
toss up as to whether our congratulations
ul'l go to Telsa for obtaining her new posi-
or to Emerald Hills Country Club in being
i ate enough to secure her services.
WELCOME HOME
1 ::RNIE SPIRITS. Deteresl Homes proxy.
1 has built over 2 500 homes in the past 15
s. and his inc ndiary-blonde charmer, AUD-
> recently returned from a "fantabulous"
to California and Las Vegas, Nov. After
get-togethering in Los Angeles with Aud-
ther, MRS. GOLDIE PORTNOY, and
1 Mis sister. MRS. RUTH ROSE, and niece
'' nophew, the ALAN DJANOGLYS, (who
the proud momma and poppa of newly
! daughter, STACY ELLEN), the SPIR-
BS flew to Las Vegas, where they were
'i by p.Us FERN and STAN EM AS. who
'f"nily moved into their new Emerald Hills
(built by Delcrest, of course!) Fern's
. the MOLASKYS, and their friends, the
Hu
dh
I

JERRY KUPMANS of St. Louis also joined the
night-club wheel-of-fortuno action to make I >r
a dazzler of a vacation for one and all, <'-ix cially
since they all same homo winners!
PARTY TIME
Fit In the taste buttl Of the most disc, ruing
gourmet, was the oocktail-buffet hosted by
HENRIETTA and FRED SULTAN. Oohing and
aiming their way along the buffet table lad
with Middle I. I d licacies, were the DAVE
YORRAS, DR. and MRS. MILT MYERS, CA-
MILLE and LEON SULTAN md MONTY POP-
OVER, DR. and MRS. PAUL RODENSKY,
GLENDA and DAN MEISTER and the SHEL-
DON SHAFFERS. Hostess Henrietta, lovely in
an orchid jersey nuxi, and hubby Fred, nattily
attired in black and white striped knit pants
and shirt, set th? informal fashion pace for the
beautiful people in attendance. Jumpsuits, by far
tin' most popular selection of the femmes, were
ported with style and grace by AUDREY (MRS.
BERNIE SPIRITIS. JACKIE (MRS. MARCUS
ZBAR. LEE (MRS. DON' BHRMAN, and
LEATTY (MRS. SID! PECK.
Enough f) make any raven-tressed gypsy
want to go blonde was the sight of DR. GEORGE
CRANE'S fair spouse, IRIS, in a gypsy costume
ablaze with brilliant color, while FEMME (MRS.
VICTOR) HOCHBERG armed her knit pant-
suit with "the." latest and most explosive fashion
fad yet, the bullet belt. Not to be outdone, the
male of the sjjocies ruffled their feathers to come
up with some pretty dazzling effects. DR. DON
BERMAN'S black jumpsuit and white lace shirt,
and DR. LOU BENNETTS very sporty blue
and white trousers, red shirt and navy jacket
were "splendiferous," to say the least The Sul-
tans, who will be leaving this week for Atlanta
on a combination sight-seeing and shopping spree,
wore surprised with a cake in honor of their
ninth wedding anniversary by dea"" friends, BILL
and PAT COX, who wore the only guests initially
iii on tlic real reason for the Sultan festivities.
INAUGURAL BALL
South Floridians came out in force Friday
evening for the gala Inaugural Ball of GOV.
REUBIN O'DONOVAN ASKEW and LT. GOV.
THOMAS BURTON ADAMS. Several of the
more enterprising 3,000 formally attired guests,
who packed the incredibly warm Americana
Hotel ballroom, 'ought relief from the heat by
fanning themselves with the Official Inaugural
Program, which turned out to be a keep-cool
item as well as souvenir. Seen amongst the
handshaking and politicking-a-plenty throng
wore. MR. and MRS. BILL HORVITZ. DR. and
MRS. DAVE LEHMAN.the RUSSELL SCHER-
FERS, BUNNY and NONA APPLEBAUM, hab-
erdasher MARTY NEMOFF with his beautiful
RITA in an exquisitely tucked white evening
gown; and lovely blonde, MARION SCHIFMAN,
(breathtaking in a white chiffon gown elabor-
ately adorned with soquined collar and sleeves),
squired by her restaurant-owner hubby, SY.
Meanwhile, some of the legal-eagles and
nestmates negotiating their way through the
crowd were, MR. and MRS. MAYNARD AB-
RAMS, the RONNIE ROSENS. AL and CAROL
GOODMAN, HARRY and JACKIE ROSEN, and
JUDGE JAY J. SIMONS, quite dashing in brown
tuxedo and gold ruffled shirt, escorting his ele-
gantly gowned NANCY. Surprisingly, neither
heat, nor crowds, nor long-line-waiting to meet
the Governor, could dampen the enthusiasm of
the merry-making notables who, through it all,
remained undaunted.
THfY'Rf AT THf POST
Over 40 local fillies "showed" at Gulfstreain
Race Track's clubhouse dining room Tuesday
morning to get plans underway for the second
annual 'Race for Life" luncheon, sponsored by
the South Broward chapter of the American
Cancer Society which will be held April 14.
MARILEE (MRS. ROBERT BERGER. CARO-
LYN (MRS. MILTI CASTER. TERRY (MRS.
ALFRED GERONEMUS, RUTH (MRS. PAUL)
RODENSKY and SUSAN (MRS. MARVIN)
SHUSTER. were among the breakfast bunch
lining up committees. As a special added attrac-
tion, there'll bo fabulous prizes, including a 7-day
cruise to Puerto Rico, and a cocktail-buffet sup-
per two weeks prior to the benefit luncheon and
day-at-the-races. Taking over the reins, JOR-
DAN A (MRS. JUAN) WESTER and MARILYN
(MRS. MILT MYERS, who cochairod the efent so
successfully last year, are a safe bet to bring
this benefit into the winner's circle once again.
Art Of Conversation
Is Not Yet Dead
By MARION NEVINS
I was talking to a friend the
other day and in the course of
the conversation, she made some
very nvcaling comments. For ob-
.."is reasons, I can't tell you
who It was, but I CAN toil you
'. what was said .
"I attended a get-together at
leone'a home the other night,
and guess what I found out" Th(
art of conversation la not dead.
"I had sen an announcement
I in the newspaper announcing a
l ting Of the Temple Israel
I Singles Club. Because of repeated
disappointments, I've bei n pretty
much turned off on those groups,
but I had a free Tuesday (and a
free Wednesday and Thursday, as
well) and I told myself 'Well, just
once more, my friend.'
"It was groat the gathering
was one of several weekly events
I held by the group, which has
1 members from 21 to 40 years of
. I was welcomed like a long-
lost relative returning to his clan,
I and I was stunned at how well
I they got along together. It didn't
I take long to meet everyone, and
j was soon as comfortable as if I
| had always been a member.
"The group meets the first and
third Tuesday of each month at
! 8:30 p.m. at Temple Israel, but
that's all I'm going to toll you. To
find out aLo.it the social events.
you'll have t-> attend the bi-weekly
meetings. Bv the way. I'll be one
of the members whose job it will
be to make you feel as welcome
as the group made me feel. Any-
one wishing further inforquitii.n
about the group may obtgin ;t
from Jack Wei nor. president. Me
may be leached a), 987-5140 or
366-5793."
4
One of the first proclama-
tions issued by Florida's newly-
inaugurated Gov. Reubin As-
kew designated the week of
Ian. 11-18 as "National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women Week '
and was part of the NCJW's
current drive to double its
membership.
We Clip the Dog
And Not the People.
JEAN'S *6'50 UP
PET'S PARADISE
GROOMING ALL BREEDS
Bathing Clipping Dipping
Pick Up & Delivery
Boarding
4440 HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33023
Hours
9:00-6:00
Thurs. Frf. 9:00 9:00
966-5556 Closed Sun. & Mon.
MOTOR TUNE UP SPECIAL
35 Point Diagnostic Check and Tune Up By Dynovision
Electric Carburetor Adjustment
For Better Gas Mileage $18.95
(Reg. Price $25)
INCLUDING NEW PLUGS-A/C OR CHAMPION
POINTS AND CONDENSER
CENTRAL AUTO AIR
504 S. Dixie Hwy., Hollywood
Phone 929-7293
JOIN OUR
HOLIDAY WEEKEND
CRUISE GROUPS
IN 1971
3 and 4 DAY CRUISES
NASSAU and FREEPORT
SPECIAL LOW RATES
For Information Call:
981-2203 or Write:
A A C TRAVEL
120 N. 46th AVENUE. HOLLYWOOD HILLS, FLORIDA 33021
PLEASE SEND CRUISE DETAILS
NAME:
ADDRESS: PHONt;


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SIMCHAS
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The.Simcha Coffee Si
i


Lay, January 22, 1971
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
Great Jewish Tragedy'
vJewntnorkHar)
Page 9
RAJIBI ELUOT WIXOGRAD
Temple Israel of Miramar
|*rhc score is tied 2-2 it's the last
the ninth; the crowd is tense,
weather is hot and humid on
a bright Satur-
day morning.
Up to the
plate steps Abo
Goldberg, the
ccnterfielder for
the "local nine"
and with two
men on base
and the count
0-2, he slaps a
slow outside
pitch for ai
\abbi Winogrod gam e-winning
double to end
morning's play 3-2.
ho I lildherg is a hero to all his
relatives and onlookers for
il team. All are delighted-
it all except one. who sit-
i -; away on his seat near
pulpit of his temple the local
bhi.
Wri g the entire ball game, the
l>i thinks about Abe, who only
|t week had his Bar Mitzvah at
ti mple. Abe had been a stu-
nt i.I thi' Hebrew school about
> ars, Iwt now has been totally
lancipatea. To the rabbi's sad
|lization, he might not see the
again until his wedding .
then i.
The questions are: Why? How?
|i.tt to do? Who to blame?
et us now gaze Into our crystal
and pick up the life of Abe
(Ml* rg 10 years later at the age
1 23. AIk> is now a university
iduate; married and has one
What are his present re-
ous inclinations and attitudes?
ask him: "Abe, wh.it are
feelings toward your re-
Judaism?"
I ," he answers after non-
>r i moment, "to lie per-
\ >net, it ... it just rt tea
em to mean much at all It
' K. when I was a kid, but
as in intelligent adult. I've
i n it and It just his no
meaning for me any
t."
rhi sad words you have just
ni are repealed thousands of
i's, in many different ways:
li< trover, are due to the same
"Bai Mitzvah emancipa-
i" This.is the great, not Amer-
m. but Jewish-American tragedy.
fVho are the princip.il players
this tragedy which has been
owing" for many years? Per-
ils to introduce the cast. First.
ti foremost, the parents, Mr. and
rs. Goldberg; the local rabbi, rel-
atives, friends and well-wishers.
What about the villain? We'll point
him out in just a minute, but first
an explanation of Abe Goldberg's
statement in regard to his obvious
disinterest in Judaism.
If we were to draw a graph
showing Abe's secular education
and his Jewish education, it would
show that until age 13, the scale
remained about equal in terms of
satisfying Abe's intellectual needs.
Now we note that after age 13,
his Jewish education remains at
that level while his secular educa-
tion continue to grow and grow.
What is happening? Just this: j
While Abe has grown into man-
hood, his Jewish education remains
childish and elementary, while his
secular education level develops
into that of an intellectual adult.
Even worse, whi'e he continues to
'! I op and advance secularly, he
recedrj and Forgets even his child-
ish education, which now becomes
a mere blur and fades rapidly to
a state of infantile nothingness
If ever a villain deserved to be
hissed at upon his appearance on
stage, those responsible for giving
Abe his emancipation from Jewish
education, when it was needed
most, should be hissed to the point
of breathlcssness; for by their dec-
laration of his freedom from Jew-
ish knowledge they have forever
imprisoned their son in the dun-
geons of Jewish ignorance. Poor
Abe, a victim of those who loved
him most.
The great American-Jewish trag-
edy- final curtain? Or shall the
play be rewritten with a new be-
ginning and much happier ending
derived through a better under-
standing of what our Jewish youth
must have for a life of true bliss.
true success and true intellectual
advancement. It is not youth pro-
grams or mere confirmation cere-
monies or empty Bar Mrtzvob
services, or temple dances or the
like thai i the answer, but only
more and more Torah knowledge;
that is the key to our survival.
What about your son? Tlv "New
Loft?" or the Torah's right? The
choice is yours .
With tlv.s final realization of
what is mandatory for our "Abes"
and our "Rlvkahs," we shall,
with the help of Almighty God.
preserve that which has preserved
us, uphold that which has uoheld
us. and live lives of joy, satisfac-
tion and purity: lives devoted to
good Americanism and loval to
the teaching of our Holy Torah
may its manifold blessings he upon
us all. now and forever more.
Awn and Amen.
scene around
Continued From Page 8
I 'otd him to make it 28 and f might consider. .
Let's face it, Women's Lib to the contrary, a single woman
'iki myself becomes the target for almost every match maker
I and so it was for me at the wedding of Marcia Berger
and Lehny Kest The imitations read "Come Help Us Tie
The Knot," and so perhaps a hundred people did- at the lovely
home of Arby and Gloria Lipman. Marcia looked every bit the
glowing bride in her off-white scoop neck lace, and boy. did
Lenny look sharp in the latest in a belted back suit! The
| guests' clothes varied from the shortest of minis to knee length
i 'o jump suits and maxis (sorry, I didn't notice any mldis, but
j perhaps 1 just missed them)
Naomi and Stan-Kurash were there (Marcia works in their
| tiff ice) and there were many more from that office including
Kitty and Dick Anderson ... I saw Betty and Harold Gray-
son; hadn't seen them for a while. Spent some time with
Miette and Mike BurnsUin (Mike is Lenny's scuba diving part-
ner, and they'e both part of the Salter, Yeslow and Burnstein
aw firm). Alice atid Phil Thai (Phil is looking fine again after
h's recent illness) told mc that Phil's brother, Irving, is due
down this week They were joined by their daughter. Margie
and her husband, Chuck Rowars. Chuck has a new mus-
lache but then so did many of the men. Phyllis Biegelson was
there and of course. Bill and Rita Illowit and Esther and
Allan Gordon. The girls reported that their mother, Mary
^inn, is due back from Israel any minute. The Gordon's daugh-
ter, Robin, accompanied her grandmother and is writing a
d'ary and iv|rt for school to make up for her absence from
classes. S;ivv Gloria and Norman Wrubel and many more
''ko present to wish the newlyweds happiness and luck and a
io'ir, happy comiranionship together .
By RABBI SAJII KL J. FOX
Why is the observance of the
Sabbath prolonged for a while
after stlniw-t on Saturday night
anil begun while onner before
sunset on Friday afternoon?
Some sources (Makilta Yithro)
claim that this procedure is based
on two verses in the Bible. In one
of the two sets of the ten com-
mandments the Bible writes "Re-
member the Sabbath." This would
indicate that one should have the
Sabbath in mind before it actually
arrives. The other verse in the
other set of commandments reads
"Keep the Sabbath or "Guard the
Sabbath.." This would indicate
that one should keep watch with
the Sabbath as it departs.
There arc some who claim that
the Sabbath is not simply to be
accepted but anticipated as a
guest for which one yearns, thus
one prepares himself to receive
the guest even before he arrives.
Also, if the guest is a desired one.
one tries to prolong his visit and
thus the exit of the Sabbath is de-
layed to indicate that we regret
to see it leave.
There are others who claim
that the reason for adding time
to the beginning and end of the
Sabbath is related to the con-
tion that the wicked in hell are at
rest on the Sabbath. Adding to
the Sabbath at the beginning and
at the end would give the victim
of hell additional time of respite
from their torments.
Also, it is claimed, that whoso-
ever observes additional periods
of time as rest in his lifetime be-
fore the Ixginning and after Un-
ending of the 9 ibbath, will be re-
worded by receiving extra time
of rest from the torments of hell
before and after the Sabbath.
Why is it forbidden to eat or
drink anything before reciting
the Kiddiinh on the Sabbath?
The recitation of the Kiddush
before the meal on the Sabbath
designates that meal as a special
Sabbath meal instead of an ordi-
nary meal. If one would eat be-
fore the Kiddush. that food or
drink would thus not have been
established to be a Sabbath meal.
rfWAtf'WAvA-WWW^^WWW^
4
CANDIEIIGHTING TIME
25 TEVETH 5:37
H/UIANDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTEr
126 N. E. 1*t Ave. 44
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1351 S. 14 Av
Reform. Rbbi Simutl Jaffa. 41
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLf V. 17M
Monroe St. Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavaky. Cantor ..-vino.
Gold. 41
ftlNAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah Hailbraon. 47
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 20 S,W. SSth St
Conoorvativo. Rabbi EllhM J. Wine
grad. Cantor Abraham Koatae. 41
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. S101
N.W. th St.
Thi* page it prepared hi
cooperation with the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the features
appearing here is
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
Spiritual Leade* of
Tempi* Zomora
Carol Goblet
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vo-Eroh
"And God spoke unto Moses and said unto him, I am the
Lord; and I appeared unto Atjraham, unto Isaac and unto Jacob,
as God Almighty ." Chapter 6:2-9
GOD RENEWS HIS PROMISE: God revealed himself to j;
Moses as the One whose promises to the patriarehe would now
be fulfilled, for the Israelites would be redeemed from bondage
and occupy the Promised Land. The people, crushed in spirit,
refused to listen to Moses when he passed on God's message.
Moses himself was faint-hearted; how would Pharaoh listen to
him, especially as his si>ecch was impaired? he questioned. He
was told that Aaron was to be his spokesman, yet Pharaoh
would refuse to let the people go until God had inflicted
even punishments upon Egypt.
Moses was 80 years old and Aaron 83 when they carried
out their mission. Knowing that Pharaor would be impressed
by some wondrous manifestation, Aaron cast down his rod be-
fore him and it turned Into a serpent, but the Egyptian magici-
ans were able to imitate this wonder anil even though Aaron's
rod swallowed up their rods, Pharaoh was not impressed.
THE PLAGUES OF EGYPT: The first plague was now
inflicted upon Egypt. After warning Pharaoh of the conse-
quences, Aaron, at Moses' instruction, waved his rod over the
river Nile, and its waters, canals and reservoirs turned into blood:
the fish died and the water became foul. The plague continued
for seven days, but Pharaoh remained stubborn and refused to
let the people go. There followed the second plague, in which
frogs swarmed over the land; the third plague, in which gnats
swarmed over man and beast; the fourth plague, in which in-
sects invaded the Egyptian homes but not the homes of the
Israelites; the fifth plague, in which many c.attle of Egypt be-
came diseased and subsequently died while the cattle of Goshen
home of the Israelites remained healthy, the sixth plague
occurred when in Pharaoh's presence, ashes taken from the fur- I
naces were sprinkled by Moses towards heaven; they turned to
dust and caused boils to break out on man and beast. The
seventh plague was a terrible storm of hail and lightening which
raged over Egypt, killing many Egyptian men and beasts and
destroying crops. And yet Pharaoh remained stubborn and re-
fused to free the children of Israel from bondage.
c
ornrnuni
^-^alendar
fRIDAY, JANUARY 22
Notional Council of Jewish Women. Annual Mental Health Forum
All Day at Chaminade High School
SATURDAY, JANUARY 23
Temple Sinai USY Study Session at Oweissa Bauer Campweekend
Temple Sinai Men's Club Buffet Dane* 8 P.M. at Temple Sinai
Hawaiian Theme
MONDAY, JANUARY 25
Temple Beth El Bretherhoed sreokfast Seminar 9:30 A.M
Living Bible Series 10:30 A.M.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 26
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board Mooting
Hallondale Jewish Cantor Sisterhood Mooting 1 P.M. at Hollandale
Jewish Community Contor
Hollywood Chapter Hodassah Book Review 1 P.M Homo Federal
Building, 1720 Harmon St.
WCDNtSDAY, JANUARY 27
B'Noi B'ritb Broward North Dade Council Meeting 10 A.M
Hollywood Chapter Hadasiah Card Parry
THURSDAY, JANUARY 28
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Dessert 4 Card Parly 8 P.M. at Temple Sinai
Miramar Chapter of Pioneer Women Meeting 7:30 P.M Miramar
Community Center
A viva Chapter B'noi B'ritb Women Meotisg 8 P.M., 172S N. 16
Ave., Panel Discussion From Youth Drug Contor.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 31
Tempi* Sinai Mmyen Club Breakfast t A.M. at Temple Sinai
Jewish Community Relations Commission 8 P.M Temple Both
Shalom, Joseph Tonich, Speaker
MONDAY, flRRUART I
Natipmsl Council of Jewish Women Meeting 9:30 AJ*. at Temple
Sinai
Hollywood Chapter Dahorah Board Mooting
Miiomor Chapter of Pioneer Woman Rummage Sale 8 AM. 4
P.M at Hollywood Community Center.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting-Rabbi Shapiro will review Mollie
Padow's book A Saga of 80 Years Living.
Meadowbroek Chapter of Women's American 0RT mooting at
Hollandale Homo Federal Mdg.
Miramar Chapter of Pioneer WomenNoonMiramar Comm. Contor
YltDNtSDAY, FEBRUARY 3
City of Nope South Broward Chapter Luncheon
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5
| Beach Group Hadassah Board Mooting 10:30 A.M.
J Hollywood Chapter Deborah Tag Day


By
Paqe IP
fjmlst P-'rSJiW _______
Friday, January 22
19il,
This Week In History

i

.1
10 Vears \go This Week: 19S1
Yesiiiv Colli pi i S im-
: .".;, was fir 'ted i ir mgh
I,m ol Manhattai N V i
.,! B'rith said it had 600 50-
> ir-or-more members, the oldest
being Nathan Jacobs ol California,
i red 104.
Jordanian leaders chose to leave
A nan in near-darkness rather
lease power from a Jew-
......I company.
Lithuania's prohibition of em-
ir ymenl of aliens aftei 1931 was
. .is particularly serious tor
0 Jewish refugees of World
\\ ir I.
Zionist leaders said Amei
.i omic depression ha I red
I to P lie-tine to nearly nil.
hi Vears Ago This Week: 1961
Yehezkel Sahar, Israeli am-
to Austria an I foi
Polic Insp ctor Genei il, received
a nin> -month ispen le I senl
and an $8.0 10 fine for Ij ing in a
liberal action involving Deputy
[nspector General Amos Ben-
Gurion.
Ex-Gestapo Chief Francis Kei-
meringer was sentenced to death
in France to: murdering "innum-
erable" French Jews and resis-
tance fighters.
I> len R. Reid resigned as U.S
ambassador to Israel.
A S N.Y. club barred
the Episcopalian escort <>f a local
debutante because bis father was
Jewish. His mother was Cath
Walton Bachrach, vice mayor of
Cii Innati, was elected mayor by
the City Council.
coin Rockwell I
after he .vas st< n
crow ling hLs storm I
,- picketing ol thi pn
'Ex K I!
Dr. Joachim I
if the An lewish Con-
gress dec! ir I "Zioi ism is d nd
long live the Jewish peopli
urged a r.i n-Guri "new
and dynamic movem. I
j, a : : i ipli hood and en I
independent and u ; !"';
tween Americ in Ji rj ai
Vice Adm Hvman I
,tilui
3ol Hurok
Mil
aide
:, :; p i orafl
Vtio ;, Gener 1 William P.
\ rican Naa
.. but -i d bstin : il is a s'lb-
thti
it Kroup would onlv
Ity.
Hie Congmsl >n il Record
bw characl ;,.,
time in quoting ., ],,uv
\ Kahbi Arnold Tib
Youngstown, Ohio.
The tradi'ionally low in
ore* rate one in' 10
vas seen by Rabbi I!
mm of the Jewish Theol
M'minary as nearine the
iveraee one in four.
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OUAXFIOMT AI U It 24 SIS., MIAMI IEACI
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r, January 22, 197J
+Jmls&Fk>rkflari
Page 11
Isrnl Newsletter By ELIAHU SALPETER
agen David Adorn: On The Job, On The Spot
4S A landmark occasion for Mapon DiM .m_w____ .. ____ JL
|WAS A landmark occasion for Magen David
lm, the Israeli equivalent of the Red Cross.
,.. k-,.in, its 40th year of existence in this
country when it received its first
helicopter-ambulance. It WA< a
gift, is are the more than 3C0 c in-
ventions!, four wheel^ ambulances
providing emergency transport for .
die sick and wounded throughout
the country.
When there is a bad traffic ao* \
- cident or when somebody has I
heart attack, the first thing one
the <-dl "Phone the Magen David Adorn.
People often realize, however, as they wait
i for the ambulance, that the Magen David
i unite manage to cope with the expanding
|i,'is thrust upon it.
scop, of activities of the organization a
; v outfit, witth many of its 4,000 doctors.
.hi driven (particularly in small comniuni-
[ontributlng their servic s free of charge is
ed. First-Aid stations in any of its 63
- provide help in disasters .small and lar
eating sprained ankles to saving lives of fire
. \ ic tiros.
in all, lasi year 100.000 calls were answered
David Adorn ambulances, traveling a total
million kilometers. This means that five
Israelis hen ft directly from this
i rh year.
o ganiaatlon also holds First aid courses
ntears its well as lectures in schools and
-. But its greatest pride is the Blood Bank
which now supplies 70% of all plasma used in trans-
fusions. During ll-e nerve-wracking days of the
Egyptian buildup before the Six-Day War, a large
part of the ambulance corps was parked in public
squares collecting blood for emergency wards and
Tor the Army. Long lines of donors waited in fron*
of each collection station. The Blood Bank is actu-
ally organized as V Icl'naV '"mutual loan society."
lion, to any plasma needed. Others, except needy
cases, have to pay a standard fee.
i-'- n mi: :...
i i
In Vow and Me:
By BORIS SM0LAR

Success Story
JlCAX JEWS who cherish the notion that Jewish
-raising in the United States is pre-eminent in the
orid, will be surprised to learn that the Jewish
community of Antwerp, Belgium, is the
"number one" among individual Jewish
communities in the world. The Jewish
community in Switzerland also sur-
passes the United States in per capita
giving. And in France, where the Jewish
community has increased from 173,000
after the war to 550.000 today and
where there are probably more takers
than givers Jewish fund-raising re-
in to compare with the American result, if allow-
J< made for tax advantages in the U.S. and for the
mix in France.
evaluation comes from Henry L. Zucker. a most
ling figure in the field of American Jewish com-
pork, who is the executive vice president of the
Community Federation of Cleveland. He is also
of the Joint Distribution Committee's advisory
overseas community organizations .and fund-
|Mr. Zucker. who participated in the delegation
! the (imnctl erf Jewish Federations and Welfare
FiaMCcto cement relationship between the
and American Jewish communities, is of the
jth.it the JDC has done a tremendous job in pro-
|in Europe modern methods to organize and unify
i'minunitiagand to raise funds. He emphasized It
"'it presented at a meeting of the JDC Adminis-
'.niittce.
Zucker-is especially impressed with the achieve-
?> "i. Fonda Social Juif in Paris, the first Ameri-
Jewisfi- federation in all Europe. "With Paris
"lay the largest Jewish community in Western
to which so much of Europe looks for leadership.
:! aising and planning activities of the FSJU have
? ''! '1 a point where they can be compared favor-
It h the activities of some of the larger Jewish
"is in the' United States," Mr. Zucker reiwrted
fsed the fact that the French development has
"i substantial measure to initiative taken by
and to the continuing assistance of Americin
professional leaders, including those -f the /DC
Council of Jewish Federations and Wc fare Funds.
Zucker believes that American Jewry his a good
-'"irn from the Jewry of Western Europe in sev-
' "^ of common problems. He found that the
1 s no longer look on the American Jewish corn-
's a benefactor community, nor upon the Euro-
?mniunity as the recipient of American financial
'he Antwerp community is to him "unique" in all
' Europe in a variety of ways. He tells the
how about a dozen outstanding campaigners walk-
und the diamond bourse in the city, their pockets
with pledge cards, with the result that Antwerp
""re money on a per capita basis for Jewish causes
a"y city in the world.
As the Israeli equivalent of the International
Red Cross. Magen David Adorn acts in Israel and on
Each donor is given a "credit" and he or his fam-
ily is entitled, within twelve months from the dona-
behalf in all humanitarian matters such as mail and
pan-els to war prisoners, exchange of civilians
stranded on the other side of the cease-fire lines.
efforts to arrange exchanges of wounded prisoners,
international disaster aid, etc.
It is, however, tacks that are not common for
Red Cross organizations in advanced countries
like being the main source for ambulances to trans-
port emergency cases to hospitals that tax most
heavily Magen David Adom's strained budgets and
mar its favorable image in the public. The most
frequent complaint is that it takes too long for the
ambulance to arrive, when each minute may lie
vital. Another frequent complaint >s that the driver
is not qualified to provide medic.il help, and is sim-
ply unable to move the patient to the car without
help, which of course is not always available In fact,
l>eopie are now beginning to ask whether it makes
sense at all to demand all these community services
from a voluntary organization which depends pri-
marily on charity to finance its vital functions.
i"i::: :i.............. ,.,, .
Israel Newsletter
By CARL ALPERT
Some Left In 1926...
And Some Remained
"The kibbutz movement was wracked by political
controversies in its early days, and in 1962 a large group
of kibbutz members, many of them from Ein Harod,
went back to Russia." (From a history of the kibbutz).
UMilAT HAPPF.N'KD to the "halutzim" who left
Ein Harod 45 years ago? Did any of them ever
come back? Was there any further contact with
their fellow pioneers who
remained?
I came to this pleasant kibbutz
in Emek Jezreel, known today as
one of the showplaces of Jewish
farming, and sought out some of
the pioneers who had helped es-
tablish it in 1921.
"I remember them well," said
74-year-old Shmuel Bar-Giora.
"They were "ferbrennte" socialists who came here to
BSi up the perfect society. It was not the swamps of
the Emek or the rugged tent life which discouraged
them, but the feeling that the political climate here
would never permit fulfillnvnt of their dreams. They
did not want to become 'natives' living in a British
colony.
"There were about 200 of them, from various
kibbutzim. Glowing reports of the success of Bol-
shevism in Russia drew them back to that country
like a magnet. I accompanied them to Jaffa port
when they left." added 68-year-old Ben Eliyahu. "It
was impossible to argue with them. They were
determined."
"Years went by before we heard of them again."
resumed Bar-Giora. "They never wrote to us. It was
as if they nod disappeared. In 19K wrnt U>RiMian visits. Ttir kiMiatz xaadr the trip
possible. Before Use Six-Day War. 1 of us visited
Bussia to see -remnants of our families, and for the
first time we then re-estahhshed contact.
"I remembered Sasha as an excitable young
"halutz." In 1962 the Sasha I met in a Moscow
hotel lobby was a retired pilot of the Red Air Force.
He had a comfortable pension on which to live out
his remaining years. He talked little, but he looked
at me with questioning eyes. He wanted to know if
we still lived in tents," Bar-Giora chuckled as his
gaze swept the lovely homes, the beautiful gardens
and lawns, and the flourishing industry and agri-
culture of the Ein Harod of today. "Sasha asked me
for a map of Israel, so he could sie how the country
had grown since he dug ditches in the 1920s.
"I met Anna, too. In 1926 Communism had
meant more to her than her own family. She left
her husband and her year-old son in Palestine, to go
back to Mother Russia. That son accompanied me
in 1962 he wanted to sec his mother. It was a
difficult meeting."
"But the others, what about them?" I asked. "You
said there were 200 of them." The old veterans of
Ein Harod looked at each other and then at me.
"From all reports that reached us," said Bar-
Giora. "none of the rest survived the bloody purges.
They were all suspect. They were Zionists. They had
been to Palestine. They had lived under British rule.
Some were sent to Siberia, Some disappeared in
prison."
BOOK REVIEW
By Seymour B. liebmon
The Passionate People
ALTHOUGH The Passionate P iple, by Roger Kahn (A
Fawcet Crest Book, $.95) illeged to be a tour-de-
force on "What It Means To Be A Jew in America," aside
from son.e brief vignettes of a few In-
dividuals, mostly f ction il but some real,
(e.g. Mas Fischer of I> troitl whatever
value there is In the book lies in the
glimpse of the attitudes of some Amer-
ican Christians in various parts of the
country toward sonic Jews.
The author Intersperses his own be-
liefs with digressions that have little or
no rvrtinnev to .T"dal*m. Mueh of the
book is comparable to a journalist's report or that of a
columnist with a sophmoric philosophy tinged with sophis-
ticated cynicism. There are vulgarisms, over-simplifica-
tions and excessive generalities covering, with rare ex-
ceptions, Jews who are peripheral to basic, essential
Judaism.
Interspersed with the tremendous and. in some in-
stances, infuriating faults and RhOli comings, there are
rays of biting, sardonic journalism. The most that can
be said for the book, however, is that the writing is good.
The pages on the annual meeting of the American Jewish
Congress at Grossinger's (it could be almost any other
Jewish national organization' an- well worth reading. The
description of the bie-Rifts Federation dinner is another
of the few high spots of the otherwise ignoble attempt to
depict Jews and Judaism.
The author displays no knowledge of Sephardic Jewry
who, among other differences that exist between them and
the -Ashfcenazfan, do not speak Yiddish. Kahn is also
. abysmally ignorant of the masses of middle-class Amer-
ican Jews who are the backbone of our people. To describe
the -coarse ostentation of a dinner celebration the Bar
Mitzvah of a nouveau rich Reform Jew as if it were simi-
lar to the wedding party in "Goodbye Columbus" is an
affront to the thousands of less garish affairs conducted
by the less affluent and more religious-minded Jews.
The book abounds in errors which further display the
ignorance of the author and the indifference of editors
who do not insist that their authors be knowledgeable or
that manuscripts be proof-read by authorities in the field
of Judaism. The author of the "Shulhan Aruch" is a
Sephardic rabbi. Joseph Caro (with a "C" not a "K")
who was born in Spain and not Turkey. Not even members
of the Naturei Karata or the most devout Hasid pray
eight times a day.
The multiplictiy of errors becloud the occasional
penetrating descriptive phrases such as "America's holy-
roller Judeo-Protestantism or the comment that there is
no need for several organizations to combat anti-Semitism
since there is a decline in this field but "organizations do
not willingly close up shop; when original issues dim.
they look for new ones."
Even the apparently incontrovertible statement in the
book that "there is no American Jewish position on any-
thing, except possiblv anti-Semitism: Jews oppose It." is
being controverted by a few who contend that anti-
Semitism is nescessary for the preservation of Jews as
Jews.


Page 18
Friday, January 22.
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