The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
fJemsti Florid fan
ie 1 Number 14
Hollywood. Florida Friday. May 14, 1971
Price 20c
Campaign Pledges Top Last Year's Figure
ecord shattering $730,000 has
ly been pledged for this year's
|ned Campaign of Greater
vood's Jewish Welfare Fed-
|n according to an announce-
made by Robert Gordon,
president. The new figure
last year's record breaking
of $728,000.
|though the campaign has
] tremendously successful so
|t is hoped that the record
its pledged will not cause
but will instead engender
[more enthusiasm and inter-
campaign workers and po-
kl contributors* said M/r\
h. "This should not mark
ling place but only a way-
station along the path. We
all hope to realize even larger
sums so that Israel's increased
needs and our community agen-
cy's continued needs can be met."
It was estimated that approxi-
mately 500 gifts can definitely be
counted upon in addition to the
contributions already pledged.
These will come from both new
and previous contributors who can
be counted upon for support but
far one reason or another have
not made their pledges to date.
Many divisions- of campaign
workers are still continuing their
work of solicitation. The Phona-
thon Division, under the chairman-
ship of Errol Rosen, continues to
call hundreds of people each eve-
ning. The results have been more
than gratifying and the campaign
will continue until all names on
its list have been contacted.
The Women's Division plans its
own follow-up campaign. It will
work with the members as they
approach all women who have
not already been contracted.
Medical Division chairman Dr.
Bret Lusskin and his associate
chairman. Dr. Marvin Shuster,
continue in their campaign to
cover all of the medical practition-
ers in the area. Dr. Alex Kobb.
Divisional chairman for Dentists,
reports progress in his group.
As far as area Divisions are con-
cerned, the Miramar campaign
headed by Samuel Levinsky is
progressing as Is the Golden Beach
campaign headed by Robert
Local attorneys are showing
their interest in the work of Fed-
eration and its needs and Douglas
Kaplan as Division chairman is
working with his committee in
bringing their part of the cam-
paign to a successful conclusion.
In the Metropolitan Division,
chairmen Max Sloane and David
Harris, who are still soliciting area
business men, are reporting suc-
Jack Berman of the Jewish War
Veterans is continuing the cam-
paign for the JWV. As in past
years, these men are being most
*. *&
w ^feg^
* R
**^p i
rmual Meeting Set By
[Jewish Family Service
yish Family Service of Brow-
JCounty will hold its ninth an-
meeting at 8 p.m., Thursday,
27, at Temple Sinai, 1201
son St.. Hollywood.
tie highlight of the evening will
the presentation of a film en-
fd. "The Last Chapter," graph-
nd eloquent recollection of th?
D-year history of Polish Jews
fated by Theodore Bikel.
Irs. Arthur Plum, nominating
Imittee chairman, will propose
late for the Board of Directors
(tiding Dr. Gilbert Berken,
inuel Borenstein, Mrs. Arthur
iner. Sam Finkelstein, Mark
erl. Mrs. Jerome Goldin, Stan-
Greenspun, Joseph Kleiman,
I. Levy, Mrs. Joel Miller, Mrs.
lur Plum. Mrs. A. J. Salter,
R Aaron Schector, Mrs. Gerald
gel. Dr. Stanley Silver. Mrs.
[on Wagner, Dr. Paul Winick
Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd.
Officers to be named are Doub-
le. Kaplan, president: Dr. She!-
Willens, first vice president:
[les Fox Miller, second vice
pident; Mrs. B. Irving Voice,
vice president: Mrs. Herbert
ien. treasurer, and Mrs. Rich-
Leben, secretary.
tie nominating committee In-
pes Mrs. Ptum. chairman, Mil-
Form an, Joseph Kleiman, Dr.
kldon Willens and Mrs. B. Irv-
Voice. Members of the annual
ptinc: arrangements committee
Mrs. A. J. Salter. chairman:
Stanlev P. Kessel and Mrs.
tiur Eichner.
Jditional nominations for mem-
i:d on the board may b? made
Riling a petition signed by at
kt 23 residents of thp commun-
ity with the agency's secretary,
Mrs. Richard Leben, at least 10
days prior to the annual meeting,
it was announced. Limited seating
is still available: reservations must
be made by calling the Jewish
Family Service office.
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County is a family counseling
and guidance agency supported by
the Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood, Jewish Fed-
eration of North Broward and the
United Fund of Broward County.
It attempts to strengthen family
life and the community-at-large
by helping individuals resolve mari-
tal, parent-child relationship, old
age, and other family problems
The agency also provides an adop-
tion service.
Jakobson Calls Jewish Emigration
From USSR Internal Soviet Matter
Dr. Max Jakobson, Finland's
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, has declared that he con-
siders the question of Jewish
emigration from the U.S.S.R. to
be an internal Soviet matter.
A candidate for the post now
held by U Thant, Dr. Jakobson
was questioned by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency correspond-
ent at a press luncheon held by
the U.N. Correspondents' Asso-
Asked If as Secretary General
he would use his office to aid
Soviet Jewish emigration by
means of quiet diplomacy or
moral suasion. Dr. Jakobson re-
plied, "No, It would be very dif-
The Finnish Ambassador thus
took the same position as the
present U.N. Secretary General,
who has served in that position
since 1961, and has indicated his
unwillingness to serve another
term. He agreed that his views
mean that Soviet Jewry could
not look to him as Secretary
General for emigration aid.
In reply to another question.
Dr. Jakobson criticized the re-
ported Arab decision to ask Mr.
Thant to serve another term as
having "religious overtones." It
was believed the Arab opposi-
tion to his candidacy for the
post was due to the fact that he
is a Jew. The reason giventhat
he was vulnerable to "outside
pressure"was thought to be a
euphemistic reference to his re-
ligion and by implication, his re-
lationship with Israel.
If he was, in fact, vulnerable,
the envoy said, he would not
have been allowed to serve his
litial Report On Survey Presented
lichael P.uvel, executive direc-
lof the Jewish Welfare Federa-
ls and Joel Rottman. cochair-
of the Federation's Survey
nmittee will share the initial
Drt on the Survey with persons
Ending an evening program
eduled by the Young Leaders
(incil at 8 p.m. Wednesday,
tie home of Dr. Samuel Meline,
Council's vice president for
kdership Development.
Lftcr presentation of the re-
received from Dr. Charles
and Dr. Charles Grigg, the
orofessional consultants working
on the survey, the floor will be j
open for questions and discussion. |
Many cf the Council members ex-
pected to attend have served as
volunteer interviewers in the
Community Survey being conduct-
ed in order to have current data
on various phases of Jewish life
in the community which will en-
able the planners to meet future
needs as they arise. Interested
wives will also be present at the
News Briefs
New Trial Date Set
WASHINGTON (JTA) Reports published here in Under-
cover, a publication of the Soviet Jewry Committee of the Jewish
Community Council of Greater Washington indicates that the trial
of Riga Jews, which had been scheduled for April, has been reset
for May 24. Harassment and arrests of Soviet Jews who applied
for exit permits to emigrate to Israel have continued unabatedly,
Undercover reported. Yefim Sevela, the Moscow movie director, has
been placed under surveillance of Soviet police and sujected to of-
ficial harassment ever since he submitted a request to the authorities
for an exit permit to Israel. On April 16 he was informed that his
case would be reviewed. Informed sources have reported that mem-
bers of the film industry in the United States and other Western
countries are seeking to intercede with the Soviet authorities on
his behalf.
Allon Denies Reports
TEL AVIV (WNS> Deputy Premier Yigal Allon has re-
turned to Israel after meeting in Washington with U.S. Secretary
of State William P. Rogers. He denied reports that their meeting
was "hard," "unfriendly" or "unpleasant," and said there was total
agreement between Israel and the U.S. on basic points, although
"there are also some important questions on which we do not see
eye to eye and on which we differ." Earlier in the week Foreign
Minister Abba Eban also denied reports of a rift between Israel and
the United States. "There is no confrontation," Eban told news-
men. "No single word in the dictionary is less suitable to describe
the situation than this."
country for the past 20 year*,
and would not have been gHen
"sensitive posts" and nominated
for the t'.N. leadership by hU
government. A Secretary G-n-
eral cannot possibly be of no
rrliu ion and no race ... a man
who casts no shadow, he said.
Dr. Jakobson declined to <..--
cuss specific Middle East issues,
but reported that the world
leaders he met or. his recent in-
ternational tour were intensely
interested in the Mideast.
Much of the 45-minute press
conference was devoted to th issue of the People's Republic of
China being seated at the U.N.,
which Dr. Jakobson fsvers. He
did not, however, discuss the im-
pact Red China would have on
the Mideast crisis as a member
of the U.N. and of the Security
Rabbi Pesach Levovitz, spir-
itual leader oi Congregation
Sons of Israel in Lakewood,
N.J., was chairman of the
Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica convention last week at
the Sea Gull Hotel. Miami
Beach. Some 500 delegates
from all parts of the country
attended the conclave, over-
all theme of which was "In-
tellectual Challenqe to Torah
Judaism in the 1970s."
* j

Page 2
+Je*M HarMton
Friday, May 14, 1971
B'nai B'rith National
Youth Service Appeal
TlW B'nai BYjih.^itfonjiJ. Youth
Service Appeal Is ; joint fund-
raisinfi agency organized by B'nai
B'rith to finance the activities of
its three national youth-serving
agencies, HHlel Foundations. B'nai!
B'rith Youth Organization and the '
B'nai B'rith Vocational Service
Programs. It is a beneficiary of,
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. Through its dy-
namic national program for Amer-
ican-Jewish youth it serves the;
total Jewish community on all j
levels. Hillel Foundations provide
for college youth religious, educa-
tional, cultural, communal and.
counseling activities on 1274 camp-
uses. Hillel sponsors Chairs of
Judaic Studies at three universi-
1 i and Hillel directors also teaeh
lea at 38 other universities.
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
has 1.650 groups numbering 45.000
Ji wish young men and women ^
I n high school age to the age
df 25. The groups include organ!-
EatW 118 BUCh as: AZA. B'nai B'rith
Girls and B'nai B'rith Young i
Adults, aimed to develop an in-'
formed generation of young peo-.
p'.e with a loyalty to Jewish values
i sense of community respon-
The B'nai B'rith Vocational!
Service program conducts educa-
tional and occupational research
and engages in a broad publica-
tions It also provides
direct guidance services through
professionally conducted regional
offices in many population centers
Diamonds .' Jewelry
119 N. 20th AVENUE
923-2372 923-2373
In addition to their contribu'
tion to the National Youth Serv-
ice Appeal, Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration helps to support the Hillel
Foundations at lioth the Univer-
sity and the University of Florida.
Jewish student enrollment has
increased tremendously at both
these universities and the rolls in-
clude many of our own local Jew-
ish youth. Hillel enables these stu-
dents to maintain their identities
through those very critical years
of their lives.
Specifically. Hillel Foundations
at these universities offer regular
weekly Sabbath Services for the
students and also special services
for the High Holy Days and for
;ther holidays throughout the year
Including a special Passover Seder
with all the trimmings for the
Jewish students. Jewish youth are
Iven an opportunity to meet
jther young people through the
varied cultural and social pro-
In addition to Federation's sup-
port of Hill-l groups at U-M and
U-F organizational help has been
offered to the Jews attending
Broward County Community Col-
lege. The Federation staff has
worked with interested members
if the local college in organizing
the Jewish student IxxJy.
It is expected that with the
start of the next semester this
Fall, the groundwork which has
leen laid this pear will result in
many social and cultural activi-
ties being provided for the Jewish
youth in attendance there.
Lodge Making 2nd
Brotherhood Award
When Chai Lodge. B'nai B'rith,
held its annual installation dinner
and dance at Orangebrook Coun-
try Club recently, the ceremonies
were conducted by Phil Cohen,
Regional Lodge Service Director.
Kach ...f the lodge's .past presi-
dents spoke briefly, giving the his-
tory of the lodge: presentation of
awards, in the form of plaques
and certificate! to those who per-
formed outstanding service for
the lodge during the past year,
The lodge's second annual
Brotherhood Trophy will be award-
ed Thursday, May 27. to the high
school group in Hollywood judged
to have done the most during the
current school year to promote
the high ideals of Brotherhood, it
was announced.
The presentation of awards will
be made by Matt Taylor, editor
of the Broward edition of the Mi-
ami Herald, at a meeting which
will be held at 8:30 p.m. in the
Home Federal Building on Hallan-
dale Beach Boulevard. It will b"
an open meeting with the general
public invited.
The lodge has also scheduled a
golf tournament at Boiling Hills
Country Club Sunday morning.
May 23.
1 Beth Shalom Rabbi Leading
22 Day Europe Israel Tour
Dr. Morton Malnvsky announces
that there is still room for six peo-
ple to join his in-depth" tour of
Europe and Israel. The maximum
number of people this tour can
accommodate is 2G; the group will
have its own bus. guide and
driver throughout the tour.
Ua4w UkMd flrhl
866 5278
Preliminary Report
Given to Committee
A preliminary reiwrt was made
to the members of the Survey
ami Executive Committees of the
Jewish Welfare Federation and
an outline of the final form the
I completed survey will take was
also presented at a meeting last
Chairman of the Survey Com-
mittee is Ben Salter. honorary
president for life of the Jewish
Welfare Federation; Joel Rottman
is serving as cochairman.
Among those present for the re-
port session were the professional
consultants who prepared the orig-
inal questionnaire for the survey
and trained the volunteer inter-
viewers participating in it. Dr.
Charles Nam and Dr. Charles
Grigg, and Alvin Chenkin, super-
visor of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
Statistical Unit.
The ail inclusive cost for the
tour is S9S0. First class hotels
will be used throughout, two
meals per day in Israel will be
included and special arrangements
have been made for meetings with
educational and military leaders
in Israel, services to be conducted
by Dr. Malavsky at the Western
Wall and atop M.xssida, a tree
planting observance, an interview
with the management of the Habi-
mah Theatre in Tel Aviv, and an
audience with the mayor of Jeru-
salem. ,
The tour will leave Monday,
June 28, via BO AC from Miami,
spend two full days sightseeing in
London then proceed to Israel for
two weeks. Two days in Zurich
and Lucerne, Switzerland will be
followed by a weekend in Am-
sterdam before the group returns
to Miami, via BOAC, July 19.
Dr. Malavsky will hold two
sessions of orientation and in-
struction in the mechanics of con-
versational Hebrew near the end
of May. Additional information
regrading the tour is available
at the Temple Beth Shalom of-
fice. Stop by 4601 Arthur St. for
a colorful, descriptive brochure.
At a reception given in honor of the Jewish National
Fund World Advisory Council Dr. Milton Aron, exec-
utive vice president of the JNF of America, presented
Israel President Zalman Shazar with a copy of his
book, "Ideals and Ideals of the Hassidim." Jacob
Tsur, world chairman of the Keren Kayemeth (left)
and Herman L. Weisman, president, look on.
Amelia's Finest Yachts Design & Const,
Power or Sail Repairs Wood Steel
7/S TAYLOR LANE DAN I A 30b 921 9191
Temple Israel Singles
The "most active singles group
in town," Temple Israel Singles
Club meets at 8:30 p.m. on the
first and third Tuesday of each
35th St.. Miramar, according to
'. month at the temple, 6920 SW
Jack Werner, president. Its varied
I program of social and club activi-
ties is plannr-d for the 21-40 age
| group. Prospective members will
i be welcomed.
Convalescent Home
DAVID WILSON, Administrator
Telephone 524-5587
C.s'o-i v.dt
Phone: 923-0564
located in the Golden Strand Hotel
179th Street and Collins Avenue
Reservations Call 945-9075
Sucjgested 947-5661
Phone 923-3267 S
^vAistl Insurance Agency^}
Ansel Wittensfein '
IKIVMMCl All Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527

Friday. May 14. 1971
Mnr/sft fir r id In r,
Paga 3
JWF's Board Of
Trustees Meets
A meeting of the Board of Trus-
tees of Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion was called recently by Rob-
ert Gordon, president of Federa-
tion, in order to keep them in-
iormed on the activities of Fed-
eration as well as the progress to
date on the Combined Campaign.
A report on the progress of the
Campaign was presented by Jesse
J. Martin, 1971 Combined Cam-
paign chairman, who affirmed his
belief that the campaign would be
most successful to date and asked
his listeners to cooperate in fin-
jshing up their own solicitation of
pledges as quickly as possible
Ben Salter, chairman of the
Community Survey Committee for
JWF, presented a report on the
Community Survey which was un-
dertaken toy Federation and in-
vited the Trustees to attend the
meeting of the Survey Committee
where Dr. Charles B. Nam and Dr.
Charles M. Grigg, professional con-
sultants, were to give a first memo
review of the findings. Drs. Nam
;ind Grigg designed the original
Survey questionnaire and trained
the volunteer interviewers who
conducted it. They will also be
the ones to write the final report.
Mitchell Guttenplan, assistant
fare Federation who reported on
the activities of the Young Lead-
ers Council, said that this year,
ior the first time, a program of
meetings had been set up at the
beginning of the year. It has
proved most successful and 18
young men have joined the Young
Leaders Council and have become
active in its activities.
The Council has also instituted
an Observer-Placement program
Mr. Guttenplan reported, under
which interested young members
of the Young Leaders Council are
placed in key Jewish agencies and
organizations for a short period of
time in order to learn about the
functions and purposes of those
Michael Ruvel, executive direc-
tor of Federation, made a sta-
tistical report on the campaign
find summed up Federation activi-
PHONE: 922-2633
MIAMI: 947-3941
950 So. Dixie Hwy. at
Washington St.
*5 A DAY
MANuncTuns Mumrai
MM size a mum ko mciausts

i i i iu ties. Mr. Ruvel described Camp-
Ka-Dee-Mah, its success and its
acceptance in the community and
brought the growth of Jewish
Family Service to the attention of
the Board.
Mr. Ruvel reported last year
over 515 cases were handled by
Jewish Family Service, an in-
crease of 78% over the previous
year. As a result of this growth,
a thorough and involved self-study
has been undertaken by the agency
so that plans can be made for the
future. A special committee has
been set up to study the growth
and to compare it with other agen-
cies in other communities.
Possible additional services for
the youth of the community were
also discussed by Mr. Ruvel, who
explained how this field was being
investigated by a committee of the
Women's Division and recommen-
dations would be made after a
thorough probe.
Mr. Ruvel also reported on the
many communities in which en-
dowment fund programs have been
instituted. This type of program
enables interested persons to make
provision for Federation in their
wills or perhaps assign insurance
policies to Federation. It is hoped.
Mr. Ruvel said, that this kind of
program will be developed by
Federation locally.
'Summer In Israel'
Programs Available
Many varied types of summer
programs are available to young
people who want to visit Israel
this summer. They range from
programs suited to children of 10
and over through plans for col-
lege students and young adults.
There are camps travel groups,
study groups and Kibbutz pro-
For the very youngest group
(from 10 to 12 years old) there
is the Kfar Hayeled Summer Camp.
The program includes educational
and recreational activities as well
as trips to various parts of Israel.
The entire summer will be shared
with Israeli children of the same
age. This program is sponsored by
the HLstadrut Foundation for Edu-
cational Travel.
For boys and girls of 13, there
is a program sponsored by the
Department of Education and
Culture of the Jewish Agency. This
Bar Mitzvah Pilgrmiage offers a
program of travel, education and
camping in Israel which includes
recreational and sports activities
in a youth village setting, tours,
and meetings with important
At least a dozen more programs
of various kinds are available to
high school age students. And many
other programs are available for
college students and young adults.
For more detailed information,
call the Federation office; they
will provide proper sources for
specific trip information.
Spring Luncheon Features
Artist As Guest Speaker
. "Who, What and How of Con-
temporary Art" was the topic of
Mrs. Judith Stevens Sayfie, guest
speaker at the Spring Luncheon
held by Broward Chapter of Bran-
deis University National Women's
Committee on the lawn of Mrs.
Rubin Klein's Hollywood home,
facing South Lake. Mrs. Sayfie, a
well-known painter and lithogra-
pher, is considered an authority in
her field.
An art work project by world
renowned artist Evelyn Favus was
also announced at the luncheon,
which was under the chairman-
ship of Mrs. Ned Gordon.
The group's participants include
Mrs. Lawrence Nusbaum, special
advisor; Mrs. Jack Alexander, art
chairman; Mrs. Bernard Milloff,
honorary president; Mrs. Hy
Kones, membership; Mrs. Harry
Sommer and Mrs. Paul Rodensky,
special projects; Mrs. David Ara-
now, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Aaron Schecter. financial mao.
retary; Mrs. Rubin Klein ana" Mrs,
Harry Schorr, bulletin; Mrs. J.
Smolian, life membership; Mrs.
Maddy Kest, treasurer; Mrs. R.
Hoffman, liaison; Mrs. Barbara
Prowant, book fund; Mrs. Sheldon
Hoffman and Mrs. A. P. Wein-
btrg, telephone, and Mrs. Joseph
Sternberg, publicity.
OPN9A.M.-!0PM. 704VS
w -r

?' r ?
- >r C_i:
100 E. Beach Boulevaid
Hallandale. Florida 33009
Temple Sinai Holding Annual Dinner-Dance
Temple Sinai will hold its an-
nual dinner-dance Sunday evening.
May 16, at the temple, 1201 John-
son St. Dr. and Mrs. Donald Ber-
man and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Roberts are serving as cochair-
men for the evening._________
Tickets for the gala event may
be obtained from the temple of-
fice. Cochairmen of the host and
hostess committee are Dr. and)
Mrs. Albert Rosenthal and Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene White. Mr. and
Mrs. Myron Brodie are chairmen
ofpubl ici ty._____________________

The Hollywood Bank with The Human Interest Added
1900 Tyler Street 923-8222
DIAL 922-7521
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
1250 Normandy Drive: fifteen minutes from Hollywood
19th and Alton Road: in the heart of Miami Beach ""
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Rosenthal Morton Rosenthal Carl Grossberg Leo J. Filer
Murray N. Rubin, ED.

Page 4
Jewish fk>rtdk*ri
Friday. May M. 1971
'fJemsti floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.B. th Stkmt TetEMiWB 571-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Trlfphonp. 920-6J92
P.O. Box 2973. Miami Florida 3M01
FRro K. Sflma M Thompson
fd.ior ami Asmunt to Publisher
MARION NEVINK. Mm Coordinator
Tht Jewish Florid.Jin DM* N Guarantee The Keehrvth
Of The Mererramihje Adve+tl.t* Wllt^mn* -
Published Bi-Weelrlv b> tht Jrwuh Flondian
Sccor.d-Cla Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare Fldlration of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
Advisory Committee Dr. Sheldon WJ&SBa, Chairman; Ross Beckcnnan, Ben
Salter, Marion Nevinf. Dr. Norman Atkin, Michael Hovel.
Th. Jewieh Floridian ha. b.orbed the Jewieh Unity and the Jewieh Weekly.
Member of th. Jewieh Telegraphic Ao"ey. Seven Arta Feature 8xr'd.,f"'
Worldwide Newa Service, National Editorial A.aoclat.on, American
of Engheh-Jewleh Newapapera, and the Florida Pre.. Aaaoc.ation.__________
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Lecal Area) One Year 12.00
Out ef Town Upon Request
Volume 1
Friday, May 14. 1971
Number 14
19 IYAR 5731
Obstinacy Almost Admirable
One would almost express admiration for the obsti-
nacy of some Bible-loving, pious, prayerful School Boards
in this country if the whole thing didn't border on con-
tempt of the Supreme Court and its decisions.
The latest Board to fly in the face of the nation's high-
est court is in nearby Broward County, where something
called "a morning meditation period" has been ordered
to include the ''opportunity for individual prayer and Bible
readings, or inspirational messages." The School Board
attorney, when asked if the policy conflicts with the Su-
preme Court on bans on mandatory school prayer, is re-
ported to have said, "Just cross your fingers."
That about sums up the legal posture of the Broward
policy and says a good deal about the continued defiance
of the law by those misguided souls. This is another of
those counties where underpaid teachers, overcrowded
classrooms and years of discrimination have made a
shambles of education. Prayers and Bible-reading for the
students will not overcome the failure of the adults to live
by the precepts of those prayers and the prophetic mes-
sage of the book.
Ratification Receives Major Setback
Ratification of the Genocide Convention, which has
been pigeonholed by the U.S. Senate for 22 years but now
appeared ripe for passage, has. received a mojor setback
as a result of the Calley case. Members of the Foreign
Relations Committee say their mail has been running 100
to 1 against it since the conviction, giving some idea of
how some Americans really feel about genocide when it
comes home to roost.
Israel's Central Message
No Jew who has visited Israel and seen Yad Vashem
will ever forget that shrine to the memory of the six million
Jews exterminated by the Nazis.
I}- is significant that, even before any official engage-
ments. Secretary of State William Rogers was taken by
Israeli officials to that stark and sobering edifice. For all
diplomatic rhetoric aside, this is the central message Israel
wants to convey to America and the world: the basis in
reality, as well as emotion, for their suspicion toward the
nations of the world and their motivation.
Our Secretary of State is a sensitive man. Yad Vashem
cannot affect him as it does a Jew, but it may give him a
better understanding of what we believe is really at stake
in the Middle East.
Policy Should Be Consistent
A State Department which has denied visas to Euro-
pean freedom fighters against the Nazis, to people like
Bertrand Russell and Havelock Ellis in the past, has had
no hesitation in granting one to a German scientist con-
victed of World War II crimes against innocent people
caught in the Nazi slave labor system.
One may properly question the system of the denial
of visas to scholars based on their politics, past or present,
but as long as it is a policy of our government to do so, it
should be as consistent in rejecting the fascists as it is in
turning away the communists.
Decline Balanced By Upsurge
It is heartening to read that a new study by a Belgian
Catholic university indicates that there has been a lessen-
ing in recent years of anti-Semitic attitudes by those ex-
posed to church teachings. It comes as no surprise to Jews
that this is balanced, according to the report, by an up-
surge in secular anti-Semitism.
* 1 .fc-"V
dle East, the primary mission
given to Secretary of State
William Rogers by President
Nixon is to secure acceptance of
what i-s called "the interim solu-
Something like the "interim
solution" has been publicly sug-
gested by Egypt's President An-
war el Sadat and also by Israeli
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan.
It amounts to some sort of pull-
back of forces from the Suez
Canal, followed by reopening of
the canal itself.
IF THIS SORT of solution is
ever agreed upon, the resulting
"interim" in the dangerous Mid-
dle Eastern conflict is obviously
destined to be prolonged. Six
months will be needed, just for
the task of getting the canal in
working order again. And it
will not make much sense to re-
open the canal, unless it re-
mains in use thereafter which
can hardly happen with a war
still going on.
So it all sounds very hopeful
and sensible, until you take a
hard look at the forces that may
make this interim solution a
reasonable bet. The main force
is the Soviet drive for stronger
and stronger power positions in
the strategically vital Middle
FOR A TIME, it appeared
very probable that this Soviet
drive would lead to a direct and
brutal military attack upon Is-
rael, with strong and active So-
viet support. Even now, this can-
not be ruled out. But getting the
Suez Canal reopened is only
another, slower, less risky way
of skinning the same cat.
There are several reasons for
this. To begin with, the early
departure of the already vesti-
gial British forces is due to
leave the Persian Gulf a mili-
tary vacuum. The Persian Gulf
is where the oil tap is located.
And any power that can turn
the oil tap on or off, will have
almost- limitless capacity to
blackmail the Western Euro-
peans and the Ja|>anese. with
their heavy dependence on Mid-
dle Eastern oil.
SOVIET awareness of the rich
resulting opportunity is the real
reason for Soviet naval pene-
tration of the Red Sea and In-
dian Ocean: for the Soviet naval
bases now being built at Port
Sudan and on the Socotra Is-
lands: and for the Soviet at-
tempt to gain further naval
bases, both in India and in Cey-
lon. The Red Sea and Indian
Ocean, obviously, are to be the
scenes of our first foretastes of
the Soviets' steadily increasing
strength at sea.
You have only to look at a
map, moreover, to see what re-
opening the Su.-z Canal will
mean to the Soviet Union's
newly built blue-water navy. Be-
cause of the immensely short-
ened distances between Soviet
ports and the Red Sea and In-
dian Ocean, a reopened canal
will, in effect, multiply Soviet
naval power in these waters by
a factor of at least four.
"YOU DON'T build gunboats,
unless you mean to revive gun-
boat diplomacy," one Soviet ex-
pert has remarked of the huge
Soviet naval buildup. If the ca-
nal is indeed reopened, there-
fore. Soviet gunboat diplomacy
in the undefended Persian Gulf
must obviously lx> expected.
Significantly and ironically,
however, these fairly grim facts
are actually regarded as assets
in a good many quarters in the
Nixon Administration. On the
one hand, Secretary Rogers' plan
for an overall Middle Eastern
settlement would Nave reopened
the Suez Canal in any case.
ON THE OTHER hand, the
Administration's overriding de-
sire to avoid, or at least to defer,
the kind of bloodstained and
terrible new crisis that the Mid-
die Eastern conflict has long
threatened to produce. This is
really why the Soviet anxiety to
reopen the Suez Canal, although
so unpleasantly motivated. Is
regarded as a positive factor.
It is regarded as a positive
factor, of course, because it may
make the Soviets use their de-
cisive influence to sway their
Egyptian clients to accept the
"interim solution." The solu-
tion will give the Egyptiana and
other Arabs very little, to be
sure, while giving the Soviets a
YET IT IS perfectly imagin-
Continued en Page 6
Max Lerner
Sees It
So the American table tennis team was dined and feted and
guided through the streets of the gleaming cities of China,
crowned with their drab-garbed millions. Thus with the trivia
of decorum there starts what may turn out to be an historic
opening of China to the West. The fact that the occasion was
of so little consequence makes it the more convincing for a
oeople that moves not by sharp direction but by subtle indirection.
I wish I were among the American correspondents admitted
to China for a week to write non-copy about this seeming non-
event. They may prove the forerunners of others to come, with
fewer limitations. Early in 1955 I waited for a week in Hong
Kong, hoping to get to Peking: It was the time when Dulles
offered the Chinese an exchange of correspondents bat was
turned down. So was I. Now, 15 years later, there is a tiny
crack in the Chinese Wall.
It isn't wide enough for the chariot of peace to drive
through.. But I suspect that this Chinese gesture toward the
United States flows from their hunger for Western technology,
to feed their machines for war and peace, just as the Russian
treaty gesture toward Germany flows from a similar hunger.
The two together will make an interesting, if not major, re-
alignment of world forces.
THE RUSSIAN'S. WHO HAVE just ended their big Party
Congress, cannot be happy over these flickering smiles that the
Americans and Chinese direct toward each other. They must be
furious at the way the Chinese, by their little play-acting bit on
table tennis, upstaged their Party Congress and stole the show
from It.
The notable thing about the Soviet meeting is that it may
open the way for a Brezhnev phase in internal Russian power
politics. In the collegial world of the Russian power elite, where
all colleagues are supposed to be equal, Brezhnev has now been
recognized as more equal than the rest, preceding even the
Politburo in the Soviet "pecking order" as Party secretary and
as chief factotum, even in foreign policy.
In Brezhnev's speech he opened a bagful of promises to all
and sundry, thereby showing that a Communist ruling group
can embrace the Western politics of everything for everyone,
while sticking to the basic Communist principle of real free-
dom for no one and especially not for dissenters, writers, art-
ists and for Jews who want to emigrate. If it is true that the
Brezhnev battalion, now entrenched in the Politburo, intends to
give the people more consumer goods, it may go back Id the
established Communist doctrine that if the rigors of living ease
a bit the people won't care as much about political dissent and
intellectual freedom.
clusters, it seems to be Nixon's policy to ease relations with both
while he tries to write his dream script for disengaging from
Vietnam. His political instinct tells him that his Vietnamese
policy will be more acceptable or at least less intolerable
if the larger global policy frame is more relaxed. He speaks of
"playing out the game" on the Vietnamese withdrawal, the
"game" being his own version of it. which he still sticks with.
But he also senses that we arc all concerned with the larger
"game" the one we are playing with Russia and China and
that the outcome in Vietnam may be small potatoes compared
with this larger outcome.
The larger game is. of course, the effort to avoid a nuclear
confrontation and clash. Compared with its monstrous dimen-
sions, everything else becomes secondary. There is a classic pas-
sage somewhere in the writings of Thomas Henry Huxley about
the game that mankind plays with the Unseen Player, whether
you call him nature, God or the inexorable laws of the universe.
In this game the shadowy figure across the table knows every
move we plan and how to checkmate it and if we make a
single false move we are goners.
HUXLEY LIVED IN A mid-19th century world of revolu-
tionary thinking which was relatively orderly compared to our
mid-20th century world of wild disorder. Yet his image was
faultlessly true. The Chinese (we arc told) play tabk* tennis
with a mixture of savagery and delicacy. Let us hope they
won't play nuclear politics with the same ruthless finesse. The
Russians, with all their adventurism, with their MIGs and mis-
siles in Egypt, still show some hesitation about playing the
nuclear game with America savagely. And Nixon, for stl his
rigidity on Vietnam, has not shown a similar rigidity in his
approach to the SALT talks. The options there are still happily
They had better remain so, or the Unseen Player will play
OUl his game in a cosmos in ruins.

Friday. May-44. 1971
*Jm Page 5
scene around
k}lljrjOn Nens
It may bo the middle of .May, but from tbe activities of the
\;irious organizations, you would think it was the height of the
season. During the last few weeks there has been the
Easter Seal Clinic Ball, another in the series of Metropolitan
Dinner Club dinners, a Yacht Club chowder party, a BrandeLs
Luncheon and numerous other organization affairs.
& ft -C?
The Easter Seal Clime's Ball again has Fran and Herb
Tobln as chairmen and once you say that, you know that the
affair had to be a success. In addition to Fran and Herb, a whole
group of extremely capable and hard working people went to
make this a tremendous success. It was again held at Hillcrest
and everything about it was elegant. Esther and Allen Gordon
were in charge of decorations and they did a superb job the
place looked dreamy. Eva and Fred Samuels also served as
host and hostess us did Lauda and Norman Yaguda.
& -it a
Pier 66 was the scene for another in the Metropolitan Din-
ner Series and Robert Flach. an English attorney was the
speaker. As always the turnout was good and his speech was
interesting as it compared England's crime rate to ours. Looking
and listening were former Mayor Abrams and his wife and a
host of others.
ft -fir -Cr
The BrandeLs luncheon really crowded the home of Rubin
and Afcbey Klein this week. About 75 women overflowed the
newly decorated rooms and spread to the back lawn and even
the kitchen for the BrandeLs women took charge of the whole
luncheon. Each pretty platter was donated by one of the mem-
bers so that the entire proceeds of the day went to the Brandeis
Library Fund. Judy Sayfie gave a most interesting little talk on
Pop Art and a Lithgraph donated by Evelyn Favus was won
by Mollie Spier. The turnout included all the dyed in the wool
BrandeLs supporters including at the door Maddy Kest, former
president; Evelyn Sternberg who is in charge of their publicity.
. Norma Nusbaum, Essie Weinberg, Ruth Pine, Charlotte
(iordon, Mary Feldman and Celia Wiener ... oh. I must men-
lion the preponderance of hot pants and other interesting outfits
that were displayed by the gals. Marlene Lusskin looked
standout as usual in her own version of the hot pants look.
& & ft
The Yacht Club dinner was a fun evening and all the boat
lovers who are members of the club showed up.
Ct Little Bits and Big Bits Judy Rinsky made Associate
Kditor of the Law Review at the University of Miami Law
School recently. Nancy Harris' cousin, Ann Friedman, was
\ tailing her from Chicago; they spent one lunchtime at the
Diplomat Country Club. Lois Biegelson was also there with
her aunt and uncle and on the same day, we saw columnist
Jim Bishop, but then he's a regular there, it seems.....While
Frances Briefer's recui>erating from a sprained ankle, she has
sure kept going. She attended at least three meetings that I
covered. Sylvia Salter in England with two of the younger
set. hpr daughter, Linda, and Jesse and Cinda Martin's daugh-
ter m-!aw, Eunice. Rubin and Abbey Klein will take their
three older girls on a trip up the East coast and to Quebec. It
will be a month long jaunt later in the year, they hope to
go to Euro|>e but at that time it will be just the two of them. .
Esther and Allan Gordon still not living in their newly-pur-
ehassd South Lake home. They're doing an extensive remodel-
ing jdb. Di Samuel Jaffe recently gave the keynote address
nt the Psychologists College of the Commonwealth of Virginia.
He spoke about "Counseling the Deeply Disturbed and the
it it it
Mary Jane Fried (Mark's wife) gave a surprise lunch-
eon for Marlene Kimmelman. The occasion was a good-by send-
off as Marlene Ls joining her husband, Michael, who has just
completed his Army training at San Antonio, Tex. (Mike put off
opening an optometry practice here until he returns from his
army stint: Marlene has been teaching). Among the girls at the
luncheon were Lynn Bial. Tammy Mann, Judee Steckel, Judi
Pinzur, Carolyn Belot, Norma Glick, Barbara Steinberg, Peggy
Nevins and Susie Roses Marlene's parents, the Jules Con-
dons just moved to Plaza Towers from Chicago. Mike's parents,
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Kimmelman live at Galahad Hall.
Cr ft ft
A very happy nole is the news of Percy Cowan's forthcom-
ing marriage. He and the future Mrs. Cowan are apartment
hunting in the area. Jerry Herbert, just back from a
month's, trip tu the AlRrave reports that tours are everywhere
. people seem to be traveling group style these days.
Largest Sundaes & Sodas in the South
COMPLETE DINNER Large bowl ol soup
or iuice. Entree, potato, vegetable, salad
MEAD, butter and beverage. Plus a com-
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lus a <
A recent meeting of the Young Leaders
Council held at the home of Dr. Alex Kobb
featured Arthur Teitelbaum, (seated, center)
executive director of the Southeast Florida
Region of the Anti-Defamation League speak-
ing on "Prejudice and Anti-Semitism." He is
flanked by Ira Larry Hunter and Dr. Howard
Berman, (left) and Dr. Norman Atkin and
Dr. Samuel Meline (right). From left, stand-
ing, are Dr. Phillip Weinstein, Jr., James
Jacobson, Dr. David Glassman, Jerry Fish-
man and Dr. Kobb.
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U R D I 3Sr; E3

Friday. May 14. 1971
Moshe Gilboa Guest Speaker
At JCRC's Annual Meeting
I: Mbe GJboa. Consul General of I plctmg many projects of coopera- i
1- -. Ail! be the guest speaker at lion between Israel and 25 coun-
ts. annual meeting of the Jewish Vies in Africa. Asia and Latin ^
rica. He also represented Is-
rael at several International Con-
ferences on problems of interna-,
::al cooperation in Europe and
th.? United States, including the
ISVS Conference in Washington.
DC. which was attended by th?
late President John F. Kenn
.V the present time Mr. Gilboa
- Consul General of Israel for the
B itheastern Region of the United
Si *es. with jurisdiction over Geor-
-:a. Florida. North Carolina. A!a-
: :i. South Carolina. Arkansas.
nee, and Mississippi. He was
: as Dean of the Atlanta
Consular Corps last year.
Some 50 delegates from 25 or-
or?anizations who have already af-
4 with JCRC are expected
to attend this meeting. Taking
part in the program will be Rabbi
Samuel Z. Jaffe. Temple Beth El;
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Temple
Beth Shalom; Rabbi David Sha-
piro. Temple Sinai, and Rabbi
Elliot J. Winograd, Temple Israel
of Miramar. The public is invited.
Cantor Leading A ;
Group To Israel
Cantor and Mrs. T. L. H*il-
braun of Temple Sinai will lead a
first-class 22-day tour to Europe
and Israel leaving Miami on Tues-
day. June 29. it has been an-
F?m *tori on the tour will be
London; the group will spend some
time sightseeing there before con-
tinuing to Athens where they will
make a four-day cruise of the
Greek Islands. From Athens, the
tourists will go to Israel, which
they will cover extensively.
The Car-to-- is giving a crash
course in Hebrew on Monday
nights at the temple for those
Mrticipating in the tour. Persons
,ing further information are
invited to call the Cantor at Tern-,
pie Sinai.
( mtmity Relations Council of
fc. -vard County. Wednesday. May
2 at 8 p.m.. in Temple Sinai. He i
w..i speak on "An Israeli's Reac-
i to th'> American Jewish
A native of Tel Aviv. Mr. Gil-
l> participated in the War of
I- pendence. He studied at He-j
brew University and graduated
li m Cambridge University where!
he received the "Certificate of
pr ficiency."
It 1959 he joined th.' Israeli
Cl Service and was appointed to
bet d the offic" of Foreign Minister
A;- : Eban. Two years later he
v.; appointed Assistant Director
o! the Division for International
Coc-xration and Foreign Liaison
In the Ministry of Defense. In this
caj BCity he was responsible, for
" ting, planning and com-
rtof fCAi muis
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^Alatter of \faci lyi
Continued from Page 4
able that President Sadat will
end by telling his army officers:
"You can't do anything against
th>- Israelis, anyway, without the
fullest Soviet support. We can-
not hope for that just now. And
reopening the canal, which even
Gamal Nasser never managed,
is at least a beginning in the
right direction."
As to the Israelis, their domes-
tic politics can be best described
as a nest of vipers. But the Is-
raelis just might be induced to
agree to the kind of terms the
Egyptians just might accept. For
Secretary Rogers, in truth, the
biggest danger is that the Amer-
ican posture will look weak, es-
pecially to the Soviets.
showing dramatic new
wall coverings with
matching tabrics
High fashioned
Wet Looks with a
new technique
A rainaow of
color murals
Come visit us at the
new Diplomat Mall E.
Nallandale Beach Blvd.
Personal service...
We recommend installers
Freddy & Doris Sherman
Art Exhibit, Sale
Proceeds Benefit
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El. Hollywood, wil'
present a special Art Exhibit and
Sale, featuring a variety of graph-
ics and paintings by noted Israeli
artists. Saturday from 8 pm. to
10:30 p.m.. and Sunday from 10
a.m. to 3.30 p.m.
Israeli artists represented will
include Alexander. Briss. Ben-
David. Ezra. Gilady. Grossbard.
Katz, Kopf, Krutzer. Lieberman.
Meshulem, Nathanson. Omri, Ru-
binstein. Rothman, Shaaltiel, Stein-
hardt, Simlansky. Simon. Tamark-
in. Tulkowsky, Vardi, Yellen and
Weitzman Poula.
Watercolors, acrylics, oils and
lithographs by Rita Gombinski.
American artist, will also be on
sale. The artist has selected the
outstanding exhibition of Israeli
art in Temple Beth El's mid-May
Exhibit and Sale; proceeds of
which will go to Temple Beth El.
CALL 989-7447
44 HOLLYWOOD MALL 927 7001 OR M7-S*.2
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cHelen ^Daniels
l Ohriii
Waafara Faaaratioa

Special Kudos to David Rabins, chairman of the Presidents
Council at Hillcr eat formerly in the publishing busines-
N.Y.C.: ... 4th war in Hollywood 2nd year as a full-tip.-
Under Dave's direction, a top notch campaign w
again this year at the Hillcrest complex. The results have beer
fantastic and we hear that Dave isn't finished yet. Increa- -
contributions from 50 to 500'' over last year are common .
but what must surely be one for the record book is the (vaults
in Building 2 of HiHcrest which significantly raised the result)
of its efforts th.s year by 2 x 18 or 36007,. The number in
Hebrew is the numerical value of the letter chai (meaning
life) Surely Herman WVinstein and his committee in Build.-,-
No. 2 have given life, not only to our campaign, but to Israel's
aged and infirm whose support is dependent in a lar_"
measure upon the L'.J.A.
& & ft
Michael Joelson. one of our most able vice chairmen, who
was instrumental in the organization of the Galahad Complex,
and former president of the Federation in Indianapolis, will be i
full-time resident of Hollywood next year. We hear that he is
putting his beautiful home in Indiana up for sale.
ii ft ft
Not to be outdone by the more settled residents of Hillcrest
. Buildings Nos. 21 & 22 under the sponsorship of their own
Club 21. have scheduled an Israeli film night for May 17 under
the chairmanship of Bob Wyman and his committee. After the
showing, the message of the campaign will be carried to the
residents on a personal basis.
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Friday, May 14, 1971
Page 7
by bobbe schlesinger
The Reception
On a recent Sunday afternoon Dr. and Mrs.
David Lehman (he is the founder of the Start-
ing Placet played host at a cocktail-buffet re-
ception in honor of the Officers and Directors
of the Dangerous Substances Guidance Center,
Inc. How fitting it was the good doctor himself
who did so very much in awakening the commun-
ity to the ever-growing need of drug awareness
and education. Mnryann Lehman proudly shared
the hostessing honors with her two beautiful
daughters, Patty and Cindy.
Some of the many taking part in it all were
Dr. Stanley and Arlene Ketoerman (he recently
was appointed by Governor Reubin Askew to the
Broward Narcotics Guidance Council); Mr and
Mrs. Edwin Gordon (Laurayne is in charge of
community education for the center); Mr. and
Mrs. Mrlvln Horneich (Jerry is a member of the
speakers bureau); Brother Michael Galvln of
Chaminadc High School; the Rev. and Mr*. Davtd
Holt, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Semora, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Vogelsang, Dr. Dave Tepperson, Dr. and
Mrs. Milton Caster, Dr. and Mrs. Milton Myers,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Stafford, Mr. and Mrs. William Brown, Dr.
and Mrs. Juan Wester, Mrs. Delores Bell and
Dr. Paul and Lynn Fleisher. Not enough kudos
can go to the Lehmans and the staff of the
D.S.G.C. for their untiring efforts on behalf of
the community.
chief. While Dr. Sam Meline (always very groovy
looking) danced the night away with his attrac-
tive lady, Audrey, Dr. Lou Joblove in a blue and
white sport jacket, blue slacks and yellow shirt,
showed off his new finery. Leave it to that mar-
velous Peretz twosome, Harvey and Barb to host
a grand party that could easily have qualified
as a first-rate fashion show of attractive people
as well.
Tasty Talk
The Metropolitan Dinner Club of Greater
Hollywood came up with a winner In its selec-
tion of Robert I'laeh as guest speaker. The Lon-
don barrister, author, and prospective candidate
for the Labor Party in the Hampshire consti-
tuency of Eastleigh served up an eloquent ora-
tion on "Crime in the Modern World." Flach, a
student of crimes for many years, has served
as barrister for many of the defendants in inter-
nationally known cases. A few of the many on
hand for the festivities were Mrs. Dorothy
Scbatzkin, Mrs. Miriam Frank with her guest,
Robert Goodman, Alan Herbert, Caroline Wright,
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Ecoff, Norman and Pauline
Platt, the Ted Sorlns, the Sam Sorlns, the Her-
man Goodmans, Tom and Joan Rodenberg, Moe
Katz, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Wobi, Dr. and Mrs.
Dave Lehman, Mr .and Mrs. Maynard Abrams
and Dr. Bud and Maxine Tanis.
Fun Time and Finery
People and Places
It was a merry and fashionable group that
descended upon the Dr. Peretz household for the
cocktail-buffet bash hosted by Harvey and Barb
recently. Against a winning backdrop of tempting
food, flowing liquid refreshment and a rolicking
band, Barb (in a fetching black and white
checkered hot pants number covered by a match-
ing floor length hostess skirt) and Harvey in a
blue jacket, red, white and blue striped shirt and
colorful print tie of the same colors) set the
fashion pace. The two made for a smashing pic-
ture as they greeted their guests.
Charlotte and Marvin Gottlieb, Elaine and
Monroe Ruda, and Betty and Sonny Ftokebtoln
were on hand as well as Phyllis and Wally Siff
(she just has to receive the mother-of-the-year
award for her ingenious execution of getting the
children to Hebrew School, baseball practices,
games and cheerleader tryouts whilt still man-
aging to arrive at parties looking quite marvel-
ous). Among the many attractive ones were the
Sender Stoloves, Bob and Judy Cornfcld, Carl
and Sue Lord, Thalia and Milt Jacobs, Bob and
Barb Roberts, George and Roby Kline, Mort and
Marry Levin, Norman and BobM Landman, the
Bob Sabras, the Norman Bluths, the Dave Stones,
and Jaek and Myraa Levy, (she in a lovely yel-
low floral ensemble and he in a sharp combina-
tion of brown and beige). Paul and Koenelle
Koenlg, who recently returned from a tres ter-
rifico trip to California and Mexico, were there
too. Rochelle, incidentally, scored an A plus in
the "looking-terrific" department along with Lee
Herman, Ruth Rodensky and Lila Yorra. They
were all wearing fashion's latest rage, "hot
pants," and doing a most successful job of it.
However, the male of the species in a veri-
table rainbow of color did all but steal the show
that night. From the nifty black and white
patent shoes sported by Dr. Fred Blumenthal
and Dr. Howard Kellner to the bright red sport
jacket and white slack get up of Dr. Bob Berger
(with a matching polka dotted tobacco pouch, if
you please) the gents were indeed something to
see. Don Berman and Milt Friedman were splen-
didly sporty in white slacks. Don chose a mar-
velous brown jacket piped in white stitching to
complete his finery while Milt added a red jacket,
navy shirt and white tie for his dazzling effect.
Bmve Yorra was a standout in a beige suit, or-
ange, floral print tie and orange pocket handker-
Hear te'.l that Marilyn and Ed Kaplan will be
doing the vacation sight-seeing thing in Israel
with offspring Phil, Evan and Susie come sum-
mertime. They might do well to confer with vet-
erans of that Middle Eastern scene, Doug and
Marzi Kaplan. And wasn't that Jackie Zbar
kicking up her heels to the delight of many on-
lookers at the Hollywood Hills Homeowner's
installation dinner dance at the Viking recently?
. Temple Beth Shalom's donor luncheon at the
Deauville found many of our localites dining and
enjoying the Burdine's fashion show: Gertrude
Firestone, president of Temple Beth El Sister-
hood; Rose Perry, president of Temple Sinai
Sisterhood; Berman, president of Temple
Solel Sisterhood; Marzi Kaplan, Marcy Levin,
Evle Blumenthal with daughter Mindy, Adrienoe
Cutler, Mrs. Irving Blumenthal, Belle Taylor and
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, the spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Shalom.
Dr. and Mrs. Hopen and sons are feeling
acutely "accepted" these days and 'tis no wonder:
16-year-old Gary has been accepted by three dif-
ferent colleges, Purdue, University of Austin and
University of Indiana, to participate in an 8-
week intensified science research program dur-
ing the summer. The program is offered to out-
standing science students in the Broward County
School^ System. And, then there's 17-year-old
Stuart. He's been accepted for college entrance
by Princeton, Brown, and University of Pennsyl-
vania.Not to be outdone 11-year-old Cralg, (a bit
young for college entrance worries) has been
been accepted too by Timber Ridge Camping
Reservation in West Virginia for a summer of
camping fun and frolic. Congrats to sll the
Abbey (Mrs. Rubin) Keln just has to be one
of the busiest and most involved .gals around.
She recently played hostess at a gourmet lunch-
eon in honor of the new officers of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Broward County Medical Asso-
ciation. Shortly thereafter, the spring luncheon of
the Broward Chapter of the National Women's
Committee of Brandeis University was held at
her home. Contemporary Art was discussed by
featured speaker, Judith Stevens fayfle, painter
and lithographer. And, if that's not enough to
keep any one gal moving, Abbey has a patio
party on tap come August for the benefit of the
Hollywood Art Museum. Hats oft to Abbey!
New U-M Facility For
Children Is Dedicated
A new University of Miami
School of Medicine and Jackson
Memorial Hospital facility, called
Center can be helpful to the child.
The Mnilman Center consists of
a nine-story tower connected to
the two-story Debbie Institute by
a walkway at the second floor
level. Th" Debbie Institute, a two-
story structure named for Debra
Jean Segal, granddaughter of
Abia'iam L. Mailman and daughter
of Mrs. Myron Segal. University
of Miami trustpe. contains five
classrooms, each of which opens
onto an enclosed landscaped play
yard, diagnostic laboratories, oecu-
pationa] and therapy rooms, a 20-
bod children's in-patient unit ani
three family apartments.
the "Mailman Center for Child
Development," was formally dedi-
cated last month; its services are
now available to residents of this
The eleventh of a nationwide
network of 19 to be built in the
United States, the recently-com-
pleted Center's existence was made
possible through the interest and
generosity of the Mailman Foun-
dation headed by Abraham L.
Mailman, who has long been a
community leader in many causes
in Hollywood, and his brother,
Joseph L. Mailman.
The Center is to serve as a focus
for diagnostic, treatment and re-
search programs relating to the
brain, intellect and problems of
child development, including ge-
netic disorders, birth defects and
cerebral palsy. The training pro-
gram consists of a multidisciplinary
and team approach to the medi-
cal, psychological, biological, so-
ciological, behavioral and educa-
tional problems of children and
their families.
Its objectives are three-fold: to
train graduate students to work
in the area of child development
and its problems, thus providing
sorely needed manpower; to diag-
nose, treat and rehabilitate chil-
dren up to 14 years of age with
brain damage or allied disorders;
to conduct basic and clinical re-
search into the causes and possi-
ble means of control of problems
of child development including
mental retardation and disorders
affecting the brain and nervous
system. Application for admission
to the Center may be made by
writing to Lorraine Miller, Ad-
ministrative Assistant for Appli-
cations, P.O. Box 6. Biscayne An-
nex, Miami Fla. 33152. An Admis-
sions Committee reviews all ap-
plications and decides whether the
Hallandale Chapter Of
Hadassah Activities
The Hallandale Chapter of Ha-
dassah will hold group installation
ceremonies Tuesday at 12:15 p.m,
in the Hemispheres Beach Club
Auditorium, 1960 S. Ocean Dr.,
with Mrs. Morton Silberman, past
president of the Florida Region of
Hadassah as the installing officer.
Participating will be the Chai,
Fairways, Hemispheres. Imperial^
Parker and Plaza Towers Groups.
There will be a 75 cent parking
charge, it has been announced.
Members of the Chapter spon-
sored the Oneg Shabbat following
the Friday evening services at the
Hallandale Jewish Center which
marked the anniversary of Israel's
This paper is published ev-
ery other week. The copy
DEADLINE is every other
Deadline for the next is-
sue is Wednesday, May 19.
Send material to:
Marion Nevins
Jewish Floridian-Shofar
1909 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
"t......m.1 ;'"/
' .... .;_,
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Est. 1931 '
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SN-teM Service I leHenev euM

Page 8
Friday, May 14, 1971
Maurie Meyers

'"i ne\ the time I devote
1 i this type ol community affairs
hen I was working up North,"
I Maurii Mej :-. chairman of
it- A; artment Divi.-ion oi the
Jewish Welfare Federation's (' mv
'. C ^:i";p
"When I n in- i and moved down
!" re to H ilh/wo -i with my wife, I
cided th il now I would do some
the things that I had always
anted to do. Right at the of
i. list was work like I am doing
i the Federation Campaign "
Mr. Meyers, who has headed the
.* partment Division for JWF for
i vo consecutive years, ha.s seen
:s portion of the campaign grow
i importance ten-fold. The tre-
lendous surge of growth in high
vise buildings, with the attendant
. rowtti in ixipulation. has caused
Y& Division to surge in relative
oportance to the overall Cam-
ngn picture.
"From a group of perhaps 70
I >artment houses which we or-
- inized last year, we have orga-
nized 123 for the Campaign this
>ear." Mr. Meyers explained. "With
' le Campaign still in progress we
already have taken in S244.O00 in
ledges and can probably expect
1 i i each $230,000: last year we
t.taled $179,000. In fact, last year
e onl> had 10 building chairmen:
i lis year there are TO of them."
Mr. Meyen grew up and was
lucated in Philadelphia. He and I
I is wife, Sara, married 47 years
ind are the parents of onej
Ulghter ami the grandparents of
1 vo teenage girls. 14 and 17.
When Maurii' finished high
> hool he went into the motion
lure and public relations fields.
He worked in Hollywood, Calif, and
New York and at one time had
Ices in Broadway's Capitol The-
e Building. Through the yean
e hi- been uaoctetad with Ed
ill, 'TH' of the all-time bigs in
I ie motion picture field, producer
Sol Leaser, and was the Eastern
representative for Mack Sennett
i the heyday of Sennett's career.
Mr. Meyers was also in the
publishing business. Under the
aegis of Ross Publishing Company,
he published "Who's Who Of The
Screen." an important reference
work of show business. He later
went into the mercantile field,
where he was associated with a
custom sports manufacturing
When Mr Meyers retired in 1967,
he and his wife decided to move to
Hollywood, where thy joined the
high rise community as residents
of an apartment building on Gold-
en Lsles. Perhaps that explains his
keen interest in the work he is
doing for Federation.
Robert Gordon, president of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation said, "It
has always been a pleasure to work
with Mr. Meyers. He has done a
great job in his two years as
Apartment Division head and has
been instrumental in finding and I
training new men to positions of
leadership in his Division. AH of
us in the Jewish community hope
that Mr. Meyers will always be I
;blc to lend a hand to our cause !
in some leadership capacity."
Diane Rabin, a student at Temple Beth Shalom Religious
School, presents a check on behalf of the entire student body
to Mark Fried, member of the Young Leaders Council of
Jewish Welfare Federation. Looking on are Joseph Schwartz
of the Jewish Welfare Federation, (left) Rabbi Morton
Malacsky and Mrs. Gladys Diamond, principal of the Reli-
gious School.
Preparing to light the six-candle Menorah, during a pro-
gram given by the Youth and Young Adult Division of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation in cooperation with the Religious
School of Temple Beth Shalom to educate the children to
the need for participation in the community-sponsored
Tzedakah program are, from left, Joey Berman. Alan Gutten-
plan. Marc Emstoff, Sherri Friedman, Erica Wolfson, and
June Siegel.
Increase In Postal
Rates Expected To
Yield $1.45 Billion
Miami's Postmaster E. M. Dun-
lap reports thai, prqposed new
postal rite increases are evicted
place the nation's postal sys-
>n a sound financial basis and
-hilt more of the costs from the
taxpayer to those who use the
Post il Service proposals sub-
mitted Feb. 1 to the Postal Rate
Commission would yield additional
revenues of S1.45 billion during fis- 1972. starting July 1. he ex
plained. The proposals call for in
creases in virtually all mail cat
"gories except parcel post.
If the Rate Commission does not
present a recommendation on rate
changes within 90 days, it is an-
ticipated that a temporary rate
increase will be put into effect, the
Postmaster said. Higher rates were
sought by the Post Office Depart-
ment under both the current and
previous administrations, but nc
action was taken, he pointed out
In addition to the proposal for a
2 cent boost for letters, advertising
mail (regular bulk rate third-class)
would be increased to a mvnimum
of 5 cents per piece, plus additional
increases for heavier weights. Sub-
stantial increases also are pro-
posed for magazines, newspapers
and other categories of second
class mail Mr. Dunlap said. These
increases will be phased in over
five years to soften the imnact on
the mailers.
Other highlights of the proposal
include the airmail rate increase
from 10 to 11 cents, and airmail
cards, from 8 to 9 cents each. If
temporary rates are placed into
effect, post cards will go from 5
to 6 cents; the proposal provides
for an increase to 7 cents each.
Under the proposal, "Priority
Mail" (packages weighing more
than 12 ounces and receiving first-
class treatment) rates will be
upped only for parcels weighing
less than 5 pounds. For a 5-pound
priority mail package sent across
the U.S.. the rates would remain
$4.08, under the proposal. How-
ever, for a 1-pound package, an
increase from 80 cents to $1 is
Special delivery and registered
mail fees would both be increased.
The minimum fee for a special de-
livery letter would rise from 45 to
60 cents: the rate for registered
mail valued up to $100 would be
tncl-eased from 80 to 95 cents un-
der the proiwsal. and there would
be proportionate hikes in the fees
for shipments registered at higher
The annual dinner of the Is-
raelite Center Temple and Sister-
hood will be held Sunday, at 6
p.m. in the social hall. A social hour
a' 5 p.m. will precede the dinner.
The dinner will honor William
Drucker. immediate past president
of the temple, who recently com-
pleted a four year term in office.
The tribute to Mr. Drucker will
be given by Albert Zisman. board
chairman, and Rabbi Avrom L.
Mrs Chaster Leiter and Mrs.
Louis Sonsky are eochairmen of
?he evening. Chester Leiter is
Oresident of the congregation and
Mrs. Sol Koeningsberg is S.stei-
hood nrealdent
ital regulations now re-
quire apartment numbers for
I y of paperv
To insure continued de-
ry ..r tins publication,
i'i your complete
Iress, including your apart-
ment number, to Jewish Wel-
fare F deration. 1909 Harri-
son St., Hollywood, Florida
: '. ....
Herzl Lodge Installs New
Slate, Receives Charter
Herzl Lodge. B'nai B'rith, re-
ceived its charter from Al Golden.
[a member ol the District 5 Board
lot Governors during Its recent in-
| stallatkm and awards night, held
| at Temple Sinai. 1201 Johnson St.,
i Hollywood. Mr. Golden also in-
stalled the new slate of officers
for 1971-72. headed by Robert
Hoffman, president, and presented
the outgoing president, Jake Mo-
rilowitz, with a past president's
| certificate and ring.
Martin Auerbaeh. who was to
have received the lodge's first an-
nual "Mr. B'nai B'rith Award"
pas ad away suddenly just a few
days prior to the event; his post-
humous award was presented to
his widow. Natalie.
Joseph Perlstein received a so-
cial award for his service to the
ADL from Milton Kretsky. as-
sociate director of the Florida
Regional Office of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
Special membership acquisition
awards were presented to Al Dia-
mond. Sol Cooper. Joseph Fried-
man and Murray Appleby by Jack
Glick, District 5 membership di-
rector. Awards for service in the
sale of Israel Bonds went to Max
Lieberman and Bernie Pollen.
Service awards were also made
to Jack Solot, Michael Kinhorn.
Michael Charmatz. Herman Gof-
man, Ben Miller. Alfred Allan.
Joseph Perlstein, Arthur Lozar.
Robert Hoffman, Jack Hurwitz.
Otto Hyman, Abe Bader. Morris
Polakoff. Ben Feldman. Bill Bro-
der, I.ou Cuttner. Max Wagenb. I-.'
Martin Mandril and George Gor-
don*.' A pasfbornoiis 'award vha
also made to Dr. Jack Ross.
Herzl Lodge, which was oi a.
nized two years ago. has a men,.
Ii. i ship of .'{50, most of whom are
residents of high rise apartment
buildings in Greater Hollywood,
Hallandale and the northern part
of Dade County. Its next n
ing will be Thursday, May 20,
' Ladies Night" at Temple Sinai.
Federation Sets A
June 9 Splash -IV
The last event in a series of
evening programs sponsored by
the Young Leaders Council of the
Jewish Welfare Federation will be
the first one to be a strictly social
gathering, according to Dr. Nor-
man Landman. vice president in
charge of the Young Leaders' So-
cial Activities.
The group's "Splash-In" or pool
party, will be held at the Emerald
Hills Country Club Wednesday
evening. June 9. The cocktail hour
will begin at 7 p.m., followed b> a
buffet dinner featuring barbecued
chicken and ribs on the menu.
Members, former members and
prospective new members of the
Young Leaders Council are invited
to attend. Tickets are available at
the Federation office.
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Within The Means Of All"

T'empte 3etk(
The only all-jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call: *WK*v _923-8255_or write: />; 1
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020'
Please send ma literature on the above. .

Friday. May 14. 1971
Jmteti tier Ulan
Page 9
Senior Friendship Club
Installs At Luncheon
f\-cliqic-ilS ^
SOLEL (TEMPLl) 3300 N. 40 Avenue
(Temporary office) Liberal.
1M N. E. 1at Ava. 4a
William Wciser was installed as
president of the Senior Friend-
ship Oub of Temple Beth Shalom
at a luncheon meeting held re-
cently. Rabbi Morton Malavsky.
spiritual leader of the temple in-
stalled the officers.
Mrs. Samuel Blonder, outgoing
president who has served five
years, received a plaque honoring
her for the years of service, and
the Club presented Rabbi Malav-
sky with a check for $2,000 to go
towards the building fund.
Mrs. William Kowitt was chair-
man of the installation luncheon:
a musical program was presented
by Gintor William Gold. Mrs. Irv-
ing Feinstein and Mrs. Kowitt.
In addition to Mr. Weiser. the
IMW officers include Louis Bern-
stein. Mrs. Adcle Gerber and Rob-
ert Kikin. vice presidents: Mrs.
Helen Kalish, recording secretary:
Max Weiss, finance secretary:
Morris Axinn, treasurer; Mrs. May
Bernstein, publicity; Mrs. Pauline
Zuckmnn. sunshine: Mrs. Blonder,
tertainment; Mrs. Ann Turner,
blood bank and Mrs. Minnie Frank,
cancer group.
Hyman Rohlick and Sam Ennis
are auditors, Sam Blonder and
Sam Rosen, sergcants-at-arms; Mr.
and Mrs. Forgash, sick aid com-
mittee; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hor-
wrtz and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph I
Bryer. blood bank delegates, and!
Airs. Rebecca Spiegel, Mrs. Ralph
Leckert and Mrs. Esther Toback, I
The Board of Directors includes
Mrs. Blonder, counselor; Mrs. Mor-:
ris Axinn, Mr. and Mrs. Lew Berk-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Burnstein,
Mrs. Fay Dubronin, Mrs. Bob
Ervin, Mrs. Abraham Fox. Mrs.
Martha Katz, Mr. and Mrs. A .
Kowalik, Mrs, Kowitt, Mr. and
Mrs, Morris Levine, Mrs. Rose
Menk, Mrs. Fanny Miller. Mr.
ind Mrs. Abraham Mintz, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Pervin. Mr. and Mrs.
Ravitsky, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Rhein, Mrs. Bess Rosen, Mr. and
Mrs. William Sarafan, Mrs. Sarah
(TEMPLE) 1S81 S. 14 Ava
Rabbi Samoal Jaffa.
Kriday 8:1B p.m. Topic: "The Hole of
the ArtlHe hi Contemporary Society"
Monroa St. Conaarvatlva Rabbi
Morton Malavaky. Cantor Irvina
Gold. 4.
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johmon St
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi David Shapira
Cantor Yehuoah Hailbraun. f)
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 6920 S.W. 35th St
Conaervativa. Rabbi Elliot J. Wine
grad. Cantor Abraham Koatar. 41
N.W. 9th St.
parliamentarian; Mrs. Kowitt. en-1 Schatz and Mrs. Max Weiss.

.... ,<.
"And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto the priests, the
sons of Aaron, and say unto them ." (ChaptersXXI-XXIV).
LAWS RELATING TO PRIESTS Because of his privileged
status, the priest had to maintain a high standard of purity and
perfection. As contact with the dead defiled him and would for a
time prevent him from carrying out his duties, he was forbidden
tottend the funeral rites of anyone except his nearest relatives,
i.c. his wife, parents, children, brother and unmarried sister, and
he could not marry an unchaste or divorced woman.
Even more rigid rules applied to the high priest, who was
not' to defile himself even when his own next of kin died, and
could marry only a virgin. Any physical defect disqualified the
priest from officiating at the altar.
THE HOLY DAYS A number of days during the year
were to be proclaimed as '"holy convocations." These holy days,
on which no work was permitted, are recorded in the following
order: the Sabbath; the first and last days of Passover; the
Feast of Weeks; Rosh Hashanah; the Day of Atonement; the first I
days of the Feast of Tabernacles; the Shimini Atzeres.
reminded of their duty to provide pure olive oil for the lamps, I
which were constantly to be kept burning by the priests. The
showfcread was to be made of twelve cakes of fine flour arranged
in. two rows.
PENALTY FOR BLASPHEMY The son of an Israelitish
mother and an Egyptian father became engaged in a fight with
an Israelite, and during the quarrel blasphemed the name of
God. He was placed in custody until the penalty was declared
that blasphemy, like murder, was punishable by death.
.!.- >" ,| .. .;,,.[. ; .y ; .... ,l,:~ ;.. ;.'.. \ !.!:.!.:i|M: Sim M .......' '*' -. ... it- -IT.".
J$ar Jack, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Sultan, will celebrate his
Bar Mltsvah on Saturday, May 22,
at Temple Sinai.
it it it
Jared, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Anton, will become Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, May 29, at
Temple Sinai.
it ft
The following youngsters will
be confirmed at Temple Sinai
Sunday, May 30.
Richard Apseloff, Steven Brodie,
Mindy Brotman, Scott Deutsch,
Isaac Fisher, Debbie Fixcl, Wendy
Garson, Jody Raticoff, Cindy Le-
vine, Jill Richman, Jeff Saver,
Joseph Vegotsky, Annette Veil and
David Weinstoek.
B'noi I'rith Women-Aviva Chapter Dinner, 8 P.M. Ntm
Mrs. Mai Cliini
USY Film Ftitival S P.M. Temple Sinai
USY Sunrise Service Breakfast On Hollywoed Beach
Temple Sinai Annual Dinner Dance 7 P.M. Temple Sinai
Hadasioh Mt. Scopus Croup teoular Medina
Hadassah Mt. Scopus Group Installations 11:30 A.M. Stage
Coach, 4520 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Pioneer Women Greater Miami Caancil Brunch 10 A.M Algiers
Hotel, Miami Beach
Hadassah Hallandalc Groep Meeting Neon Home Federal
Bldg., Hallandale Blvd.
Hadassah Hollywood Chapter Meeting -1 P.M.
Yean* Leaders Council
Jewish Welfare Federation -1 P.M. Home of Dr. Samuel Meline
Hadassah West Hollywood grown Installations Noon The leef
Minnie Goldstein Chapter-American Israeli lighthouse Home
Federal Hallandale
B'noi B'rith Bwl.-N. Dads Council Meeting 10 A.M.
Jewish National Fund Dinner Party Hollywood Beach
Country Club
Hadassah, Hollywood Chapter Installation 10 A.M. Home
Federal, Hollywood
Hadassah Beach Group Installation 1:30 P.M. Galahad Sooth
JCBC Annual Meeting B P.M. Temple Sinai
Pioneer Women Miramar Chapter Card Party 7:30 P.M. -
Miramar Recreation Center
B'nai B'rith Chai Lodge Award Mooting 8:30 P.M. Home
Federal Bldg., Hallandale Blvd.
ADL Asks HEW Action
On Federal Grant
KIMTOR. The Jewish Floridlan
and Shofar:
I wonder how many subscribers
irf The Shofar, read the feature
article in the May 5th edition of
the MJami Herald. It was headed
"American Jewish Community
Warned Against Reactionism To-
wards New Left" and was written
by Aden Taft, the Herald's Reli-
gious Editor.
The article covered the conven-
tion of the Rabbinical Council of
America held in Miami on May
4th. Briefly, the delegates were
warned that the New Left had
"generated overt anti-Semitism
and strident anti-Israel propaganda
as it has identified with the Arab
El Fatah movement abroad and
the Black Panther movement in
our midst."
However, Rabbi Louis Bern-
stein, the Council's first vice-pres-
ident cautioned the council dele-
gates, who represent 1.5 million
Orthodox Jews in the U.S. and
Canada, that a swing to the right
'would only encourage growing
defections of our youth from the
Jewish community."
Other remarks stressed a need
to get Jewish youth into religious
schools and ths need to secure
federal and state financial aid for
such schools.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-!
cipal of the Greater Miami Hebrew j
Academy pointed out the need to
enroll 10,000 new tuition-free stu-1
dents in H< brew Day Schools. Also
that only 75,000 or less than 8%
of the one million school-aged
Jewish children are enrolled in
Hebrew Day Schools.
His plea echoed the sentiments
of Dr. Bernard Bergman, president
of the National Council for Torah
Education, who criticized the
"continued failures of Jewish wel-
fare funds to reorder their pri-
orities and to give substantial and
meaningful support to Jewish
I believe this latter point has
been brought up at previous meet-
ings of the Hollywood Jewish
Welfare Federation and it is my
earnest hope that it will be given
favorable action in the very near
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has asked Elliot Richard-
son. Secretary of the U.S. De-
partment of Health, Education
and Welfare, to rcexamine the
case of a $523,000 federal grant
made to a paramilitary-type
group headed by a "profession
anti-Semitie seeking to establish
a guerrilla army" and take ap-
propriate action.
Seymour Graiihard, national
chairman of Hie League, spelled
out the details of the case in a
letter to the Secretary. It was
the fourth protect sent to HEW,
but the first addressed to Secre-
tary Richardson, and contended
ttiat it is "counter to public pol-
k\v for government to function
through bigots."
The HEW giant was made in
January for a remedial educa-
tion and occupational training
program for the disadvantaged
including narcotics addicts
sponsored by the Blackman's De-
velopment Center in Washing-
ton, D.C. The center is part of a
complicated maze of operations
directed by Col. Hassan Jeru-
Ahmed which includes a "Black-
man's Volunteer Army of Liber-
ation" now being trained in the
use of small arms and guerrilla
tactics at camps established by
Hassan on farms in Virginia, the
League spokesman said.
According to ADL informants,
the 48-year-old black nationalist
who was born Albert Ray Os-
borne, is "Minister General" of
an organization called the "Pro-
visional Government of the
United Moorish Republic" and
has a record of anti-Semitism
going back a number of years.
He has boasted of support from
the late George Lincoln Rock-
wi II and the Ku Klux Klan, and
has collaborated with Willis
Carto. leader of Liberty Lobby,
a far-right Washington-based
propaganda apparatus.
Mr. Graubard said the League
first urged HEW officials to re-
consider the grant in a Feb. 3
letter to Timothy Halnon, pro-
gram director of HEW's Man-
power Development and Train-
inn Division. The League de-
scribed Hassan's background and
enclosed samples of the anti-
Semitic materials distributed by
the Blackman's Development
Center. Richard Hobson, chief of
the Experimental and Utiliza-
tion Section, replied in a k'tter
dated Feb. 25 that the grant did
not imply HEW endorsement of
other activities of the organiza-
tion or members of its staff.
After a second letter dated
March 19, Mr. Hobson replied
that he had been assured by
Hassan that all anti-Semitic ac-
tivities had ended five years ago.
The League responded, docu-
menting anti-Jewish activities
engaged in last fall.
Wide distribution was given
to anti-Semitic tracts last Sep-
tember. Mr. Graubard has in-
formed Secretary Richardson;
they were handed out at the
gas station he owns, at the U.S.
Department of Labor and on
District of Columbia streets.
One of these tracts, signed by
Hassan and printed on the sta-
tionery of the "Blackman's Vol-
unteer Army of Liberation," de-
clares: "America's deadly enemy
... is the international Jewish
conspiracy," and asserts, "Amer-
is threatened with takeover
from within by a people that are
conspiring to destroy the Ameri-
can heritage."
The ADL has also made urgent
appeals to federal government
officials not to grant a visa to
a German scientist convicted by
a 1948 Nuremberg war crimes
tribunal of misusing slave labor.
Otto Ambrose, a former Nazi
party member who was manager
of the I. B. Far ben rubber plant
at Auschwitz during World War
II was Invited to speak at the
Dow Chemical Company semi-
nar next Wednesday at the
company's Midland, Mich., head-
quarters and h"d requested per-
mission to visit this country for
the purpose.
ADI.'s Washington office ap-
IH-aled to the Visa Office, the
German Desk of the U.S. State
Department and to the U.S.
Commissioner of Immigration,
pointing out that according to
U.S. law a convicted criminal is
not admissible to this country.
It urged the State Department
not to recommend a waiver of.
inadmissibility, because to do s ,
would not be in the public in-
Herr Ambrose, one of 13 I. G.
Farben executive convicted after
an 11-month trial, received th.-
the stiffest penaltyeight year*
in prison. According to the pros-
ecution, at least 25,000 person-
died at the I. G. Farben factory
or In the concentration camp
built for the company across th
road from the plant site. Th-'
plant's entire labor force wa-;
selected from among the prison-
ers at Auschwitz. About 60r
of the prisoners were deeme-l
unfit for the work, and gasse i
Histadrut Women
Installing Officers
The Women's Council of tha
Israel Histadrut Council of Soutt
Florida will hold an installatk>a
luncheon at the Cadillac Hotel on
Wednesday. Mrs. Jack Wolfstein,
president, has anounced.
Mrs. Wolfstein will again bend
the slate of officers. She will he
working with Mrs. Philip" Sard,
membership vice president; Mi3.
Morris Kogan. education vice pres-
ident; Mrs. Ella Fcldman, pi >-
gram chairman; Mrs. Susan Yor*.
membership secretary; Mrs. Ben
Linde, recording secretary; Mr.*.
Anna Quaker, corresponding sec-
retary and Mrs. Ellas Kauier,
This group raises funds to sup-
port a Bet Avot, or retirement
home for elderly persons, in Israel.
It will send a delegation to Isra l
next month to dedicate the fit of the institution.

Page 10
+Jewlsl> norBd/lan
Friday, May 14, 1971
Delegates Here For 35th Annual
Rabbinical Council Convention
More than 500 delegates from
all parts of the United States
and Canada assembled for the
opening session of the 35th an-
nual convention of the Rabbini-
cal Council of America at the
Sea Gull Hotel in Miami Beach
this week.
In his address to the group.
Rabbi Bernard L. Berzon, presi-
dent of the RCA, which is the
largest Orthodox rabbinic bddy
in this country, urged the estab-
lishment of 10 colleges in major
cities under the auspices of the
Yeshiva University. They would
make a "powerful impact upon
the complexion of Jewish life in
America," he said.
Rabhi Alexander 8. Grows,
Attending A Recent Board of Trustees Meetina
Melvin Zoller, Morris Kristal, Ben Salter
and Milton Forman

principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy of Greater Miami, and na-
tional vice president of Torah
tmeaorah, waa featured as a
speaker on the education panel
during the opening night's pro-
gram. He made a dramatic pro-
posal to double the Hebrew Day
School enrollment in the United
States within ten years.
Rabbi Gross urged his col-
leagues to establish a Y.E.H.S.
(Yeshiva Education Head Start)
program and called for the reg-
istrationtuition freeof 10.000
new day school students around
the nation.
"It is the responsibility of
Jewish federations to meet the
needs of spiritually and econom-
ically disadvantaged students,"
Rabbi Gross declared. "The day
school movement must not be
permitted to be a haven for the
Noting that day school enroll-
ment has been at the same level
in the United States (75,000) for
the past five years. Rabbi Gross
called for initiation of the
Y.E.H.S. program, and asked
RCA to launch a United Torah
Appeal if the Jewish federations
do not meet the 11.000,000 ex-
pected cost of the program.
There are nearly 1,000,000
Jewish children of school age in
Maurie Meyers, Steven Curtis,
David M. Harris and Max Sloane
Jesse J. Martin, Herbert M. Katz
Robert Gordon and Paul Koenig.
World & Nationwide Transportation Arrangement
the United States, Rabbi Gross
said. Less than 8". of them are
attending Hebrew day schools,
and this number is insufficient
to provide rabbinical, educa-
tional lay leadership for the
Jewish communities of the fu-
Th* delegates considered the
plight of Russian Jewry at one
vention session: a symposium on
the question "Is There A Gen-
eration Gap in the Rabbinate?"
was featured in another.
Participants included Rabbi
Joseph B. Soloveitchik of Ye-
shiva University, and Israel's
Ambassador to Canada, the Hon.
Ephraim Evron. Miami Beach
Ephraim Evron, who presented
an analysis of the Middle East
Local Jewish leaders present-
ing papers included Rabbi Tibor
H. Stern, Rabbi Berel Wein,
Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Rabbi Da-
vid Lehrfield and Rabbi Joseph
E. Rackovsky.
Men's Club Sponsoring
4-Day 'Flavia' Cruise
The Men's Club of Hallandale I
Jewish Center is sponsoring a I
four-day cruise aboard the luxur-
ious liner "Flavia" which is sched-
uled to leave Miami on Monday,
May 31, and return Friday. June 5.
Tickets are available at reduced
prices, it has been announced. Ad-
ditional information may be se- I
cured by contacting Lee Weil of
"Travel Time." Mr. Weil is vice
president of the Center.
Pattern and material or your
own cheating. Spatiaf attention
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Letter From A
Jewish Mother
(A Seven Arts Feature)
Fast becoming a classic is the imaginary letter written to
Moses by his mother. The author of this gem is a prolific and cre-
ative writer-author, Rabbi Howard Singer, of Hartford, whose
written works have been cinematized. You probably have seen this
elsewhere, but it merits reprinting and re-reading. It goes like this:
"My dear Son,
To begin with, you're breaking my heart.
That's no novelty, of course. You've broken it about twice
a week since you were about three hours old. I tried my best to
give you a good start in life, but you always managed to make a
disaster of every opportunity for advancement. You think it was
easy to get you planted in the palace? My heart was in my
mouth until your sister came and told me all was well.
And later, just when I thought you would get a nice bur-
eaucratic job as third assistant tax collector in Goshen. you had
Well, you got them out of Egypt, but of course they're still
to leave all agitation to the Egyptian Jewish Congress and the
Egyptian Jewish Committee? But not you. You had to get into a
fight with some Egyptian just because you saw him hitting a
Jew. Was that sensible? Egyptians had been hitting Jews for four
hundred years, and you thought you could change things over-
night. And the next day you got into another fight just because
one Jew was giving another a hard time. Son, Jews have been
giving one another hard times even longer than the Egyptians,
and the only thing you get from interfering is a new set of
I had hopes after you escaped to Midian. When your father-
in-law offered you a nice solid job in the sheep raising busi-
ness I was sure you'd settle down. But not you. I had told you
thousands of times: Don't get involved in politics, and don't
argue about religion. Naturally you had to find a new way to
combine them so you could do both at the same time.
to go and" get an attack of social consciousness. Didn't I tell you
complaining. And they'll never stop. Everything that goes wrong
they'll blame on you.
I couW have told you that too, but you didn't ask. Come to
thing of it, I told you anyway, but you wouldn't listen.
Now humor has reached me that you have some kind of
Idiotic notion about going to some mountain and camping there
for forty days. Listen, are you completely bereft? What do you
think you are? A mountain goat? Don't you know how cold and
damp it is up there? If you don't fall and break your neck, your're
sure to come down with double pneumonia. Where do you get
those peculiar ideas? Why do you refuse to listen to your
mother? There's abcolutely nothing you can do on a cloud
covered mountain that yo ucan't do on solid ground in the velley,
except yodel. Sray away from that mountain, you hear?
Your loving exhausted mother ."
Delivery to 2 A.M.
W Garlic Bread, Sausage and
Meatball Sub*.
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Friday. May 14. 1971
Page 11
Israel Newsletter
Golda Pondering
The Alternatives .,,
uiEIXOWED BY HER YEARS and her growing ,
responsibilities, Golda Meir has become a
thoughtful and contemplative stateswoman. She con-
sults her associates and seeks ad-
| vice. She makes no snap decisions.
Carefully she considers the lines
which are put forward as national
policy. The lights burn late in her
home, even when she is alone, and
I ventaxa to surmise that Israel's
Premier muses about the problems
of the day with that marvelous ca-
pacity of hers to reduce even the
most difficult matters to simple and easily under-
stood elements.
Ever the realist, perhaps she ponders along the
following lines: "The Americans are putting terrific
pressure on us to yield a bit, to be more compromis-
ing, to be softer, to adopt what they call a "reason-
able" line. We must decide on our program and fight
to carry it through. But we must also be realisti-
cally aware of public opinion. This is a democracy.
Large segments of our population are more stub-
born and more uncompromising than we.
"But the Americans can make my position po-
litically untenable. They have ever so many military,
economic and political weapons which they can use
against us. 1 could not withstand them all. Yet I
dare not make any change in policy without
going to the people. That might mean holding a
{real national referendum in which the questions
could be: Give back Sinai? Return the Golan
Height! to Syria? Gaza? Rebuild the wall dividing
Jerusalem? Accept what promises or guarantees?
"The other alternative would be to call for new
elections to the Knesset and seek a mandate from
the citizenry for our policies. Party platforms will
have to be expressed unambiguously. If I go to the
people with a platform which is conciliatory, the
public may well consider us defeatist. Moshe Dayan
may once again leave the party, and this time he
could well take with him a larger segment than
when he left to join Rafi. The combination of Dayan,
I the Gahal extremists and the religious bloc, would
have a case with great appeal to the people. Old
loyalties, party machinery, the socialist idealism of
our supporters, all would be of little avail against
the exciting slogans of the activists. Labor would
lose control it has held since the creation of the
state. It would be a disaster for the L~-icl we know
if the country should fall under the .itrol of right-
is wing parties.
"Therefore, I have no choice but to stand
firm against the Americans no matter how great
the pressure. And they must understand, too, that
if they force me to the breaking point, the alterna-
tive to Golda Meir and the Labor Party is a new
administration swept into power on a platform
more extreme and more activist than the present
'...........:"......I in i.,.V ;.- I..........i"C.........IF: 'TO
BOOK REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebmon
More Jewish Books
Rabbi Philip Goodman (Jewish Publication Society,
$6.00) Is a significant addition to the holy day anthologies
published by the J.PJ5. The book covers
the gamut of interest in this first day
of the Jewish New Year for people of
all ages and all nations. It is the pro-
verbial mine of information. The photo-
graphs, illustrations and reproductions
make this a most worthy addition to
bookshelves of Judaica. It is a com-
pletely Jewish book.
The Patriarch**, edited by Benjamin
Mazar (Rutgers University Press, $20) is the third vol-
I ume of The World of the Jewish People. Each volume of
I the aeries is the work of several outstanding authorities
[in their respective fields.
Dr. Mazar and his colleagues have written more for
Ithe scholar than the general lay reader. Their task was
I to evaluate the traditions and evidence in the Bible and
I the findings of research and studies of contemporaneous
I documents, tablets etc. The The book is divided Into two
(parts: The Period, and the Hebrews and the Patriarchs.
1 White men such as the editor of the first volume, Dr.
|E. A. Speiser, Yadin and Moshe Greenberg are well-
J known, there are several others who do not share a
[broad reputation among non-scholars. It was an over-
sight not to provide a brief biographical sketch of each
itributor. In all other respects, we extend our con-
[gratulationg to the Rutgers University Press for this
aumental undertaking.
Our film folk:
Appeal To World's Conscience
EH-M PRODITER Arthur Cohn.taJ.kpd, with your
JTA columnist a-bout-'The-Gardon Of The Kiwi- ,.
Continis," his forthcoming picture reiterating the
bitter truth that Jews the world
over can rely only on themselves
for their survival. Conn, the son-
in-law of Haim Moshe Shapiro,
Israel's late Minister of the In-
terior, is himself deeply concerned
about the future of the Holy Land.
"The Garden Of The Finzi-
Continls," based on Gian Fas-
sani's best-seller, and directed by
Vittorio de Sica, deals with the fate of the Jews
of Ferrara under Mussolini to the moment of de-
portation into certain death, thereby reflecting the
tragedy of Jews everywhere caught during World
War II by the onslaught of the Nazis and their
Fascist collaborators.
Those within the small medieval community
were divided by class into patricians and plebe-
ians and, as elsewhere, into rich and poor. The fore-
bodings of impending doom narrowed and sharpened
the common bond, and too late such aristo-
cratic families as the Finzi-Continis discovered
their Jewish heritage. As they did, they opened
I heir gradens and symbolically their hearts to their
fellow-Jews. Some people wc knew in those days
., didn't this! .... ,v > .--. >-
"The Garden Of The Finzi-Continis" was made
in spite of warnings that in today's market a film
without overt violence and illicit sex never would
be successful, and disregarding financial considera-
tions, the dialogue was recorded only in the Italian
language, a fact immediately limiting the world
markets and eliminating U.S. television network
distribution. They also lessened the box office ap-
peal but strengthened authenticity by using a com-
pletely unknown Italian cast of stage actors, ex-
cept for Helmut Bcrger and Dominque Sanda. And
De Sica spent five months among the Jews of Fer-
rara to study the way of life, traditions and religious
fervor within the Northern Italian community.
A good Jew, Arthur Cohn believes that a filmic
expose such as "The Garden Of The Finzi-Continis"
will appeal to the conscience of the world and em-
phasize the importance of the State of Israel. The
Jews of Ferrara. together with our brethren every-
where on the continent of Europe, were rounded up
and shipped off like cattle to the extermination
centers of the East because there was no country
behind them to protect their rights as citizens and
human beings.
Capital Spotlight: By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Pressure On Israel Continues
THE LATE WINTER offensive of fury and promise that
swept out of Washington and New York sought to
coerce Israel into agreeing to give up all the Sinai as a
precondition to negotiations with Egypt. That campaign
came to a halt in the face of Israeli objections and pow-
erful opposition in the Senate to a commitment of Amer-
ican troops which blew out the main security element in
the peace package assembled to please Israel.
Now in the early spring, a new campaign is on to
rush Israel into agreeing to withdraw a short distance
from the Suez and allow the re-opening of the canal.
This maneuver is not specifically in the Jarring formula
nor in the Rogers plan. Observers here believe some-
thing useful may emerge from it as a preview of addi-
tional arrangements once the bargaining narrows down
to serious negotiations. But, the observers add, much
time will be required to make sure Soviet-Egyptian ac-
quiesence in the partial agreement will not go the way
of previous peace-keeping arrangements.
Meanwhile, the pressure to keep Israel on the propa-
ganda offensive continues in important sections of our
nedia. Thus Egypt is pictured as restless for battle and
Israel is provoking the militancy by not responding
quickly and favorably to what the Cairo government and
its Soviet sponsors seek. So Egyptians fire across the
canal, Egyptian militants arc souring on President Sa-
dat's "moderate" policies, Palestinian guerrillas are ac-
tive again inside Jordan and on Israel's borders ani'
broadcasting from Egyptian soil. Even one of the mo.-t
influential newspaper critics of Israel concedes much ot
this is bluff. Nevertheless, the same drummers are urg-
ing Israel to make "a positive" response that is "ur-
gently needed." Of course, both in diplomacy and effec-
tive propaganda, a sop musrt be given to the opponent
now and then to make things look fair and honest for tl' I
public, but there are limits to this tactic.
Now comes Senator J. William Fulbright's State-
ment that Israel is resorting to "Communist-baiting hum-
buggery, to manipulate American policy in the Middle
East." Capitol Hill observers wonder about this stranga
statement from the Senate Foreign Releations Committee
chairman that is so diametrically opposed to the recent
documentation on Soviet penetration and ambitions in
the Middle East by President Nixon and Secretary of
State William P. Rogers and particularly the policy state-
ment adopted by 87 Senators last September that pinpoint*
responsibility squarely on the So' iet Union for the Mid-
dle East dangers.
Responding to a question from the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency about the Senate vote in favor of $500
million in credit to Israel, which he opposed, the Senator
said publicly: "That great vote you mentioned only dem-
onstrates the tremendous power the Zionists have in our
Congress. There's no denying that, they have the power."
Some Amusing Stories
MIKTl AlJ.v EVERY U.S. President has had
some Jewish contact. Mr. Truman, who was
President when the state of Israel was created,
was the rtrst President to meet
an Israeli Resident; we rcmem-
I ber Chaitn Weizmann's famous re-
mark to him: "Mr. President, you
, think you have troubles being
| President Of a country. What about
me? I am Presklent of a nation of
Presidents ."
We don't know what President
Shuzar said to Presklent Nixon.
But in Israel, they are telling of a bit of interesting
conversation that toojfi place between President
Nixon and Mrs. Meir oYI-her visit to the White House.
They say that President Nixon in the course
of his conversation expressed some admiration for
the Israeli military leadership
"Well," Golda replied, "how about exchanging
some of our generals for some American generals?"
"You would do that?" said Nixon, surprised.
"What American generals would you want us to
give you?"
"Well," said Golda, "there are General Motors,
General Electric and General Foods ."
A Russian Jewish lady who finally got permis-
sion to go to Israel tells a good story about a Jew
who applied to Ovir, the department in Russia hav-
ing to do with emigration, for permission to leave
for Israel. He explained that he had a blind brother
in Israel and if he were there, he would be able to
help him.
"Well," the Ovir official said, "why don't you
get your brother to come here?"
"No, no," protested the Jew, "you didn't under-
stand whw I said. I said my brother was blind,
not crazi**

Page Vl
Friday, May 14. 1971
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