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
tUemsti Floridiai m
Volume 1 Number 7
Hollywood. Florida Friday, February 5. 1971
Price 2Cc
Special Gifts Dinner Launches Campaign
The A.L. Mailman-Joseph Gabel
pedal Gifts Dinner launching the
1971 Combined Campaign of
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation was held this
k at the Diplomat Country
t"lul). More than 150 community
carters attended the gala event
ih:ch got the campaign off to a
kood start.
Considerable increases in giving
ere noted ut this inaugural com-
munity event of the campaign, and
Hollywood's Federation appeared
to be well on its way towards
caching Its $1,000,000 campaign
goal. Invitations to this dinner
lore extended to community
nbers who had shown an in-
!er5V^ f Jewish Wel" ^ more pff("ctive," said Robert nations with Israel, Including today are made aware of its many
fare Federation through precious
commitments. A $500 minimum
donation was prerequisite for at-
Pace-setting gifts totaling $79,-
800 were received p"-;-T M the din-
ner as a result of personal solicita-
tion and parlor meetings. This is
in contrast to $16,000 which had
been received at the same time
last year.
"With the help of the personal
approach through individual solic-
itation and person-to-person prior
discussions, community wide events
such a-, our Special Gifts Dinner
take on more importance and can
Gordon, President of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, commenting on
the dinner's success.
"On a national level, the same
approach has proven successful and
it is expected that through the
United Jewish Appeal we will |
reach America's goal of $50,000,000, |
a sum which Israel desperately
needs, with little trouble," Mr.
Gordon said.
David Schoenbrun, noted tele-
vision commentator, was the fea-
tured speaker and honored guest
at the dinner. He gave a stirring \
address on the needs of Israel to-
day, and spoke of his many asso-
JWF Women's Division Meets
The recent board meeting of the
LVomen's Division of Greater Hol-
lywood's Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion was held at the home of Mrs.
Gerald Siegel. president. Plans
*ere made for the forthcoming
campaign and matters requiring
Board decisions discussed.
Mrs. Stanley Greenspan, 1971
Women's Division campaign chair-
man for Federation, presented
plans for the four events planned
Attending a recent Women's Division planning session
were, from left, Mrs. Jack Shapiro, Mrs. James Foxx Miller,
Mrs. Robert Pittell and Mrs. Paul Koenig.

'Jewish Survival Legion9
To Slay Within The Law
thousand persons, disturbed by
the militant tactics employed
by the Jewish Defense League.
1 ve formed a new organization
called the "Jewish Survival Le-
gion" which is dedicated to the
solution of problems attacked
by the JDL. "within the frame-
work of the law."
The four main problems the
JSL will be concerned with, ac-
cording to one of its founders,
Allan Mallenbaum. are the pro-
tection of Jewish life and prop-
erty in urban areas, aiding So-
viet Jewry, supporting Israel,
and reversing the identity crisis
facing alienated Jewish youth.
Mr. Mallenbaum is one of a
number of JDL leaders who re-
signed in the wake of violence
attributed to the JDL organiza-
tion, and he predicts that many
more resignations can be ex-
acted, but lie also declared that
his JT9UP would not attempt to
undermined JDL's influence.
The "least forceful methods
iiiressary to accomplish each of
its objectives will be used," Mr.
Mallenbaum declared, explaining
that this means acting within
the established framework of
the government and using politi-
cal, legal, economic, educational
and defensive measures accord-
ing to the requirements of each
situation and in cooperation
with both Jewish and non-
Jewish groups.
Dr. William A. Wexler, presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith, has been
reelected to a second one-year
term as chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations.
The Conference, comprised of
25 national Jewish organiza-
tions, is a coalition agency
which acts cooperatively on
matters afffecting the security
and wellbeing of Jews through-
out the world.
for the Women's Division during
the month of March. First on the
program will be the Advanced
Gifts meeting Wednesday, March
3, at the home of Mrs. Myron
Siegel. Second will be the Pace-
setters event March 11 at the
home of Mrs. Donald Berman. j
Mrs. Asher Hollander will be the
hostess for the March 18 Special
Gifts meeting. Last of the month's
four big events will be the High
Lighters Luncheon at the Hemis-
Before these March meetings,
Dr. James Young of the Council of
Jewjsh Federation and Welfare
Funds will conduct "a Group Dy-h
namics training session for worn-'
en volunteer campaign workers.'
This meeting will take place on:
Thursday. Feb. 25, at Mrs. Green*
sinm's home. Dr. Young ,s the Field
Representative for the Council
covering the southern area as well
as the midwest. His back [round
includes in depth knowledge of
Federation and Jewish communal
One issue brought up before the
Board was the Women's Division's
participation in the newly-formed
Jewish Community Relations
Council. This Council is composed
of members from each Jewish or-
ganization in the Greater Holly-
wood area. Its formation is ex-
pected to give a stronger and more
unified voice in community af-
fairs to Jewish organizations. The
Women's Division Board appointed
Mrs. James Foxx Miller and Mrs.
Morton Abram to represent them
on this Council.
Mrs. Robert Pittell spoke of the
possible formation of a Youth
Council to be composed of Jewish
youth from the entire area. Mrs.
Pittell had previously presented
the idea to the rabbis in the area
and she reported that they were
all enthusiastic about the possi-
bility. The Board appointed a com-
mittee to work towards the forma-
tion of such a Council, including
Mrs. Robert Pittell. Mrs. Samuel
Finkelstein. Mrs. Myron Brodie,
Mrs. Steven Tobln, Mrs. A. J.
Slater and Mrs. Joseph Hopen.
Board members present at the
meeting included Mrs. Andrew
Greenman, Mrs. Paul Koenig. Mrs.
Francis Briefer. Mrs. Jack Levy.
Mrs. James Foxx Miller. Mrs.
Jack Shapiro, Mrs. Robert Gor-
don, Mrs. Robert Baer, Mrs. Aaron
Schecter, Mrs. Myron Brodie, Mrs.
Donald Berman, Mrs. Herbert
Katz, Mrs. Joseph Hopen. Mrs.
Marion Nevins. Mrs. Robert Pit-
tell. Mrs. Stanley Greenspun. Mrs.
A.J. Salter and Mrs. Samuel Fin-
friendship with a number of Its [social welfare needs do not h -
leaders. Those who arc knowledge- tate to double their gifts to Fed-
able aix-ut the situation in Israel | -ration, Mr. Schoenbrun declared.
JWF'fl Apartment House Division
Chairman Reports Hi-Rise Efforts
Maurie Meyers, chairman of the Apartment House Division
of Jewish Welfare Federation's 1971 Combined Campaign, has
reported that both fund-raising and organizational meetings are
taking place in many of the high rises of Greater Hollywood.
At a recent cocktail party in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sid-
ney Holtzman, the Galahad South Building was organized for the
campaign. Mr. Holtzman was named committee chairman; co-
chairmen will include Lewis E. Cohn, Jack Hurwitz, Henry A.
Liff and Committeemen George Berizen. Ben Broder, Al Free-
man. Jack Goldberg. Harry Kimmel, Isaac Lever, Ben London.
Jack Nelson. Sam Ratner. Myron Steinhauss, Phil Taylor. George
Weill and George Weincr.
More than 200 residents of the Presidential House were guests
of its campaign chairman, Louis Rosen, at a showing of two
Israeli films last week. Mr. Rosen announced another meeting
for Sunday, Feb. 7, featuring a well-known speaker.
Sol Cooper, campaign chairman for Imperial Towers, played
host to residents of his building at a film showing there last week,
and Nathan Pasik and Louis Shanok of Guildford Plaza hosted a
similar film showing in their building.
In Galahad III. vice chairman Simon Hecht announced the
appointment of Joseph Friedman. Jules B. Gordon and Aaron
Greenberg to serve on his committee. Tuesday. Feb. 9, a film
will be shown in their building.
Dr. Morris Witi's, htilldinsr rhalrm >n f Parker Tower-
presently recuperating from surgery. His fellow residents are
carrying on lor him. it was reported.

Ladies at the recent Board Meeting of the Women's Division
of Jewish Welfare Federation included Mrs. A. J. Salter
(left) and Mrs. Samuel Finkelstein, (right) Mrs. Joseph Hopen,
Mrs. Myron Brodie and Mrs. Donald Berman.
Mrs. Gerald Siegel, president of the Women's Division of
Jewish Welfare Federation and Mrs. Stanley Greenspun,
campaign chairman for the Women's Division discuss Israel
with the Rev. Dr. Carl Voss, who is considered an authority
on the history of Israel and its present day needs.

"age 2
Friday, rebruary 5^ 1971
Hollywood Scholarship Fund Cound| Mee[$
The Hollywood Scholarship Fund
..i,: hold Us annual fund-raising
anchcon In the Piplomat Hotel
Priday, Fob. \'-\ at noon. The lunch-
,n will feature Burdlne's famous
-,!. Du s fashion show and
ntertalnment. This year the show
.- entitled "Concept "71."
The Scholarship Fund was foun-
ed about fven years ago by a
-roup of Hollywood women who
, ognized the acute financial
iroblems many prospective col-
lege students face. They were
nalnly concerned about serious,
lard working students with a cred-
table H average who, because of
he economic situation In their
amil'.es, cannot manage the S100
, $500 n quired for enrollment in
oca] eommunitj colleges, or those
,ho may need a supplementary
cholaiship in addition to a par-
: ii schol irshlp they have re-
ived, and others who have ar-
.. : i loan v Inch ill only ]> ty
ol the necessarj ex iei i -
Straight "A" students usually
llschol irships, it was i
ii: sc iii xt-to-thi -top y lun
s .i len find it difficull to
.,!;, the leap from high
r to coll> i i e
This year brin .- i Idil
i .i because of the inflation sit-
in. Government and bank
i,hi. to students have been cut
Irastically and the women of the
Fund expeel many more young
teople to ask for help, students
ire mil considered unless they
law made every effort to work
me themselves In addition
o keeping up their schoolwork.
Warn of the youngsters have to
ontributo to the upkeep of their
amities, however, and many more
miii' from large families where]
io funds cm be spared for tuition,
no matter how anxious their par-1
iii be thai they further
beii idu ition. Money aw
' Indents inly for i
hecks arc sent directly to the
I'll Schol : -h p F
h ii irge ni' ml hip, but
!l of them work hard, helping
1 the lunch-
i s their onlj fun I
and or int
Executive Board for the
Fui i includes Mrs. August Paoli. I
c dent: Mrs. Bernard Stern-
executive vice-president;
Mrs. Marion Nevins, Mrs, Nor-
man Atkin and Mrs. James Shaff-
itall, vice-presidents; Mrs. Jen
> r; Mrs, M il-
ilm Flash, recording secretary,
and Mrs. Sidney Finkel, i
londing secretary. Mrs. B irnard
Mil! ,)| .in,| m,.s i Smolian ar In
hai ,e ol s. i i dins.
Interviewing of the students
i \;; : Applica-
tion forms for the si
ul h i givi n to the Guid-
ol the 1
sch mI-. Th forn
' frn n th v. ]] n;
: ir the
The counselors select the stu-
lents to bo interviewed and the
women from the Interviewing
i Committee of the Fund do the in-
1 terviewing working In teams of
two. Reports are made to the en-
' tire membership and the merits
I of each case is discussed with the
help of the guidance counselors
before the decisions are made.
About 30 students have been
sent to college each year who al-
most certainly would not have
made il otherwise. The results of
this effort have been extremely
: gratifying; there have been prac-
j tically no failures among the re-
, cipients, although the Fund is
able to help them only through
thcii freshman year.
Members of the interviewing
Commit tie Include Mrs. Norman
Atkin, Mrs. Mali-aim Flash, Mrs.
.). Smolian. Mr*. Marion Nevins,
Mrs. Sidney Finkel, Mrs. Russ II
Locand o, Mrs. Fn d Lakosky,
John McDonni II, Mrs. M.
Mariclli, Mrs. Abraham Fischler,
Mrs. Morton Abram, Mrs. Patrick
Brennan, Mrs. Lawrence Nuss-
baum, Mrs. Jos ph I n and
Mrs, Mi rnard Sternlight, chair-
The Fete Du Soleil Fashion
Show is Burdlne's top fashion
show ol the year. The Scholarship
Fund luncheon, one of the best-
attending events of the year In Hol-
lywood, is the Fund's only large
scale money-raising activity, Tic-
kets for the luncheon are $10;
patrons tickets are available al $25.
Committee for the luncheon in-i
ludi s Mrs. James Shoffstall, chair-
man; M's. Norman Atkin, cochalr-
| man; Mrs. Stanley Silver, Deco-
i i ons; Mrs. Phillip Haffner,
s Mrs, S im Gross. Res-
1 ervati ins; Mrs. Marion Nevins, In-
vitatioi M s. John McD i
md Ru II Lo tandro, Tie-
ll I I BlitZ, Door '
H Helden and Mrs
Thorn i I .: h s i ,i Aw irds;
Mi Da- id Keating, Publicity and
Mrs. Si lm j Finkel, \ :ki ov
m nts.
The January meeting of the
Young Leaders Council of Greater
HoltojajDtUs Jewish Welfare Fe*
! oration, held in the home of pro-
gram committee member Dr. How-
ard Berman, brought together a
; group of more than JO Young
Ribert Levy, regional chairman
of the UJA Young Leadership Cab-
j inet, siioke to the group about his
I own Introduction to and affilia-
I tion with Federation, gave a brief
! history and background of the
Federation movement and illus-
I trated his points by giving exam-
ples of the diversified activities un-
der the "Federation umbrella." A
discussion period followed Mr.
| Levy's talk.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Koenig will
. be the hosts for the Young Lead-
ers Council meeting on Wednes-
day, Feb. 17. Topic of discussion for
the evening will be "The Separa-
tion ol Church and State Fact
or Fiction?"
A practicing attorney. James
Jacobson, the discussion le ider and
im coordinator, will speak
about some of the landmark de-
cisions m ide by th U.S. Supre ne
i' iurl on this subject and report
on some of bis own original re-
search on the issue.
Members of the Young Leaders
Council will take part in the dis-
cussion with recitals of their own
experiences on the question. The
ad\ isability of the Young Leaders
Council taking a definite position
on the matter will be discussed;
both pros and cons will be ap-
'A Way Of Valor1 Reviewed
For B'noi B'rith Women .. ..
At the recent Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women meeting in the Home
Fi deral IJuildine Mrs. Irving Ac-
kerman reviewed the life of Golda
Melr, based on the book "A Way
- V r." v Ackerman, a well-
known book reviewer from Chi-
i, is now involved in B'nal
B'rith activities here
Mrs. Le i B ti stein w i progi i
chairman for th < day. Miss Mollye
A. Ginberg is president ol the or-
AJCommittee To Present
'Starting Place' Speakers
The Broward Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee meet-
big Tuesday evening. Hb -. WlU
"s,t speakers from The sum-
Hollywood, il ''as
ing Place" in
been annoum- d.
The Starting Place, th.....Tidal
title of which i> the Dangerous
Substances Guidance Center, has
developed a speakers program m
order to make the community more
aware of the problems involved in
drug use today.
Bureau, Mrs. Edwin dordon, hai
set up the evening's program for
the chapter, featuring Dr. Stanley
Keisernnn and Dr. Arthur Still-
Dr. Keiserman, executive direc-
tor of "The Starting Place," Is an
educational psychologist, a spe-
cialist in hypnotic therapy und a
writer and lecturer as well
Dr. Stillman, who serves as vice
president and director of training
at "The Starting Place," is also
The chairman >f its Speakers associate director of the Institute
*_________________--------------I of Human Relations at Cedars of
Interfaith Meeting
At Temple Beth El
Lebanon Hospital and chief con-
sultant of |yehiatry at Barry
College. A practicing psychiatrist,
I e is president of the Psychiatric
Association of Broward County.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will hold an Interfaith luncheon
JWV Post Presents
meeting Tuesday, Feb. 9, al J L AwfirH To
a.m. Il the Tohin Auditorium ol SCI VM 1 /\WUrtI IO
Employee Of City
the Temple, Il b is been announ i
A five-member "Panel of
ican Women" will presenl a "Know
Mel ;hb on. On the
: iw, a Cu>m a
jtant, a Catholic and a Ne :ro;
each will tell
demonstr itlng thai unity without
riniiv is not only possible,
bul enriches Amei ic in life,
The reported frankness and
d's Victor B. Freeman
p ol the Jewish War Veterans
tin r s A. will proaent its DSt
I ii : Set ae vward Tuosd iy
[, Feb. ''. at S p.m. at Staling
Cir i Amphitheatre.
The award is made each year to
in outstanding H dlywood City
pyee for services rendered to
friendliness of the panelists prom- the community above and beyond
Ises a good response In the ques- their required duties and signifies
tion and answer period. The panel ,|v, appreciation of the entire corn-
has previously appeared before munity for a job well done,
many church. P.T.A. service and This year's event will mark the
professional organizations. ninth annual presentation of this
Members of the Sisterhood nay honor The occasion itself is con-
bring guests, but reservations are -adored one of the rrmnv successful
limited to 300. Tickets are $1.25 projects of the Victor B. Freeman
tier person. Post.
107 South 20th Avenue
Phone 922-5130
indiax kiver man
mopicAL jellies
420 Hollywood Mall Hollywood, Fla.
Telephone 981-4300 Miami Telephone 625-0840
* ZENITH FRIGIDAIRE "Dedicated to Good Service &
* HOOVER G.E. Quality at Lowest Price"
Never I ndersold^Guaranleed Lowest Prices
Bonded Gift Fruit
Mail Order
Opposite Breedings Parking Lot
Hollywood, Flu. 33020
PHONE 927-5447
100 E. Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
PHONE: 922 5561
We Pick (/p and Deliver

Friday, February 5, 1971
JmM fkrHi-yr
Page 3
Ben Salter, Federation's
Honorary Life President
c tnoe'fcgain Ben Sailor has come
from Israel fascinated by
i indomitable spirit of the Is-
in< ii people.
"I !v Israeli poon'e arc really Is-
i 'Crei Ingredient. The most
indicated the most interesting
l>ioi>l; you ever met!" he says.
one of Hollywood's most dedi-
cated workers in community
, iscs; Mr. Sailer's interest in Is-
inel dates back many years and
h. holds the position of Honorary
Life President of Greater Holly-
wood's Jewish Welfare Fedeiation.
His pre\ ions trip to Israel was
made about seven years ago and
hi- eon! sec many changes in the
appearance of its cities and its
( i .i.tiysiil*'.
'"Cities have really mushroomed
since I' was there before," Mr.
Salter rei>orted. "The country's
l o ress, its industrialization has
I n tremendous. You visit all the
wonderful historic sites and meet
the people and your are never
made aware of the possible im-
minent danger at the borders.
People don't seen to give it a
thought; they just continue going
about their daily lives and getting
a done."
Mr. Salter feels, however, that
the military have supreme confid-
ence in their superiority. The mili-
tary p< isonnel to whom he spoke
gave him the impression that
should the occasion arise (and he
feels that most Israelis do feel
that war will come again sooner
or Interi they will cope with it
r Mr. Sailer's time
in 1st I was spent with young
II opli. He was icompained on his
trip by his 14-year-old daughter,
ind i lt< '. two of his sons
\ tudents thi re. From his
contacts with young people there,
he fi It that most of them seem to
I more purposeful than those in
i U ted Stat s.
"In their case in Israel, the
Am ems I i be a cohesive fac-
t' i ':. y all ki (,w they will serve,
boy and girt. They take it as just
I art ih job to be done. They all
l this in common. I can't re-
number speaking to any youngst-
ei who didn't know just what he
* titcd to do in life. They all seem-
a place and purpose."
. aring then to our young-
ir. Salter said that one of
ins differences is their
conventional dress. Of course, he
pointed out. the college students
' i are older than those in the
States because of the fact
t lat they usually do not enter
college until after their army
stint is cbmpleti .1.
I re arc no free
Univen til [SI a. 1. therefore a
i d bicaf >n often imposes
ferettt ecr.nHmtc hardship. Most
students have to work in some
sort of outside job to get their
degree. They are also all well
aware ol the fact that there are
Six applicants for every vacancy
in an institution of higher learn-
ing, so they are more inclined to
l' serious about their studies.
Mr. Salter and his three child-
ren covered (he little country
from one end to the other. One of
their trips was made by air to
Eilat where they made their head-
quarters while touring that area.
I must say that while the Is-
raeli |H'ople are tremendous, after
this trip I have nothing but ro.s[>oct
for the American tourist," Mr.
Salter declared. "They really stop
at nothing and never seem to tire.
One of the side-trips I made was
to Masada. and as I climbed those
hundreds of Steps, r looked around
me and saw faces of American
Jewish tourists of all ages- some
of them appcaraed to be in their
seventies or eighties -all climbing,
all looking and all learning. These
were not "Ugly Americans" but
rather typical American Jews let-
ting nothing prevent them from
seeing "their country."
Frances Benis To Marry Bert Kevins
Mr. and Mrs. Norton Benis. 16193,
NE 9th Ct.. North Miami Bench.!
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Frances Sharyn. to Bert
Nevins, Jr. < Buddy >, son of Mrs.
Marion Nevins, of Hollywood, and
.he late Bert Nevins.
The bride-elect,, a graduate of
North' Miami 'Senior 'High Sch'6 '
;m(\ Ohio State University is now
a teecher at Plantation Senior
High School in Fort Lauderdale,
and is also attending th" Univer-
sity of Miami Graduate S
Her fiance, a writer who Is cur-
rently authoring a national!;, gyn-
dicated column for City Desk Fea-
tures galled. "World of Youth." v.l
graduate in June from, the Uni-
rsitji of Miami.

tt.V SAlTtR
City Officials Are
NCJW's Speakers
The Hollywood Section of th'
National Council of Jewish Women
will meet Monday. Feb. 15, at 12:30
p.m. in the Home Federal Build-
ing on Hallandale Beach Blvd.
The Mayor of and its
City Commission*1? will discuss
the workings of the city govern-
ment at the meeting. The officials
will follow their presentations with
n question and answer period.
Pearl Linder is the chairman of
the day: Barbara Miller is serving
as cochairman.
After the last hand...

nothing hits the spot like bagels &plenty o
to be
the tastiest
in town


Friday. February 5. 1971
ft bwistiFkrtfbn
I age
Tn rPHONF 37V4605
tfHCE and PLANT -120 N.E. 6th 8WBBT J^SS 945-0964
Hollywood OPncE Ror|da mol
Frhd K. ShOCHI r Atonl to Publisher
Editor and Publisher rw*ltor
t.....< -t-HHI jrsaar- ,.,
MJBhSwaswg j-s 2-t M1:,' Pending Post** Paid at Miami, Ha. at 1.0
Salter, Marion Nevin^ Dr. Norman Atkir.-Michael Kuvja.
-he Jewi.h Floridian ha, absorbed th Jew..h Un,Vr J.g* syndicate.
Member of the Jewish Telegraph e ^^Xssociation. American AiNCMtion
.(..!ri,,H. m*\m Service, National tanorirfi ___ *....; ^he Jewnn r-iunui. _~u:* Annrv Seven Arts reawic w,.":
Member of the Jewish Telesaph *rn^X,Meiation. American Association
Worldwide Newt Serv.ce. National Ed.tor.a. Association._________
f Englith-Jewish Newspapers, and the norm..___________--------------,--------------
^BSCBIPTION ^U^g^ ThreeVear^OO
Number 7
10 SHE VAT 5731
'olume 1
rriday. Feb. 5. 1971

Significance In What Wasn't Said
Optimistically, the publication of Israel and Egyptian
positions at the beginning of the latest phase of the peace
talks is significant in what they didn't say, in the opinion
of diplomats who read these documents with the sort of
practiced eye the public does not have. No mention was
made by the Egyptians, lor instance, of the Feb. 5 cease-
fire expiration date, nor was the threatened call for an
immediate Security Council meeting.
There was a diplomatic implication in the Israeli
statement that not only Israel's future boundaries but also
the lines held by its armed forces were open for negotia-
tionsno territorial claims, such as the Golan Heights,
Jerusalem. Sinai and other key points, were made in the
Although both sides publicly discounted what the
other saidthe basic differences seem to remainin the
world of international diplomacy the feeling was expressed
by U Thant as "cautious optimism." It is hoped that, for
one time at least on the Middle East question, the UN's
Secretary General is right.
Visits More Than Mere Campaigning
One would hardly expect a liberal Democrat and an
avowed candidate for President of the United States to
return from what is now a customary trip to Israel to speak
in anything but glowing terms of the Jewish state.
But Sen. Edmund Muskie's recent visit, and those yet
to be made by the impressive lineup of Democratic hope-
fuls, should not be seen as mere campaigning. In a very
real sense, (aside from the practical politics involved) these
trips will deepen the American understanding of Israel's
problems and, conversely, should provide the Israeli leader-
ship with a better knowledge of the attitudes of American
leaders and people.
Granted Sen. Muskie's record of friendship and sup-
port for Israel, his first-hand inspection of that remarkable
country is certain to strengthen his convictions. Not only
the material evidence of a people determined to create a
self-sufficient economy but the spiritual evidence of the
great desire for peace impresses the most objective visitor.
The man from Maine has noted the concern of the people
that their children, despite the drawn-out war and crisis,
should not learn hatred, and this is one of the great
motivations of life and education in that little Middle East-
ern state.
The American Senator very properly also visited
Cairo, Moscow and West Germany, since peace in the
Middle East depends on the attitudes and desires of na-
tions other than those directly involved in the Middle
East conflict.
Contributions Recognized
Jews continue to make important contributions to the
cultural life of our Latin neighbors to the South, as evi-
denced by the announcement of some Brazilian awards
recently. The best actress Berta Zemel and the best
actor -- Yosef Pilcher of 1970, according to the theatre
critics, are both Jews. The best play of the year to be seen
in that nation was "The Investigation," by Peter Weiss, and
Jewish publisher, Avraham Koogan, received the Brazilian
Literary Academy's highest annual award for his services
to Brazilian literature.
/V\M I I Uix v^i ^ jQsEpH ALSOp
tain of wishfulness, the US.
State Department, is spouung
again. The word is being passed
that there are 'real prospects
that the talks being conducted
by U.N. negotiator Dr. Gunnar
V. Jarring will produce a Middle
Eastern settlement.
If you lake a look at the hard
fact si however, the chance of
any settlement appears to be
painfully, cruelly slim. The |
to begin is with Dr. Jarring s
re nt visit to Israel, and his
talks with Prime Minister Golda
ON THIS occasion, Prime Min-
ister Meir did what the Israelis
ought to have don.' two years
and more ago. She gave the U.N.
mediator a rather detailed out-
line of the "principles Of settle-
ment" that Israel regards as
basic and essential.
The principles were contained
in three separate papers, cover-
ing settlement with Egypt, set-
tlement with Jordan and Leba-
non. The problem of Syria was
not covered, for the good rea-
son that the Syrians still insist
there never can lie a settlement,
and are even criticizing the Egyp-
tians for discussing the subject.
THE papers, as statements of
principle, were both sensible and
generous. On the one hand, the
need for eventual withdrawals
from occupied territory was
squarely faced. On the other
hand, there was nothing pica-
yune, such as the former Israeli
insistence that any settlement
must lead to diplomatic recogni-
tion by Israel's Arab neighbors.
Yet "principles" was still the
key word in this exchange be-
twi en Dr. Jarring and Mrs. Meir.
To give only one example, al-
though the need for Israeli with-
drawals was frankly admitted,
the kind of withdrawals Israel
might be prepared to make waf
nowhere specified.
mrs. mkir told the mediator,
in fact, that Israel had to know
what kind of peace might lie
ahead, before it could decide
what to do in order to get peace.
For instance, one of Israel's re-
quirements, perhaps Its biggest
requirement, is to be left with
defensible frontiers.
But one kind of frontier would
be defensible against the Egyp-
tians alone, and would justify
withdrawal to that frontier if
the Egyptians were, in fact,
alone; whereas quite another
kind of frontier would be need-
ed for defense against the Egyp-
tians, with the "unlimited" So-
viet backing they now claim, and
with Russian soldiers and air-
rr"i in uniform fighting at their
skies, as is now the case.
IX SUM, with Mrs. Meir's
principles of settlement. Israel
skillfully put the ball into the
other side's court. This even
caused considerable temporary
disarray among the Soviets and
Egyptians. One sign of this, a
few days ago, was the press con-
ference that was first loudly
proclaimed, and then hastily can-
celed, by the Egyptian U.N.
delegate, Mohammed El Zayat.
But now the ball is in play
again. So perhaps one should
applaud the fact that the talks
have reached the stage of an
opening round. On the other
hand and here Ls where the
wishful ness comes in it Ls
most unwise to forget that the
Soviets and Egyptians long ago
announced their own principles
of settlement.
TWO SUCH principles were
outlined, with brutal clarity*,
in the joint communique that
followed Gamal Abdel Nasser's
visit to Moscow last summer.
Principal One was total Is-
raeli withdrawal from all occu-
pied territory.
Principle Two was free rc-
, i t Israel or all Pal- Israel's extinction. To begin with,
adm'SS,"n w shinu to re- ,,,,, frontiers of 1967: am'no
estinian refugees wj^ ^^ defonsiblc 1971
tUTHIS 18 nothing more nor Continota en Np t-
less, 0f course, than a recipe foi _----------------,-----------,--------
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK At first I thought that the prize for using
he ;.V1C. iv wrong means for achieving their ends should fee
awarded to the stalwarts ol the Jewish Defense League, with
2 l uster and belligerence toward Soviet officials in the
United States. But now that the Russians have retaliated by
subtly disguised official vandalism against Innocent American
correspondents in Moscow. I mus1 prudingly award the prize
instead to the soviet government.
One way or another, the harassment mess is a perfect case
history of overreactlon on both sides, each using ans
escalate the business into a vicious spiral. But the plan for
bullying tactics must go to the Russians, who don't have the
memory of being history's victims that goads the Defense
League and whose -retaliations" are cold-bloodedly planned by
the Soviet government and carried out by KGB secret police.
IT IS FOOLISH and futile for the Russians to say that
the U.S. government is doing nothing. They ought to know
that while Jews cant demonstrate in Russia they can and do in
the United States, as blacks and Pue rto Ricans do, and Chicanos,
Indians, women militants, students, workers, welfare recipients
and hundreds of other aggrieved groups. In fact, demonstrating
comes close to being the accepted "American way" for good
or ill.
The trouble is the the Defense League's tactics have pone
beyond peaceful demonstrating. They tried to mess up the
cultural exchange between Russia and the United States, seek-
ing (as they put if to end the policy of "building bridges over
Jewish bodies," Thej harass anil plague minor Soviet attaches,
and if they are nol behind the bombing of the Soviet Cultural
Center installation, they "refuse to condemn" it.
AMERICAN OFFICIALS ARK at their wits' end about it.
Mayor John Lindsay has condemned it sharply and almost
every Jewish organization in the United States has scored the
extremist methods of the Defense League. Can there be any
doubt that anyone caught at actual violence will be arrested,
tried and punished?
But if the Russians would do a little honest thinking, they
would understand the Defense League's bitterness. Its motto Ls
"Never Again." It refers, of course, to the h-lplessness of'the
millions of Jewish victims of the Nazi terror in their hour of
anguish and death in the 1930s and 1940s. The League's leaders
?ee the Jews in Russia today as a helpless, captive population.
imprisoned behind a wall, kept from emigrating, tried in secret
triaLs and condemned for the crime of wishing to leave.
WHAT MARKS THESE Jewish militants all the more
bitter is the spectacle of the new anti-SemitLsm rising in the
radical New L>ft groups, white as well as black, and even
among the self-hating Jewish members of the New Left jwho
have lost all sense of history as they have lost all sense of
their ties with the historic Jewish community. Their bitterness
thus sharpened, the militants strike out at a concrete target,
harassing the fringe Russian officials in New York and Wash-
ington foolishly, stupidly and intolerably. i
I call it foolish, however well-meant, even idealistic, be-
cause these extreme measures cannot bring the Russians to
bay because they hurt the Russian Jews whom they are
meant to help. If it is a question of rousing world opinion about
the plight of the Russian Jews, the Soviet leaders did it them-
selves by the Leningrad trial, and world reaction was so hostile
that they had to back down a bit. Violent militant actions now
in America can only stiffen the hostility of the Soviet leaders
nd arouse latent anti-Jewish feelings in some marginal Ameri-
can groups.
THE BADGKRlXii OF President Pompidou last year was
a flop. These methods are always counterproductive, however
much they may fulfill the self-image of the teenagers whom
the Defense League marshals in its ranks, and give them the
sense of making hwtory. In the end. this display of miHtancy.
in order to "provoke a crisis in Soviet-American relations." be-
comes more a matter of self-indulgence in histrionics and heroics
than of true effectiveness.
No Americans can expect the Russian Jews and their
friends and allies to be silent about the Soviet treatment of
their fellows. Serious protest meetings, like the recent one in
New York and like the protest march to the Soviet Embassy in
Ixmdon,serv.. purpose in bearing witness to the captivity of a
people, i he Soviet government, instead of recalling its Washing-
ton unbassador. would do well to listen to what serious people
protest" SrloUsly t0 My- "<>< b>' harassment but by sdlemn
What a difference of roles for the three groups Involved!
The Jews in Russia can protest only at the risk of their lives.
the Jewish militants in the protected sanctuaries of New York
and Washmgton don't run any great risk. And the KGB bullies
in Moscow act out an ignominious role as puppets for ignomini-

Friday. February 5, 1971
* **##> RrrkUnn
Page 5
by bobbe schlesinger
The Weight-Watchers club now comes to
Trifajgar; -Towers every Monday morning as a
result of the efforts of that red-headed dynamo,
-TftMB-fMRS. ADOLPH) COHKN, who rounded
up twenty pleasingly plumps anxious to shed
pounds. Swapping the icy climes of New York
for Hollywood's balmy breezes two years ago,
Tillie-has managed to keep things pretty lively
at the "eondominium-apartment building ever
since she arrived.
Most recent fun effort was a luncheon
(weight-watcher style) and a day of cards she
hosted for her twelve lady friends, MARIK RAO,
HAHBKN. Knjoying every tasty morsel of the
artfully prepared tomato juice, broiled halibut,
cauliflower, stringbeans, and baked apple, the
the 1hinking-thin diners, much as they tried,
couldn't quite push aside fond memories of the
savory stuffed cabbage and mouthwatering nine-
apple cherry pie for which Tillie is famous.
Coming through loud and clear was the excit-
ed, chatter of a couple of dozen youngsters and
their parents on a recent Friday evening at the
home of FRED and EVIK BLUMKNTHAI.. All
the enthusiasm was generated by Dr. Fred's
good buddy from Baltimore, FRED GREEN-
BERG, owner-operator of the Timber Ridge
summer camp in West Virginia. For a brief
moment it was July in January when the camp-
ers-to-be were shown movies of the facilities and
activities that will be available to them this
missed it should put it on the top of your list
for "must-sees" the next time around.
up with daughter, LISA, and niece TERI RAY-
MON, (she's visiting from Tuscal >o<=a, Ala.) at
the Country Store in Coconut Grove. 'Twas all
in honor of Lisa's 16th birthday Happy Birth-
day, you pretty thing! That attractive four-
some adorning the Emerald Hills golf course was
ANTON and LILA YORRA Tall, dark and
handsome doctor-about town, MARTY FEUER-
MAN, has been zooming around the boulevard in
a sporty new gold and black "Charger" (avec
sun roof).
Busy attorney, HENRY KAYE has an equally
busy wife. JOAN, president of the Aviva Chapt-
er of B'nai B'rith recently presided over a board
meeting ar. ERNIE HIRSCH'S Hollywood Hills
home. It's all in preparation for an upcoming
general meeting featuring a Youth Drug Panel
at the Home Federal Building. The subject
couldn't be more timely for there's little else
on the tongues of the parents these days. So,
|Uite a sizeable turnout is expected.
Many of the fashion conscious femmes of our
town showed up at Parker Playhouse in Ft.
I.audeidale to view the spring collection of New
York couturier, ADOLFO. The combo fashion
parade and champagne reception was co-si>onsor-
ed by Saks and the Women's Division of the
Boy's Clubs of Broward County. One of the
terribly chic models showing the clingy-knits
and latest hot-pants, turned out to be Hollywood's
own MARILYN WOLFINGER. And. ladies, ac-
cording to the Adolfo savvy, above-the-knee
skirt lengths arc a definite no-no!
While the parents got all the answers to
their steady barrage of questions over coffee
and cakes, STEVE, MINDY and DEBBY
BI.l'MENTHAL. assisting their folks in the
hosting department, held forth over the cookie-
party punch brigade. MARCY and MORT LEVIN
were there with son, MARK, while DR. DON
atui.IMMY ABELSON had their GARY and
('ATI IV in low. The GEORGE CRANES whose
live-iiway campers, were being reassured by
veterans of the traumatic scene, SAM and AUD-
|:t >' .IVIEL1NE. If the gay tone set at the .
i.>LUMENTHAL home is any indication, there's
one terrific summer in store for the young'uns
providing .the folks can live through the initial
Bravo to that magnificent duo of the Brow-
am Cetinty Civic Ballet and School! FREIDA
RASSEL; director, and BARBARA GAY RAS-
REfJ, instructor-choreographer, headed up a
delightful gala ballet performance at the Brow-
ard High School Aud'torium recently. Premier
danseur, LEO AHONEN, and his ballerina-wife,
SOIL! ARVOLA, currently with the San Fran-
cisco Ballet Company, were the featured guest
artists. They were joined by LOURENCE MAT-
THEWS, RENE CEBALLOS, and a cast of 40
talented dancers presenting selections from
'Pieces of Eight," "Prokofiev's Classical Sym-
phony" and "Thr Nutcracker."
Among the ballet buffs in attendance were
.Sj.euial advisor to the Ballet School, along with
uit'spi iiiK BKKNARD and JENNY, and her nieces,
wuh daughter. LAURA.'
.Playing host to houseguest LAURENCE
.MATTHEWS of the San Francisco Ballet was
LEE JAFFK and wife EDWINA (she was back-
stage helping out.) Their 8-year old daughter,
L^iDA, apjK'ared as one of Mother Goose's ador-
able children in 'The Nutcracker." Sitting in the
audience awaiting darling daughter LESLIE'S
turn on stage were BOB and JUDY CORNFELD
along with Dr. Bob's folks, the SAM CORN-
FEIJDS. The evening was pure enchantment for
our local residents and, for those of you who
Hear tell that VICKI and AL HERMAN, who
recently played the matron-of-honor and best
man roles at the LEONARD KEST-MARCIA
BERGER nuptials, really know how to live.
What better way to spend the winter season
than on your very own yacht? And its docked
at the Hollywood Yacht Basin for their sea-
worthy friends who wish to call CY SILVER-
MAN (he's prexy of Abacus Pension Consultants)
is spending a bit more time at home these days,
and wife, ANITA, and sons, MIKE and RICH-
ARD, couldn't be more delighted. He recently
completed a teaching assignment at the Univer-
sity of Miami for the American College of Life
. Optometrist RON SNYDER and his pretty
wife, JO, are the proud parents of newly arrived
7 lb. 14 oz. son, JAIME ADAM. There's nothing
like a boy and the Snyders couldn't agree more.
SCOTT, 4, and 15-month old ANDY are the
other two at home to prove it.
It's an established fact that there isn't any-
thing that will divert a devoted golfer's atten-
tion from his task, (playing 18 holes, that is.) One
glaring exception, however, occurs when the
duffers round the 4th hole of the Emerald Hills
Golf Course alongside the magnificent Borman
residence. For, what to their wondering eyes
should appear but a miniature sulky-cart (not
sleigh) in which a little girl is seated pulled by a
giant schnauzer (not eight tiny reindeer). The
little girl is either JILL or MARLA BERMAN,
the dog is CHICO, and the sulky-cart was the
brain-child of the very clever and inventive DR.
DONALD BERMAN, who built it. CHICO, who
simply loves to play "horsey," is only one of the
giant schnauzers barking up a storm at the
Berman residence. CARRIE is the other, And,
incidentally, both champions will be entered in
a specialty show for "Best of Breed" sponsored
by the Giant Schnauzer Club of America at the
Holiday Inn in Ft. Lauderdale.
If the pint-sized expeditionary force digging
up the area each Saturday put you Hollywood
Hills folk in a quandary, sit back and relax.
There's naught to fear. The members of the
Rock Club (that's "rock" as in geology, not as
in music) assemble at our humble adobe, under
the tutelage and presidoncy of the fastest-talk-
Continued on Page 10
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.
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
7emple 3etk 6
The only all-jcwish cemetery in Browartf
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call: iji'i%j',l
923-8255_or write:________________________!>';/> /O
~ TEMPLE BETH EL /'-.K''-.~'.'-
1351 S. 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
NAME: ___

Page 6
Friday, February 5, 1971
Herbert Kalz. vice president of Greater Hollywood's Jewish
Welfare Federation and 1971 associate campaign chair-
man, is shewn presenting a check to Isadore Breslau, Na-
tional Cash chairman, at the recent National Conference of
United Jewish Appeal in New York.
Your Suggestions Are Welccme...
iders '.i The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ol Grcatei Holly-
I are ] -i | to s for col imns, f< at in s or
j -. -,, t!>. y the co imns ol this publication,
your su] '' maili d to:
: Tyler Sti H
The Pul i.
Ages 6-16 Boys and Girls
located in Orange Springs near the beautiful
Ocala National Forest
Camp Shalom is dedicated to a completely spiritual,
educational and fulfilling camping experience. A com-
plete program of athletics, arts, drama and music is
designed for each child. Tutoring in Hebrew and all
secular subjects is offered.
Enrollment limitpd to a select 155 campers
Phone 271-8377 or 279-0401 for further information & biochuer
Cantor, Temple Z'.on Jeffrey and ihcrman
Richard Browdy David and Shtllty Sokel
Miami Office: P.O. Box 7243, Miami 33155
Young Circle
Events Set
Tlv Hollywood Recreation De-
partment announces thai the fol-
lowing c\ >nts will take place al
the Young Circle Band hell in Hoi-
lywood: ,
" Friday. Feb. 5, the Browar
County Band Clinic will g
concert featuring top bandsmen
om juni ir and sen! ir high schools
in Brov ard County.
The Broward Community Col-
lege Band will give a concert on
Monday, Fel. 8.
Dr. .Ian Wolanek will direct the
; Hollywood Philharmonic
Drchestra and Its guest artists in
me of their season's programs
Thursday, Feb. 11. In case of rain,
this concert will be transferred to
South Broward IIi<;h School Audi
toi nun.. The Orchestra will give a
sec m i concert the following
Thursday, Feb. 18.
A teen "rock" cone rt will be
i>;- sented on M ind ly, F< b. 22. for
the J mng people of the area. All
mm ts m the Band ihell si irt at
8 p.m.
Sislerhoocr.s Donor
Luncheon Vvb. 2.'>
"Women and Song." a musical
i rittt ii by Mrs. Itoliert
Gord m, will lie t!'>" featured < n-
i nenl t the annual donor
'urc'.icon of Temple Beth El's S!s-
i p Regency Room ol
the i' :;,i!"i ,:i noon Tues
a;. Feb. 23.
This will be the premiere per-1
vc of Mrs. (Gordon's play.'
at .?:;0. may be purch e I
f'om Hollywood re [dents Mrs.
> i\ il Frii tlberg, Mr.. II irvey H.
Horowitz or Mis. He-T.'-'n K.-'i .11
Multi-Media Israeli Exhibit
Scheduled Feb. 15-22 In Mall
v brand new type of multl-me-
tation in the Hollywood
Mall will lie sponsored by the
Women's Division ol Greater HOI'
lywood's Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion Feb. 15-22.
The disi <'"" B'8W BIMj
sound in the most modern tyj.....I
, >chedelic performance, is basic-
ill* a _' \ 20 walk-through with
wa'.ls and a roof conl lin-
ind ikers. ai-
id simultaneous^
I url Mash on both
walls. Th visual pn sentation is
j c mmentarj and
The outer walls of the display
are covered with modern stic pos-
ters of [srai I and Israeli activi-
ties. Th pictures and sound in the
Interior < II the story of Israel
tod : | assess its currcnl needs.
Holl; o .il is one of ll; first
; in the United States
>,, have the use of this United
.i > :.h A; peal display, it was pos-
sil !. to cure it because of the
availability of interior space at
: Mall.
Women volunteers interested in
the work of Jewish Welfare Fed-
II man the booth. Anyone
Tsted it helping with this e\-
eitini; display i.s invited to c n-
1(1 the local Federation off'-:...,
1909 Harrison St.
Book Review Scheduled
Dessert and coffee will ho s r\.
eel at the II >lly-f$ale Chapl r .if
American Jewish Congress meet-
ing in the Recreation Roim of
Galahad South in Hollywood M a-
day, Feb. 22, at 12:30 p.m. The
program for the meeting will a! i
includ.' Mr*. Jeanne Sp iew of the book "The Coming I) .
stinction of Israel," by Myron S.
Mark, the son of Mr. and M
Kail Brotman, w'liee^ebratp
i;,r Mitzvah at Temple Sinui on
Saturday. Feb. 6.
Lawrence Alan. KOTJ.of Sanf i. 1
Lord, will become Mitzvah at
T< mple Beth Shalom on Satur I
F. 1). 6.
Friday evening. Feb. 12. !!-
laine. the daughter "f Mr. and Mrs.
Invin Anhalt. will celebrat h
Bat Mitzvah at Temp> Sinai.
Saturday morning. Feb. 13, .1 iy,
the ->: of Mr. and Mrs. Me le
Popover. will be Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Sin ii.
located in the Golden Strand Hotel
179th Street and Collins Avenue
Call 945-9075

HUNDw5fcSFTSEi,E (fatten,
Phone 923-3267 l
*5 A DAY

Diamonds Jewelry
119 N. 20th AVENUE
923-2372 923-2373
can be achieved with the help of
Grosse Pointe's Interior Designers ...
17 professionals who have created
some of the most magnificent interiors
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If you plan to decorate a room or a
complete home choose from
Henredon... Drexel...
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then let our decorators offer you their
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524 N.E. 6th Ave.
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Y aYfD

Tfiday. February 5, 1971
Page 7

Every week,KXX) people
come to a land at war
to be at peace.
Why do they come?
By the lens and ihousands. Every day. Every week.
They crowd themselves onto ships. Push themselves across
difficult terrain. They come to a society whose language they
don't know. Whose customs are unfamiliar. To a nation strug-
gling for sheer survival. To a people making a life and death
stand against the constant threat of annihilation.
But they come.
Sometimes with just the clothes on their backs. And always
with one thought in mind.
Freedom. From oppression, injustice and hatred.
For to these Jews. Israel means an end to running. And the
beginning of peace. Of life with dignity.
A peace they defend, no matter what the cost. And the cost
is phenomenal. The people uf Israel spend virtually all their
energy, resources, young men and women and money to guard
against terrorism and hostile armies.
While they tight this struggle the other battles for Jewish
survival continue.
The care of the old, the sick, the handicapped.
The building and staffing of schools, clinics and vocational
And the journeys, settling and training of the thousands ol
immigrants who COOK seeking peace.
These battles are ours. Through the United Jewish Appeal
we can win them. As we have in the past and as we will con-
tinue to do in the future.
If v.e build only one school this year, it will be a school that
didn't exist last year.
Every immigrant we settle and train, turning him into a pro-
ductive member of the society he dreamed of, will be one more
blow struck for justice and freedom.
Every life we save will be measured in ways we cannot
even fathom.
More than ever before we must put ourselves beside those
who are helpless, those who are ill. those who are seeking
hope and new life in Israel. And we must be certain that when
we are called upon, we are as ready and as strong as we have
to be.
Life asks no less.
lie Israel Emergency Fund.

Page 8
vjewisti fhridiar
Friday. February. S. 197l| Frit
scene around
bv Marjon Ne\iiis
\Vi,s lucky enougti to catch the opening of "ChUds Play at
the Parker Playhouse and l must say thai in my opinion it to one
, L st and most moving drafa. ever to his the South F lone a
o it is a play thai holds you,- mteresl from beginning to end
'.,,,,,, portion of the audience seemed glued to their scats
s thouSf waning for more, al leas, live minutes after final
curtain ... It .s a firs, play by 33-year-old Robert Marasco.
, 1Sl. is the Advertising and Publicity Director tor fteClty
nn remember. They told me thai their daughter, < andy. isnm
^aXforth'eahUnesandloveait I^wM^e
Morg m the columnist, an I sine op ning nights al most theatres
arcnfehte for the press. Ben Schneider of the Fort:L**4*
r^ and his v.ife.Margo. were also there. Ben toW^ftatta
additlon to his job with the News he was working with the new
io station in For. Lauderdale, WAVS for awhile.
IVfter the show, al the backstage party, caugh, a glimpse of
Hollywood resid nts Bobby Collins and his wife Sharon and then
Bpenl s .me tin e talking to Dr. Stanley Kelserman and his wife
lene Stan is Executive Director of the "Starting Ptace ...
Hollywood. We all drank the champagne in celebration of a good
opening but wl en I turned down the h'or d'oeuvres, Stan assured
me thai I wasn't the type to put on weight. He wasn't handing
out guarantees though so I refrained although they did .....k good
. As the entire cast of the show joined the party, thej were
given a hand again foi a great performance.
Incidentally. Pamela Kingsley, who was SO meat in last
week's show. "Butterflies Are Free." was taking a typical bus-
man's holiday catching this presentation Mel Nancy Click
Harris just walking up Hollywood Boulevard and she told mo
thai she has become a travel agent. She loves it and is busy
booking ill her old Chicago friends into the local hotels for the
si ason.
Fanny Zornberg celebrated her birthday at a luncheon at
the Diplomat Country Club Gert Allen is spreading the glad
news that she has a new grandchild. She tells me that Georgie's
house is reallj humming with the new addition as the young
people have two older children, a puppy, a Siamese cat presented
by Cathy And, son and now the brand new Robert Todd
Saw a group of Hollywood women at the Chester Weinberg
fashion show at Westview Beverly Green was there with
her daughter-in-law Fran, Sitting with them was Hilda Ginsburg
nd Isabel Levison. Sitting with Annette Milloff were Dorothy
Fine. Maxine Tanis, Carol Sachs, Marcia Silver, Carol Freehling.
Also caugh, a glimpse ol Sue Permesly and Juno Wolf. The
Hollywood contingent looked as good as the models to me, al-
though some ol them were "oohing" and "aahing" over the
JEAN'S S6'50 P
Bathing Clipping Dipping
Pick Up 8, Delivery
W Clip the Dog
And Not the People
9:00 6:00
Thurs.-Fri. 9:00 9:00
Closed Sun. & Men,
IN 1971
For Information Call:
981-2203 or Write:
li^al, Group Is Newly Formed-
JrtatUr of Jwi h'
Continued from Page 4
because of the enormous Soviet (
inrms"'rtc1rWrW to thi-n' 'Arab
clients. And above all, the re-
turn to Israel of a million or
more Palestinian refugees, fi-
nanced and spurred on, of course,
by the Soviets and Egyptians,
would automatically swamp Is-
rael as a state.
VET EVEN when ho has boon
trying to appear conciliatory,
Egypt's new president, Anwar
El Sadat, has not really depart-
ed from the principles of the
Moscow communique. Both prin-
ciples were also loudly reas-
serted, only a few days ago, by
the Egyptian propagandist, Mo-
hammed Husseinin Helkal.
So it is too early, as yet, to
start being optimistic. Indeed,
optimism will almost surely con-
tinue to he grossly premature
until, and unless, this country
takes the needed steps to force
the Soviets to recalculate the
risks in the Middle East.
Mrs. Alhert Aaron, pres,.ten ol
HaUandale Chapter ol rtadaajah.
announces the fomatton^of a ne
group In thai area called Oie l m
Serial Towers Group. A pi -tem
E2d -as named a, a genera
meeting held this week at Uw &
Ml f0Wers North Building, 18M
S. Ocean Dr., Ilallandalo.
Officers and committee chair-
men appoint-,! pro-ten. include
Mrs. Saul Cooper, president, Mrs.
Mike Rosen, treasurer: Mrs. Saul
Becker, recording secretary: Mis.
Philip Pinsky, financial secretary;
Mrs Philip Musof, corresponding
secretary: Mrs Jack Edwato, mem-
bership chairman, Mrs. Sydney Ep-
stein, program and publicity chair-
man; Mrs. Herman Wait/, spont
committee chairman, and MrJ
Leonard Rothfteld and Mr* L ill
Shal. tt, hospit:drjy i-fca'titntn.
Mrs. (lus Lipps, national,cxpan]
-ion consultant for Hadas.ah, h.ij
been working with trie women ,\
forming this new group, .
A second group to'li? call-
Plaza Towers Group, will be or]
ganlzed at a meeting Tuesdnl
Feb. 16. at 12;30 pjn. in^hebuil
ing's Recreation Room.
A meeting of the Chapter \\j
also be held Tuesday, Feb. 16.
12:30 p.m. in the Home Federal |
Dining & Dancing Nightly Till 2 A.M,
m Florida's Newest & Smartest Supper CM
Joe DeCarlo Trio Sonny Bell 0rgan
Serving Lunch Daily from 11:30 a.m.
Hcrotd 8. Ruth Lunch's STAGECOACH INN
4520 HaUandale Blvd. Hollywood Phone: 983-AQB8
1 '
Where Moses and the Israelites passed on their trek from MfJ
Sinai to the north, where the ships of Solomon were harbored
between voyages to Ophir and Indiathis is Eilat on the Red
Sea, a booming seaport and year-round resort. Powerful attrac-
tions for skin divers and fishermen are the dazzling blue water,
gorgeous coral beds and exotic fish. Israel's fast-growing trade
with East Africa, Asia and the Antipodes keeps the harbor busy,
with many tankers discharging oil at the terminal of Israel's
vital pipeline.

\ '
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
for flavor and aroma so rich that every sin is a simcha every
cup a joyous occasion, A *

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TheSimcharCofFee i
The premium coffee of
General Foodt. Yuban It
reilttered trademark
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971 Friday. February 5, 1971
fJewisti FtcrMian
Page 9
Bill To Authorize Medical
Training Program Proposed
Florida's Senate Committee on
Health, Welfare and Institutions
has introduced a bill authorizing
Ihe establishment of a "physician's
assistant" program.
"The purpose of this bill," said
pride's Sen. Kenneth M. Myers,
committee chairman, "is to en-
courage the more effective utili-
zation of the skills of physicians
by enabling them to delegate health
care tasks to qualified physician's
assistants where such delegation
Problem Posed In
So. Africa Schools
By Officials' Edict
Jewish parents in Cape Province
have (won advised by commun-
ity leaders to invoke their right
lo request that their children bo
excused from Scripture lessons
In the state schools which have
just been revised by official edict
so as to implant Christian doc-
trinal teachings.
Scripture lessons have always
been part of th" state school cur-
riculum, but in the past have
coveted the Old and New Tes-
i iments in a broad and general
way. A new regulation provides
Hi it the lessons shall henceforth
"prepare the pupil ... to accept
Jesus Christ as his personal
A deputation of tin- South
Afrteaa Jewish Board of Dcajm
ties, headed by Sydney Walt,
lii-ought the matter to the atten-
tion of S. Theron, Director of
I duration at Cape Province.
They pointed out that the new
approach to religion" instruction
"presents a serious problem In
regard to Jewish children being
exposed t such instruction." and
noted that "teaching of Oils na-
ture, however satisfactory from
a Christian point of view, could
not he acceptable to an adherent
ol Judaism."
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy learned that the deputation
was received sympathetically.
The Hoard said it felt it was Its
duty ta inform Jewish parents
of the new syllabus and advise
them to invoke their legal right
to request that their children be
excused and Theron said he had
no objection.
is consistent with the patient's
health and welfare."
The physician's assistant will be
required to take an approved
course in medical procedures, and,
when directly supervised by a,
physician, will be authorized to
perform certain delegated medical
tasks relating to the routine as-
pects of the practice of medicine.
Testimony at the committee
hearing revealed that at the pres-
ent time five Florida counties have ,
no resident physicians, eight coun-
ties have only one doctor, and 30'
counties have no peditricians .
The new ;,ct, if approved by the
legislature, will require the Flor-
ida P.oard of Medical Examiners to
develop training programs for phy-
sician's assistants. The bill estab-
lishes guidelines for the certifica-
tion of programs at approved uni-
versities, colleges, or other educa-
tional institutions and establishes
procedures whereby doctors may
be approved by the Board to su-
pen Ise and train physician's as-
sistants in their medical practice.
Medical technicians of this classi-
fication are already utilized in
certain specialized practices of
medicine such as ophthalmology,
and the University of Florida Medi-
cal School has already established
a community health department
which is setting up guidelines for
implementing a physician's assist-
ant training program in the state.
'IS-;-:i':!.rr!:;".::'l;!~m':ii l'...!:i!i,;.i:l !:::".., I'l : ., u :i :.i.,...'..:: .: i.... .,, j.,.. ........ i.nn....... ,,1,11:1. j
126 N. E. 1st Ave. 44
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1S51 S. 14 Av
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
t-Yiday s: I", p.m S'-rnvm: "Are Par-
ents Always To Blame SVr Bvery.
Monroe St. Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor w-vinfl
Gold. 4*
RINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. 4'
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 6920 S.W. 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Elliot J. Wino-
Brad. Cantor Abraham Koster. 4*
N.W. 9th St.
\~sonwiunit\j v-calendar
FR* 1, FEMUAtY 5th
Hoaostoh Beach Group Board Meeting 10:30 A.M.
* oily wood Chapter Deborah Tag Day
Temple Sinai USY Service Breakfast A.M.
Noll. Council ol Jewish Women-Card Party, 12:30 PJM. at, Jay Cee
Bldg, 2930 Hollywood Blvd.
Ml. Scopus Hadassah Gtneral Meeting 8:30 P.M., Home Federal
Bldg, Hollywood
Deborah-Hollywood Chapter-Donov luncheon-Moon-teef Rest.
Temple Sinai Men's Club-Dinner Dance 7 P.M
Women's American OtT-Hallondale Chapter Meeting, Homo Federal
Bldg, Hallandale Blvd.
Miramor Chapter Pioneer Women Installation luncheon
Noon Homo*! Mrs. Sophie Caleb
Temple Sinai USY Service 10 A.M
Temple Sinai Men's Club Breakfast AJVJ. at Haber Karp Hall,
Temple Sinai
Norl. Council ol Jewish Women-Discussion 6reop-H:30 P.M.
Home Federal Bldg., Hallandale Blvd.
B'nai B'rHh Women Book Review-* P.M Homo Federal BMg.,
Kadassah-Mt. Scopus Branch-Meeting
Temple Sinai Sisterhood-Donor luncheon-Noon-Diplomot
Kodossah-Beach Croop-Moeting-1 PJAGolahod Sooth
rtollwood Schoarship Foondatin-lMncheon-Noon-Diplemat
Temple Sinai-Boy Scoot Sabbath-:15 P.M
Wiiy i* it that when tilth t inc the t-
candles on a festival wnirti does
not fall on the Sabbath, the Mess-
ing is recited first and then the
candles ure lit?
Those rabbis who prescribe this
order on the festival claim that
this is done because the original
reason for lighting the candles be-
fore the blessing on the Sabbath
does not apply to the situation on
the festivals. There, one cannot
say that such candles eannot be
lit on a festival since, indeed, they
do light them for the festival. Also,
accepting the rules of the festival,
it does not Involve the candles.
Thus, the benediction over the
Candles would not prohibit the
woman from lighting the candles
There are some, however, who
do say that once the custom has
been accepted of lighting the can-
dles before the benediction on the
Sabbath and shielding the eyes
while making the benediction, the
same procedure should be used
on the festivals lest the average
woman be confused and proceed
incorrectly on the Sabbath.
What is the derivation of the
word Ber Sheba, the famous
eitv In the Negev section of
The Bible tells us (Genesis 21:
7-31) that the city was so culled be-
cause it was the place where Abra-
ham and Abimclech made an oath.
The name, therefore, means "the
well of the oath."
The Aramaic translation con-
siders the term Beer Sheba sym-
bolic of the seven lambs which
were used in making the treaty.
In this sense the name would
menu "The Well ol the Seven
A third explanation is offered
by the Aggadic literature which
claims that the name refers to
the seven wells that were there at
the time of the Patriarchs. The
name would, therefore, mean "Sev-
en Wells."
This city, which was abandoned
for centuries, now is the virtual
capital of the Negev.
Why do Jewish women tradi-
tionally cover their eyes before
reciting the blessing over the
Sabbath candles?
According to some opinions, this
custom was actually introduced by
the wife of one of the great rabbis.
The reason given was that tradi-
tionally a blessing was recited be-
fore an act is done. Thus, the
blessing should really be recited
before the candles are lit. How-
ever, if this were to be done the
blessing would, in effect, be tanta-
mount to the acceptance of the
Sabbath on the part of the woman.
Once the Sabbath has lx>en ac-
cepted, no fire can be lit and thus
the candles would never be able
to be lit after the blessing. It is
for this reason, of course, that we
light the candles before the bless-
ing. Yet, the tradition of reciting a
blessing before an act is still the
proper thing to do. Thus, after
lighting the candles the woman
of the house covers her eyes and
only after the blessing does she
look upon the candles. Thus, her
act of looking upon the candles is
performed after the blessing,
meaning in effect, that the blessing
preceded some act.
"And it came to pass when Pharoah had let the peoples
go ." (Chapters 13, 17-17) \
- ~CReSSrNCJOP-THE RED SEA: When the children of Israel*
left Egypt. God did not lead them to Canaan by the shorter route
along the coast through the land of the Philistines. Instead they
journeyed south into the wilderness led by a pillar of cloud by
day and a pillar of fire by night. As soon as they had left Egypt,
Pharaoh had a change of heart and led him army in pursuit. As
they approached the Red Sea antl saw that they were blocked
by water in front of them and by Egyptian pursuers in back of
them the Israelites panicked and complained bitterly to Moses.
He assured them that God was their protector and would lead
them safely through all encounters. At the bidding of God, Moses
stretched out his hand over the sea and the waters were divided,
allowing them to cross in safety.
THROUGH THE DESERT- The march continued south-
wards through the wilderness of Shur to a place called "Marah,"
because of its bitter waters. The people, parched with thirst,
murmered against Moses, who was then shown a certain tree
which, when cast into the waters, made them sweet. Again Moses
urged the Israelites to believe in God so that they should be
immune from the diseases which had afflicted Egypt. Then they
moved on to the oasis of Elim.
MANNA AND THE QUAILS: Proceeding inland, they en-
tered the wilderness of Sinai, one month after their departure
from Egypt, and soon the lack of food made them wish that they
had died amid the luxuries of Egypt. God announced that he
would rain bread from heaven for them and would test the obedi-
ence of the people to his law. In the evening migratory birds,
known as quails, came to the camp and the people were provided
with flesh to eat. In the morning the ground was covered with
fanna, which tasted like cake with honey. The Israelites were
commanded to gather no more than an omer, (a measure of just
under four pints) for each person every day, but on the sixth day
a double portion was to be gathered to provide food for the
Sabbath day, when no work was permitted. An omer of manna
was placed in a pot of earthernware preserved before the Ark in
the Tabernacle, to show God's bounty.

This Week In History
40 Years Ago This Week: 1931
The exiled Leon was
reported to have l>ccome a Zionist.
Moses Herman, the oldest Or-
thodox rabbi in Los Angeles, was
chosen that city's first chief rabbi.
Two hundred cantors includ-
ing Josef Rosenblatt. Israel Alter,
Zawal Kwartin, David Roitman,
Pierre Pinchik and Berele Chagy
sang to an audience of 4,000 in
Mecca Temple, New York, for the
aid of aged and indigent members
of the Jewish Cantor's Associa-
Isaac Glickman, said to be the
oldest Philadelphian, died at the
age of 120.
10 Years Ago Thin Week: 196t
West Germany arrested Harry
Wentritt, inventor" of the "gas
van" for more "efficient" killing
of Jews.
The Vatican stated that Pope
Pius XI and XII had acted to aid
Jews during World War II.
Philip M. Klutznick, former
president of B'nai B'rith. resigned
as chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal on being named by Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy to the per-
manent U.S. delegation to the
United Nations.
British historian Arnold Toyn-
bee asserted that Jewish treat-
ment of Arabs in 1947 matched
Nazi treatment of Jews in Eur-
ope. Israeli diplomat Yaacov Her-
zog retorted: "The truth will not
tolerate distortion at the hands
of anyone, no matter how emi-
Dr. Orlando de Sola, a relative
of Rabbi David de Sola Pool, was
named Health and Welfare Min-
ister of El Salvador Central
America's first Jewish cabinet
Only days after accepting a
Ministerial exoneration of former
Defense Minister Pinhas Lavon
In a 1954 "security Mishap," Pre-
mier Ben-Gurion resigned, claim-
ing Cabinet approval of the com-
mittee's "whitewash" was "incom-
patible with fundamental princi-
ples of justice and the basic laws
of the state."
The Knesset formally accused
Adolf Eichmann of 15 counts o*
crimes against humanitv and th<>
Jews, and voted to reinstate death-
bv-hanging as a possible fate in
that one case.
Rabbi Israel H. Levinthal of the
Brooklyn Jewish Center was hail-
ed by the Jewish National Fund
for 50 \ears in the rabbinate.
Dorothy Thompson, the contro-
versial journalist who turned anti-
Zionist, died in Lisbon at 66.
The Defense Department said a
soldier who had joined in Ameri-
can Nazi Party activities had been
discharged "for the convenience
of the government." But it re-
tained a former Hitlerite general,
employed as U.S. Army supervisor
of German civilian labor at the
Dachau site, who had said in 1960
that the concentration camps had
been built after the war as a ruse.
Dropsie President
Compiles 350-Page
Study Of Mishna
A comprehensive study of the
Mishna, based on the Cairo Geniza
fragments, has been compiled by
Dr. Abraham I. Katsh, president
of Dropsie University. The 350-
page volume was produced in He-
brew by Mossad Harav Kook, a
leading Israeli publishing house.
The book his dedicated to Zal-
man Sha/ar, president of Israel.
The Israeli official once was a tal-
mudic student of Dr. Katsh's fath-
er, who was chief rabbi of Petah
Tikva, Israel.
Dr. Katsh made five trips to the
Soviet Union, over a 13-year peri-
od, to complete his Ginze Mishna
from the Geniza collection in the
I^eningrad library.
A microfilm collection of all of
his original research material is
now housed at Dropsie College and
available to students and scholars
from throughout the United
The Mishna is a compilation of
eicht tracts from the Talmud that
codifies the orally transmitted le-
gal rules derived from the Torah.
Dr. Katsh's work is considered
a major steo in a worldwide effort
to restore the Talmud as originally
"dited. The Geniza material was
stored for centuries in the Fostat
synneoguc in Calm and its manu-
scripts are considered to he ex-
tremely close to the original.

Paqe IP
**=## fleridfi^r
Friday, February 5. 1971
Parlor Meetings A
'Fine Innovation
Chests at one of the "parlcr" meetings
oosed with their host and the g'.iest sneaker.
i m left are Coleman Rosenfie'.d. Maurie
Mayers. David Aranow. Dr. Norman Atkin,
nwim n^" Carl Voss, Paul Anton and
host Joel Rottman. ** lirfllB
Hillcrest Hadassah Grovp
Recent Hillcrest Hadassah Group
activities include a book review
session, in which Mrs. Lillian Gold-
berg reviewed "The Pledge," and
a poetry reading session led by
Mrs. Samuel Scheinbaum.
The three parlor meetings neM
during the month bl '"W.g
,..,. Campaign Committee of tin
1M71 combined campaign ol
ten Welfare Pedci ition hav
termed "a fine amovattoni by
jesse J. Martin, campaign chair-]
Sma'l groups of men w< re in
vited; the purpose was to i e
their cooperation In the current
campaign, and the meetings were
,imed that they would be fore-
runners to the first offical big
event of the campaign, the A.U
Mailman-Joseph Gabel Special
Gifts dinner Which took placr
early this week.
The meetings were held on eon-
secut've evenings at the homes ol
Mr Martin and Robert Baer anl
Joel Rottman, Division chairmen In
iln current campaign.
E cii of the hosts outlined the
rims of the forthcoming campaign
to his own group of guests, and
discussed with them plans for its
successful culmination. Cards list-
ing the names of other c immunity
leaders were distributed to those
attending; each of the guests was
asked to volunteer to telephone
the names he was given and t
i personal invitation to the S;>e-
; i iifts Dinner.
i Written invitations hid I
sent them from the Federation
rfflce. I
The Rev. Dr. Carl Voss, a Pres-
byterian minister, spoke at each
il th,' meetings. He discussed In-
ternational affairs, specifically I
Gentile's view of Israel,
touched upon the history of ...
rael as well as the country's pr. ..
ent day needs.
Rev. Voss. who is of German
scent, told his listeners that h'
undi rtook his present sp I
tour on behalf of Israel and I
needs becauss of fcus feelings ol
, losenesa with the people of Israel,
Among those who attended were
Coleman Uosenfield, Maurie Mey-
David Aranow, Dr. Norman
Atkin. Paul Anton. Joel Rottman,
.lame- Foxx Miller. Gerald S.
Robert Baer, Allen Orlove. Heib-
ert Kat/. Percy Cowar.. Marvin Co-
hen, Jesse Martin. I. A. Die
Reuben Klein, William Horvttz,
Robert Gordon and Dr. How
OUR TOWN bybobbe schlesinger
Continued from Peg* 5-<
ing rock authority this side of Highlands Drive
(our II-year-old SCOTTl to be specific.)
The geology-minded neighborhood-notables,
who raime from 6 to 11. are learning a bit about
rock and mineral classification and testing pro-
the towheaded offspring of DR. GEORGE and
ELEANOR are enjoying every minute of it while
BERMAN haven't missed a session. DOUG um'
CRANE (his eyes are bluer than Jack Benny's I
are the latest additions to the roster of enthusi-
astic rock-houncls.
The highlight of the meeting comes when th.
group "forms up" for their neighborhood expedi-
tion in search of fabulous treasure. The DICK
FINDER'S 8-year old. JEFF, and our youngest
son. GRKGG. loaded down with pick-axes ham-
mers, water canteens and back-packs filled with
sandwiches and goodies, strongly belifvc in be-
ing totally prepared for the ardous trek to their
destination. (It's usually the vacant lot, one
Mock away). So. if your property happens to be
the site of a valuable find, please 'Tis all In the
interest of seit nee.
Rov. Dr. Carl Voss. rpeakor at all three recent "parlor"
meetings, and Jesse I. Martin, general chairman of the
campaign, who hosted the first of the gatherings in his home.
Shampoo & Set.......4.00
Ha,- Cui...........3.00
Manicure..........7. SO
Colo, Rinse........1 00
Touch-up, Single.....8 00
Touih-up, Double .... 12.00
Regularly $25.00
ilj Complete
Shampoo & Set
While here view our line Art Exhibit hy Contemporary Artists
2 hri, Fiec Parking on City Lo! on Von Burtn, btlwttn 1 )^ & 20th Aves,
Enjoy any moment with a cup of Sanka' Brand Coffee. Because Sanka Coffee has rich,
smooth flavor, which is never bitter. And it's still 977c caffein free. No matter which
way you prefer it: new Freeze-Dried, Instant or Ground,
Sanka .s a General Foods brand name for 97% calfein free coffee. Certified Kother-Parve

rFebrucrry 5. 1971
k-wist nrrldflmn
Page 11
CapHal Spotlight:
ommunication Col. Stella Levy's Objective
)M THE way hor travel pr^'Wi. r^y has mado many ... ., f|_^ _______*%.._ ,.._.., ^ ~r-*(i?.
JROM THE way her travel pro-
gram is lengthening, every
Ity in America will come to know
rol. Stella Levy in person very
loon, In fact. Canada, Mexico
iml Central America may see
hrr too.
Linguistically, she will be at
JiemC almost everywhere on this
|oni rent, whether .it's French
'ar.ada or Nicaragua. Besides
III'new and English, this Israeli
[military lady-turned-diplomat is
llluonl in Spanish and French.
Col. Levy has made many
short tours in years past in the
United States helping in United
Jewish Appeal and State of Is-
rael Bond campaigns. But this
time, the former commander-in-
chiof of the distaff side of Is-
raels military establishment is
on civilian diplomatic duty in
Washington is her country's at-
tache for women's affairs.
After 29 years in military life,
Col. Levy Says she is an "old
soldier" hot this trim, five-foot-
five lady with almond-shaped
dark eyes and $, short, coiffure
of gTay-black hair speal?s**and
acts with warmth and vigor.
"There's lots of challenge in
this job," she said in the English
she learned while with the Brit-
ish forces in Palestine during
World War II. "I love to be
around people.And I can't say
no to a speaxing engagement.
I'll go wherever and whenever
it's appropriate. It's important
for Israi I.
,-,./* m i~
My purpose in being here," she
said, "is to bring closer rela-
tionships between women's or-
ganizations in America non-
Jewish and Jewish and ours
in Israel. But I don't mean that
I must confine myself to wom-
en's organizations. I would like
to meet all kinds, particularly
youth groups in the universi-
ties and schools. I want to learn
from youth over here what their
problems and aims are and I
would like to tell them about
ours like our girls in our
army because our army is so
different from any other army.
"What we would like to have
is more communication and
knowledge of each other. The
power of women in the world,
and especially in the United
States, is very strong and they
can do much to advance human-
Israel Newsletter
Democracy Vs. National Survival
HIRE HAS NEVER been even the shadow of a
threat to academic freedom in Israel, but much
Mention is being given these days to a lively dis-
1 on On subject of Arab students and national
I y.
tM 35Q Arabs and Druse enrolled at Haifa
ivcrsity constitute the highest percentage of the
mi.s in the stud.Mil body Of any Israel uni-
Jrsity. The pro-rector of the university, Prof. Ben-
I Akzin, is proud of that fact. The university
Is rfipolnfev; Jifrieor staff members from among
Arab graduates, three of whom are abroad this
.r for further study on fellowships provided by
But Prof. Akzin admitted that before making

appointments to the staff ho consults the defense
and security authorities; because of their accurate
knowledge of what is going on in the Arab world,
both In Israel and across the border, they are in a
position to know which individuals can be trusted
in responsible positions and that is when the storm
broke. A group of his own university teachers pro-
tested. The National Students Association went on
record against this attitude. The rector of Tel Aviv
University, Brofessor A. De Vries, declared that it
his school then' was no clearance with any one, and
only academic criteria were taken into consideration
when making appointments.
The critics warmed to the attack "We talk of
integrating the Arabs into the life of the country,"

BOOK REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebmon
'Strangers And Natives'
!:>ab'e Ifbo'tft much in Jewish life, Judd L.
?llir is an able writer. There are many other en-
comiums that might 1>' accorded
Mm. His book Strangers ami
Natives, (Delta paperback. $2.45)
deserves wide reading; it is a
necessary addition to the bibliog-
raphy of a study of Jewish life
from 1921 to the present.
Having made these obeisances to
the author's virtues and his opus,
We must add several caveats. Mr.
!< r betrays several lacunae in his knowledge of
religious aspects of Judaism. Orthodox Jews do
M icqulre'a full beard for men. Kaddish Ls recited
montliS, not 12. Orthodox Jewish men used
< i depilatories for over two centuries before
miing to America. Orthodox Jews in America have
i\ s observed Passover for eight days, not seven.
k> Orthodox Jew, even the poorest, used earthen-
dishes for Passover if they had been used
thereto. The author does not know the dif-
-e.botween a Slyuin and a Kiililiwh. Apparently
or heard a Siyum, a celebration held at the
islon of a'study of religious works or the com-
1 of (he writing of a Scroll of the Law.
""here a ic-aspects of secular Jewish life in
h h friFn^^^Hgahman Syrkin was not founder
I Ziaukm, although he was one of the
" lcntV oMf leaders, Syrkin was originally a
i 'it. H* came to Poale Zion about 1909,
Ing to Arthur Hertzberg.
This reviewer knew Arnold Rothstein and his
fathi r, Abraham E. Rothstein. The elder Rothstein
was not a Talmudic scholar. He patterned his life
after that of Abraham Lincoln. Mr. Teller was asso-
ciated with the Histadrut. In this orientation, his
statement that the frequency of strikes in America
has boon reduced and that they are "as unfashion-
able as the trolley car" is inexplicable. Further-
more it is surprising that, in spite of his apparent
familiarity wit': Socialism and Socialists, he failed to
mention the Rar.;'. School and Algernon I. Black.
Mr. Teller wrote nothing of the rejuvenation of
Scphardic Jewry, especially in New York commenc-
ing about 1938. This omission may be due to the
fact that for the period 1921-40, Teller equated
East Si'le Jewry with all of American Jewry. He
omits developments in Washington Heights, Brook-
lyn excluding Brownsville, the Bronx. Philadelphia,
Chicago and points south and west.
To return to the positive aspects, his analysis
of the relationships between the Jewish Establish-
ment, its professional and lay leaders, with the
majority of Jewry is important reading. His com-
ments on the waste of Jewish public funds for soci-
ological surveys and their conclusions which are
too often erroneous and at times "ridiculously wide
of the mark" should be of concern to contributors
and the membership of all defense organizations.
Whether one disagrees or agrees with the nu-
merous statements about the rabbinate, the neo-
Brahmins, the Jewish Establishment, etc, is inci-
dental to the great service that Teller renders by
being intellectually stimulating. Forewarned that
his generalities must be recognized, the limitations
demarked. and the possibilities of errors of fact, the
book can be profitably and enjoyably read.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SE6AI
Closing In On Air Pirates
[OW THAT THE International Civil Aviation Or-
ganization has thrown its full weight against
bracking in an extraordinary conference at The
Hague, we should be able to start
the New Year with more confi-
dence in the belief that air pirates
will be dealt with effectively from
this time on.
When the ICAO a United Na-
tions-affiliated body, deliberated
at The Hague, the persist-
ence of representatives from both
the United States and the U.S S.R.
hs perhaps the strongest factor in the achievement
a Satisfactory outcome. Representatives of our
country were primarily concerned with the
humane aspects of the issue. Moscow's delegates
were on hand largely because skyjacking as a po-
litic il weapon had finally begun to bug the Rus-
sians. Persistently, Moscow had refused to join the
ICAO; but when two men forced an Aeroflot pilot
to fly to Turkey in October, the ICAO won a convert.
A precious third of a vot has "one h
Palestinian terrorists exploded their ll
activities, figuring so pn :
of 43 assaults for the year I
More than 8,000
acts of air piracy during tl
be worse in 1971?
. V. -.1 ;' ;
Not if world opinion keeps its present edge
sharp against these outrages.
they said, "vet here w< undermine their confidence.
Frustrated intellectuals who are barred from jobs
on alleged security grounds cm truly be convert. 1
into enemies The test of a potential teacher lies in
his abilltj as a scientist or scholai and not in his
political affiliation or philosophical views. A stu-
dent who has been permitted to atttend classes and
duate from Haifa University without being
charged for treason or restricted to his village as a
BUSpldous pel-son can hardly Ik- a danger to the
nation's security. Tnis is a dangerous and anti-demo-
cratic course which Professor Akzin is pursuing."
they said.
"Let us not bo naive," said those who came to
his defense. "It is suicidal, in the namp of democ-
racy, to invite potential and even avowed foes of
the State of Israel into positions of influence in our
universities, or elsewhere. If there were peace with
our neighbors and security on our borders that
would be a luxury which perhaps we could tolerate.
But at a time when the Arab world, and its ideo-
logical supporters even h re, speak of destroying
Israel and throwing its poop'o into the sea. we
would be fools indeed to case the path to our own
Prof. Akzin faced the Council of his University
and made it clear that his task is to run a univer-
sity, not to set up political or ideological criteria of
any kind, but he does have respect for the advice of
defense and security author:' whom the
country must rely in critical times like these. If
every citizen thinks that he is the best i i Ige of
what constitutes security, under the guise of democ-
racy, we would be in B I nry State indeed, he said.
There are unpleasant things that must be done dur-
ing conditions of war thai would not be done in
time of peace. Otherwise the nation would never
survive to attain that peace II stand was upheld
by a vole of 29 in favor, with 6 absentees.

Israel's Lady Cops
TIIKRK IS NO "Women's Lib" in Israel. There is
no agitation for it, nobody carries any signs de-
manding wonii n be given equality: yet a woman is
Prime Minister, Israel drafts worn-
n in the army and even if a woman
mute to go out and work and sup-
H l her husband, it is permitted.
Israel also has a sizable number
of women traffic policewoman.
I'l'el Aviv ha* f-0 wonvn cops. Haifa
about 30, 'I i:. are about 20
at the Lod airport and Jerusalem
has plans to employ 40 such wom-
en as polios*.
But the newest wrinkle is regular patrol duty
for women. A writer for an Israeli paper reports a
discussion among some of the new women trainees
at the police academy. One was fearful of losing her
femininity. "The job demands too much agg
sivenoss," she said. A woman sergeant answered.
'Firmness, not aggressiveness, is needed. Trie mo-
rn nt you speak pleasantly, rather than sharply."
she said, "both sides protit!"
Perhaps Israel Ls writing a now chapter in the
fight against crime. Women have always been "ar-
resting figures" to men. The Talmud says women
have their own weapons. If a lady cop mad i eyes
at a burglar, he might surrender without a fight.
After all, millions of men in the world haw done
just that.

Friday. J
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