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

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Full Text
wJewish floridi&in
lume 1 Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday. March 5, 1971
Price 20c
IIJWF Divisions Aim For $1,000,000 Goal
fymo'.ir Mann, vice president of
it-r Hollywood's Jewish Wcl-
F( deration and Campaign
man of the newly former!
jpli Division of the 1971 Fed-
on Combined campaign, an-
iccd this week that plans have
finalized for this Division's
bentrated drive during the
|th of March.
["hi- is the first year that we
have had a Temp\- Division as
such in our Federation campaign
Mr. Mann said, "and we are hoping
for 100* giving involvement from
temple members and temple
friends. We feel that it is most
important that every Jewish fam-
ily in the area know that donations
to Federation should be top pri-
ority and take precedence over
any other kind of giving.
News Briefs
iabbi Kahane Arrested
NEW YORK (WNSi Rabbi Meir Kahane, national chair-
man of tlie Jewish Defense League, was arrested and charged
hth harassment and verbal abuse after charges were filed by
[ladimor Federov, the second secretary of the Soviet Mission to
he United Nations. Rabbi Kahane must appear in Manhattan
Jriminal Court on March 2 to answer the charges.
Goldberg Named Chairman
NEW YORK (JTA Arthur J. Goldberg, former Supreme
Mill Justice and former U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations,
las been named chairman of the Ad Hoc Committee on the
[uman Rights and Genocide Treaties, Hershel Halbert, retiring
nairman, and Betty Kaye Taylor, executive secretary, have
Jnnounced. The Committee, formed in 1964, combines 52 national
eligious groups of various denominations, together with labor,
|vil and veterans organizations, in a coalition designed to per-
uade the United States to ratify the International Convention
the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide and
It her human rights conventions that seek to implement the U.N.
rraration on Human Rights.
t'nai H'rilli Women Celebrate
WASHINGTON (WNS) Some 700 delegates attending the
l-iennial international convention and diamond jubilee celebra-
|on of B'nai B'rith Women voted a contribution of $250,000 for
construction of a new building for older troubled boys at its
Children's Home in Jerusalem. Mrs. Nathan Holstein of Pitts-
lirgh, Pa., was installed as Kith international president of the
|labbi Ousted Ry 114-135 Vote
NEW YORK (WNS) Members of Congregation Shaaray
|efila, one of the largest reform synagogues in the nation, voted
94-135, to uphold the action of the Board of Trustees in refusing
renew the contract of Rabbi Philip Schecter which expires
line 30. Rabbi Schecter claims he was ousted because he tried
"modernize" the procedures of the 125-year-old synagogue.
Lollek Approves Housing Plan
JERUSALEM tWNSi Mayor Teddy Kollek and the town
lanning committee have now approved the controversial plan
Ir rebuilding East Jerusalem and creating new suburbs as a
reans of creating a Jewish majority in the former Arab sections
the city, reversing their long standing opposition to the plan,
ashed by Housing Minister Zeev Sharef after it was attacked
the U.S. State Department as an "unilateral action" that would
Change the status of the city."
Worldwide Boycott Denied
NEW YORK he board of Mobil Oil Co.. denied a Time Magazine story that
he company is complying with an Arab-conducted worldwide
loycott of Israeli products. "Mobil observes only those boycotts
Milch are the expressed policy of the U.S. Government,'' he
rote. "We do not comply with a worldwide boycott of Israeli
.oods." Commenting that Arab countries "have the right to
Irohibit entry of any product," he added, "when a company does
business in a particular country it must conform to the laws of
lat country."
rWV Educational Campaign
WASHINGTON (WNS The Jewish War Veterans leader-
.hip has announced it will conduct an "educational campaign
[gainst three Japanese firms which are cooperating with tne
krab boycott of Israel. The campaign is directed against the
burchase of Toyota and Datsun cars and patronage of Japan Air
"We all must realize that this
is the best way to stand by World
Jewry, including the present day,
troubled Soviet Jews. It is the
best way to support Israel in her
great social welfare needs and of
course the best way to lend our
helping hand to the many worthy
local agencies to which Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood lends its support."
It was also announced that the
three persons have been chosen
to represent each temple in this
Division of Federation's campaign.
Representing Temple Beth Shalom
are Dr. Sheldon Willens. cochair-
man, Jack Kleiner and Jack Ber-
man; Temple Beth El is repre-
sented by Milton Forman, cochair-
man, Mrs. Harold Firestone and
Myer Kirsner; Temple Sinai by
Joel Rottman, cochairman. Sidney
Holtzman and Morton Kushner.
and Temple Israel of Miramnr by
cochairman Carl Carlie, Norman
Prafin and Sam Lavinsky.
After meeting with the local
rabbis, it was decided that Friday
night, March 12, will be designated
as Federation Sabbath in the local
temples. At each of the synagogues
that evening, the speaker will dis-
cuss Federation's combined cam-
paign for 1971 and its importance
to Jews everywhere.
At Temple Beth El. the evening's
speaker will be Dr. Phillip Wein-
stein, Jr., secretary of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation and president of
the Young Leaders Council. Sey-
mour Mann, vice president of Fed-
eration and campaign chairman of
the Temple Division, will speak at
Temple Sinai. Beth Shalom's
Continued on Pago 8-
Meir, Eban Drafting
Reply To Cairo Note
meir Golda Meir and Foreign
Minister Abba Eban are draft-
ing Israel's reply to the latest
..Egyptian note which will he con-
veyed to Cairo through United
Nations mediator Gunnar V.
Jarring, political sources dis-
Foreign Ministry sources told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that Israel Is not seriously con-
cerned by Egypt's prompt re-
jection of the Cabinet's state-
ment. The Egyptians still find
It necessary "to speak in two
different tongues" for home
consumption and foreign con-
sumption hut this "would not
be fatal for the future of the
Jarring talks." the sources said.
According to authorative cir-
cles here, the Cabinet's pronoun-
cement that Israel will not re-
turn to its pre-Slx-Day bound-
aries should not be taken as a
juridical pre-condition to peace
negotiations. If Egypt insisted
that Israel abrogate that posi-
tion, no negotiations could take
place but in the course of nego-
tiations, Egypt will be free to
raise its own views regarding
front'ers, the officials said.
What Israel refuses to agree
to is that Egypt should draw the
peace map in advancei of to Iks.
For that reason, the "no return"
clause was deliberately inserted
into the Cabinet statement which
otherwise could have been mis-
interpreted as meaning that Is-
rael had relinquished one of its
bask) |>sitons, the sources said.
Most Israeli newspapers com-
mented favorably on the Cabinet
statement. The consensus of
opinion was that the statement
clearly put the burden on Egypt
to proceed toward a peace set-
tlement and convinced world
opinion of Israel's desire for
A State Department spokes-
man declared that the United
States "for the present" was "re-
serving comment" on the Israel
government's statement. Robert
J. McCloskey told newsmen. "We
will not have any comment on
the Israel Cabinet's communique.
We want to be guided in our
judgments by Israel's reply to
Jarring whenever they do so."
McCloskey also refused to say
whether the latest Egyptian l.ote
offering to make peace with Is-
rael coincided with the Ameri-
can view. A State Department
source said later thai in the ab-
sence of Israel's direct reply I)
Egypt through Jarring. "We
would not want to assert our-
selves publicly."
iimiij i.: .....!' i-i Mr,:

Russian Government's Protest
Rejected By Belgian Officials
currents of tension were felt
here last week as the World Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry opened.
Moscow, which regards the con-
ference as an anti-Soviet provo-
cation, protested formally to the
Belgian government.
Foreign Minister Pierre Har-
mel summoned the Soviet Am-
bassador Tuesday morning and
handed him his government's re-
ply. According to a communique
issued afterwards. Harmel point-
ed out to the Soviet envoy that
the conference was organized
by a private body which assur-
ed the Belgian government that
it would respect its hospitality.
He said his government was not
Interfering and did not expect
the event to harm its relations
with the U.S.S.R.
Later, the conference presidium
held a press conference where
its spokesman denied that the
gathering was anti-Soviet or a
"cold war conference" as charged
by Soviet officials, and said they
had not been aware that the
opening coincided with Red Army
Day in Russia. General David
Dragunsky, the highest ranking
Jew in the Soviet Army had ac-
cused the conference organizers
of insulting the Russian people
by scheduling the event on Red
Army Day. Gen. Dragunsky was
apparently unaware that the con-
ference was organized entirely
by Jews and would be attended
only by Jews. He told a press
conference yesterday that the
conference organizers had "not
defended the Jews daring World
War II."
The conference reported that
it has received a message from
Prof. Vladimir Jankeleitch. of
the Sorbonne in Paris, a veteran
member of the Franco-Soviet
Friendship League. Although a
self-proclaimed friend of the
Soviet Union, Jankeleitch re-
portedly wrote that he hoped
the conference would convince
the Kremlin that there "were
Soviet Jews who did not con-
sider themselves Russians and
who would like to live outside
the Soviet Union." The message
continued. "I find it impossible
to understand how the libera-
tors of Auschwitz who played
such a powerful part in the de-
struction of Nazism, can now
condemn Jews simply because
tfiey want to go to Israel."

Page 2
Friday March 5. 1971
Women's Division Will
Hear Amitai,* Scagliohe
Mrs. Ash'"- Hollander will be
the hostess for the Pace Setters
meeting of the Women's Division of
After Belgium's liberation after
the war. Mrs. Senglionc resumed
her work as an educator and help-
ed in the rehabilitation of many
Fewiafa youngsters who had sur-
vived the concentration camps to
be returned to Belgium. Since that
time she has visited Israel fre-
quently and has met with many
of the children that she hcli>ed
to rescue.
In preparation for the Women's
Division 1971 Combined campaign,
a training session was conducted
last week for workers in the cam-
paign by Dr. Jim Young, Field Di-
rector of the Council of Jewish
Federation and Welfare Funds
who shared his cx|x>ricncc anil
expertise in the field of gift
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
are Federation Thursday, March
11: The meeting will be the second
n the series of events planned for
this year's campaign by the Wom-
en's Division. All women who at-
tend will be pledged to a minimum
tonation of $100.
Guest speaker will be Israel
Amitai. one of the most colorful
imong Israel's younger genera-
tion intellectuals. A Sabra who
achieved the rank of Captain in
Israel's Defense Army during the
War for Independence, Mr. Amitai
is a journalist by profession, and
>ne of the first editors, directors
and writers for the radio network
jf Israel's Defense Army. He has
been editor of one of Israel's most
mportant dailies, "Davar" and has
written p'ays and articles, co-
authored a b)ok and served as
producer-director of television pro-
,'iams dealing with educational and
public affair topics.
As a native of Israel, he hi- i
thorough knowledge of that coun-
try's s k ii 'nil c." nomic problems
.-lemming from the massive immi-
gration into tint country over -'>>
years and has lectured in Israel and
in Jewish communities throughout
the world.
On Thursday, March IS, there
will i>e a Special Gifts meeting at
the home of Mrs. Donald Berm in
in Emerald Hills. Prerequisite for
attendance1 at this meeting will
be a minimum donation of $50.
Jeanne Daman Scaglione, a non-
Jewish underground heroine of
World War II who performed he-
roic deeds to rescue Jewish chil-
dren from the Hitler holocaust,
will be speaking.
Play America
for the
Take stock in America
Broward ZOA
Hears Sitkoff
"Hie Broward District of the
Zionist Organisation of America
held an open community meeting
at Temple Sinai, Hollywood, this
week with Seymour Mann, Cam-
paign chairman for the Tempi.'
Division of Greater Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation shak-
ing on behalf of Federation's cur-
rent combined campaign.
Louis Sitkoff, a past president
of the Long Island Zionist Region
and past nation il chairman of the
ZOA B'nai B'rith Aliyah Fellow-
ship was another guest speaker at
the meeting. He spoke on "Aliyah
From The United States."
Mr. Sitkoff. who now resides
with his family in Savyon. Israel,
is a member of two important ZOA
projects in Israel the Kfar Sil-
ver Agricultural High School and
the Mollic Goodman Academic High
School The Aliyah Department of
the Jewish Agency in Jerusalem.
i cognizing the importance of the
ZOA's Aliyah work, assigned Mr.
Sitkoll to make a speaking tour
Of the Districts of the ZOA.
' 1
Herzl Lodge Dinner-Donee
Herzl I-odge. B'nai B'rith. will
hold its annual dinner dance at
Temple Sinai, Hollywood, at 5 p.m.
Sunday, March 28. it has been an-
nounced. William Broder has been
named chairman of the dinner, the
lodge's principal fund-raising event
of I he year. A cocktail hour will
precede the Kosher dinner: enter-
tainment and dancing will also be
fi atured.
The Hollywood Bank with The Human Interest Added
1900 Tyler Street 923-8222
DIAL 922-7521

Friday, March 5, 1971
+Jewish ncrktian
Page 3
JCRC Outlines Its Program
Board of Directors of the
Community Relations
Council, through their president,
Joseph Kleiman, announced *th1s
week that future actions will foe
conducted on three levels with each
type of activity operating under
the guidance of one of the Council's
three vice presidents.
The first field of operation. Pub-
lic Relations, will be under the di-
rection of vice president Jacob
MogUowitZ. The second activity,
which will involve Social Action
such as the current efforts in re-
lation to the problem of Soviet
Jewry, will be under the guidance
of vtoe president Morton Abram.
Th" third part of the Council's
work will be a Speakers Bureau
headed by vice president Jerome
Friedman, the purpose of which
will be the organization of a num-
ber of speakers who win be made
available to various organizations
in the area to discuss topics of cur-
rent interest in the community.
Mr. Kleiman reported that a
meeting will be held Sunday eve-
ning. March 14, at the home of
one of its board members. Ma-
dame Luba Bershadskaya. one of
the few Russians who has been
given a legal exit visa who will
be the guest speaker, is making a
two month tour of the United
St.ites to tell of the plight of
Soviet Jews. |
Madame Bershadskaya is one of
the "Moscow 25" who petitioned
the U.S.S.R. for a legal exit visa.
They sought justice from the gov-
ernment, she says, in accordance
with the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights passed by the
United Nations, to which Russia
was a signatory. The section on
which their plea was based stipu-
lates that everyone has the right
to leave any country including his
own and to return to his country.
Madame Bershadskaya was on
Averill Harriman's staff when he
was Ambaassador to Russia. She
was accused by her government of
having "criminal connections" with
the United States, and as a result
she served a prison term of 10
Madame Bershadskaya, who is
completely articulate in the En-
glish language, declares that her
prison term was an injustice which
she can never forgive.
Purim Family Service
Precedes The Holiday
Direct Air Service
Agreement Signed
By, Israel, Canada
OTTAWA (JTA1 Israel and
Canada have signed a new air
agreement hero that will estab-
lish the first direct air service be-
tween the two countries. It will
be operated jointly by El Al. Is-
rael's national airline, and Canad-
ian Pacific Airline.
Kl Al'8 inaugural flight will leave
Toronto and Montreal for Tel Aviv
on March 28, followed by the first
("PA flight April 1. Flights will foe
increased to four a week during
the summer tourist season.
Ken Dnkin, CPA's assistant vice
president for marketing and sales,
told the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy that the new service will be
promoted in a joint advertising
ind sales campaign with El Al and
the Israel Government Tourist Of-
fice in Canada. CPA's package
tours to Spain, Italy and Greece
a ill be augmented by special Holy
Land tours, he said, and joint
schedules, brochures, posters and
fare charts have been prepared
ior the new service.
Israel's President Main
Speaker At Bonds Event
The four-day International Inaugural Conference of Israel Bonds,
being held in Miami Beach this week marks the first visit to this area
of President Zalman Shazar of the State of Israel.
An Inaugural Dinner, climaxing the various sessions of the con-
ference, will be held on Saturday evening, March 6, at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel. Admission to the dinner at which President Shazar will
will be the principal speaker, will be based upon a minimum purchase
of $2,000 in Israel Bonds per couple'for 1971, in addition to the es-
tablished price for the dinner itself.
More than 2.000 Jewish leaders from the United States and Canada
are participating in the conference paying tribute to Dr. Joseph J.
Schwartz, in recognition of 40 years of historic service to the Jewish
Dr. Schwartz has achieved worldwide renown for his work in the
rescue and migration of hundreds of thousands of Jews overseas be-
fore, during and after World War II. He also was chief executive
officer of the UJA and Israel Bonds national organization, which have
been vital factors in the settlement and development of Israel.
The opening session of the conference spotlighted the wom-
en's division of Israel Bonds which initiated its campaign activities
at a luncheon featuring a new all-Israel Fashion Show. Mrs. Jar.
Peeree, chairman of the national women's division presided; the guest
speaker was Mrs. Yosef Tekoah. wife of Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations.
Children in the fourth grade and
up are especially invited to attend
the annual Purim family service
at Temple Beth El with their par-
ents at 8:15 p.m. Friday. The
children's choir, which is under
Mrs. Irvin Friedman's direction,
will participate In the services,
which precede the actual holiday
beginning at sunset Wednesday.
The holiday, which derives its
name from the Hebrew word for
"lots," referring to the manner in
which Haman chose the day on
which he intended to destroy the
Jews, is commemorated by the
reading of the Mcgillah, a scroll
containing the Biblical Book of
The story relates the struggle of
the Jews in ancient Persia to free
themselves from its ruthless Prim
Minister. Haman. The heroine ol!
the narrative is Esther, who wa
chosen queen by King Ahasueru?.
and saved her people from destruc-
tion with the aid of her cousii
Mordecal. A special scroll created
by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffc, spirit ua
leader of the temple, will be use:
by the congregation dnring Friday
I'wning's service.
The festival will also be markcA
by gift-giving, games and playlet-
dramatizing the story, costum-
hnlls and carnivals. The Senior
Youth Group will simnsor a carni-
val for the children enrolled in th-
religious school Sunday following
their classes. Proceeds of the an-
nual event, which features booths,
ltlnch. drinks, and a television set
as a grand prize, will go towards
camp scholarships.
located in the Golden Strand Hotel
179th Street and Collins Avenue
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520 S. DfXK HWY.

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And NotthaPaopU.
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nroMCAi muis
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Bonded Gift Fruit
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OfHa Iraadmf i Pswfctef Ut
NattywMd, Fl. 33020
PHONE 927-5447
100 E. Beach Boulevard
Hallandale. Florida 33009
Jack Barman Insurance Agency
Awtomobilt Insuranct For Stnior Drivtrs
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Phones Hollywood 92^2471 Miami: 947-5902
55^"" OIVO YOU ONE OF THE """""*<
420 Hollywood Mall
Hollywood, Fla.
Miami Telephone 625-0840
Telephone 981-4300
ZENITH FRIGrDAHK "Dedicated fo Good Service ft
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Page 4
ft knitt ncrtdian
Friday March 5, 1971
^Jem'sii Floridiati
.. Mini > ? Mall \~.
OFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 37J-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 945-0964
P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Florida 13101
Fred K. Shochet Selma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Assistant to Publuher
MARION NEVINS, News Coordinator
Th Jewish Floridian Doi Not Guarantee Tha Kaahruth
Of Tha Merehandiaa Adwartlaad In Ita Colomna.
Published Bi-Weeltly by the Jewish Floridian
S*cond-Class Pending Postage Paid at Miami. Fla, -,.
Jlwish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
Advisory CommitteeDr. Sheldon Willens. Chairman; Ross Beckerman. Ben
Salter, Marion Nevinf, Dr. Norman Atkin, Michael Rnvel.
Th. Jewi.h Floridian ha. abiorbed the Jewi.h Unity and If; ""^
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Fe*tu" ..^fation
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association
cf English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.________
SUBSCRIPTION BATES: (Local Area) OneYear*5.00 Three Years $12.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 1
Friday, March 5, 1971
Number 9
8 ADAR 5731
Holiday Shows Jewish Spirit
The story of Purim may be one of questionable au-
thenticity but it is one that the world, if not tradition, will
never let the Jews forget.
Whether it is a Hitler-Haman, or a Nasser-Haman or
the disguised Hamans of Russia, Poland and Iraq, the fact
and not the legend of continued Jewish resistance to op-
pression and extermination is as real today as it ever was.
For, as the Talmud tells us, though traditional festivals
may be neglected, Purim will never vanish because the
sad events that created it will recur again and again.
But, true to its pagan origins, Purim is a gay happy,
foolish holiday that shows the Jewish spirit in the face of
adversity. And it is a time which we seem to have
forgotten in our emphasis on Chanukah for remembering
the poor and sending gifts to friends.
Campaign Leaders Need Support
Record pledges of more than $444,000 at the special
gilts dinner of the Combined Campaign of Greater Holly-
wood's Jewish Federation did more than augur well for the
success of the current drive to reach an unprecedented
SI,000,000 goal.
The gifts announced at the event spearheaded by
A. L. Mailman and Joseph Gabel reflect the growing ma-
turity of the entire Jewish community of South Broward
The priority of the intensive drive for both overseas
and local needs has been brought home to the Jews of
Greater Hollywood. They realize that this year is not "just
another" emergency. They know that 1971 can be decisive
for not only the State of Israel but for the Jewish people
The leaders of the campaign will need the support of
every one to achieve the historic target. They are using
every ounce of their energy and iniative. We can do no less.
Diplomatic Picture Has Changed
The Suez Canal, a source of contention between Israel
and Egypt for the most of the decades of the Jewish state's
existence, may now turn out to be the source leading to a
settlement in the Middle East, if one dares to be optimistic.
While many thought the Egyptian proposal just as
"strange'' as did Golda Meir, others can see President
Sadat's proposal as a serious move which, if nothing else,
can serve to prolong the negotiations beyond the latest ex-
tension of the cease-fire situation. If the Israeli leaders ex-
pressed disappointment that certain conditions were not
stated in relation to the opening of the Suez, it is nonethe-
less significant that the Egyptian plan was not rejected
After the Six-Day War both Israel and Egypt regarded
the Suez Canal as important to negotiations but the world
situation apparently fooled both. Opening the Canal to
shipping was neither important enough to the Western
powers to force Israel into giving-up her rights nor lucra-
tive enough to the Egyptians^ bring them to the bargain-
ing table. But the diplomat* picture has changed, it seems,
and the feeling in some circles is that the risk of more war
in the Middle East will be reduced, even if the peace that
Israel seeks won't come into being, by accommodation at
has a hundred fathers. Defeat
is a nameless brat. These an-
cient, very simple rules of po-
litical life are being proved on
all sides, because the South
Vietnamese effort across the
Laos border so far has gone
well. So far, in fact, it prom-
ises remarkable results.
All the more reason, then, to
underline the fact that this can
only be described as the Presi-
dent's personal enterprise, at
least bi far as Washington la
concerned. Gen. Creighton W.
Abrams had of course wished to
cut the enemy's lifeline in Laos,
like Gen. William Westmoreland
before him. And our Ambassa-
dor in Saigon, Ellsworth Bunk-
er, had always strongly con-
THE ORIGINS of the very
big decision about Laos, at least
here in Washington, must be
traced back as far as last No-
vember. By then, the pay-off of
the great presidential gamble
in Cambodia was beginning to
be very big indeed. The Presi-
dent the sort of poker player
who backs a winning streak
therefore began to think about
another stroke to put the enemy
further off balance.
One must guess, although one
cannot be sure, that the trend
of Nixon's thinking was then
communicated to Saigon. It
must have been welcome news
to Gen. Abrams and Ambassador
Bunker. The news was certainly
welcomed, too, by President
Theiu and the Vietnamese gen-
eral staff.
IN SAIGON, the American
and Vietnamese staffs prepared
detailed plans during December.
The plans centered on a pounce
on the throat of the enemy's
Laos trail-lifeline, with the Khe
Sanh Plateau as the takeoff
[x>int. Therefore the plans were
ready, and the position in Sai-
gon was firm and united, when
the president sent Secretary of
Defense Melvin Laird to South
Vietnam to talk over next steps
in January.
The plans made in Saigon were
naturally the substance of Sec-
retary Laird's subsequent report
to the President. Yet much re-
mained to be done. Most of the
South Vietnamese strategic re-
serve had to be moved north-
wards, to join up with the
ARVN First Division. A great
engineering effort had to be or-
ganized, to repair the roads and
establish the needed base-areas
on the Khe Sanh Plateau.
ABOVE ALL, the wise and
sturdy neutralist Prime Minis-
ter of Laos, Prince Souvanna
Phouma, had to be informed
that the South Vietnamese might
be crossing the Laotian border.
Our Ambassador, G. McMurtrie
Godley. was not instructed to
press Prince Souvanna Phouma
for his active and overt approv-
al. As expected. Prince Souvan-
na Phouma took the logical po-
sition that whatever happened
along the Laos trails was the
fault of the North Vietnamese,
who were the first invaders by
a space of several years.
Thus the vast machine of mod-
ern war and diplomacy began
clanking cumbersomelv forward.
Yet even as late as Feb. 2 the
die was not absolutely cast. On
that day the President held an
enlarged meeting at the White
House, mainly to hoar what he
subsequently described as the
"sixteen reasons against" what
was being prepared
HE HEARD THE "reasons
against" at great length. A
few, but verv few. like the chair-
man of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, Adm. Thomas Moorer,
solely stressed the "two reasons
for," as the President also put
it later on. But the repeoners.
against may well have thought
they had won the day when the
meeting closed.
If this was their impression,
they could hardly have been
more wrong. Blight and early
the next morning, on Wednes-
day. Feb. 3, the President quiet-
ly began issuing all the neces-
sary action-orders. It was then
the die was cast in deadly
UP TO NOW, the results have
more than justified the Pit si-
dent. For example, the Laos
Continued en Fag* 11
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK The census has come to our aid, to shed
light on what dozens of scholarly studies have thus far been un-
able to resolve the sources of the generational gap. An im-
pressive array of scholars has hailed the census figures as the
solution of the puzzle: That all the snarling violence and aliena-
tion of the '60s the seizure of buildings, the drug jag of the
young, the hatred of the Establishment, the bedeviling of parents,
the uproar in the courtrooms, the dynamiting of laboratories
is due to the fact that the younger generation has much more
education than the older one.
Much as it would comfort me, I fear it's too pat and easy to
be true, and it fits too comfortably into the basic American myth
that education explains all, resolves all and excuses all.
ft ft ft
IN THE LAST HALF of the 1960s (the census figures say)
the number of college students in the United States grew from
4.6 million to 7.4 million an increase of over 60%. In the last
thirty years, since 1940, the percentage of young adults with a
high school degree had doubled from 38% to 75%. Those who
have had at least a year of college have risen from 13% to 31 '/
Those who have college degrees have almost tripled, from 6%
to 16%.
These are staggering figures, not because they are an aston-
ishing surprise but quite simply because they are what they are.
When Kenneth Kenniston (queried by Jack Rosenthal of the
New York Times) says that the figure of 75% with at least a
high school education is "absolutely unprecedented in world
history," he is quite right, as he is also when he says that "we
are very much into the kind of society that never existed be-
fore." But when he adds that "an enormous amount of the gen-
?rational difference is attributable to education," he begins to
lose me.
THEODORE NEWCOMB loses me in a different way. He is
right in saying that going to college makes a difference in lib-
eralism as attitudes. It may also be true that a college education
forms a bond across the age group gap, as the non-college level
does. But if that is so. then the generational struggle is not so
much explained as it is explained away. It doesn't exist which
means that instead of "a generation gap" we should be speaking
of an "educational gap," that the struggle between the genera-
tions is only an optical illusion, and that the real struggle is
between the longhairs and the hardhats. For myself, I see both
struggles as a reality, and I see them as intersecting. It may be
true, as Paul Weaver says, that the idea of an educational gap
is "less threatening, less mystical than all the current generation
gap talk." But the question is not what the picture is like, and
how threatening, but what the reality is like,
ft ft ft
THE REALITY IS estrangement from their parents among
the sons and daughters of the rich and college-educated, as well
as among those of the blue-collar, white-collar and non-college
educated. If there were only an education gap, how would we
account for the Hippies and Yippies whose parents work on
Madison Avenue and live on Park Avenue or in the rich suburbs,
or for the violence-minded college young whose parents are not
hardhats but affluent liberals and even radicals?
I agree that there are "potentials for social conflict" 'as
James Q. Wilson puts it) between the college elite and the not-
so-silent non-college majority. Nearly two-thirds of the present
7.5 million college students have fathers who didn't go to college.
But not counting the blacks, who form a special case, my own
observations on campuses across the country are that while
overwhelmingly these students arc- more "liberated" than their
parents (on politics, sex, religion! they arc not overwhelmingly
either the violent ones nor the members of the drug and com-
mune counterculture.
NO, THE PROBLEM of the generational struggle is still
there, and we shall have to find more complex explanations for
it than the educational gap, real as that is. Kenniston offers one
clue when he speaks of growing up with affluence as against
growing up on hard ground. Another clue is what has happened
to the nuclear family, and still another the problems of identifi-
cation and identity in the growing-up years. Herman T. Miller
of the Census Bureau says 'It's entirely possible that some, if
not much, of what we call the generation gap is related to edu-
cation" to which I say amen. Some, if not much.
The real revolution is that America is no longer a mass so
ciety but one on the way to becoming largely a society of elites.
But even when it does, and when the college-educated sector has
grown from 16'/, to 30% or 40"-, my hunch is that the gen-
erational struggle will take new forms, but it will Mil! be there.

Friday, March 5, 1971
' kwlsti fh>rldlfor>
Page 5
Jewish Family Service Receives
Answer From Tallahassee
Mrs. Robert Roberts is shown with a portion of the UJA dis-
play which was presented at the Hollywood Mall by Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood.
Mall Shoppers Attracted By
Multi-Media Israeli Exhibit
Sorr.e 2.316 persons viewed the
reek-long multi-media exhibit
which -vas presented at the Holly-
wood Mall by the Jewish Welfare
"ederaiion of Greater Hollywood
ilms Shown At
>ea Air Towers
.uncheon Event
The owning event in the Sen
kir Tuv.ers building's efforts in
-half of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
at ion'- 1971 Combined Campaign
las a luncheon hosted by Mrs.
rtrude Kleinfeld. its campaign
hairman, recently in her home.
Two Israeli movies"Children
F thi I xodus," narrated by Zero
| -1 I, and "Never Again"fol-
ded the same evening in the
building's social hall as part of the
In-i i |und-raising drive there.
Hono ary chairmen of Uie build-
g's i unit tee arc Aaron Brown.
Harris and Jack Odm.
Irs. Sylvan Rothstein serves as
pchaii nan; committee members
Mrs. Harry Beller. Mrs.
Uorinm Davis. Mrs. Izador Kle-
jant, Mrs. Dorothy Glauber, Mrs.
|'< l< :i Kraushar. Mrs. Leo Marx.
'<* Jask OdWwt, Mr. and Mrs.
[twin S hnurmachei tind Mr. and
Mrs. l; i Shapiro.
Brightens a bagel.
last month. On Saturday alone.
558 persons stopped and watched
the film.
It all addod up to 194 hours of
exposure for the UJA exhibit en-
titled "Survival Means Sacrifice
in Israel" sixmsored by the Wom-
en's Division of Federation, of
which Mrs. Gerakt Sie<*el is presi-
dent. Mrs. Donald Berman was
chairman in charge of volunteers
manning the booth.
The volunteers, who were kept
busy answering Questions about
the display and giving out relevant
reading material, included Mrs.
Morton Abram, Mrs. Frances
Briefer, Dr. Alex Buehwald, Mrs.
Joseph Fi'er. Mark Fried, Mrs.
Andrew Greenman. Mrs. Morris
Cuss, Mrs. David Harris. Mrs. Jo-
senh Hutx-n, Isaac M. Jacobsohn.
Mrs. Douglas Kaplan. Nathan Kap-
lan. Mrs. Herbert D. Katz, Mrs.
l/ou Klein, Dr. Alex Kobb. Mrs.
Jerome Leff. Mrs. Allan Orlove.
Mrs. Aim Podis, Mrs. Dorothy
Ratner. Mrs. Robert Roberts, Mrs.
A. J. Salter, Mrs. Harrv R. Sher-
man, Mrs. Wallace B. Siff and Mrs.
Gertrude Tarlin.
Hollywood is one of the first
communities in the United States
to be given the prhilege of Using
the display, which features a vis-
ual presentation accompinied by
commentary and music in a 20 x
20 walk-through booth covered
with posters depicting Israeli
activities. ,
In their continuing effort to be of
service to the people in the com-
munity, the Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, tent a letter
to Governor Reubin Askew relative
to Medicaid payments. The letter
was published in these columns.
We now print the answer from
James A. B.ix. Secretary of Health
and Rehabil*.tive Service, to whom
Governor Askew referred the original
Mr. Douglas C. Kaplan
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County
Suite 202, Harrison Arcade
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Dear Mr. Kaplan:
Governor Askew has asked us
to express appreciation to you and
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County for the very
thoughtful letter of Jan. 11, 1971.
The Governor fully shares your
concern for the many problems of
the aged poor related to limited
state assistance, including Medi-
caid. While fully aware of a sig-
nificant need for additional funds
in certain areas of the Medicaid
program for the next fiscal year,
he insists that every effort be I
made to conserve spending and:
improve services on a current
baais. Therefore, the Division of.
Family Services is closely review-
ing each and every Medicaid ac-
tivity in an all out effort to carry [
out this intent. For example, in
nursing homes, independent re-
view teams, headed by physicians,
will soon be taking a close look at
all Medicaid nursing home pa-
tients throughout the state to as-
certain that they actually need
such services.
If it is decided that the care is
necessary, then an evaluation will
be made as to whether tin- level of
care is appropriate. This process
should result in improved set
to the Medicaid patients with .*
reduction in overall expenditures.
As you perhaps know by this time,
the legislature appropriated th-?
needed additional funds for the
current fiscal year. Both the Sen-
ate and the House were in accord
in .s'ipporting the need for a fund-
ing supplement.
Again we wish to thank you, on
behalf of the Governor, for the
helpful and understanding letter.
Secretary of Health and
Rehabilitative Ser\1ct
Three Rabbis To Serve
As Panelists For NOW
The Hollywood Section of the
National Council of Jewish Women
meeting this week at Temple Si-
nai featured a program on "The
Jew in the 20th Century'." with
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe of Temple
Beth El, Rabbi David Shapiro of
Temple Sinai, and Rabbi Elliot
Winograd of Temple Israel. Mira-
mar, as panelists and Mrs. Charles
Levine serving as moderator.
Rabbi Jaffe spoke on 'The Sur-
vival of the Jew in the Diaspora
the American Jew, and Jews in
Other Parts of the World," Rabbi
Shapiro spoke on "Dual Loyalty
in Relation to Israel," and Rabbi
Winograd spoke on "Jewish Youth
- the Present Dilemma."
107 South 20th Avenue
Phone 922-5130
Hollywood's Finest Selection of ...
LOU CORELLI Located Downtown Since 1952
Phone 925-1784
Ansel Insurance Agency ~i
Ansel Wittenstein
Ail Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527

Page 6
+Je*ist norldiar
Friday March 5, 1971
scene aWnd
bv Marjon Nevins
i MWWMWWWV^VW^V^^^^^^^*^^^*A**A*SW^*^**r<
I spent a delightful evening at Abbey and Rubin Klein's
house celebrating Rubin's 40th birthday recently. The house al-
ways brings back many memories, for Uic Nevins lived there
until they sold it to the Klines alxnit ttv years ago. I must say
they have done a great job redecorating, and the place looked
beautiful for the occasion. 1 was seated at B table with Rubin
and Shirley and Abe Fishier. Abe is the president of Nova Uni-
versity but the dinner conversation revolved around Abe's and
Rubin's boyhoods in Brooklyn. The conversation sounded like a
Sam Lcvinson routine as they reminisced about their family
lives. According to Rubin, he didn't know that he had been de-
prived until he was -crown up and was out of that environment!
Until then, he had been a happy child.
He was telling us how boys were Judged on their ability to
play stick ball the) were cither a "one sewer man" or a
"two sewer man," depending on how far they could hit the ball
(distance was measured by the sowar openings) and of his em-
brasssment when hto mother would follow him out to the street
with a glass of milk. lie was one of six children in a family that
by any standards in today's world would be classified economic-
ally lower class, but in those day's Standards were different,
Rubin and Abe agreed. Rubin's oldest brother became a doctor
and when Rubin began studying medicine, his brother goaded
him on by saying "You'll never make it" the taunting must
have worked he did pass his courses to become Dr. Rubin Klein.
When A!>e chimed in with tales of his boyhood, everyone
laughed as the Stories were so similar. I guess they were the
pattern for Jewish families of those days. Abe was the one in
his family, he told us. who had to sleep on a folding cot which
he had to put up each evening. The cot's legs were shaky, so
many times he wa.s lK>uneed on the floor as the legs collapsed. He
was 20 and still attending school when he met Shirley. She
taught .school lor a yeai while he finished his education, but Abe
Bays that's the last job she held. Both Abe and Rubin were
nearly hysterical as they described what much have been identi-
cal breakfasts which were foisted uj>on them by their mothers
- A type of cereal which Abe said he found out when he moved
to Florida was actually very much liki grits. No good Jewish
mother of those days allowed her child to leave the house with-
out filial',; Hum up with the concoction.
Incidentally, Abbey's mother. Ruth Preston, Fashion Editor
of the Mew York Post is vacationing in Hollywood with her
husband sin- attended Burdine's Fashion Show benefil lor the
Hollywood Scholarship Foundation with Edith Jaffee of a busman's holiday). Speaking of fashion, Marlene Lusskln,
Di. Bret's wife, was wearing ope of those new belts with actual
bullets studding it. When asked if it was heavy, she replied that
lie had just had a spinal disc operation and the weight made
her back feel better. tBct the designers never thought of that
when the) designed them).
To continue in the orthopedic department, when I met Caro-
lyn Castei and Milt, Carolyn told me that she had resumed play-
ing tennis for the first time since her broken leg episode of a
year or so ago. The first time out she turned her ankle so
that's that for a while. Carolyn and I shared the dubious dis-
tinction of having broken legs at the same time. We both hob-
bled to several parties on crutches and now compare notes on
our remaining aches and pains. (But I still can't predict the
weather no matter what those old wives say ...!!!)
Rabbi and Edith Jaffee reported proudly on their son Arvin's
sermon at Temple Beth El. Even from people other than his
parents, we heaid he was great Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kumniel
celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. In any times that's
good Drazia Uerman called to tell me that they are busy
organizing the Sisterhood of the new Temple Solcl and she has
been elected president Another president is Dodie Wein-
stein, who has just been elected to head the Camp Kadeemah
We beard that Arthur Weitzner. son of Pearl WciUmer, just
passed his Bar examinations. The new lawyer did all his prep-
aratory work while serving in the Army Naomi Kurash and
1 started studying with a group of women out at Emerald Hills.
Our teacher. Ruth Golden, was great and I'm only a little
stiff. Actually, shopping for leotards with the gals and the full
views in those dressing room mirrors provided almost as much
fun as the lessons. But on to next week. Never give up! !
805 North Federal Highway
Telephone 923-0564
Workers in the Apartments Division of Great-
er Hollywood's Jewish Welfare Federation
campaign included (from left) Sam McmdeU
Herman Lutsky, Philip Olender, CoL Martin
S. Oster, Nat Singer. Dr. Reuben Posner and
Perry Simmons. ____________________
JNF Opposes The Sale Of Land By Israeli Government
r" _.. .,.,.. m i--.pi It government-JNF body
JERUSALEM (JTA The Jew- the largest landholder In IsraeI. It
iah National Fund is embroiled in operates on the prtacipleteat the
a controversy with the Israeli Kon- ; land of Israel ,s the '" '
crnment over th- lat.ers plan to the Jewish people and car.neve.
make state-owned and JNF lands ] be sold.' Occupants ol JNI land
available for sale. Herman L.
Weisman, president of the JNF
of America, declared that the gov-
ernment s proposal amounted to
a "bieach of trust" and is vigor-
ously opposed by the JNF.
The JNF, the land acquisition
and reclamation agency of the
World Zionist Movement, was
founded 70 years ago and ranks
second only to the government as
hold leases that must be renewed
every 4!> years.
A 19T.0 act by th. Knesset ap-
plied the same non-saleable prin-
ciple to State-owned land. But the
government is now trying to have
the act rescinded. The matter h is
government-JNF body where the
government has seven representa-
tives, including Minister of Agri-
culture Haim Gvati, and the JNF
six. The Authority can alter the
land-holding principle by simple
majority vote.
Mr. Weisman claimed that con-
verting the land from leasehold
to freehold would encourage land
speculation and profiteering, and
the sale of the land would not
bring in the large sums of money
been under discussion in the Land j originally anticipated by the gov-
Administration Authority, a joint' crnment planners.
On October 19,1970.
we stopped making
We started making
Improved Maxim:
Maxim It
trademark of
General Food*

Improved Maxim: now with even
fresh perked flavor
Now Maxim's improved Freeze-Dried process locks In even more fresh perked flavor. Rich, strong'
Improved Max.m. It s for people who want all the fresh-perked flavor they can get. And while the
supply holds out we re offering your grocer special introductory values on Improved Maxim. So if
you want more from your coffee try Improved Maxim now. It's for people like you

rridayrMw-b WW
Page V
Mrs. LeVine Delegate To
BBW's Triennial Convention
Mrs. Davifl'Le Vffi&, i*Wldent of
the Broward-North Dado Council, i
B'nai B'rith Women, was among
tin 700 delegates who gathered in
Washington last month for the or-
ganization's Triennial Convention
and elected Mrs. Nathan Holstoin
to head its slate of officers for the
mining three-year period.
The 75th anniversary of B'nai
B'rith Women was celebrated at
tin dinner where the new officers
were installed. Its history since
the formation of the first chapter
in San Francisco just before the
turn of the century was traced in
a dramatic presentation entitled
"Tomorrow is Another Day."
Keynote speaker at the opening
si ssion was Mrs. Rita E. Hauser,
U.S. Representative on the U.N.
Human Rights Commission. Maj.
Gen. Yitzhak Rahin, Israel's Am-
hassador to the United States, ad-
dressed a closed session on the
prospect! for iieacc in the Middle
I ast. The delegates also heard Dr.
William Korey, director of B'nai
li'rirh's United Nations office, Sen.
Fred Harris of Oklahoma and the
international president of B'nai
I'.'rith Girls. Shelley Stuart of
Philadelphia. Miss Stuart present-
ed a check for $1,000, representing
funds raised by the teenage B'nai
B'rith members for the BBW Chil-
dren's Home in Israel, a facility
near Jerusalem for boys 9-14 who
have serious emotional problems.
The organization's year-long
drive for funds to build a three-
story addition to the Home was
culminated at a luncheon where a
check for $250,000 was presented
to its director, Vrcheskiel Cohen.
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach and the
Batya Heller Dance Group gave a
presentation which dramatized the
work of the Home during the
entertainment portion of the pro-
Resolutions passed by the dele-
gates concerned the Genocide Con-
vention, the International Year for
Action to Combat Racism and Ra-
cial Discrimination; Jewish minor-
ities in Arab countries. .oviet Jew-
ry, a consumer protection agency,
equal rights for women, pollution
of the waters, reform of the wel-
fare system and Social Security. A
policy platform for B'nai B'rith
Women was also adopted.
This Week In History
40 Years Ago This Week: 1931
"The Atheist" became the first
Moscow monthly of Jewish non-
The House-passed bill cutting
U.S. immigration by 90% for two
yean was derailed by a Senate
Mme. Nina A-bramovitch, 65.
"mother of the Yiddish theater,"
was fited in New York.
The CathoMc Church ht Germany
launched an anti-Hitler campaign.
Heinrich Link, last Jewish- sur-
vivor of the 1848 Hungarian free-
flom fight, died in Budapest at
ihe age of 104, four years after
i losing his clothing store.
Professor Albert Einstein re-
turned to Germany after three
months in the United States.
A Detroit bookstore withdrew
Ken Hecht's "A Jew in Love," call-
ing it "an unnecessary and offen-
sive attack upon the Jewish race."
Lithuania watered down the law,
feared by Jews, barring aliens from
employment after Jan. 1, 1932.
Abraham Ginzburg was given a
sentence of 10 years in jail and
five years in exile after admitting
he had plotted a Soviet overthrow.
Five other Jewish defendants were
given lesser terms.
Falsely believing him Jewish,
Berlin anti-Semites picketed Char-
lie Chaplin, who had said some
years earlier: "If it makes so
many people happy (to think him
Jewish), why deny it?"
10 Yenrs Ago This Week: 1961
New York's Appeals Court found
probable cause for investigatin;;
1 li ujjes that the Arabian American
f>il Co. (Aramco) discriminated
dust Jewish job applicants.
Thirty Czech Jews jailed 10
Rapid Pace Set For
Campaign Divisions j
Errol Rosen, chairman of the
Phonalhnn Division has reported
that plans are going ahead for its
1971 campaign. Voluntccia are |
now being accepted for this part
of the campaign, he said, and any-
one who is interested in helping by-
manning the phones is urged to
contact the Federation office, i
Mrs. Stanley Green-spun. cam.
paign chairman of the Women's'
Division of Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion has also announced progress I
in this year's campaign. Dates have !
been set for four Women's Division |
events during the month of March.
Three of the events will be held i
in the homes of Federation mem-
ben; the fourth event will be a
lunch'-on at The Hemispheres
March 25.
The training session which was
held last week at Mrs. Grecn-
spun's home was attended by more
than 25 women, it was announced.
Dr. Jim Young, Field Representa-
tive of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds Inc..
spoke to the group and shared his
expertise in the field of soliciting
funds with them.
Senior Friendship Club To
Present Yiddish Musical
years in the alleged anti-Stalin
"doctors plot" were freed.
Walworth Barbour, 52-year-old
career diplomat, was President
Kennedy's choice to serve as Am-
bassador to Israel.
Adolf Eichmann's attorney ob-
jected to televising of his trial on
the grounds that witnesses would
be tempted to exaggerate charges
for the cameras. Prosecutor Gideon
Hausner replied that they would
actually weigh charges more care-
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
said "the German people are ab-
solutely unanimous in their con-
demnation and abhorrence of
Eichmann and his crime."
The U.N. Human Rights Com-
mission opened discussion on the
pros and cons of anti-discrimina-
tion resolutions.
The Senate, by a vote of 67-18.
confirmed Kenndy nominee Char-
les M. Meriwether, segregationist
ex-aide to anti-Semite John Croin-
melin, as a director of the Export-
Import Bank.
The high council of Aloha Tan
Omega fraternity expelled its
Stanford chapter for accepting
four members "of Hebrew origin"
in violation .of its "allegiance to
Christianity" The chapter declared
The New York State Senate.
by a vote of 47-7, passed Gov. Nel-
son Rockefeller's proposal for tui-
tion aid to students at sectarian
as well as public schools.
Temple Israel Singles Meet
Young singles (21-40) are in-
vited to join the Temple Israel
Singles Club, which meets at 8:30
p.m. on the first and third Tues-
day of each month at Temple
Israel of Mirarmr, 6920 SW 35th
St. Persons desiring additional in-
formation are invited to contact
Jack Werner. 3820 SW 31st Dr.
Temple Beth El
Slate Proposed
The nominating committee of
Temple Beth El Sisterhood has
proposed an executive board slate
for the organization including
Mrs. Harold Firestone, president;
Mrs. Milton Jacobs, executive vice
president; Mrs. Harold Zeitlin,
program vice president; Mrs. Stan-
ley Harris, membership vice presi-
dent, and Mrs. Louis Saperstone.
wavs and means vice president.
The list of nominations also in-
cludes Mrs. Eleanor Perkins, treas-
urer; Mrs. Joseph Toretsky, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. Nelson Kra-
mer, recording secretary; Mrs.
Sylvan Rothstein, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Morton L. Abram,
parliamentarian, and Mrs. Robert
Gordon, honorary life president.
Mrs. Charles Wolfe served as
chairman of the nominating com-
mittee. Working with her were
Mrs. Ruth Horen, Mrs. Edward J.
Weiner, Mrs. Joseph Shmelzer,
Mrs. Irving Green and Mrs. Isa-
dore Bachman.
The group will hold its March
luncheon meeting in the temple's
Tobin Auditorium at 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday. Mark Fried, the guest
speaker, will discuss the assistance
currently being provided to youth
through the "Teen-Age Hot Line"
sponsored by Chai Lodge, B'nai
The SeniorTFricndship Club of'
Temple Beth Sholom will present
a gay musical satire in Yiddish en-
titled "Tevye, The Dairyman" at
8 p.m. on Saturday, March 20
and performances at 2 j.m. and
8 p.m. on Sunday March 21, in the
Jack and Ray Shapiro Auditorium
a 46th Avenue and Arthur Street
in Hollywo .d. Tickets are available
to the public and may be secured
at the Temple office.
The three-act play, taken from
a Sholom Aleichem story, is being
produced by Dorothy Kowitt. a
member of the Senior Friendship
Club who is also the musical ar- !
ranger and the lyricist. Musical
coach for the performance is Sylvia
The part of Tevye will be "'ay-
eii by singe i-actress Ksther Agen;
Gitel is being portrayed by lyric
soprano Shirley Feinstein. The re-
mainder of the cast will be mem-
bers of the Club.
The present Senior Friendship
Chlb of Beth Shalom was original-
ly called the Golden Age Group
and was reorganized In early 1964
With Lillian Gessner as its first
president. David Cooper, the next
president, held that position for
approximately three years. Mi-.
Samuel Blonder, the current pros -
dtnt, has helrl that position for the
past five years.
The Club, which has alreao
raised $10,000 for the Temple
building fund, holds its meetings
each Tuesday in Temple Bet.i
Shalom's Social Hall, 1728 Monroe
St., Hollywood.
The committee members f' f
production or "Tevye, The Dairy-
man" include Adele Gerber, Far-
nie Miller, Dora Sarafan, Irving
Perwin, Pauline Ziu k< rman, Shir-
ley Feinstein, Lena Cooper, Mii-
nie Frank, Sylvia Feinstein, Bob
Etkin, Grace Levi, Fay Wyden.
Florie Director, T.v-nn Asnin, Dor -
thy Ratner. Dorothy Kowitt, Esth-
er Agen, Ann Ohayex and Hy
8 ADAR 6:05

Y d*<.
(In*. l,IKu< Supaoifion
Shampoo & Set .......4.00
Hoir Cut...........3.00
Color RinM ........ 1.00
Touch-up, Single.....8.00
Touch-up, Double .... 12.00
Regularly $25.00
$15 Complete
Shampoo & Set
While here view out line Art Exhibit by Contemporary Artist*
2 'ws. Fice Porkinj on Oty Lot o- Von Buren, between 19th & 20tH Avt,
studios Ar
phone 923-3 g67 ] jfy\
IN 1971
For Information Call:
981-2203 or Write:

Page 8
Friday March 5. 1971
by bobbe schlesinger
standing ovation to Arthur Rubinstein at his all-
Chopin concert at Dade County Auditorium were
the A. .1. Saltern. Dr. and Mrs. Alan Fodis, the
It was shades of Scheherazade when_600 su- Her Heiden8. Mrs. Charles Friedman and Mrs.
Julius Goldstein. Heartiest Congrats to Mr.
per-duper people made the scone at the Fontaine
bleau Hotel tor the Bal Masque do Rio Ball spon- and Mrs Montv Popover on the Bar Mitzvah of
: by lh, Miami Ballet Company. The Ball thcir son Jay A||en Ljl an(, Monty p,aypd host
( ommtttee suggested that all in attendance be to 200 fricnds and rclativos at a dinner 1Ccep-
iked. And. were they ever! But, if your idea
tion at the Algiers Hotel to celebrate it all. .
of an appropriate mask was similar to mine, Psychiatrist. Dr. ft.rnett Aluert. was surrounded
'that is sew a few sequins on an old Lone
Ranger mask and you've got it madci permit me
to in torn: you thai we were both mistaken.
by 100 relatives and well wishers when a plaque
in his honor was unveiled. The honor was pre-
sented to the distinguished gentleman for his
services in securing the second floor of the Ros-
The masks designed and created for this gala enthal Pavilion as a psychiatric unit.
nl were not the wearing kind, but the holding
kind, (and what strength and determination on Those Irlw are where the action is. and 1
the part of the females were required to simply do mean Dr. Dave and Maryann. The good doctor
balance them!) There was an immense Sun God (h,,-s founder of "The Starting Place" 1 received
mask of soli.l copper and a towering feathered tne Citizen of the Year Award recently from
affair a la Carmen Miranda. Some were five feet ., ,, r- , ... ,,, Hollywood Elks Lodge 1<32 at a dinner in his
high and some were even electrified. One poor
tuxedoed and harried spent the better nonor- Tho Starting Place is an education and
I of the 1 vening replacing worn out batteries information counseling center for South Broward
of his wil ctrifi 1 extravaganza. teenagers and their parents, .md the award was
the first such honor made by the club. Meanwhile,
The action nevet 1 noment. Leap- hack at the tennis courts, Maryann organized a
dancers n ts, wind machines blow- group of doctor's wives for a little fun in the sun.
pink chiffon I yi iting dancers atop Showing up to bal the ball around were .Marie
' tti-Stn COStumed Mum- Bullineton, Shirley Kullman. Lorraine Stcniberg.
carnival costume, con- Safma Hopen, Babble Levin. Sasaa Shatter, shir-
rmancebymem- ley DeUeraon, Sylvia Gradttar, DahMe (.Inzer,
Ballet C mpany, There were Terry Peterson. Carol Lou Xiles. Addle SUNnaa
round trip to Rio and Martlee Berger. If then are any more of you
tennis tootias interested in learning the game,
contact Maryann. The time is Monday and Fri-
day at 9 a.m.: the place is David Park: and the
teacher is that, tall, blonde handsome tennis pro.
Kob SasNuno. What better way to spend the
morn, eh gals'
Seems that everyone was tin re? Stan, Use num.
.. '-'O.
i $40,000 with the h< Ip of
I in u 1 thi ir all. H ay could II
with all this plus enough impressive "names"
0 add pizzi 1/: Gi and Patroness, Dame Margei Fo-
teynj Honorary Grand Chairman, Agues de Mille;
: International Chairman, Priaoaaa LaetasuM
PignateUi and Princess Barbmra von Lessften-
stein if you pi- ise, adding plenty of their own
personal pizza/ from Hollywood were Dr. and 'that's Stan Herman of Mr. Mort wIvfso fast)
Mrs. Juan Wester, Dr. and.Mr-. Krnest Savfie and ions were Spotlighted; Rudy Vallee, who dropped
Jack and Bev MeOermott The Bal Masque Ball by to say 'HP land to remind everyone he was
was a "ball," and I plan m attending the next appearing at Parker Playhouse in "How to
around. As a matter of tact, plans for next Succeed etc. ." i; designers Lilly Dacha and
mask are on the drawing board and bids Hannah Troy, in the audience adding their own
instruct!* ar wpected to be let particular brand of chic: and those marvelous
within the month. So, attention Ballet society maids of the Hollywood Scholarship Foundation
ibers raise the ceiling or lower the floor, who presented it all. Twaa the Burdine's Fete du
Soleil Fashion Show, "Concept 71," at the Diplo-
mat Hotel, but, of course. The 750 femmes who
lunched and viewed the exciting fashions were
in-the-flesh examples of the show's theme "do
your own thing." There was mini, midi and maxi,
gaucho, gypsy and knickers, and ammo belts, too.
cuz here I co:i e!
According to the horoscope. "If Feb. 20 is your
birthday, you are sensitive and highly tuned to
the needs of others." And, so they were when
those three super Pisces people joined together
to party up a storm in celebration of their joint ,
birth date. Lee (Mrs. Donald, Berman. Leon H^'^ f"^ in a red suit and black gaucho
Hot Pants, fashion's latest rage, were ably filled
by Jonlaua Wester and Femine Horhbersr. Selnia
Sultan and Dr. Sidney Peek were the birthday
babe and boys celebrating with respective spouses
and partying pals at the exquisite digs of the
Doctors Sid and Leady Peek. Among those sam-
hat and Carolyn Caster sported a lovely white
Donald Brooks number.
Looking smashing enough to be up on the run-
way with the dancing models, were Jackie Zbar
pling up the gourmet treats dealt by Leady's anH i,u r-n- xt, a .. m. .
J ana iris (rane. But, don't they always? And
talented hands were Bob and Barb Roberts, Ev- mBkiM ,ha CM ^\1
^ making the scene from Pompano were attractive
eJyn Keiser, who was all aglow with her daughter ..hi, nA i ,
.... ... w u-ubiium redheads Joyoe Klfin and pt,vUls Bien-lsen
EDea s latest accomplishment, a 4-point average dm A ,
. D Rox Meyer and Audrey Spirits were keeDine their
at Bryn MawT. Nancy and J. Jay Simons, Dr. Iunt.uh^h ._____lTT"T TT* ~
lunch-bunch happy while Annette Milloff (she
was in charge r-f special gifts) was making sure
all of the diners were happy. Alice Thai and
Cranes. To those ladies and gents of the reading riailt,hr m-,.1. .. t.
..--------k ;u. u. dau8h,er stowars cap) were there and so were Shirley Blueatone,
Emily Uraubard. Terry Ueronemus, and Esther
<.onion. Maxine Tanis introduced me to nattily
dressed Stan, the man, himself a fashion plate
of a gent if there ever was one (a glen plaid
suit, a jauntily tied scarf and three miniature
Arby and Gloria Lippman and Irwtn and cow bells encircling his necki. 'Twos all a suc-
Marcia Shertvin having a whale of a good time cess; the lunch, the fashions, and the proceeds
diving into the seafood specialties at the Down which will all be going toward scholarships for
Under with newlyweds. Mareia and Lenny many youngsters in need of a financial assist for
Keet. Part of the cheering throng giving a college entrance.
Victor and Debby (ilazcr, Manny Briton. The
Marcus Zbar*, Harriet Sultan and the George
audience who might be a wee bit curious as to
the age of the celebrants, Lee, Sid and Leon
take great pleasure in informing one and all that
they are "29" again this year.
All JWF Divisions Aim
For $1,000,000 Goal
Con't from Page t>
speaker will be Dr. Sheldon Wil-
lens, 1971 winner of the Young
Leaders Award of Jewish Welfare
Federation and at Temple ttrael
Of Miramax, Hairy Rosen, a past
president of the Temple will be
the pulpit guest.
In addition to the Federation
Sabbath, three of the temples
Temple Sinai. Beth K.l and Beth
Shalom will hold Federation-
sponsored breakfasts on March 14.
Temple Israel of Miramar will hold
its breakfast on March 21. Each ofl
these breakfasts will be op n t temple members and friends ofl
the temples and will feature a ^oojtl
Dr. Sheldon Willens. Division
chairman in the 1971 JWF Com-
bined Campaign, announced that
the Metropolitan Division will be
headed by Max Sloane ar.d David
Harris, both of whom at-" deft
cated workers in communit eauw
es. They are currently cont ictiJ
all the local business firms in .|
half of the campaign.
Michael Ruvel, fleit) executive director of Jewish Welfare
Federation discusses plans for the Temple Division's part in
the 1971 Combined Campaign with Dr. Sheldon Willens and
Jack Berman.
Myer Kirsner. (left) Seymour Mann, Norman Profin and Sam
I.avinsky will .take pail in the Temple Division's drive for
the 1971 Combined Campaign of Jewish Welfare federation.

Milton Forman. (left) Mrs. Harold Firestone. Jack Kleiner
and Carl Carlie look over Jewish Welfare Federation's 1971
Yearbook after accepting positions in the Temple Division
of the current Combined Campaign.

Boaters Guide
| OFTKIEUERBLfiDES JeiatishCreekt*fcMKej
\ mTOmpflRK wrn. m vz
J ByJohnO'Reilly ByWuWG.T-aJJl
''It's a tremendous Ktde Tol-
7 both on the deep blue waters
^ of the Gulf Stream and in the
% fabled backcountry wilderness
% of Florida Bay.
planning to take this trip/'
The Florida Naturalist W
64pp^tthu. $2JO S
at your bookstore or tend C
check or money or&er to \
_ of Florida Bay.
^ M^ Drawer 9088, Coral Gables, Flo. 33i24 \

1 Friday. March 5. 1971
>kist ncridiar
Page 9
onrara mm
' VW.?S**~V"*&

Jewish survival
used to mean running.
The JewMl people have been running far nearly 4.000 years.
Because running w as Ihe only way to escape the brutal tortures
and mass murders ihai millions of Jews were forecd to suffer.
Those who escaped often became the victims of new perse-
cution. Simply because they were Jew ish. And astheslaughter
continued, so did the exodus.
But the Jewish people survived, pray ing that one day there
would be an end to all the running.
For a Jew who is in danger anywhere in the world. Israel is
Ihe realization of that hope. After 4.000 years the people of
Israel need to run no more. But the threats to their surviv .il are
slid us real as ever.
Along the frontiers school buses arc ambushed and chil-
dren sleep in underground shelters to escape the nightmare of
artillery barrages. And students and teas hers take lime away
from their universities to defend the life of their country.
To meet these daily threats to their sun ival the people of
Israel spend virtually all their resources, energy and money
on defense. And if that survivahstobe meaningful schools are
needed to educate the young; doctors, nurses and medical cen-
ters are needed to give proper care to the .sick. the crippled and
those w ho are too old to care for themscl ves; help is needed for
the thousands of homeless Jews who come to Israel each week
to stop running.
These humanitarian needs have always been the responsi-
bility of free world Jewry.
We've built homes. We've cared for the t>ld and the young.
We've trained doctors, technicians and teachers. And we've
settled more than 1.500.000 homeless Jews.
This year alone, the gates of Israel will open to 50.000 more
immigrants. The new arrivals will need food, clothing and
housing. They must learn a new language. And they must de-
velop vocational skills.
They will come to Israel to stay. And they w ill stand as free
Jews with their heads high and their backs straight.
\\ e must stand w ith (hem. For as long as they need inir help.

Survival means sacriflce-The Israel Emergency Fund.

Paqe lC
Friday March 5, 1971
At a recent meeting of the Apartments Di-
vision of the Greater Hollywood's Jewish
Welfare Federation Combined Campaign
were (from left) Mrs. Philip Olender, Mrs.
Herman Lutsky, Mrs. Reuben Posner, Mrs.
James Eisenhower and Mrs. Nat Singer.
Temple Solel, City's New Congregation
The Sisterhood c>r Temple Solel
Hollywood's newest congregation
held its second monthly mooting!
thi- week .it the home of Mrs.
Morris Klein, president of Holly-
wood's Appliance City, has
modified the engine on his
Chevrolet van so that it will run
on hydrogen. His invention re-
portedly produces an abun-
dance of power and an exhaust
of pure water vapor instead of
carbrn monoxide gas.
Howard B. Herman. A most in-
teresting discussion of the "Teen-
age Hotline" was presented by
Dr. Philip Levin, a local physician
who has been actively involved
with the project for some time.
Following the presentation Dr.
Levin answered questions. Mrs.
Melvin Yarish was in charm' of
thf program. Hostesses for the eve-
ning were Mrs. Sam Schacter.
Mis. Milton Riu>;n, Airs. Bernard
Glazer and Mrs. David Glassman.
The following women have been
eleeted to serve as tin- Sisterhood's
first officers: Mrs. Howard B.
Berman. president; Mrs. Larry
Hunter, membership vice presi-
dent: Mrs. Steven Tobin. fund-
raising vice president: Mrs. Melvin
Yarish, program vice president;
Mrs. Louis Freeman, recording
Secretary; Mrs. Stanley Blumin,
corresponding secretary, and Mrs.
Jack Packar, treasurer.
and all-around man, able to make
or fix patterns for manufacturer
of ladies' sportswear. PART TIME.
Call 865-0936.
Diamonds & Jewelry
119 N. 20th AVENUE
923-2372 923-2373
Colon Irrigation Massage Sauna ilectrologist
Paraffin Wax Treatments
Blood Pressure Token
213 f. Beach Blvd., Hallandale 920-5050
7:30 to 4:30
Wed. and Sat. 7:30 to 12
Passover In Israel
APRIL 6th to APRIL 20th
IncludesTransfers2 Meals A Day
SightseerngSeder In Jerusalem
ALL-INCLUSIVE $939.00 per person
CRUISE $1136.00
All Rates First-Class Hotels
3808 South Ocean Drive
Hollywood, Florida 33020
(opp. Galahad Apts.)
947-1535 (Miami)
Rabbi Murciano Named To
Serve On Two Committees
Rabbi Simon Muciano, principal
of the Hillel Community Day;
School, has been appointed to
serve on the Convention and the
Kducntion Committee of the Rab-
binical Council of America. The I
National Convention this year is
scheduled for the first week of
May in Miami Beach.
The largest rabbinical body in |
the world, the Rabbinical Council j
of America, of which Rabbi Mur-
ciano has been a member for 10;
years, is composed of ordained
rabbis from yeshivot and ortho-
dox rabbin il seminaries. It seeks
to promote the study of Torah in
the community and the fuller
observance of traditional Judaism.
Rabbi Murciano, who was ordained
from the Mirrer Yeshiva in New
York, holds Bachelor and Master's
degrees from the University of
Pittsburgh and a Specialist in Ed-
ucation degree from the Univer-
sity of Louisville.
Issrfa Meyers
Campaign Chairman
Apmttmtntt Division
f Jewish
Warfare Federation
The Hemispheres Beach Club was the site of an o~anizati on
brunch featuring bagels and k>x Sunday for about 20 men and
women who will participate in the campaign.
A worker's meeting was held it Galahad Court on Monday,
(Chairman for the building is Dr. B. H. Myers; Morris Levin is
honorary chairman > Committee is in formation and now includes
Dr. A. Hersh, Lou Holland, Joe Howard, Joe Allentuck, Jacob
Gollub. Joe UebergaU, Betty Cohan, Jack Olum, Sam Wh,;e,
Mrs. Hanna Caplan, Mrs. S. Kronmel, Nat Millman, Martin Moid-
koff. Albert Nabofawk, Sadie Pacun. Bert Silverman, Ben Web*
stein. Diane Tannenblatt. Norman Shutmon.
Two Israeli films were shown at the meetings held ;it tw
Parker Pla/a and Galahad Court. The response from the a |j.
ence was enthusiastic.
Julius Bernstein has been named chairman for La Mer. Dr.
Martin May will serve ai eochalrman.
Dining & Dancing Nightly Till 2 A.M.
in Florida's Newest & Smartest Supper Club
Joe DeCarlo Trio Q Sonny Bell
Serving Lunch Daily from 11:30 a.m.
Harold 8. Ruth Lunch's STAGECOACH INN
4820Hallandale Blvd. Hollywood. Phone: 983-406 0

Friday. March 5, 1971
Jewish Ik iirfi mi
Page 11
Spiritual Leaders Stress Drive's Importance
Temple Beth El, Hollywood
ffuftbi /off*
"If I am only for myself, then
i hat am I?"
Israel's current and ongoing eco-
nomic crisis is
and reported
elsewhere in this
paper. With al-
most 90'1 of its
gross national in-
income going to
defense and its
military opera-
tion to safeguard
its borders and
national integ-
rity, Israel has
been caused to curtail and even
Sacrifice to a large measure its
Social welfare and educational
[>! ogram.
To meet its escalating needs,
American Jewry has been called
Lpon to share its largesse and to
rive of its material resources in
ihe face of this continuous emerg-
ency. Our Israeli brethren who
Itand vigil on the firing-line have
[urned to us, not for military sup-
xirt. but to alleviate the onerous
burden which they cannot carry
Wo have been called upon to
rovide the necessary funds to
lustain the host of social welfare
ncies, such as hospitals, clin-
ics, schools, old-age homes, which
Lve always been at the very
heart of Jewish concern and com-
nitmcnt, and arc crucial to the
bhysical health and emotional well-
being of the citizens of the Jew-
ish State. It stands to reason then,
|hat the major thrust of the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation campaign
in this direction in raising the
tvnioh-needod dollars in Israel's dire
"If I am not for myself, then who
rill b. tor me?" declared Hillcl
e the Israel Emergency
Fund campaign carries such a
Si impact, few of'our peo-
ip aware of Federation's sig-
[ii ii.; soi vices on the local scrne,
ere in Greater Hollywood.
This past year, it has become
1 iringly evident that with our
Ixpanding Jewish iwpulation, the
poeds cil our people have increased
lonsiderably. Federation has at-
tempted to keep abreast with the
Changing climate and conditions by
broadening its program and add-
ing new dimensions to its scope of
In order to maintain these in-
creasing social services, and grow-
ing needs, Federation allocates a
large proportion of our U.J.A. dol-
lars. Federation's local services
lay not have the same dramatic
Ividc emotional appeal as that of
Israel, but it does fulfill a basic
hallowed function of sustaining
Jews, physically, emotionally and
Spiritually. We dare not forsake
Dur own. every life is sacred.
The list of local services is long,
[he Jewish Family Service provides
professional counselling to hun-
dreds of families yearly, that they
may cope with their problems more
effectively. No one needs to be re-
minded that there is no dearth of
problems which confront both
young and old in our present so-
ciety. They run the gamut from
marital discord and parent-child
relationships to drug abuse and
physical and mental illness. No
one is refused help because of in-
ability to pay.
The Jewish patients of the South
Florida State Hospital are minis-
tered to and given spiritual help
by a revolving chaplaincy pro-
vided by the Broward Board of
Rabbis, who also conduct weekly
services at the hospital. This pro-
gram is sponsored by Federation,
and Federation provides funds from
which vital assistance Ls given to
transients and others who may
sometimes find themselves strand-
ed in this area.
Federations scope of Interest
transcends our eleemosynary in-
stitutions. It helps to maintain the
programs of the Bureau of Jewish
Education which offers our Holly-
wood religious schools regular con-
sultation service and supervision.
The Bureau assists in the recruit-
ment and training of our teachers,
and in the enrichment of our
school curricula through bulletins
for Jewish Festivals, visual aid
materials, and teachers seminars.
The Hollywood Hebrew High
School, now in its third year of
service is an educational venture
in which all the local congrega-
tions participate. Camp Ka-Doe-
Mah, which will be entering its
fifth year this summer, meets at
Temple Beth El, and Ls a wonder-
ful recreational summer program
providing Jewish experiences in
the atmosphere of the temple. Fed
er.itinn offers a number of camp
scholarships to the needy children
of our community.
No :<,< level is disregarded in
Federation's scope of annual
activities-. From children to th'
aged, it gives yc man asm ice 'I'll
IJfeWtth Home f#r thcAg<'d, 'I>oui-
las Gardens i Ls generously sup-
norted by Federation. "The home
for beginning again," its magnifi-
cent facilities bring new meaning
and dignity, .as well as comfort
and securitv to those who have
been blessed with years.
Perhaps your Federation's great-
est achievement in terms of the
future and the survival of our peo-
ple is one in which no funds arc
expended, but from which a rich
rewarding harvest is being gar-
nered. I refer to the Youth Leader-
ship Program, where dozens of
young couples gather periodically
for the purpose of learning more
about their heritage, the current
Jewish scene, and the ethical de-
mands of their faith. We see them
growing and assuming mature re-
sponsibilities as the future leaders
of the Jewish community.
Federation's commitment then,
on the local scene as elsewhere, is
to Jewish survival. "And if not
now, then when?"
Temple Sinai, Hollywood
Just 23 years ago, out of the
pepth of pain and suffering that
tnveloped our people, a ray of
light broke forth
the State of
Israel was born.
The creators of
the n e w/o 1 d
State sought nei-
ther power nor
a g grandizement
but rather a
home to end the
curse of homc-
lessness. A land
to which our
***; $.,,>
people might be
tsilf again. Not Just any geo-
faphic area but the land of our
athers, the abode of a free demo-
cratic society to be established by
Ihe very nation which gave those
hills and valleys its ancient fame.
Make no mistake this home-
land was not achieved through
gifts or charities. This homeland
was not bought for gold or silver.
the favor of governments or world
powers. This land of ours was re-
turned to its people through the
sweat of pioneers who worked in
swamps ridden with malaria. This
land of ours was returned to its
people through the toil of workers
who labored unceasingly by day
and by night. This land of ours was
returned to its people through the
blood of martyrs who perished in
the Nazi holocaust and in three
successive wars to preserve their
homes. This land of ours was re-
turned to its people because of the
invincible will of men and women
orepared at the risk of death to
link their destiny to a sublime
Because of tlvs land, for the
past 23 years, Jews through the
world have been able to hold their
Heads' erect. Bet"^eWSn*"TftT> Inrrrt.'
Jewish institutional life has been
recharged with vitality and new
enei >. Because of this land, the
great joy of creation throbs
through the arteries of all Jewry.
Because ol this land, a people be-
gins to rse to full stature. Because
of this land, world's orphans, un-
loved and subject to human hate,
have now become a vigorous,
thriving and responsible ix-ople.
Information received shows that
in 1971 Israel will spend about 90'/J
of her entire tax income for de-
fense. In addition, now taxes will
be imposed upon the Israelis, who
are already the most heavily taxed
[>coplo in the rroo world. There will
be no cash reserve lefl to care for
the 50.0*}^ new refugees expected
this year. Israel will be unable to
carrj out vital social welfare,
heafrh. nrlMthg and education frj-
grams for lack of funds.
The Hollywood Jewish Fedora
tion is asking twice as much as
last year for Israel because it is
up to us to make certain that Is-
rael does not lose the economic
war. I
We -alute Israel on its 23rd'
birthday. May it live on and on as
we, who take such pride in its!
glorious accomplishments, humbly
thanW God for the opportunity to
witness in our lifetime the miracle
of the rebirth of our beloved Eretz ]
Blessed art Thou, O Lord, our,
God, King of the Universe who j
has k"pt us in life, preserved us.
and enabled us to live in this glori-'
ous moment.
Temple Israel of Miramar
Human beings arc, by far, the
most Intelligent of G-d's creations,
yet in some areas we seem, by our
own strange nature, to be without
proper perspective on life.
Have you ever
noticed how
many people be-
come active in
a n important
charitable work
or institution,
only after they
have Ix'en per-
son illy affect-
ed? Not until it
"strikes home"
do they often be-
come aware of
its great signif-
caace. We find tins to be true in
Cancer, and heart funds, to name
bul two, where all too many wall
until someone in their family, G-d
forbid, has boon a vieti n before
they awaken << the need and the
[real r< levance of the cause.
In Judaism, wo take nothing for
granted it is a credo of the
[faith. We have even a prayer to
'be recited upon coming out of the
"water closet," iif the reader will
forgive the term of reference), to
show G-d we thank Him that we're
"working" all right. Think of it:
How many think about G-d in Ihis
Rabbi Winograd
regard only before a prostate op-
Fellow Jews, we should also say
a nrayei each day for the blessing
of the Jewish Welfare Federation
before we G-d forbid, would
have need of its aid. To give and
enjoy the distribution of its many'
kindnesses and joys to others, not j
so fortunate, should be our rea-|
son for calling it a blessed OTga-j
nization, not to wait until we are'
From the programs for our'
youth the building blocks of
our future as in Federation's
Camp Kadeemah, to our many j
facilities for our elderly, as In
the Jewish Family Service, does'
Federation deserve our manifold
expressions of thanks. There is no I
Jewish community without Fed-
eration. This concept is as old
as Judaism itself!
Make your ble$$ing$ for Fed- '
oration today! Please don't wail
until you need it. Heaven forbid.
.i needs you now.
Pray with ni" won't you?:
"Blessed art thou Oh Lord our
G-d, King of the universe, who1
In-1 provided for all my needs.'
Comedv Is Civic
Center Benefit
By popular request, The Hemi-
spheres will present a return en-
gagement of "The Women" Satur-
day and Sunday at 8 p.m. in the
Beach Club Auditorium on Ocean
Drive in Hallandalo for the Ix-ne-
fit of Hallandalo Civic Center.
This sophisticated comedy by
Clare Boothe Luce had a long
Broadway run about 20 years
ago; but the subject and theme
remains eternal and universal
WOMKN! The cast of 40 women
includes Ruth Galvin in the lead
role of wife and mother Mary
Halites, Suzanne Parker as the
feline Sylvia, Claire Cohen as man-
snatching Crystal. N'orma New-
man as social climber Peggy, Judy
Manulkin as musical comedy star
Miriam, Ruth Rankin as virginal
Nancy, and Sharon Prekup as the
lierennially pregnant Edith.
Lorrio Douis appears as Mary's
faithful maid. Anna Marie Mina
as Olga. gossipy manicurist,
Yvonne Grossman as frivolous
Countess do Lage, Fay Folino as
Mary's wise mother, Linda Parker
as Mary's "laughter. Lee Fox as
nite club matron, Belle Millman
as stager Lucy. Judy Bassing plays
an exercise instructress, Marilyn
Boyer and Betty Africano beauti-
ful models. Lillian Koffler and
Sara Klapper saleswoman, and
Kathy Georg" a secretary.
Shirley Italia appears as Prin-
O ss Tamara. Kay Gregory as
dowager, Edith Spear as nurse,
Sue Lespe ranee as Crystal's
French maid, Dona Waterman as
a lady in distress. Mary Towey as
governess, and Florence Rose, who
is also the director-producer, plays
Maggie, the cook.
The only men involved are Chuck
Lyons who plays interval music,
and Robert Newman, S im loiter,
Sam Herships. Chuck I .dumbo,
Mike Monti, and Mike Bo.-owski.
who are on the production t> am of
stage manage.- Jean Bull and her
assistant Camille Marino and are
kept pretty busy with the 12
os and lighting changes re-
Tickets are available at The
Hemispheres Bay N. Bldg., Rec-
reation Dept.
Temple Beth Shalom
ItaUi Mafavskr
What connection does Jewish
Welfare Federation of Hollywood
have with national organizations;
and is such ai
connection, if it
exists, neces-
In analyzing
the question po-
sed, let us refer
to the structure
of Jewish com-
munal agencies
The network of
successful bran-
ches, out of ne-
cessity and ob-
viousness, stems
from a national core or source. In
other words, the local Bureau of
Jewish Education of Greater Mi-
ami, as an example, a recipient of
Jewish Welfare Federation, Is In
turn a member agency of thej
American Association of Jewish
Education. Consequently, support-
ing the national institutions and j
headquarters is really upholding
the parent body.
Jewish Welfare Federation has
on its list of recipients an array
of national bodies who direct 1> and
indirectly help make our local en-
deavors possible and successful.
The Jewish defense agencies
namely, the American Jewish
Committee, the American Jewish
Congress and Anti-Defamation
League perform magnificent
work on behalf of our people. The
three major seminaries whom
Jewish Welfare Federation in-
cludes in the list of allocations;
provides spiritual leadership, in-
structors, cantors and knowledge-.
ible 'ay leadership for our people.!
There are other national agencies
who receive monies from JWF.
with each one's budget carefully
(reviewed by a local committee, the
need evaluated and oqr ability to
give ascertained.
The major criticism any profes-
sional or knowledgeable layman
can find with the relationship of
local to national and the allocated
funds which are transmitted is
that in most cases, the amount is
inadequate and not truly commen-
surate with rhe estimated numeri-
cal and ability factor of Jewish
Welfare Federation's membership
or contributors.
The only way to remedy this
valid observation is, firstly, for all
contributors to try just a little
harder and give just a little more.
Secondly, assuming the first is
taken into consideration, then the
committees allocating should try
verv hard to increase according to
need and accomplishment, which
undoubtedly they would be happy
to do.
All in all, we come to the con-
clusion that the national bodies
are more than needed our
local Federation is doing a nice
job the contributors arc to
be commended but simultane-
ously, they should be implored to
strengthen their giving. Thj* will
make the overall picture of the
giver, the recipient, the professional
and the agency a stronger qnd
more vibrant influence on' Jewish
^/flatter o] J'acx byt
Continued from P*f 4
trail-lifeline of the North Viet-
namese forces in the South has
long been operated as a system
of almost self contained
Each "box" has its own hun-
dreds of trucks which shuttle
back and forth by night, and
hide in daytime. At the end of
epch "be*," supplies and troops,
too, if ihey are being truck-
moved, are handed over to the
managers and trucks of the next
AS THESE words are writ-
ten, the South Vietnamese ad-
vance guard has already passed
Route 92, which is the road first
called the Ho Chi Mlnh Trail.
Already, in fact, they have oc-
cupied most of the "box" of the
Laos trails that centers on the
little town of Tchepone. That
means, in turn, that the en-
emy's unique lifeline has already
been just about cut.
No one can foretell the force
or character of Hanoi's inevita-
ble counter-attack. But as of
now, Richard M. Nixon is be-
ginning to appear to be one of
our betttT "war presidents."

Paqe 12
+Jenist> ftoridtrjun___________
Friday March 5, I971
Youth Today... | mild Adding
(The Editorial Advisory Committee of the Jewish Floridian-Shofar
has decided to offer space in this paper for some of the young people
of the community to express their views on the current happemrgs
in today's world. Today's column was written by Arvin Jaffe. son of
Rabbi and Mrs. Samuel Z. Jaffe of Hollywood, who is a student at
Mesivta Senior High School of Greater Miami. A member of the
National Honor Society, the Jewish Youth Council of Greater Miami.
Co-Editor of the School newspaper, a Student Council officer, and
executive vice president of Temple Beth Els Youth Group, he studied
at the Weizmann Institute of Science in Israel during the past
The "Age of Aquarius" is beine;
rv raided across the land as a fait
aecompli in all areas of our life
style. Magazines are flaunting it.
professional! are exploring it and
astrologers are debating it. To
many, it envisions an age of har-
mony and understanding through-
out the world. "When the moon is
in the seventh hour and Jupiter
aligns with Mars; when peace will
guide the planets and love will
steer the stars," sings the jubilant
cast of "Hair." This is the dawn-
ing of the Age of Aquarius. Or
is it?
We are living in a seemingly de-
mented and most confusing world.
Kverywhere there are doubts as
to the strength of our social
structure, vague fears of imminent
iuture; a feeling on the part of a
few skeptics, that our civilization
is on its way to ruin. The mood in
America today is dark and gloomy.
And what of the quality of life?
< )ne could begin almost anywhere.
'\o walk safely among the craters
it the moon but not in the parks
ol New York, Chicago or Miami.
The standard of living rises while
'lie satisfaction of the living de-
clines. The jets are faster, but
we have fewer uns|>oiled
to go.
sible men been so ready to apply
all of their powers to a common
cause. There is a commitment to
equality and justice. More people
ire challenging the old American
faith in growth and expansion at
the expense of a i>olluted city.
Nursery- Class
Hillel Community Day Sch ol
.1 open a nursery class in Sept-
ember, it has been announced.
: The d 1 ision to add a nursery
to the Hillel School ivai mad.' In
n ~:ni!.sr to the demand of parents
,ii the children now attending
Hillel. Irving Kuttler, chairman of
the Education Committee said.
, "As a community school. Hillel
fi 1 is the obligation to met educa-
tional needs of Jewish children on
as many levels as the present
School facilities can accommodate."
he said.
The Hillel School, which open-
id last September, presently con-
ducts classes from Kindergarten
through sixth grade will also be
opened next September, and high-
er classes will be added in succes-
sive years.
The nursery class will meet
Monday through Friday from 8:30
to 11:30 a.m. A supervised after-
noon play prograrn and lunches
will be available for children
vv hose parents require a full-day
nursery plan, from 8:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. Transportation will be
provided in South Broward and
North Darle Counties.
To be eligible for the half-day
or full-day nursery, a child must
have attained his fourth birthday
bv December 31. 1971, Rabbi
Simon Murciano. principal of Hil-
lel, stated. Pre-school training will
I b" geared to personality develop-
I ment and understanding of Jewish
I and American culture and will be
Dear Reader:
You will receive a card in the mall: 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.
More people over 30 have begun
to listen to the young, and sense a gU"U,i by toachors Ualne places validity in those who scorn today's
plastic existence.
We live with the trauma of the
present as well as the apocalyptic
visions of the future. Every day.
d seems, serious experts surround
as with doomsday predictions of a
shattered ecology, of babies dying
from DDT poisuning. anil of a
grow population too vast to feed.
And what about the problems
with my generation0 Despite the
recurrent topics of marijuana
premarital sex, and individual
dress, there is a distinguishing
;>aradox in youths counterculture.
In its damnation of violence, it
i i ornes repressive. Today's unique
hrand of liberalism on the part of
ny constituents, is paradoxically j trou
appalling and salubrious. It is ap-
palling in its hyixxrrisy of uniting
mder the banner of love, concomi-
tant with the stoning of policemen
and shouting obscenities at those
who would disagree with their
philosophy. It is salubrious, in that
.t brings moderation and change
in governmental policies.
But awareness and commit-
ments, we are constantly reminded
aie only beginnings, that guaran-
tee nothing. "We will not find a
way out of your present troubles,"
says John Gardner, former sec-
retary of Health. Kducclion and
Welfare in a recent Time maza-
zine article, until we have the
courage to look honestly at evil.
where evil exists, until we fores-
wear hypocrisy, until we call in-
justice and dishonor by their right
names, and until a large number
el Americana trom each sector of
opinion right, left and canter
are willing to acknowledge their
own special contributions to our
childhood education and alert to
the needs of individual children.
American and Jewish holidays
will be celebrated in varied and
imaginative ways geared to the
child's level of understanding. The
youngsters will learn American
and Jewish folk songs and stories
and simple Hebrew vocabulary.
but the prime interest will be the
growth and w.'U-being of each
For additional information and
early registration, parents should
rontact Habbi Murciano. principal,
at the Hillel School Office.
Coming Events
At Chai Lodge
The Age of Aquarius is one of
peace and tranquihty throughout
the universe, But it is also an
awareness that leads to an in-
terest and appreciation-of e^'ry-
thingllt is an-attitude of mffflf':
that can tolerate the dif.teren^, %%* g ,
Hollywood's Chai Lodge No. 2475.
B'nai B'rith holds a regular month-
8.50 p.m. Thursday,
Indeed, we live touay in a world
full of contradiction and dilem-
mas. We should be the wisest and
happiest of generations, and yet we
in the most confused and frustrat-
d. We have houses, but not
imes. We have Bpe< d, but not
direction. We have knowledge, but
not wisdom. We have medicim -
but not health.
Morever, we live in a world that
lias become a neighborhood with-
ml ix'coming a brotherhood. We
hate war, but the industrial mill-
.. complex grows. We assert
it disarmament talks are es-
Si l tial to prevent nuclear aggres-
sion, and yet we implement the
A.B.M. system. We have tried to
maintain a society in which abject
poverty existed side-by-side with
opulent luxury. In following this
path, we have created two socie-
ties separate and unequal. Life,
it would seem, is a painful paradox.
However, one can make a strong
ease for the Opposing view. The
.u 'i'hesis of such a bleak situation
seeps slowly into our minds. Even
the cynic will agree that people
who become aware of th. ir.1i/olabl-
es have thereby taken the-first
St p toward solution. Never has
there been a time when men were
BO conscious of their duty to co-
operate in the task of preserving
ot others and even want to luider-,
stand those differences, It is aj
mood which should' prompt con-
stant-introspection ol sell and the
world about. It is a life thai can
fret i\ exude empathy, Sympathy'
and love toward others, it is the
ultimate Utopia, in living a whole
life. It is an Ideal that will even- Zach Bial.
tually attain Its flowering ami full
ings & Loan Association, 2100 E.
iHallnndale Blvd.. Hallandale.
!.,The election of officers will be
n the agenda.
Tiif* next session of the Jew Ish
Culture Group is scheduled for:
early in March at the home of;
We should liecomc a generation
o." involvement.rather than one Saturday night, April 24.
characterised by apathy. Let us.
The annual dinner-dance and In-
- will be held
at the Orangebrook Country Club.
.-'The second annul award of the
the youth of America, commit our. 8! otlrhood Trophy, donated bj
seives to try to solve some qf the : Chai Lodge, will be made to the
problems which plague our tocletydMhfch school group in Hollywood
it is for our generation to- bring that has done the most during the
okI. r oat of the chaos that exists current school year to promote
within our nation today. As the The higher ideals of brotherhood
prophet proclaimed: "tar tojtTm May 20.
I'outh Shall sk-c Visions." kf-
--------------- j.r* j ,'-p''"' president Ira Cat/ will be
t installed as vice president of the
Temple Sinai Men's Club #1,th Florida Counc11 "f B'nai
i^'dh Lodge? on Sunday, March
m. at the Balmoral Ho-
Presents Cultural Program
i'nited' States, and "Beyond The
nd i panel discussion,
and improving the human situa-1 with panelists discussing the coun-
tion. Never before havc_ respon- irj as they saw it.
n of M-. ind Mrs
The : in Tiily tw ily >rton v .
(Weir's -; ., ,.., Saturday. March 6. at
to the, Jewish community >l the
n ii.
Flliot. the son of Mr. and Mrs,
Poster, will celebrate his
Bar Mltzvah on Saturday, March
March 4 Advanced Gifts luncheon-Home Mrs. Myron Segal
Morchll Pace Setters Meeting-Home Mrs. Asher Hollander
March 18 Special Gifts Meeting-Home Mrs. Donald Sermon
Malch 25 High lighters Luncheon-Hemispheres
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Wlhin The Means Of All"
Vmpig 3etkl j
TH EL /*"^::-.^-'
The only all Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
-I, perpetiul care, iea>un.ibl> priced.
For information call:
923 8255 or wri
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020'
Please send me literature on the above. .

Friday, March 5, 1971

"""""MaaH i
* */} fkridinn
I -i U4UU 4 i ;-U ^
Page 13
07, %0l ^ea*, Ipit
1111 ..;... ...;
I." frying le/iiman
Temple Erruuiu-Kl
Wednesday evening, we shall
| father in our synagogue to usher
the delightful Purim holiday;
, there we shall
re-read the an-
cient Biblical
story found in
the Book of
One of the
most challenging
statements of
the entire epic
is made by Ha-
man, who com-
plained to the
King about the
.lews with these
iking words: 'There is one peo-
e scattered and dispersed among
le nation- and all the provinces
thy kingdom and their laws are
rferent than those of every
Evidently, neither Haman nor
kiasuerus cherished the principle
the right to be different a
|f ;nciple which is very basic to and of course, democracy.
What a pity it is that in our ef-
I. its to improve intergroup reta-
ins, there is always the tempta-
lion to pin|>oint similarities. Would
; not be a more fitting demon-
lation of true brotherhood to en-
trage a respect for others not
t'cause of similarities, but in
f p.te of differences?
America itself is the best man*
le. For years people referred to
Ihis country as a melting pot. I
ever approved of that appellation.
cause a melting pot connates
jniformity, a vast mass of same-
ness, and our country never was
111 it: I have always preferred to
[efer to it as a neighborhood where
lifferent backgrounds, different
hiltures, different faiths live side
py side, each loyal to its tradition
Jt. at the same..time, reaching
leross its own special uniqueness
| create the richness of the Amer-,
can heritage.
Our country would be the poorer
ere we to water down the Individ-
rfl characteristics of our cultural
| n challenge it is for us Jews, in
articular, to adhere to this prin-
In his scholarly work. "Where
ludaism Differs," the late Dr. Abba
BUM Silver impresses upon us
this very point. He urged us to
pursue the principle of the right
to be different not only for our
own sake, but for the sake of
How much richer would our
country be today, when its spirit-
ual foundations are tottering if
the vast Jewish repository of moral
and cthieil resources were opened
to its fullest for all Americans to
share! What a contribution we
would be making to the well-being
of our country if we strengthened
he synagogue and all our institu-
tions of learning! What bounties
we would add to the future of so-
ciety if we subjected the hearts
and spirits of our young people to
the well-surings of our glorious an-
cient tradition!
If the story of Purim teaches us
anything, it should be that wo
have not only the right but the
privilege to be different; it should
renew within us a pride of our
heritage and a desire to make it a
vital active part of our lives.
/V cliaicua ^
128 N. E. 1st Ave. u
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1S81 8. 14 Avt
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 41
Friday 8:15 p.m.dedicated to an-
nual United Jewish Appeal Campaign:
Jerusalem Of I.lnht And Of Cold."
Saturday 11 a.m. Bhh Mitzvah: Sha-
ron Jean., daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sydney D. Kronlah.
Monroa St. Conaarvatlva Rabbi
Morton Malavaky. Cantor ..vlnp
Gold. 4f
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnaon St
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. 47
Conaarvative. Rabbi Elliot J. Wino-
rad. Cantor Abraham Kooter. 44
N.W. 9th St.
SOLEL (TEMPLE) 3300 N. 46 Avenue
(Temporary office) Liberal.
This page is
cooperation with
prepared m
the Greater
Miami Rabbinical As.toriution.
Coordinator of 'he feature*
ahc-raring here it
Spiritual Lea&e* of
Timpll Zamere
Ceral Cablet
xtu ^^alendar
Miromor Chapter of Pieneer Women-Fwnd Railing Luncheon -
Keen, Diplomat Country Club
Sisterhood Temple Beth El luncheon Meeting, 11:30 A.M.
Temple Beth El
Mt. Scopus Chapter Hadassah, Board Meeting.
Men's Club Temple Sinai-Luncheen meeting, Neon, Temple Sinai
Women's American ORT Hallandale Chapter, Meeting at Home
Federal Bldg., Hallandale
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federation-Pacesetters Mooting,
Homo ol Mrs. Asher Hollander
Sisterhood Temple Sinai, Social Evening, Temple Sinai
Temple Sinai Man's Club Breakfast, 9:30 AM. Temple Sinai
Notional Council Jewish Women, Discussion Group, Noon, Homo
Federal Bldg., Hallandale
Men's Club Temple Sinai, Cultural Program on Israel, P.M.
Temple Sinai
Mt. Scopus Branch Hadassah, Mooting
Beach Group Hadassah, Meeting. 1 P.M. Galahad South
Temple Sinai Man's Clab-Sperts Night, o:30 P.M. Temple Sinai
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federation, Special Gifts Meeting
Home of Mrs. Donald Berman.
Choi lodge B'nai B'rith, Meeting 1.30 p.m. Home Federal Bldg.,
Why do some people stand up
all the time that the Torah in
read in the synagogue?
It is related that Rubbi Mayor
of Rothcnberg would do so. Some
explain the reason for this to be
because the reading of the Torah
is a simulation of the revelation
at Sinai where the Torah was
originally given. At that occasion
the people of Israel stood up in
awe and reverence.
The revelation at Sinai is thus
considered to be an on-going ex-
perience which the Jew senses ev-
ery time he hears the reading of
the Torah.
Thus people stand during the
Torah reading.
What is the derivation of the
name "Tiberias," a city in tJie
GtriUse section of Israel?
It is generally accepted histori-
cally that this city was built by
the son of the famous King Herod
who was called Herod Antipos and
who named it in honor of the Ro-
man Emperor Tiberias in the first
The rabbis in the Talmtidic lit-
erature offered other explanations
for the name of this city. They
faced it to the Hebrew word
"Tabur" which means navel, ex-
plaining that Tiberias was called
by this name because it was the
central source of authority (the
navel being the center point of
the body) in Jewish life after the
destruction of the Temple. Also,
perhaps, because it is located mid-
way along the western shore of
the Sea of Galilee.
Another explanation given by
the rabbis is that the word Ti-
berias reflects two words "To-
vah Reiyatha" good appear-
ance. This would indicate that it
was a vcrv nice looking city and
had a beautiful view of the lake
on which it was situated. (Talmud
Babli, Megillah 6A, Baba Metzia
Why is it customary for the
Torah Scroll to lx- raised up
and unrolled in confrontation
with the congregation after lt
reading Is completed in the
The reason for this practice is
so that the congregation will get
the opportunity to look directly at
the script of the Torah iMasscket
So fen m 14:14).
Several aims arc accomplished
by having the congregation look
at the script. First, this procedure
brings each and every congregant
into direct relationship with the
'And thou shalt command the children of Israel that they
bring unto thee pure oil. beaten for the light (Gen 27-
20-30: 10)
PRIESTLY GARMENTS: Aaron and his sons. Nadab and
Abihu, Eleazar and Ithamar, were chosen by God to serve as
priests. One of their functions was to keep the lamps of the
Mcnorah burning continually in the sanctuary, the oil for the
I lamps being provided by the members of the general community.
When officiating in the sanctuary, all the priests were to wear
special garments, but Aaron, as high priest, was to be robed in
distinctive vestments made by skilled craftsmen: the Ephod a
short garment worn around the body under the arms, reaching
down to the waist and made of the same material as the cur-
tains and veil of the tabernacle with the addition of golden
thread woven into the fabric; the Breastplate of Judgment a
piece of similar material doubled over at the bottom to form a
pouch about nine inches square with the upper part fastened by
two golden chains to the shoulders of the Ephod. and the lower
by two golden rings bound by threads of blue to two correspond-
ing rings in the Bphod; the Robe of the Ephod a large sleeve-
less garment worn underneath the Ephod made entirely of blue
material with an opening at the top, (to allow it to be drawn
over the head I reinforced by a border of woven work to prevent
tearing, and a fringe adorned with pomegranate-shaped bells of
richly colored material, alternating with golden bells: the Mitre
a turban of linen, to the front of which a plate of pure gold was
attached, engraved with the Holy to the Lord." Aaron^s
other garments consisted of a woven tunic, girdle and breeches, all
made of linen.
of Aaron and his sons was confirmed. Aaron was arrayed in his
robes by Moses and his head was anointed with oil. Various sac-
rifices were brought for atonement and dedication and a number
of symbolic rituals were performed. These rites were repeated
daily for seven days.
_ n-'.TT., ...
Torah. instead of having its con-
tent remain the cultural possession
of the chosen few. The basic scrip-
tures of the Bible were never
meant to be an esoteric document.
Second, some claim that this is
a re-enactment of the Revelation
at Sinai where each and every
Jew came into a direct covenantal
relationship with the Almighty. It
(brings into focus the idea that the
reading of the Torah is a joint
community experience in which
the entire congregation is engaged
and not one where the official read-
er simply reads it to them. He is ac-
tually reading with the congrega-
tion and for the congregation in-
stead of to them. It is for this rea-
son that the individuals of the
congregation are required to read
along with the reader silently.
Why Is the Torah read In the
synagogue only on Monday,
Thursday, Saturday and holi-
The Torah scroll is a very sacred
aiod holy object. Therefore, it must
not be used in the form of an
ordinary day-to-day procedure. The
Sabbath, the first of the month,
and festivals, constitute special
days of holiness so the holy Torah
scroll is taken out and read on
those days. It is also read on Mon-
days and Thursdays because a
rule was established that no three
days should ever elapse without the
Torah having been read publicly
to the people.
The rabbis lBaba Kana 82:A)
base this rule on a verse in the
Bible which says "and they went
three days in the wilderness and
found no water." (Exodus 15;22)
The result of this lack of water for
three days was a spirit of rebel-
lion which caused trouble to come
between the people and the Al-
The rabbis always consider the>
Torah to be the refreshing waters
which would quench the intellec-
tual and spiritual thirst of the
people. The balancing and sus-
taining feature of the Jew is the
Torah. Without Torah the Jew
leaves himself open to thiffculty
and maladjustment. Therefore, the
Torah is read on Monday and
Thursday mornings so that there
shall never be a span of three
consecutive days when the Torah
is not read.
"You don't HAVE to stop doing business with Is
rael. BUT... ^T3s

Page 14
Friday March 5, 1971
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
Task Forces Assembled By AJCommitiee
A <;ROl'P OF ABOl'T 100 Jewish thinkers, nca- ..
demicians, professionals find lay leaders
e;ich an outstanding authority in his field has
been assembled by the American
Jewish Committee to look into
Complex problems which the Jew-
ish community in the United
Slates may face in the 70's.
The largest group ever engaged
in assessing the broad trends In
society as they may affect Jewish
life in thus country, it is divided
into three separate task forces:
the Task Force on the Future of the Jewish Com-
munity in America, the Task Force on Group Life
in America, and the Task Force on the World of
the 70's dealing with international affaire.
The participants in each task force were se-
lected by the American Jewish Committee very
earefullv. Their mission is to bring new thinking
and creative approaches to bear on the solution of
the problems which affect the Jewish community.
Position papers will be presented at working con-
ferences of each of the tlvee groups. Following a
Belies of such conferences and of elaborate discus-
sions, the three task forces will come up each
in its sphere of concentration with a set or policy,
program and strategy recommendations which
would assist the AJC in charting its course of ac-
tion in the 70s.
It Appears To Me:
Jewish News Isn 't News
(iBOWIVO Nl'MBKR OF Jewish leaders and grass
i GROWING M MBKR OF JewLsn leaders ana grass Many newspapers in metropolitan hJW> re-
A n)oN Zm an becoming increasingly aware of and l-crs signed ^^^^^^T^Z
genuinely concerned over the lack of JewV* news in the jjyjg^m % ffSS^mSSS.
daily press, radio and television. ^ ^ ^ new,pappr8i le, alonc radio and television,
The questions asked with greater frequency these n.,vc rt.porters assigned to cover the daily on-going acti-
days is: Why the minimal or perfunctory coverage of vit!es of the Jewish communities other than assigning
The Task Force on the Future of the Jewish
Community in America will have as its major objec-
tive the examination of those factors that are
threatening Jewish continuity and survival accord-
to Philip E. Hoffman, president, and Bertram H.
Gold, executive vice president of the American
Jewish Committee, and is already functioning under
the chairmanship of Louis Stern, the prominent
national Jewish communal leader will be able to
make recommendations in institutional structures,
of priorities based on comparative costs and
The aims of the Task Force on Group Life in
America concern intcrgroup relations and conflicts,
and their impact on American Jewry. This task
force, headed by Morris B. Abram, includes a num-
ber of prominent academicians and experts in
human relations work. Its mission is to help de-
fine the agenda of intergroup relations in America
for the next decade.
The Task Force on the World of the 70\s is
composed of distinguished personalities prominent
as experts in world affairs. It will deal with prob-
lems concerning Israel and the Jews in Communist
countries in Eastern Europe, democratic countries
in Western Europe and in Latin America. Professor
William Haber is chairman of this task force.

Mi ."'
Jewish community activities compared to that of news
about the blacks, Puerto Ricans, Chicanos, women's lib-
eration and the New Left? What have these grou| got
that the Jewish community doesn't have? Why does the
Jewish community appear less newsworthy than others?
900K REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebmon
'Birch ism Is
* (The Macmillan Co., $6,951 Ls the inside story of
the John Birch Society (J.B.S.i by the former full-
time paid Florida coordinator for
this right-wing extremist organi-
zation. It is of particular interest
to Dade Count ians since many
pages an devoted to people and
i-,i nts in the Miami area. For the
intelligent '.cider, however, there
. than the disclosures of the
inanities of the founder, Robert
Welch, and the innoct til dupes who
comprise his unthinking entourage, it is the author
ol the book and his confessions or how he became
employed bj J.B S. that supply an objeet lesson.
Birchi b believe that their society is the most
villified group in the U.S.A. Schomp writes that
tin y deserve it. Ha admits tint in spite of his edu-
cation, he had allowed himself at the age Of 21 to
be tiapped into compromising with a simplistic
view of all our national problems. He believed that
if the Establishment was against the J.B.S., it
couldn't be all that bad.
Schomp reveals that there are few members
with questioning minds and that they all believe that
everyone is out of step except Welch. The Birchers
.vant Welch "to expose Communism as a Jewish
plot" and that they use "Insider" as a synonym for
the Zionists who are "the root of all the world's
problems." His report to the main office that the
Society in Miami was basically anti-Semitic elicited
from the head office only "double t;dk and excuses."
The author reports on events in this area which
involved an editor of the Miami Herald, Larry King,
local policemen, a lecture at the University of Miami
and the running battle between the A.D.L. and the
J.B.S. The book recalls to mind Jefferson's admoni-
tion that eternal vigilance Is the price of liberty.
The enemies of democracy are at both extremes,
that of the left as well as that of the extreme right.
We welcome Schomp's revelations of some of the
dangers of the extreme right.
If we are not vigilant, we may expect the events
of Star Eternal, by Ka-Tzetnik 135633 (Arbor
House, $4.95). This is a book that can turn the
stomach of the strong. Nothing is spared. In a few
words, the author can induce a sensitive reader to
retch. The non-believer in the stories of the atroci-
ties committed in the camps will be transformed in-
to a believer because it is impossible for even a
Dante to create such scenes from his imagination.
But the truth must be faced if we are not to have
a rise of another form of Nazism.
The author of this book, who achieved fame by
his "House Of The Dolls," is a survivor of Ausch-
witz. K. Z. are the initials of "Konzentration Zenter"
(Concentration camp! and every K. Z. inmate was
known by the number branded into the flesh of his
left arm. The author was Polish and his brief book
is a series of vignette? of fleeting reminiscences of
happenings and sights from September 1, 1939 to
the close of the war in 1945.
i ,-.,
someone to cover a fund-raising function or a convention
of a Jewish organization?
To be sure, the daily news media outdid Itself when
French President Georges Pompidou's visit to the United
States provoked massive demonstrations by Jews from
coast to oast. But, here again, it was Jewish news only
insofar as the protagonists on one side were Jewish and
the demonstrations were dramatic enough to warrant
cov. rage under the heading of "hard news," or "spot
news." or "breaking news."
True, the daily news media did not really concern
itself with minority group problems or the problems of
campus youth until riots tore apart the ghettoes and the
campuses. It was not until the 1967 riots and the Kerner
Commission report on violence in the United States that
the news media began to deal with the daily affairs and
problems of the black community. Then they conceded
that the intensity, if not the scope ol the riots, could have
been minimized had the news media given the black poor
a hearing in the press earlier instead of waiting for vio-
lence to become news.
It appears that quiet, constructive activity is not
considered news. Yet. the Jewish community offers many
on-going, self-help, meaningful and socially oriented proj-
i its as any other minority group in this country. What is
known in news media Jargon as investigative reporting
about Jews in changing socio-economic neighborhoods,
pi igrams dealing with drug abuse, efforts to renew and
revitalize Jewish religious, cultural and political Identity,
thi highl) effective cooperation in a number of cities
V-cen the Jewish and black communities, Jewish edu-
cational programs attuned to changing times, simply is
Our film folk:
If one reads only the daily press, the Jewish com-
munity seems to exist either as a by-product of Its vari-
ous community agencies and organizations or as an
api>cndage of Israel.
Thejtewish community is taken for granted because,
unfortt^HMy, Jewish leadership generally does not exert
'he kina^lpressure required to make the news media do
the job. The non-Jewish minority groups have learned
Ikjw to exert leverage to see to it that the news that is
fit to priht gets into print. It is about time the Jewish
community leaders should learn likewise.
Israel Newsletter
Before The Camera
LJOI.LYWOOD'S Otto Prcmingcr, who made the
motion picture "Exodus" in Israel 10 years ago.
has announced his pi ins to return to the Holy Land
for the production of "Genesis
1948," the recently published his-
torical account of the first Arab-
Isr.ali war written by Dan Kurz-
man Joel Glickman, Columbia
Pictures producer in Hollywood,
will team Sidney Poitier and Harry
Belafonte for the filmization of s
"Buck and the Preacher," with
Joseph Sargent directing the Ern-
est Kinroy screenplay.. The original movie story
by brake Walker is set against a post-Civil War
background, with P.'itier as a former Union caval- t
ryman turned guide for ex-slaves who plan to
settle in the West and Belafonte as n "preacher"
who reluctantly rets involved. Waiter Seltzer,
Charlton Hcstonls long-time associate, is producing
and Boris Sagal directing the star in "I Am Leg-
end," dealing with the survivors of worldwide bi-
ological n trfare. The Warner Bros, picture, cur-
rently before the cameras in Burbank, co-stars
Anthony Zerbe, Jerry Orbach Broadway's latest
musical star, makes bis screen debut in "A Fan's
Notes," fiom Fred Exley's prize-winning novel about
a man who discovers that he is never a participant
in life but merely a fan. Filming has begun on lo-
cation in Toronto, with Eric Till directing and
Martin Davidson producing Mark Rydell. who
guided Raymond Stross' production of "The Fox"
and Steve McQueen's "The Reivers," is set to direct
"Cowboys," from William Dale Jennings' forthcom-
ing novel, i a period Western concerning a mam-1
moth cattle drive across the Western and Mid-
western United States) for Sydney Pollacn's -
The Egyptians' Nightmare
ASA RRSI'LT OF A gigantic tactical blunder Anwar
Sadat President of Egypt has let himself be backed
into a position where it is he who must decide whether the
war along the Suez breaks out again or
not. He had mistakenly believed that the
mere threat of war would frighten Israel
I and the U.S. into making substantial
I concessions. The emptiness of his threats
is now being exi>osed.
But there is another factor, much
more frightening to Sadat. No Egyptian
nilitary commentator cares to talk about
it publicly, but there is little doubt that
privately It is a source of grave concern. The fact is that
Egypt has become hopelessly, irrevocably vulnerable.
Any escalation of shooting along the Suez, any
thoughtless attempt to spread the war to Israel's urban
areas -- to the extent that Egyptian planes manage to
remain in the skies for a few days would invite a mili-
tary retaliation which would be devastating to Egypt. The
construction of the Aswan Dam has provided one simple,
concentrated target which holds the key to the major part
of the country's economy. Furthermore, it is a target
which cannot be moved or camouflaged.
The Egyptian military authorities know that the dam
does not have to be destroyed in its entirety. Any sub-
stantial breach would be sufficient, and the huge amounts
of pent-up waters which would come surging through
even the smallest break would complete the job. The re-
sultant floods would take a terrible toll, not to speak of
the paralysis of the whole economic structure based on
the dam.
To be sure, catastrophe could be avoided if the Egyp-
tians were to keep the sluice gates open so that no waters
accumulated. But as Binyamin Amidror pointed out in
a recent issue of "Ha'aretz," the results would be as if
the dam had never been built. All the electrification, in-
dustrial and agricultural development which had been
based on it would be left high and dry useless.
Israel, on the other hand, for all its small size, has
no individual strategic targets upon which the defence
and security of the country are exclusively dependent.
Shooting along the Canal? Israel can dish out better than
it receives, as Nasser learned when he had to call off bis
proclaimed "war of attrition." Escalation of that shooting
to other areas? The Aswam Dam stands there as boldly
conspicious as if illuminated with neon lights and out-
lined with phosphorescent bulls-eyes.
Sadat continues to bluster and threaten in his wax oi (
nerves, but he and his generals spend sleepless night*

Friday, Man* 5, 1971
'Jewidh fkrkUan
Page 15
Leonid Rigerman And His Mother
Are Home From Soviet 'Paradise
Yeshiva Day School Holds
First Scholarship Dinner
JTA Staff Reporter
\ : :W YORK "Its not real.
It's probably a post card I'm
l,M>king at. I want to see every-
thing tirre. everything here," said
Ix-onid Rigerman, who had come
home" to America.
The Soviet Jew, whose efforts
In break the Kremlin's emigra-
tion barriers had brought him
wiil'-spread attention and encour-
B : rflBOt in the West, spoke to
tin' Jewish Telegraphic Agency
correspondent in the apartment
ot Rabbi Steven Riskin of Lin-
coln Square Synagogue, who had
1 -n instrumental in effecting
Ri^rman's emigration. He and
hi< mother. Mrs. Esther Riger-
tii .n. alighted from a Pan Amer-
ican jet at John F. Kennedy In-
ternational Airport at midnight
S in day. They had been ex-
pected at 10-p.m., but the flight
was delayed because of what a
Pan Am spokesman said hail
been "mechanical troubles in
liigerman small, slightly
Hull, quiet -spoken, almost frail-
looking attended today'h in-
terview In dark brown suit, a
inultl-coiored yet sedate tie,
traineless glasses and a black
[New United Fund
Officers Elected
The United, Fund of Broward
|Tounty has been reorganized for
he new year with the election of
lew officers and members of the
[Board of Directors.
The newly elected officers in-
clude Thomas J. Walker, presi-
dent; Sidney Finkel, vice presi-
dent, South County; Robert O.
Cash, vice pre.-ident, Central Coun-
ty: Gaarge Shupert, vice president,
Norih County; Dr. Edward H.
tl<-ilbron, secretary, and Edward
R. Heimburger, treasurer.
Community leaders elected to
H e-year triTns on the Fund's
1 of Directors include Douglas
Kaplan and Ed Zalaznik, South
County; Dr. Hugh Adams, Mrs.
Jane C. Hayes and David Walker,
Central County; Dr. Sanford
' I'lison and David Moyar, North
bounty. The president's first offic-
al act was tlie appointment of
anker 0. E. "Hutch" Hutchison,
r., as general chairman of the
971-72 campaign.
yarmulke, He snUiert otu.n and
broadly. Ills pointed beard was
neatly trimmmed. He looked ho
biblical that one observer inad-
vertently addressed him as
Born HO years ago to a Brook-
lynite mother whose socialist
husband had insisted before Le-
onid's birth that his wife live
with him in the "Soviet Para-
dise, Leonid became a com-
puter programmer. And he be-
came awure of his Jewish heri-
tage so aware that he began
to agitate for his freedom from
what he deemed official Soviet
Several months ago, he tried
to enter the United states Em-
bassy in Moscow to assert Amer-
ican citizenship on the grounds
that his mother was Amerk-an-
horn. The Soviet government. In-
sisting he was a Russian subject
and not eager to let the world
see that not everyone considers
the Soviet Fatherland a Paradise,
bad the authorities block him
physically. He tried three more
times, and three more times was
Mocked. But thanks to the ef-
forts of the U.S. State Depart-
ment goaded by legislators,
Jewish leaders, public opinion
and Hibernian's lawyer. New
York City official Daniel (Jreer
tile Soviet Jew was granted
is. citizenship butt Dec 19.
"I want to rest a little and,
well, to look around," Rigerman
told the JTA. He had not yet
made arrangements lor perman-
ent living quarters or employ-
ment. He said he had met his
57-year-old uncle, Louis Mi-
chael of the Bronx, but not his
87-year-old grandfather, Jacob
Michael, also of the Bronx. He
had been greeted by numerous
other relatives here, he said,
and on the way to the interview
had strolled along some of the
city's streets with Greer.
Rigerman offered thanks to
the State Department for its
aid, but he scored the United
Nations as a do-nothing organi-
zation that has been particiilarly
ineffective In ameliorating hhe
plight of Soviet Jews. He said
that probably around 400,000 of
the estimated 3.5 million Soviet
Jews were anxious to leave their
country Inunetliateiy, but were
No pits,
K Kosher Parva
The pits are out, the taste is inthe tastiest prunei
you ever ate from a dish, or right out of the pack-
age. Moist, tender and tangy with a fresh fruit
goodness that's strictly Suasweet.
8| Abi Gezunt with
being rebuffed by red tape.
Asked whether that meant
that the great majority of So-
viet Jews want to stay where
they are. Rigerman said, they
are "just waiting for us to break
the way out." and will assert
themselves "as soon as they
know that nothing is going to
happen to them."
Rigerman discounted claims
by the Jewish Defense League
that all Soviet Jews endorse the
tactics of that militant organiza-
tion. Jewry, he noted, it not mon-
olithic. Asked how Americans
can help the cause of Soviet
Jews, he urged them to "speak
out" and create a wave of verb-
al and diplomatic pressure that
the image-conscious Kremlin
cannot ignore.
Having achieved his goal of
reaching bis Promised Land, Rig-
erman's thoughts were on the
future. "I want to see it," he
said of this country. "I want to
see as much as I can. I want to
feel it, you see. I want to live
through it." Ho put out his
hand and smiled as the JTA cor-
respondent, elder son of a Rus-
sian immigrant, closed the in-
terview with "spasibo," the Rus-
sian word for "thank you."
Rabbi Isaac L. Swift, an out-
standing lecturer and educator,
was the guest speaker at the first
annual Scholarship Dinner held
by Yeshiva Day School, the only
11< brew Day School in North
Dadc County, this week, Irving
Seidel, president of the school, an-
nounced. The fund-raising event
was held in the Harry N. Schwartz
Auditorium of Beth Israel Con-
gregation. Miami Beach.
Jacob R. Modansky, Miami
Beach philanthropist and com-
munal leader, was the guest of
honor at the dinner, the school's
first major communal event since
its establishment last September.
Currently spiritual leader of
Congregation Ahavatn Torah, En-
glewood. N.J., Rabbi Swift, a mem-
ber of the faculty of the Theodor
Herzl Institute in New York and
a founder of the Moriah School in
Englewood has previously held
pulpits in New York City, Sydney.
Australia, and London, England.
He served as chairman of the New
South Wales Board of Hebrew Ed-
ucation and was a member of the
Standing Committee of the Exe-
cutive Council of Australia and
New Zealand.
Yeshiva Day School, located at
990 NE 171st St., North Miami
Beach, offers a complete Hebrew
and religious studies curriculum
as well as a full general studies
program from nursery through
fourth grade. Additional grades are
scheduled to be added next year
at the school, which is affiliated
with the National Society for He-
brew Day Schools and meets all
the requirements of the Dade
County Board of Public Instruc-
tion and the State of Florida.
Proceeds from the dinner will
go to benefit the scholarship fund,
which, enables students to attend
the school regardless of their par-
ents' ability to pay.
about smoothness:
Seagram's VO.
CMMMNHttY- BlttO Of StllCU0*l.l9(lH.*YUKOtO. 86.8 IMWF.SdKMM WSTIlttRS eMMKY, H.Y.C.

Page 18-
+ le*l*iinnrkttnn
Friday March 5. 1971
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