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
& Jewish Floridian
Volume 1 Number 21
_______Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 20, 1971
Price 20c
Young Leaders Council
Plans Membership Drive
The executive committee of the
Young Leaders Council of Jewish
Welfare Federation held a Sunday
breakfast meeting recently at the
home of its newly-elected presi-
dent, Dr. Samuel M. Meline, during
which plans were formulated for
an- extensive membership drive to
be organized under the direction
of Ira L. Hunter, membership vice
president of the Council.
New members, to be selected on
the basis of age and their potential
for leadership in the community,
will be required to take part in a
year long educational program of
the Young Leaders Council and to
participate in the campaign of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation as work-
ers. Only token dues are involved,
it was reported.
Members of the Young Leaders
Council strive to provide leader-
ship and inspiration to their peers,
in the Jewish community and the
community in general. They broad-
en their knowledge of the organiz-
ed Jewish community so that they
can transmit this knowledge to
Graduates of the Young Leaders
program include Dr. Norman At-
kin, Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr., Dr.
Sheldon Wiliens, Herbert Katz,
Gerald Siegel and Mel Zoller.
'Technical Problems9 Discounted
State Dept. Policy
Prevents Broadcasts
ward I. Koch, (D-N.Y.) in a
letter addressed to Martin J.
Hillenbrand, Assistant Secretary
of State for European Affairs,
charged that State Department
policy is preventing Voice of
America broadcasts in the Yid-
dish language across the Iron
Curtain to the Jews of the So-
viet Union.
"It has been established that
there is a time between 7 and 8
p.m. Moscow time when the
VOA transmitters are idle." Rep.
Koch said. 'Thus, should the
VOA want to broadcast in Yid-
dish during that time, we are
not confronted with a technical
problem or the question of which
segment of hours allotted to
broadcasts in Russian would
have to be deleted. The issue is
really one of policy."
Although both the State De-
partment and the U.S. Informa-
tion Agency oppose such broad-
casts, the final decision report-
ly will be up to President Nixon.
In view of that fact, the Ameri-
can Jewish Coifgress appealed
to the President this week in a
letter signed by Will Maslow,
executive director, urging him to
approve and discounting U.S.I.A-
claims of difficult technical
problems In reaching the entire
Soviet Jewish community.
Approximately 1.6 million of
the Soviet Jews live in Russia
and the Ukraine, Mr. Maslow
wrote, and some 90% live in two
Western time zones. He ques-
tioned the accuracy of claims
that the broadcasts would re-
quire the acquisition of addi-
tional transmitters and boost
transmitting costs.
"Hard evidence points to the
fact that existing VOA trans-
mitters in Europe are unused
during significant periods of
time, Mr. Maslow said. "By us-
ing VOA transmitters efficient-
ly, the direct additional cost of
instituting VOA broadcasting in
Yiddish would be minimal."
The AJCongress spokesman
took issue with the State De-
partment claim that only a small
number of Soviet Jews speak
Yiddish, and that those who do
also speak another language in
which the Voice of America al-
ready broadcasts. He cited the
official 1970 census which shows
that 17.7% of the Soviet Jews
about 380,000 personslisted
Yiddish as their mother tongue.
"In addition," he wrote, "28.8%
claimed to be fluent in a second
language. One can safely assume
that Yiddish was the second lan-
guage referred to in most cases.
It follows that 600,000 or more
were fluent in Yiddish," he de-
Mr. Marlow acknowledged the
President's "deep understanding
and concern for the situation of
Soviet Jewry," and concluded, "I
know you are aware that all the
major American Jewish organi-
zations have been careful in
their protests concerning Soviet
Jewry not to endanger in any
way your efforts to achieve a
sane detente with the Soviet
Union on arms limitation and
other issues vital to the sur-
vival of the human race."
Eban Objects To Opening
Of PL0 Office In Geneva
eign Minister Abba Eban has re-
iterated Israel's objections to re-
ported plans of the Swiss gov-
ernment to permit opening of a
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion office in Geneva. The re-
port of the initial protest, made
in Geneva, Indicated, apparently
erroneously, that the office was
to be opened by El Fatah, larg-
est of the Arab terrorists groups.
The PLO is an umbrella organi-
zation of the guerrilla groups.
Eban's protest was made to
H. J. Hess, the Swiss envoy
here. He reportedly reminded the
envoy that by their own admis-
sion, the PLO and its subsidiary
groups had been responsible for
the hijackings of civilian air-
craft last year, for acts of ter-
rorism and murder in neutral
countries and for various other
serious violations of interna-
tional law. The envoy was said
to have replied that the Swiss
government had not yet taken
a final decision on the PLO re-
quest. The matter will be pur-
sued further by Arye Levavi,
Israel's ambassador to Switzer-
land, who filed the initial protest
last week.
For $200 Million
Rogers Urged To Give Further
Consideration To Israel's Request
A majority of the 17-mem-
ber Senate Foreign Relations
Committee has urged Secretary
of State William P. Rogers to
give further consideration to
Israel's request for $200 million
in supporting assistance to meet
Israel's urgent defense require-
In a letter to Mr. Rogers, four
Republican and six Democratic
members of the committee said,
"Many colleagues note that the
shipment of supersonic planes to
Israel has been discontinued in
the absence of a new agreement.
Our understanding is that the
request has been under consid-
eration for nine months. Any
further delay could well lead to
the impression that we are not
implementing our declared pol-
icy on arms balance in the area,"
the Senators wrote.
The Republican signers were
Senators Clifford P. Case (N.J>,
Jacob K. Javits (N.Y.), James
B. Pearson (Kans.), and Hugh
Scott (Pa). The Democrats were
Gale W. McGee (Wyo.), Edmund
S. Muskie (Me.), Claiborne Pell
(R.I.), John J. Sparkman (Ala.),
William B. Spong, Jr. (Va.), and
Stuart Symington (Mo.).
Th# Senators enclosed with
their letter a copy of the report
of the House Committee on For-
eign Affaifs which makes pro-
visions for Israel's request for
$200 million for "its urgent
New Portuguese
Law Has Little
Practical Value
LISBON (JTA) New legisla-
tion, formalizing the religious free-
doms granted to non-Catholics in
Portugal, was passed unanimously
here by the Portuguese Parliament.
The new law changes little in prac-
tice, Portugal granted de facto
religious freedom to Jews and
Protestants in 1910. Before this
date, however, the only recognized
religion in Portugal was the Roman
Usually, the Portuguese Parlia-
mentary Assembly discusses at
length all legislation introduced.
Observers say the swift passage of
the legislation means that the leg-
islators consired the law a minor
Dr. Seqera, president of the Lis-
bon synagogue and general secre-
tary of the Portuguese Jewish
community, told JTA. "We have
been enjoying all freedoms a com-
munity may be granted for a long
time now. Therefore this piece of
legislation has romantic, but not
practical value." He added, "Now
the Catholic religion has become
but one of many."
The new legislation does not le-
galize divorce. In 1940 Portugal
signed a concordat with the Vati-
can prohibiting divorce on its ter-
ritory. Jews may divorce before
a rabbinical court, but this di
vorce, while binding in communal
matters, is not recognized by the
needs for foreign exchange and
other requirements brought
about through the Middle East
hostilities." The Senators wrote
"this is a vital corollary to main-
taining a balance of defense ca-
pability in the Middle East."
They concurred with the House
comrr.ittee and said Israel is
"fully eligible" under the au-
thorization for assistance.
The House committee's state-
ment said "Israel has never re-
ceived grant military assist-
ance from the United States,"
and noted that Israel had been
forced to go deeply into debt
because of a very heavy defense
burden posed by large-scale ship-
ments of sophisticated planes,
tanks and missiles by the So-
viet Union to Israel's Arab
The House approved the for-
eign aid bill which included aid
for Israel last week by a vote
of 200-192. The opposition to the
bill was not against aid to Is-
rael but to the measure as i
whole. The bill is now in the
hands of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee. But, last
Friday Congress adjourned for
its summer recess, thus post-
poning further consideration of
the measur? until Congress re-
convenes in September.
News Briefs
Legislation Will Not Affect Balance
WASHINGTON, D.C. (JTA) Legislation introduced by Sen.
Charles McC. Mathias to repeal the 1957 resolution on the Middle
East will not affect the current situation in that area or the Israeli-
Arab balance of power, his office assured the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. The Maryland Republican presented his bill last Thursday
as one of four "to clear the slate of special authorisations for spe-
cific crises that have passed," staff aide Samuel Goldberg said. The
other three bills concern the 1962 Cuban missile crisis, the Straits
of Formosa and the Gulf of Tonkin incident. The 1957 Mideast
resolution approved economic and military aid to Mideast countries
and authorized U.S. armed force if necessary to "preserve the inde-
pendence and integrity" of its states.
Balance Of Trade Deficit Rises
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's balance of trade deficit rose
oy 14% during the first six months of 1971 owing mainly to the
purchase of ships and aircraft abroad, the Central Bureau of
Stastics reported. (If ships and planes are excluded, Israel's trade
ieficit actually declined by 8% for the period). According to the
Bureau's figures, it stood at $298 million for the period January-
June 1971 compared to $325 million for the same period last year.
Adding the purchase of ships and planes boosted the deficit to $412
million. Israeli over-all imports grew by Vd% during the period to
total $879 million net while exports rose by 24%, totaling $468
Carson Urged To Reject Invitation
NEW YORK (WNS) Johnny Carson, popular star of the
NBC 'Tonight Show" has been urged by two Soviet Jewry com-
mittee* to "publicly reject" the invitation tendered him by Intourist-
Aeroflot to televise his shows from Moscow for two weeks. The
Los Angeles-based California Students for Soviet Jewry said the
invitation should be rejected "on the grounds that anti-Semitism is
still rampant in the Soviet Union and Jews wishing to go to Israel
are not permitted to do so."
Kuznetsov Cannot Survive Term
BOSTON (WNS) Moses I. Feuerstein, former president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, has re-
ported that Silva Zalmanson Kuznetsov, sentenced in Leningrad
last December to 10 years for an alleged skyjacking attempt, had
become "almost totally deaf" in one ear and is "deteriorating
physically and mentally." Mr. Feuerstein, who recently returned
from a 17-day trip to the Soviet Union said that Mrs. Kuznetsov,
under current conditions, could not survive her prison term.
Libya Seeks Additional Weapons
PARIS (JTA) The Libyan government has sought to pur-
chase more weapons in France which has already sold that country
120 Mirage jets. Diplomatic sources, who said "'basic" approval has-
been given to the new Libyan request, reported that AMX30 tanks,
radar installations and other electronic equipment were on the
'shopping list" of visiting Libyan Vice President Maj. Abdel Salam

Page 2
9-Jmisii ncrkfian
Friday, Aug. 20, 1971
Temple Beth El Expand:
Hebrew Department
Templo Beth Kl's Hebrew Do-
p.utiiH'.'ii will bo aapNMted tii>
Fall to a four-year program. Chil-
iiivn wiw will !>. nine yean old by
December m.iy enroll tor the Pall
semester. Classes have been di-
vided into weekend and mid-week
sessions to accommodate varied
public school sessions.
CliHrtsiw entering fourth grade
will havt th<- study of Hehrew as
port of th.' general curriculum on
Sunday mornings. Children In the
tifth grade, who will t>e 10 years
old by December will bsWS Heb>ew
classes on MondSya between 3tM>
4:45 pan. or if thtir regular school
precludes thi--. they will have
daasce on Sunday morning follow-
ing regular classes.
Children in the sixth grade will
. ttend Hebrew clesMS on Mon-lay
;it 4:4.i and Wednesday at SfelS
or if rniblic school schedule pre-
cludes this. cVlSMS will lv held
Saturday mornings at 9 a.m.
Advanced Hebrew classes for
children who have had two years
of prior instruction will meet
Sundays at BiSO a.m. Opening ses-
sions will be on Saturday. Sept 11,
and Sunday. Sept. 13.
IVeMgiows school registration will
lv held on Sunday. Aug. 29.
Kenneth Tarnove, who has been
engaged as the principal teacher
in the Heftrew Department of Tem-
| pie Beth Kl. will bo teaching all
gi ades, it has Iven announced.
Mr. Tnmove received his B.A.
degree from the University of
Mi ami. Where he majored in The-
ology. He also graduated from the
| Hrbivw Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of sMbjlBSI in New York
City, receiving his Ttsshsi's and
Pi Diesel's certification.
Mr. T.irnmo. who has since done
jinduatt*-work in Jewish studies,
has innovated nuinlvr of educa-
tional programs at Temple Kmanu-
BL Fort Lauderdnle: Temple Beth
Tikvah. Wayne. N.J., and Temple
Israel, New RocheUe, NY., whore
he previously taught.
35 Youngsters Star In
Comedy At Hallandale
Open Meeting Of
Chai Lodge 2574
A meeting of Chal Lodge #2.i74.
B'nai iVrith. will be held Thurs-
day, Aug. 26, at S:.'W) p.m. in the
i; mi..- Federal Savings & Loan |
\-~ elation bufldbtg on Hallandale
Botch B4vH.
Feature of the evening "ill **
a demonstration Ot "Hair Styles
.or Men" hy George CHasbr of
iunter Coiffeurs Unlimited. This
will lie an Open meeting and all
are invited.
At the recent District Conven-
tion meeting in Atlanta. Oa.. Chai
Lodge received an award tor being ;
th- outstanding Lddge in Its cat- \
Sfoty. the Teen Age Hot Line
awatd, the Service Fund award
presentation for payment in full
,rnd a personal award to Ira Catz
for obtaining new members.
The Lodge presented a eotiui-
cate of award to Israel A. Miller,
past president of the B'nai B'rith
Lodge in AuHurn. Me., at its re-
rvrt dinner meeting. Mr. Miller,
who is now a 50-year member of j
B'nai IVrith. has served as seere- >
fhry and treasurer of the I'JA in r
luhutn and as president of his
iQmagogue there.
High Holy Day Services
Arranged By Beth Shalom
Due to lack of space for its mem-
bers in the Menses Street sanctu-
ary. Temple Beth Shalom, will hold
three simultaneous adult services
and children's services during the
High HWv Di'y- D?. Worsen Malav-
jJcy, spiritual leader and Jack Shj-
piro, presidenl have announeed.
Th.- Hollywood Cinema Theatre
on Youns Circle will again be the
locale fof the main sen-ice con-
ducted by RaJibi Malavsky. assisted
by Cantor Irving Gold and adult
choir. At the temple. 1723 Monroe
St.. a parallel service will be con-
rkieted by Rabbi David Rosenfeld,
who once served as spiritual lead-
er of Tempt- Beth Mbshe, North
He will be assisted by a
At 4f01 Arthur St.. there will
w a young people's service for the
High' Holy Days, conducted by
vniold Finer, assisted by Cantor
S. Smolensky.
The children's service in the
school wing will be handled by
students of the school, under the
supervision ot Mrs. Gladys Dia-
mond, sciwol principal.
Tickets which are avuilaWe to
members and non-members may be
obt lined by oatting Mrs. BUI Gor-
don at the tonwtr office.
Some 33 tal -nti d j lungsters
from three ; IT years ol age i
the two-acl c
i > "M> Friend Qirley,' -;
sored bj th Hillandale Ch
i'enter i- being pre-
s nted ,ii the Hallandale Jun o
High Schoo a i.i irium. The pi
i - undi r ih. F
e :i"d w ,i! ; e seen Satu
ind "1 ai.
Tickets maj be obtained at the
Bank oi Hallandale. 11 ill
Recreation Center, Hallandale
nber of Commerce and the
at HaUnndalc City Hall.
i. ve gifts from Cut li >. the
itar, will be giten lo
all children who attend, i
. Judy Manulkin, Judj B
ing and Joanne Iglesias doing
24 Hr. EMERGENCY Service

Iroward County Plumbing Service, Inc.
ww 966-4256
Co;- WlSS
intirios ccossunsa
Phoot 923-0S64
..crnif J
Rsjm i -'

HOLLYWOOD 983-7590
HOURS MON -SAT 9 A M.-5.30 P.M.
TmE AIR conditioned
Served in the WALDMAN Manner
under ^ Supervision
Enjoy Ih ^^
With the WALDMAN Family Servictt on Premises
Conducted by Prominent Cantor
|l;\k Fer Resenrations Phone: JE
TV ia Eery Room-Appropriate Enlerteirment,
. t .Atl/ING IN HOl CAltUNG
ano torn wee*
4M imuow on mIami sreiMCi
1900 Harrison Street Strum Building
OPEN Tuos. Sal.
Awnings Carports Screen
Enclosures and Repairs
5965 Lee St.. Hollywood Ph. 941-1441
00 A.M. -5:00 M
PHONE 927 5341
423S.W. I1S.S4.. H*l
Announcing .
Drive Your Car Service
Go where you wont to go when you want to go in the
privacy and comfort of your own car.
Go Direct, Lessen Tension, Eliminate Driving
or parking worries.
Phone Hollywood 920-6262
Mailing Address P.O. Box 200, Hollywood, Florida 33020
Every Dr'ner Is Covered By Workmen's
Compensation insurance
J0EI ROTTMAN, President
Aisel Insurance Agency 3
Ansel Wittenstein f
All Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
_____ 9239518 9453527
lKUl "I

Friday, Aug. 20. 1971
^Jenislh fterfdFiaur

Broward ZOA
Page 3
The men who organized the
Broward Zionist District in Holly-
wood in 1951, three years after
Israel became a state, realized at
that time that Israel would still
need strong support from all quar-
ters in order to maintain her se-
curity. At part of the Southeast-
ern Region of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America it has played a
great part in keeping this area,
Israel and Zionist "conscious" dur-
ing these last 20 years.
The functions of the local group
today are divided between those
of public relations and member-
ship drives. Added members means
more interest in Israel and more
dues-paying people to help support
the American Zionist Fund. The
Fund in turn supports the Kfar
Silver Agricultural Institute in
Israel, the Mollie Goodman High
School for American youth in Is-
rael and the Town House in Tel
Aviv which is the headquarters for
American Jewry there. Public Re-
litions has involved contacting the
news media and keeping their
Viewpoint before the public.
The Broward Chapter also has
a Vouth Committee, which at pres-
ent includes president Sam J.
Perry, David Harris. Isadore Gold-
berg and Morris Kristal. This Com-
mittee cooperates with the School
Board in sponsoring an.essay and
art contest in the schools. Children
are asked to use their literary and
artistic talents in depicting Israeli
topics; prizes are awarded for the
winning efforts.
Broward Zionists also work
towards Aliyah and the promotion
of tourism is encouraged through
their public relations work.
For the last eight years Mr.
Perry, before his residency in
Hollywood, was president of the
Long Island Zionist Region and
served on the National Adminis-
trative Committee. Working with
him are David Harris, financial
secretary and Isadore Goldberg re-
cording secretary.
Among the prominent men in
the community who are members
of Broward District Z.O.A. are
A. L. Mailman, Ben Tobin, Max
Sloane, Dr. Harry Permesly, Ben
Salter, William D. Horovitz. A. J.
Salter, Dr. Bernard Milloff, Robert
Gordon, Dr. Milton Caster, Stanley
Beckerman. Seymour Mann, Milton
Forman and Maynard Abrams.
Temple Beth Shalom Holding
Registration This Weekend
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spirit-
Ui! leader of Temple Beth Shalom,
and Dr. Fred Blumenthal, school
btard chairman, together with
Gladys Diamond, school principal,
announce that registration for all
classes of Hebrew and Sunday
school and pre-confirmation and
CDiifirmation will take place at
the temple, 4601 Arthur St., on
Friday and Sunday, from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m.
The curriculum of Beth Shalom
school follows very closely the
standards and regulations as out-
lined by the Bureau of Jewish
Education of Greater Miami and
the Commission on Education of
the United Synagogue of America,
R lUhi Malavsky pointed out. and
Late Registrations
Accepted At
Registration for the new school
year .will be accepted from Mon-
d iy. Aug." 16, through Friday, Aug.
27 at "fhe.Killel Community Day
Scnfcpt; 1725 Monroe St.. Holly-
wood. The "classes are scheduled
to resume on Monday. Aug. 30.
Hillel School, which opened last
September, is a co-educational
Jewish day school, combining He-
braic-religious and general studies.
It now includes nursery, kinder-
garten and grades one through
seven. Classes are limited to a
maximum enrollment of 18 stu-
The general studies program is
fully accrediated by the state of
Florida and meets the highest
Rtindards of the local Board of
Education. In addition to the li-
censed and highly qualified class-
room teachers, the faculty also in-
cludes art, music and physical edu-
cition instructors.
the staff of teachers has been com-
mended by the Bureau of Jewish
Education for their competence
and qualifications.
All classes will meet on a three-
day-a-week basis with very few
classes meetings on Sundays. Beth
Shalom is able to have a very vi-
brant youth and teenage program
because the students are free from
Hebrew school and can attend
United Synagogue Youth activi-
ties on Sunday.
Rabbi Malavsky has also an-
nounced that the experimental
"Jewish living" weekends begun
last year will be continued.
Three such weekends, where stu-
dents in the upper grades are com-
pletely immersed in Jewish life
and Jewish living, with top direc-
tors as leaders for the three-day
period are being planned for this
season, he said. -
Private School Reopening Under New Management
An attractive private school in a
country setting at 4481 Stirling
Rd. will reopen Aug. 30 under a
new name and management, of-
fering pro-kindergarten, kinder-
garten, grades 1 and 2, and day
care. Transportation is also avail-
able, it.has been announced. "
The school, which will be under
the supervision and direction of
Mrs. Thelma Meigs, is now called
Sterling Manor Private School.
Formerly geared for pre-schoolers
only, the school, located on the
Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood bound-
ary line between Emerald Hills and
U.S. 441, features small classes and
individualized instruction in a
unique building with open-beamed
ceilings and carpeting plus a mod-
ern fireplace in the kindergarten
119 8.W. 61t TERRACE
(1 Block South of Hollywood Blvd.)
Closed Mondays 966-2332
Perm. Wave Tuee.. Wed., Thura.
Reg. 18.50 12.50
10.00 8.50
This It what w nt>W
Pply to xiihng window*
(protect your fvrnith-
applied fo
dupo-t (SSS^iaW
-*, *% LOW AS
$3 A DAY
320 S. WXIE HWY.
45-Sm MiaMi
35 Years of Wallpaper Selling
Flocks Foils Murals Grasses
At Big Discounts
4397 W. Halloadale Beach Rival.
Hollywood, Flo. 33023
PHONE 961-0771
. The courses in the Hebraic De-
partment include.. modern, conver-
sational Hebrew. Bible, holidays
and synagogue skills. The school's
bi-cultural program aims for the
full integration of the Jewish child
into the American environment.
The school curriculum is geared to
a highly individualized program of
studies; applications will be con-
sidered on a flrt-come. first-serv-
ed basis only, according to Rabbi
Simon Murciano, principal.
Parents arc asked to contact the
principal at the school office to
rejjster their children.
$7.97 each
room. Several of the orange trees
original on the site were preserved
when it was coastructed. giving the
grounds a country atmosphere.
Mrs. Meigs, an experienced
teacher with a Dade County Public i information, by calling or writing
School background, was previously for a descriptive brochure.
..... i ------------- 'I' .^------------------------ ''
on the staff at the school. She ex-
tends i cordial invitation to visit;
parents interested in enrolling
their children may secure further
100 E. Beach Boulevaid
Hallandale, Florida 33009
.r vJtoaa*^ o.
Hollywood Bank -
And Trust Company
A Barnett Bank
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone 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 Wastchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Kesanthal Morton Rosenthal Carl Grossberi
Murray N. Rubin, F. D.
[ Leo J. Filer I

1 Page 4
vjenisi lkr6dliar>
Friday. Aug. 20, 1971
wjemsti Floridiari
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Volume 1
Friday. August 20. 1971
Number 2'.
29 AB 5731
Effects of Reorganization Evident
One of the effects of the Founding Assembly of the Re-
constituted Jewish Agency for Israel last June has been the
pressure from the overseas Jews for more effective govern-
ment and private measures to improve the housing and
education of Israelis below the poverty line.
Mcst of the Jewish Agency's funds for social welfare
projects in Israel has in the past been contributed by the so-
called "non-Zionists," mostly from the United Stales and
South Africa, and for the first time, as a result of the reor-
ganization, they have been given egual status in the Agen-
cy's decision-making with the traditional Zionist. Since, to
many of the "non-Zionist" leaders, the Israeli government
has seemed to turn its back on the needs of the estimated
20o of the population which is poor, their stronger voice in
making these decisions will be heard, as it has been al-
The new relationship, as Arieh Pincus has been guick
to point out, means greater responsibility for those who have
been critical of Jewish Agency policies in the past Knowing
the calibre of many of the men from this country who now
serve on the Agency executive, we are confident they will
Aeet it.
An Exciting Reminder
Jewish tourists in Spain this summer had the opportun-
ity to see the ancient El Transisto Synagogue in Toledo,
now open as a Sephardi museum nearly 500 years after
the expulsion of the Jews from that once-great nation.
El Transisto, dating from the Middle Ages is probably
the finest surviving Jewish monument in Europe. It was
built in 1365 and after the expulsion of the Jews the year
Columbus discovered the New World ft became a Bene-
dictine Monastery. For both scholars and tourists the insti-
tution at Toledo is an exciting reminder of our great history
through the ages.
At Least It's Worth A Try
The Jewish concern over the rising rate of inter-marri-
ages has been reflected in numerous studies and projects
aijr.ed at heading them oft primarily in the area of educa-
tion. What may be more effective is a social approach, pro-
viding for strong young people's groups and an atmosphere
where Jewish girl meets Jewish boy.
Community centers, synagogues and various Jewish
organizations have tried their hand at the young singles
gcrrae with not much success and certainly none of the con-
tinuity that would make participation in these groups a
status thing. But that doesn't mean that with proper profes-
sional leadership, a little extra emphasis of community
funds, it couldn't be made to work,
A synagogue official in St Louis, calling for such em-
phasis, optimistically declared that it's as easy to fall in
love with a Jewish boy or girl as with a gentile. All they
need is the opportunity to meet under proper auspices, is
the theory. At least it's worth a good try.
We're Curious About The Ratings
While the Voice of America is contemplating requests
to beam Yiddish language broadcasts to the Soviet Union,
mftinly for its morale purposes, the Voice of Orthodoxy is
pic rming to beam similar-type broadcasts into Israel from
The purpose is to provide religious broadcasting for the
Isfcelis which the Orthodox claim is neglected by the state-
owned system. We doubt the Israelis will follow the Russian
practice of jamming such broadcasts and we are curious to
see the ratings that "Torah Radio" will get
season, sensible men in their
60's head for the mountains or
the sea. In four decades of hard
work, moreover, this reiwrter
has almost never used the pro-
noun 'T' in print. And this has
mly happened when the first
person seemed wholly unavoid-
able in order to record a very
personal experience.
These ancient.sensible rules
regarding the pronoun as well
as the August vacation are
going to be broken in this space
fcr a while, however. A personal
explanation is needed. The truth
is il\.it unless I am gravely mis-
taken. I am the only reporter in
this city teeming with reporters
who go" to bed every night pray-
in- that he is dead wrong.
IT IS AX odd predicament for
any reporter, since reporters
always prefer to be dead right.
Yel it is easy to explain why I
pray that I am dead wrong.
1 gee danger -- fearful dan-
ger hanging over this coun-
try that I love. I keep hoping it
is a mirage, in which case 1
shall indeed be dead wrong. Yet
history says that the danger can
be all too real.
HISTORY, OF course, is sadly-
outmoded in the United States
today. "Our young people," they
now say solemnly (as though
that were final! "have rejected
history." At least in reverse, it
reminds me of the story of Mar-
garet Fuller and Thomas Car-
Margaret Fuller was a self-
tntlntcd female belonging to
Emerson's circle. She made the
somewhat pompous announce-
ment. "I accept the universe!"
On hearing of her announce-
ment. Carlyle remarked Weakly,
"By God she'd better!"
AS TO rejecting history-, the
suitable comment is, "By God,
bitter not!'
The existence of laws of his-
tory is firmly denied by the
sleazy antihistorians who now
flourish in the alleged history
departments of so many of our
Universities. Unfortunately, how-
ever, history has its laws, al-
though they are few in number.
All can be included in a single
"Nothing endures because
there is always change and there
is always war."
AS WILL BE noted there are
three statements in the sentence,
that "nothing endures," that
"there is always change" and
that "there is always war." If
these statements do not express
historical laws, it must be noted
that human history, at anv rate
to date, has produced no excep-
tion to them.
No human society, however
successful, has ever lasted in-
definitely, for just are reasons
stated. I can see no reason,
either, to suppose that God or
Providence or history lias made
a special exception in favor of
our country.
IF THAT IS true, moreover,
our country is now in a situa-
tion that his no real precedent
in the past. By no accident at
all. the main historical ages have
been traditionally named after
the main raw materials of men's
tools and weapons the Stone
Age. the Bronze Age and the
Iron Age, to be exact.
Now. however, we live in the
age of the H-bomb. That is the
vast and dreadful change that
has occurred in the lifetimes of
many of us.
THERE ARE two reasons
why this change has placed our
country in a unique and unprece-
dented situation. The first is
economic: besides the Soviet
Union and perhaps Communist
China in the fairly remote fu-
ture, only the United States can
afford the huge investments that
must be made by anv serious |
nuclear power.
As to the other reason, it has
to do with the historical process
itself. Ancient societies have
fallen by the wayside: ancient
ways of life have to be aban-
doned ; strong and ancient peo-
ples have dwindled (or have been
extirpated) with each great
change that has caused the his-
torical process to mutate. From
Continued on Page 6-
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK When a ruler is also a philosopher (like
Mao Tse-tungl you must study his core philosophy for some
hint about whether he will keep or betray his word. Nixon and
Kissinger had better order a set of Mao's works, and do their
homework. For make no mistake about it, Mao is in charge in
China, not Chou Kn-lai, whose merit it is to have survived and
to be a gatekee|>er of Mao's estate for the present.
The Americans have been benign. They have announced the
termination of all 0-2 flights over China, which lessens the
chance of another U-2 incident, as with the Eisenhower-Khrush-
chev summit. Now Secretary Rogers has announced a change in
American policy on China's admission to the United Nations
General Assembly.
IT HAD BEEN" EXPECTED and written off. The question is.
what will follow it? Coming in with VS. support as a Great
Power, as the ruler of hundreds of millions, China should also in-
herit trie seat reserved for it in the Security Council. Mr. Roger*
says the United States will strive to retain Taiwan in the U.N.,
but will abide by the U.N. decision. Without an all-out U.S.
struggle in the United Nations however, Taiwan's chances of re-
taining its seat will be doomed. Will the United States make
such a fight; and given the new mood, how much sting and
zing will it have?
There are two competing logics in play. One will be til*
American: That It isn't a question of "two Chinas," but of the
principle of de facto power (the Chiang regime does in fact rule
over Taiwan); and the principle also of "universality" or mclu-
siveness in U.N. membership (the United Nations isn't a select
club). In fact, these are the very two principles on which Peking
entry into the United Nations can alone be supported.
THE SECOND LOGIS IS Peking's: That Taiwan is hers,
that it was stolen by Chiang, that neither the United States nor
the United Nations has the right to interfere in the '"internal
affairs" of China. In my own view this is pretty weak and
rickety logic. In fact the argument could even be turned back
against Peking, since the dumping1 of Taiwan thus changing
the present power impasse between China and Taiwan could be
construed as an unwarranted interference by the United Nations
in a power struggle between the thro nations.
But if Taiwan is to have a solid base for the ensuing U.N.
struggle, it must (resent itself not as the only legal TfrpMhnr of
China, but as Taiwan, another nation with its own rights as &
nation, whatever the claims of them historically have been.
IF CHOU HAS STUDIED Nixon's Kansas City speexSt as
Kissinger reports, it is critical for Nixon to study those of China's
rulers. One of Chou's colleagues Huang Yung-aheng, head of
the Chinese general staff delivered a blast at the United
States on Army Day, calling not only for American withdrawal
from the "sacred soil" of Taiwan but also from Japan. South
Korea, the Philippines, from anywhere and everywhere in Asia,
and even from its policy of encouraging Asian self-help against
communism. One could call this the utterance of a Chinese
Hawk, but it was in the presence of Chou, the Central Commit-
tee members and Mao's wife herself a considerable power in
the regime.
Such a speech would have been impossible without Mao's
consent, as is true also of the pre-May summit. How reconciled
the two? Doing my own homework a bit. I have been struggling
through some of the basic doctrinal speeches of Chairman Mao.
One is called "On Contradiction," dating back to August, 1987.
and a later one on the same theme was delivered in February.
1957. They present his core view of the working of the material-
ist dialectic in Chinese policy "The movement of opposites in
the whole process of development," their "mutual transformation"
and "the supersession of the old by the new" in the process.
CLEARLY MAO IX assenting to Nixon's trip shows He is
willing to embrace the contradictions which his new relations
with the United States entail. But he embraces them onb/ to
carry on the old struggle under the new conditions. The Army
Day speech must be seen as the big opening gun of the Coming
battle inside the United Nations, and its tone shows that the
Chinese role will be to present themselves as determined and
The question is what role Nixon will play in the struggle
based on these contradictions. He has no Marxist philosophy to
guide him. but in Kissinger he has a deep student of the wist
of the historic twistings, turnings and windings of Great Power
relations. If Mao believes that Nixon simply can't afford po-
litically to risk failure in the new China policy, he will press
his advantage ruthlessly.
But can China afford to let this new opening to the Western
world of technology be closed again. The game that will be
played is a quaint and ancient game in every political totkfore,
Chinese and American included. It is Called "Who has wtwm
over a barrel?"

Friday. Aug. 20. 1971
* Jewish fk>raaUr)un
Page 5
Dr. Sheldon Willens
"I suppose it sounds trite but as
;i Jew I seem to have this fooling
that 1 want to help my fellow
Jews.' uM Dr. Sheldon Willens.
'Actually, I guess it all started
when Mike. Brodie, who was the
executive director of Federation,
invited me to attend what was the
very first meeting of the Young
Leaders Council of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. I was asked to
work with Federation then and
I've continued ever since. It's a
very important part of my life,
he continued.
"As'for my deep commitment to
Judaism. I guess I would have to
figure that it came from my grand-
narents. When I was a boy," he
recalled, "we came down here of-
ten to visit them. I remember that
they always had little boxes for
contributions placed around the
house* so they always had a feel-
ing of involvement with their fel-
low Jpwg.'t : '
Dr. Willetas was born and raised
in Detroit, Mich. In fact his par-
ents still live there, as well as his
brother Joel, an architect, his sister,
Laura, who has an extremely suc-
cessful lady's clothing manufactur-
ing business. However, when Dr.
Willens .finished his education and
secured his degree in Podiatry, he
and his wife. Libby, had no doubt
in their minds that they wanted
to live in Florida. Dr. Willen's
grandparents have lived here since
1935 and-he and his parents lived
here for three years prior to the
outbreak of World War II. So
they moved to Hollywood in 1959.
Shelley, as his friends and fam-
ily know., him. graduated from the
Detroit.'.Institute of Technology,
College of Pharmacy with a B.S.
degree arj^J then went on to the
Ohio College of Podiatry where he
received his D.P.M. degree. He
and his wife, met in Detroit; she
attended Wayne State University
there, but -dropped out after they
were mawied in 1955. Lrbby, (or
Laurel which is her real name)
worked as a secretary to help
put her husband through school,
is attending Broward Community
College and will go on to get her
degree at Florida Atlantic.
The Willens have two children,
Ellse, 14, and Mark, 11, they attend
Nova school. Elise is a talented
Herzl Lodge To
Hear ,Sam Pascoe
Samuel J^ascpe, president of the
Florida fJta.te> Association of B'nai
B'ritlj, will sneak to the members
of Her?^Lodge, B'nai B'rith at a
7:30 p.m. meeting Monday at the
Hallahdale Branch of the Home
Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion. Hte subject will be "B'nai
B'rith and Our Jewish Youth."
This particular meeting of Herzl
Lodge, which is composed mainly
of men residing in Hollywood, Hal-
landale and North Dade County,
will be limited to men only be-
cause of the limited space in the
meeting room. Prospective Lodge
members Will be welcomed as
usual, however. At the resumption
of regular Lodge -meetings in the
Fall, wives of members and guests'
will again be invited to attend.
artist with her interests in this
field divided between painting and
sculpture. She also plays the flute.
Mark is a member of the cham-
pionship football team of the Flor-
ida Qptimists Club. He has won
the President's Physical Fitness
award two years in a row. At the
present, Mark and his father are
sharing a hobby they are tak-
ing piano lessons.
Dr. Willens' chief hobby, how-
ever, has always been the study
of history. He has specialized in
Middle Eastern and Oriental and
only regrets that his busy life
doesn't leave enough time for
much reading today. In an en-
tirely different direction, the doc-
tor says he has realized his fond-
est ambition by acquiring a pool
table for his home. He's teaching
Mark to play so he can have com-
petition available right at home.
Dr. Willens, who has been a
member of the board of directors
of Temple Beth Shalom for six
years, has also been vice president
in charge of fund-raising l'or the
temple. Ho has been a board mem-
ber of Jewish Family Sendee for
five years, and is currently its
first vice president. He has also
served on the board of directors of
Camp Ka-Dce-Mah.
Since ho first became interested
in the work of Jewish Welfare
Federation, he has worked with
the Young Leaden Council. The
winner of its Hy and Belle
Schlafer award in 1970, Dr. Wil-
lens is now a member of the ad-
visory panel. ,
Dr. Willens has been active in
Federation's campaigns each year
and is currently assistant secre-
tary of the organization and a
member of the executive commit-
tee. He is also chairman of the
Editorial Advisory Board of the
Floridian-Shofar newspaper.
In his professional life. Dr. Wil-
lens is past president of the Brow-
ard County Podiatry Association
and vice president and a member of
the executive committee of the
Florida Podiatry Association.
ADL Urges State Action
Against Discrimination
The Florida Regional Office of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has asked Florida's
Secretary of State to prohibit dis-
crimination against minority
groups by private employment
agencies which are licensed and
regulated by the Secretary of
State's office.
In a letter to Richard B. Stone,
Secretary of State, the League
asked that he exercise his author-
ity granted under Florida law to
"promulgate reasonable rules and
regulations for the conduct of
the business of employment agen-
cies" by issuing a regulation bar-
ring such agencies from discrimi-
nation based on race, color, sex,
religion or national origin.
William M. Alper, chairman of
ADL's Florida Regional Board,
cited the League's surveys of pri-
vate employment agencies over
the past several years which
"... have revealed the existence
of widespread discriminatory prac-
tices against religious and racial
Noting that the Civil Rights Act
of 19G4 prohibits discrimination by
employment agencies, Mr. AJper
said, "Our experience indicates that
most agencies which engage in
discriminatory practices feel they
are immune to prosecution because
of the low number of actions
brought against employment agen-
cies by the over-burdened U.S.
Equal Employment Commission."
In its letter to Secretary Stone
the ADL suggested that language
Similar to that in the 19f>4 Civil
Rights Act might be incorporated
in the requested regulation. That
Act reads:
"It shall be prohibited for an
employment agency to fail or re-
fuse to refer for employment, or
otherwLse to discriminate against,
any individual because of his
race, color, religion, sex, or na-
tional origin or to classify or
refer for employment any in-
dividual on the basis of his race,
color, religion,-sex. or national
It shall be prohibited for an em-
ployment agency to print or pub-
lish or cause to be printed or
published any notice or adver-
tisement relating to employment
or relating to any classification
or referral for employment by-
such an employment agency, in-
dicating any preference, limita-
tion, specification, or discrimi-
nation, based on race, color, re-
ligion, sex, or national origin,
except that such a notice or
advertisement may indicate a
preference, limitation, specifica-
tion, or discrimination based on
survey found 22 of.the 28 agencies
tested accepted an identical difr-
criminatory job order." Bernstein
said that one of the most disturb-
ing aspects of ADL's survey was
the "open contempt" which some
employment agency representa-
tives expressed for the Civil Rights
Act of 1964, which prohibits em-
ployment agencies from engaging
in discriminatory practices.
In both surveys the Florid i
State Employment Service refused
to accept the discriminatory job
Representatives from ADL and
the employment agency industry
religion, sex or national origin mct on several occasions following
when religion, sex or national
origin is a bona fide occupa-
tional qualification for employ-
Reviewing the Leafl ie'. past ac-
tivities which led up to the cur-
rent action, George Bernstein,
chairman of ADL's Discriminations
Committee, said that in 1967 "ev-
ery one of the 37 private employ-
ment agencies we surveyed in the
Dade County area willingly ac-
cepted a discriminatory job order
.ailing for a "White Protestant'
secretary. The statistics improved
slightlv in 1070 when a subsequent
both surveys and, said Bernstein,
"as is evident from the results of
our 1970 survey, a few employment
agencies have begun refusing dis-
criminatory job orders." He noted,
however, the current information
we have continues to point the
existence ol substantial discrimina-
tion within the industry.
"The ADL is not unmindful of
the Bole that employers play in
this situation," Mr. Alper declared.
"Much of this type of discrimina-
tion would not exist were it not
for the actions of employers wh'
insist on hiring on a discrimina-
tory basis."
Announces the relocation ol his
office for the practice of
American Board of
Plastic Surgery

Tel. 961-5500
20 mg."W. 1.3 mj. nicotine*, pet cigarette. fTCftvnWW.7Q.

Page 6
Friday. Aug\ 20. 1971
The Dolphins may think they have their troubles but little
do thev know the troubles they've caused by scheduling a Mon-
day night game. Shelley Willens, Sam Meline, Fred Blumenthal.
Norman Bluth. George Klein, George Barron. Arnie Rosenstein
and Bernie Koplin are all members of a regular Monday night
poker game but they're all Dolphin fans. Now they're faced
with a problem. Where does their primary allegiance lie with
the Dolphins or with the poker gome?
Just thought of a solution they could hire a bus and
with some ingenuity play poker on the way back and forth. Any-
way, don't get too upset boys, it's only a game either way!!!!!!!!
. I remember another poker game that included Dave Aranow,
Milton Graditor, Paul Anton, Coleman Rosenfield and whoever
else was available for a night out with the boys. Jeff Mann
tills me that his set plays on a semi-regular basis. His group
includes Ron Apple, Ivan Bial, Jack Kitay and some of the other
young boys.
* A different type of men's outing will take place when a
group of men set forth in Jack Yellow's camper for a weekend
of fishing. (Jack and Rosemary and their three boys have just
returned from a month's trip through New England, and Jack
made camper life sound so great that some of the men from the
early morning coffee group at the Home Federal Bldg. decided
to try it. They'll take off for fishing and fun. using the camper
lor R. R & R (riding, rest and relaxation).
# it
Another type of weekend trip will be the micro-marathon
planned at Nova University's Institute of Human Development
for Aug. 21-22. It's an encounter group for those inexperienced in
encounter groups. Gary Seller of the Esalen Institute will be the
leader. Esalen is, of course, the grandaddy of the encounter
movement. Not exactly a weekend to be taken lightly, but it
should be interesting for those who are curious about such things.
fc -6 &
Phyllis and Mel Haas planned a dream wedding for their
Jodi when she married Steve Davis ... all white and all won-
derful after the ceremony was performed at Temple Beth
El by Rabbi Samuel Jaffe the large group went on to the Diplo-
mat Country Club for the reception. The ushers included Jodi's
three brothers the guests included Gloria and Stan Green-
spun. Gloria and Al Sherman. Gloria and Norman VVrubel, Naomi
and Stan Kurash the Irv Fishmans and Marilyn and Shelley
Garson. Mr. and Mrs. Al Goronemus, the Norman Yagudas, L/)is
and Dick Solomon. Esther and Allan Gordon and many, many
others were also among the well-wishers.
It was a "swinging night" and a "hanging party" which the
Hollywood Art Museum held at Abbey and Reuben Klein's home
on the lake. Over 125 people showed their interest and their de-
sire to support the concept of a museum right here in Hollywood-
Board members the Harold Satchells, the Walter Wessons, the
Bob Butlers, the Stanley Silvers, the Herb Tulks and of course
the Kleins greeted the guests and were enthused over the large
turn-out. I'm told the price of admission just about covered the
food and drink, but they're counting on the enthusiasm of the
group to make up the needed funds to bring the idea of the
museum .to fruition. The group attending included members of
the medical profession, such as the Howard Fuersts, Donald Ber-
mans, Yale Citrins. Ira Glasers, Gordon Levers. George Cranes,
Jerome Bergheims. Louis Sands, Asher Hollanders, Ernest Say-
lies. Joel Schneiders, Arthur Brills, Milton Graditors, Norman
Atkins, Raymond Nolans and Maxine and Bud Tanis. Also pres-
ent were the Robert Baers. Joel Rottmans, Jack Levys, James
Millers, Geodge Palottas, Herb Pickles, Jesse Martins, Seymour
Manns, Commissioner A] Montella and Nova president Abe
Fischler and his spouse. Shirley. It all looks promising and let's
hope the hard work the board has devoted to this project will
r.ot be wasted.
BITS AND PIECES The Hopens had to cut short their
vacation because Joe pulled some tendons in his leg while on the
tennis courts at the Broadmoor in Colorado Springs. When
Warren Graditor, Milton's younger son, was married, brother
Marshall and his wife came from Brussels for the ceremony.
Marshall is attending medical school over there. The whole
Stengel family converged on Enid, Okla. to witness the wedding
of John Stengel. His sister, Louise and brother. Buddy were both
members of the wedding party. Maurie Meyers writes from
Jenkintown, Pa., that it's no cooler up there than it is here.
. One of the posters decorating a door at Camp Ka-Dee-
Mah's Carnival read: "Happiness is Being Jewish!" Kay
Seligman. who's handling the publicity for the new Temple Solel,
reports that things are going great with the new congregation.
The membership-ooffee at .Emerald Hills was a huge success.
. Paul Nestel is South County Hi-Rise chairman for United
Continued from Pa 4
stone to bronre; from bronze to
iron: from iron, indeed, to indus-
trial steel, this has always been
THE PRESENT mutation of
the historical process is the most
extreme on record, however.
Power, alas, rules men.
In the new situation, those
who seek to rule all men to
have world empire, in short
ultimately need only two things.
They need a worldwide nuclear
monopoly, plus the toughness to
use this monopoly in an ex-
emplary manner.
LOOK AT ANY photograph
of Marshal Andrei Grechko or
Leonid Brezhnev. Above all,
read their records, in the Stalin
time or concerning Czechoslo-
vakia, for instance. You cannot
rationally doubt their toughness
or their liking for empire.
Yet this country, alone and
foolishily guilt-ridden and con-
fused by false councils, is liter-
ally all that stands between
these hard-faced men and the
rule of the whole world. That is
what now places us in such a
lonely and unknown situation.
And that situation cannot be
16 Page Tourist
Guide Booklet Is
Now Available
A handy, pocket-size Israel tour-
ist guide booklet is now available
free from Israel Discount Bank
The 16-page illustrated booklet,
which concentrates on money mat-
ters, may be obtained from the
New York office at 511 Fifth Ave..
New York, N.Y. 10017.
The booklet discusses how tour-
ists can take dollars to Israel, how
to use State of Israel Bonds while
in Israel, and what tourists are
allowed to bri" with them.
Also included are reference
sources for those who want to
invest in Israel enterprises, study
or settle in Israel.
Donald Binder Archh Vlnrttky *rfe Tfcamai
Governor Proclaims
United Ostomy Week
Gov. Reubin Askew has pro-
claimed Aug. 22-29 to be "United
Ostomy Week" in Florida, coin-
ciding with the four-day ninth an-
nual conference being held by the
United Ostomy Association in the
Diplomat Hotel. Hollywood, under
the chairmanship of Mrs. Trudi
Stern, a Hollywood resident.
More than 750 delegates, repre-
senting the one million ostomatcs
in 120 North American chapters
are expected to attend the con-
clave. In addition, representatives
from the World Work Committee,
observers from teaching institu-
tions, health agencies and profes-
sional and medical organizations
will be present.
Mrs. Stern, a vice president of
the international health agency,
who presided over, the confer-
ence planning sessions, in which
visiting directors of the UOA and
committee members of the Miami
Ilcostomy Colostomy Association
(MICA) participated, has an-
nounced that Mrs. Richard Nixon
will be serving as honorary chair-
man at this summer's conference.
Certified Teachers
Sm* Classes
Phone 731-0025
OR Tol? Street
ff University Drhre"
Arrangements for the confer-
ence were finalized by Donald
P. Binder, executive director from
the national office in Los Angeles,
Calif.; Archie Vinitsky. chairman
of the World Work Committee,
whose home is in St. Paul, Minn.;
Merle Thomas, Regional Director
of the Southeast United States,
from Chattanooga, Tenn., and Mrs.
Ada Bosten of New York, a mem-
ber of the Board of Directors.
Advance registrations from Den-
mark. Sweden, France, Holland,
Japan and Great Britain have al-
ready been received as a result of
interest generated by the World
Work Committee of UOA in form-
ing a World Ostomy Association.
There are presently 100 affiliated
groups in the United States and
Canada, representing more than
13.000 members who have under-
gone ostomy surgery. In South
Florida there are two groups
MICA and Broward Ostomy^
Doctors, nurses, family and
friends are f.iways weleome to pj-
tend local meetings, whereper-
sonal experiences of ostomates
are shared, problems jjred and
latest techniques in after-patient
care are featured. Members a!so
maintain lecture staffs for medical
students and organizations, "and
are advised by leaders in the medi-
cal community.
7:33 29 AB
i :
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood, Florida
Religious School Registration Monday, August 23 thru August
25th, 9:30 A.M. to Noon. 1:30
to 4:30 P.M.
MIRIAM P. SCHMERLER, Educational Director
fa A complete religious education from Sunday School thru Post
Confirmation, Hebrew classes Sunday A.M. and one weekday;
one session for all students on Sunday. Bus transportation
Y Daily Nursery and Kindergarten Classes Fully equipped
and fenced in playground. Door to door bus service, seat belts.
Registration Monday, August 23rd thru August 27th,
9:30 A.M. to Noon.
Elaine Herring, Nursery Director
* A complete Youth Program for 5th grade thru 12th grade. :
Mrs. Roslyn Seidel, Youth Director
Spiritual Leader: Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah L. Hoilbraun
East of Hwy. 441 West of Emerald Hills

Friday. Aug. 20. 1971
Page 7
School Is Departmentalized
Into Independent Divisions
A complete deparmentalization
ci the nursery-kindergarten de-
partment for the new school term
las been announced by Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Shalom, 4601 Arthur
St., and Dr. Fred Blumenthal,
school board chairman.
Beth Shalom is proud of the ex-
cellent training the pre-schoolers
i< ceive and of the great number of
parents who have registered their
children to receive this type of
. ducation. In order to give the stu-
dent body an even greater oppor-
1 .inity for advancement, the school
has been departmentalized into
ibree independent divisions.
Heading the nursery division of
Uiree-year-olds will be Mrs. Helene
fkodman, who has been a member
of the staff for several years since
earning her B.A. degree in Ele-
mentary and Pre-School Educa-
t.on at the University ol Miami.
All children who will be three
years of age no later than Jan. 2,
vill come undeF the scholastic and
ncademjc jurisdiction of Mrs. Good-
oan and her staff.
Heading the pre-kindergarten
'epartment will be Mrs. Shirley
Goldman who has been with Beth
Shalom as assistant school direc-
tor, youth coordinator and teacher
for seven years. Mrs. Goldman re-
ceived her training at the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh and holds a li-
cense in Pre-School Accrediation.
Children whose fourth birthday
will be prior to Jan. 2, will be
classified in the pre-kindergarten
Mrs. Ruth Spitzer, who served
as one of the first teachers in the
pre-school department and as its
director for a number of years, will
now be in charge of the kinder-
garten department. This will in-
clude all youngsters who will t?
five years of age and not eligible
lor first grade.
The playground of the school
has been doubled in size; some
very modern, new equipment is
now on order. As in the past, the
school program promises to be
geared to the pre-schooler; the
major concern will be the child.
Registration is now open to fill
the few vacancies in each depart-
ment. The school office is open
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 4601
Arthur St., or may be reached by
* m out SthYiii"
. Sundaes fr S.rfai Im tht Souh
: 7 DAYS
COMPLETE DINNER loro* bowl ol joup
or juice. Entoeo, potato, vegetable, salad,
READ, butter and beverao*. Plut com-
Brmntory rttiih tray.
128 S. Federal Hwy.. DAM A 9??r*5*A.:

3850 N. Hilb Drive Hollywood
serving Emerald Hills and Hollywood Hills
A Foil religious education from kindergarten thru 10th grade
Hebrew classes weekly with the Rabbi
Youth Group 9th thru 12th grades
Religious School registration weekdays noon to 4 P.M.
Temple Membership: Mrs. Lawrence Hunter 966-5419
or Temple Office 989-0205
TELEPHONE: 966-5211
.Announces +he opening of his netf office
in the Practice of Internal Medicine at:
2100 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Suite 403. Home Federal Building
Hallandale. Florida
Hours by, Appointment

Entries In Contest
Must Be Submitted
Before Sept. 30th
The Federal Highway Adminis-
tration is urging various segments,
of the public to compete for prizes
for improvement and beautification
of the environment adjacent to the
highways all over the country.
Time is rapidly running out for
participation in the national con-
test for area beautification and
environmental improvement.
In 1970 the City of Fort Lauder-
dale won a national prize awarded
for the improvements on Las Olas
Boulevard. This was one of the
catagories open to agencies, organi-
zations, industries, cities, counties,
chambers of commerce and civic
groups. Garden clubs are also in-
vited to participate in the competi-
Entries, consisting of color pho-
tographs 8 x 10 inches or larger
with a supporting text must be
submitted no later than Sept. 30
A panel of experts will select the
winners, with awards going to the
top three entries in each category.
Information concerning the con-
test categories and entry require-
ments may be obtained from the
Office of Environmental Policy,
Scenic Enhancement Division, Fed-
eral Highway Administration, U.S.
Dept. of Transportation, Washing-
ton, DC. 20591.
TELEPHONE: 920-7277
Louis D. Bennett, M.D., P.A.
Stephen M. Morris, M.D.
In The Practice Of
Internal Medicine and Cardiology
Military Academy Circle
knit dresses
5" 6"
Answer both easy care and ease of
wear by choosing polyester knits for
back to school dressing. In our 7-14
group, short sleeve styles in solids,
stripes, and plaids. 4-6x. stripes only
young people's world,
at all 9 Burcme's stores

Page 8
vjenisfi fhrSdiiiain
Friday. Aug. 20 1971
by bobbe schlesiriger
After a splendid trip to Israel, Dr. Fred and
Kvio KituiM-nthal and their friends, Adrionne and
Loon Cutler, arrived home .just in time to wel-
come their young camjx?rs with open arms. After
completing a five-week stint at Timber Ridge
Reservation in West Virginia, their kiddies -
along with '-'0 others arrived at Fort Lauder-
dalc airport. And. it was quite a sight! Loaded
down with huge land turtles, boxes of rocks and
other valuable finds (intended as gifts for the
family, of course) the excited cam|>ers were a
beautiful, though somewhat bedraggled bunch.
Also back home are the Dan Melsters who
spent the weekend at the Indies House in the
Keys with a goodly group of dental fraternity
brothers. Sarasota was the spot from
whence returned two other Hollywood couples
recently. Jack (president of Temple Beth Ell
and M.m-iih Ievy with Mort (vice president of
Temple Beth Shalom I and Marcy Levin spent a
delightful time at the Far Horizons, a resort noted
for its gourmet cruisine. Particularly enjoyable
was their visit (d Sarasota's Asolo Theatre (which,
incidentally, is the official state theatre of Flor-
ida'. The play was "The Subject Was Roses" and
according to the foursome, the performance was
I)r. Joe and Selniii llnpen and son Crai(f flew
to Colorado Springs tor the opthalmologists' con-
ference at the Hotel Broadmoor. Their vacation
was cut short, however, when Joe incurred an
injury to his ankle which necessitated the appli-
cation <>f a leg cast. The accident occurred dur-
ing a hotly contested tennis doubles match in
which Joe was participating. In attempting a dif-
ficult shot, he fell, but, (tennis pro that he ist
made the shot nonetheless. His doubles partner
was none other than Dan Rowan of "Laugh-In
fame. The comedian expressed his sympathy but
congratulated the doctor on a fine game of ten-
nis. Little solace, we know. Had Joe's doubles
partner been Goldto Hawn. might have been
worth it all, eh, Joe?
# # V
Permit me to set the scene. Anxious parents
await the ai-rival of reassuring letters from
young campers (some far away from home for
the first timd. Anticipating news that the wee
ones were safe, sound, and well-adjusted to their
new camping situation, Adrleruie and Leon Cut-
ler received the following letters from their sons:
Dear Mom and Dad:
Did you know that Louis Armstrong died?
Love, Brian
Dear Mom and Dad:
I'm having a pretty good time at camp. We
have to write a letter for Mon., Wed., and Fri. if
we want our food. So I'm writing.
Love, Ken
And then Dr. Monroe and Elaine Ruda re-
ceived word from their darlings:
Dear Mom and Dad:
Jeffrey got hurt. Serves him right.
Love, Jodi
The next day the following letter arrived:
Dear Mom and Dad:
It was only a woond.
Love, Jeffrey
Jack and Myra Levy were on the receiving
end of some beauts! The first was from daughter
Dear Mom and Dad:
There is a mouse nest in our bath.oom. We
are having so much fun with the mice. Me and
Nancy are brave. I got a letter from Gramma
and Granpa. It is getting hot here. I have nothing
lo write.
Love, Marjorie
Ricky Levy deserves a prize for originality
here are three of his:
Dear Mom and Dad:
You better send my snorkel and flippers I
lost my braces in the bottom of the lake.
Love, Ricky
Dear Mom and Dad:
Hello from Ricky. I like camp. I am a good
boy at camp I go to the bathroom every day.
Love, Ricky
Dear Mom and Dad:
Our camp counselor tought us a new camp
song, but we aren't allowed to send our parents
the words.
Love, Ricky
rin> litters from Steven Levy (his first year
at camp* are classics:
Dear Mommy and Daddy:
I am having a very, very, very bad time. I
don't like camp at all. Please come to camp as
soon as you can or call camp on the telephone and
;tsk for me. thay won't let me go home or talk
to you on the telephone because you signed me
up for a month, thay don't no how I love you. So
please come to camp as soon as you can or as
soon as you get this letter.
Love, Steven
P.S. Come to camp as soon as you get the letters
I sent you. If you got them.
Enterprising Steven did not send his next
letter to his mother and dad. It went elsewhere:
Dear Grandma and Grandpa:
I am having a nice time. Camp is fun and is
nice. I don't want to get you worried but I am
having a bad time. I am home sick. Don't get
worried. Ask mom if she has the letters I sent
to her. She will tell you everything.
Love, Steven
How's (hat for reassuring letters from
is is is
What they expected to be a small dinner party
turned out to be anything but. When Dou
Ka; I in i he's president of Jewish Family Serv-
ice) and wile Mural arrived at the Hollywood
Hills home of Doug's cousins, Peter and Leslie
Bailor, a socko surprise was in store for them.
The so-called intimate dinner invite turned out
to be an anniversary party in their honor and
all the Kaplan's clan and cronies were on hand
for the celebration. There was Dick and Tlppl
I-cben, F.d and Marilyn Kaplan, Joel and Arlene
Kuplan, Shel and Libby Willens (just back from
Boston and Pennsylvania); Mort and Marcy
Levin, Jerry and Laura Slegel (recently returned
from Puerto Rico); Abe and Sylvia Salter, Arthur
and Fay Plum (she's on the board of Jewish
Family Sen ice); the Dave Blumsteins, the
Arthur F.ichners and Sid and Marilyn Greenspan.
Also on the party scene were the Rick Rein-
sU-ins, Roy and Eileen Myers, Ray and Mary
Sehlichte (he's Doug's law partner); the Leonard
Fleets (just back from Daytona); Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Smith, the Jack Hochmans, the Mort
Kat/.s and Josie and Ted Task. Doug's brother
and parents, the Herb Kaplans and the Norman
Kaplans added to the festive family scene as did
Marzi's sister, Judy and her hubby Sheldon I>op-
kln, and Mr. and Mrs. Herb Vend la ml (Marzi's
mon I and her dad. RIU Weiss.
is is is
Hollywood Hills residents, Marcia and Invui
Sherwln (owners of a Pompano auction gallery)
are selling to the highest bidder this summer at
their Blowing Rock, North Carolina auction
estab. They report that there's been so much fog
and rain in that state that, their fireplace has
been ablaze every p.m. smack dab in summer's
midst. Cape Cod was the vacation spot for
.Marcia Silver and the kiddies while her hubby.
Dr. Stanley, enrolled in a course of Internal medi-
cine in Boston. She'll be attending Broward
Junior College come fall to complete a course for
a nursing degree.
The two local gals who most recently dis-
covered the joys of a day of luxuriating at Pom-
pano's Palm Aire Spa were Roz Rennet and Hen-
rletta Sultan. "Simply divine," so say the two.
. Curtain going up October 9th on the open-
ing night performance of the Hollywood Little
Theatre. Talented Telmi Ballck once again will be
doing the directing chores with the assist of
Sonny Rothfarb and Maury Finkelstein. "South
Pacific" is the musical with Elaine (Mrs. Mon-
roe) Kuda snagging the juicy part of Bloody
Mary. Promises to be "Some Enchanted Evening."
It was a happy birthday for Dr. Milt Myers
when his wife Marilyn invited a few buddies to
their home to party the good doctor's natal day.
. Movies are better than ever. Or, so it would
seem At the flicks one Friday evening Dr. Ed
and Joan Saltzman, attorney Jim Miller and
wife Barbara, the Gerard Gunzbtu-|rers, the Phil
Levins, Mr. and Mrs. Sam EUas, Dr. George and
Iris Crane and Dr. Norm and >fancy Atkin. The
feature was "Klute" and the consensus of opinion
was that Jane Fonda turned in a performance
Bar-Han Translating
Talmud Into Russian
Scholars at Bar-IIan University
In Ramat Gan, Israel, are under-
taking a unique project to help
newly-arrived Russian immigrants
begin their new life as Jews in
their historic homeland.
Nearly 100 Russian students arc
studying at Bar-IIan. and they are
encountering the inevitable prob-
lems brought on by a vastly
different social background than
that of the Lsraelis. But, according
to University Chancellor Dr. Jo-
seph H. I-ookstein. the biggest
problem is the language barrier.
Some of the students know a
little Hebrew which they gleaned
in secret from "radical literature"
or from furtive encounters in syna-
gogues or back alleys. They speak
of learning Hebrew words from a
song or from photostats of smug-
gled copies of the Hebrew text-
book "Eleph Milim."
But by and large they have rel-
atively little knowledge of their
Jewish language and heritage.
Many of them have never read the
Bible or the Talmud. One Russian
girl at the university said, "I had
no idea what Talmud was. 1 had
never seen one before I came to
Bar-IIan scholars are making it
possible for Russian students to
begin catching up with their cul-
tural heritage by providing them
with Russian translations of the
Talmud and the Bible. Previously
it was not possible for Russians to
road these holy bonks in their na-
tive tongue. Now Bar-IIan is pro-
viding these translations for the
students to use in their Judaic
studies, and, ultimately, to help
Russian Jews all over Israel deal
with their new culture.
The translation project U only
nart of Bar Han's effort to help
Russian students. The Absorption (
Committee of the Students Union
conducts orientation on Judaism
and on Israel in their mother
tongue. Regular trips to all parts
of the country show the students
something of life on kibbutzim
and in villages, and they get to
know Israel's natural sights and
historical landmarks.
Rabbi Mordeeai Chanzi.-. ad-
viser to Bar-Han's Russian students
and himself a Russian Jew who
spent 21 years in prison before
being allowed to come to Lrrae),
s,ys the aim of the university's
program is to give students the
opportunity to know and under-
stand Israel and its life, and to
help them become a part of that
Bar-IIan. founded in 19f.">. is
Israel's only American-chartered
university, it is a liberal arts' and
sciences institution which serves
(!,000 students from 36 countries, .
md has a faculty composed of 600
s-holars and sixcalisU? from-all
ner the world. The university's
American office ;.s located at 641
Lexington Ave., New York City.
7empte 3etk C
Thi! only all Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923_8255or write_:_
TEMPLE BETH EL~ '"."' /?,^:-!?"^
1351 S. 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on tht above..
NAME: '_________________________________^
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Within The Means Of AH"

Aug. 20, 1971
* kwisti rhrldliar)

Page 9
The rCabbi CZpealtm J-rm \fU* jPulpit
Alone Or United
Temple Beth Tov
development of religious
ly. much has been said
e concept of free will,
which is basic
in Jewish the-
ology. The open-
ing verses of this
Biblical portion
is the founda-
tion upon which
this idea is
based. The
choice between
life and death,
blessing or curse
is vouchsafed un-
to us through
our deeds and
uio way to achieve life and
in it-- ilessinga is to leave
Id oi selfish, individualistic
and to cast our lot with
btiny of the group. The
pal teJtt speaks in the plur-
Irt'II U :n the singular to
the t'AD separate avenues
ly choose for life's great
pommenUtors point to the
pee of King Saul, who
Ithe advice of the prophet
even after the death of
cr. The words with which
loivd the aid of his de-
leader, show the King's ex-
eupation with himself,
Items a.-id worries.
sur* distressed, for the
make war against me,
is departed from me and
eth me no more." SaniOi"
Jot for the problem of the
I entrusted in his care did
but for his fallen glory.
I own frustrated hopes.
|ings are surely not in sight
leader transfers his para-
>neern from that of his
I his own selfish ends.
lery names by which the
two mountains are distinguished
are perhaps indicative Of this
thought. The hill from whence the
imprecations were hurled was call-
ed "Har Eivol," the very name ex-
pressed the singular showing that
no blessing cm flow from a place
or an idea that concerns itsell with
the problems of an individual rath-
er than the multitude.
The blessings, on the other hand,
were pronounced from the heights
of 'Mount Grisim," clearly delin-
eating the idea that the basic
prerequisite for a blessed life is a
direction which carries us from the
narrow path of selfishness to the
broad highway of alturism and
Temple Sole! Is
Seeking Members
Temple Solel, a newly-formed
liberal congregation serving Eme-
rald Hills and Hollywood Hills is
presently accepting applications
for membership at the temple of-
fice, 3850 N. Hills Dr.. Hollywood.
Prospective members may contact
Mrs. Laurence Hunter, member-
ship vice president or call the tem-
ple office.
Registration for Sunday school,
kindergarten through 10th grades
and Hebrew school will be held
weekdays from noon to 4 p.m. at
the temple office. Classes are to
be held at Hollywood HiUs High
School, beginning Sept. 12.
The Youth Group which is open
to students in grades nine through
12. is actively involved in ecology
projects. Anyone desiring further
information should contact Jeff
Bauman. This group will also con-
duct a creative service Sept. 10, at
the next scheduled Friday night
service of the temple.
First Mass Screening
Of Tay-Sachs Carriers
HBtfBISAMinJXp.FOX ^ lBloo-.fcmpl, .ere takc .
cently from 1,280 men and women
of child-bearing age here at the
Beth El Congregation's Temple
in nearby Bcthcsda, Md., in the
world's first mass screening of
passible carriers of the dread Tay-
Sachs disease. Another mass
screening will be held at the
Jewish Social Service Agency in
suburban Rockville, and a series
of five screenings has been set in
hold, f set before you this day a blessing and a curse ."
XI. 2G, XVI, 17)
lEL'S CHOICE: Israel, continued Moses, was faced with
of blessing if they observed God's commands, or curse
'jiVted them. When they entered the Promised Land a
would be held on the mountains of Gerizim and Ebal at
blessing' and the 'curse' would be pronounced.
OF A CENTRAL SANCTUARY: Moses now turned
Dsition of a number of religious, civil and social laws
re to control the daily life of Israel in the Promised
[dealt first with the principle of centralized worship,
directed against the idolatrous practice of erecting
'mountain, hill and under every green tree.'
E OF IDOLATRY: The Israelis, declared Moses, should
Imitating the hideous rites of the Canaanites, which
child sacrifice to their Gods. The false prophet who
tempted to entice them to worship idols, or indeed any tem-
' cwn a member of one's own family was to be put to
Hh. All the inhabitants of a city who, after investigation, were
onvioted of Idol worship were also to be put to death and the
|ty and its contents utterly destroyed by fire. No one was to
pllow the heathen practice of gashing himself or shaving his
ead as a sign of mourning for the dead.
DIETARY LAWS AND TITHES: As a holy people, Israel
to refrain from eating any abominable thing. Moses there-
in? repeated and expounded the dietary laws given previously
Sinai. The command was also given that a second tithe, con-
sting of the tenth part of the annual produce of the soil in-
|uding own, wine and oil, was to be brought by every Israelite
the central Sanctuary and consumed there. The Israelite who
ved too far away and found it impossible to carry the tithe with
Could realize its value in money, purchase food at the Sanc-
^ary and enjoy a festive meal with the members of his house-
Md and the Levites. At the end of each third year, this tithe,
[stead ot being brought to the Sanctuary, was to be devoted
1 the relief .f the poor and the Levite at home.
relating to the Feast of Passover, the Feast of the Weeks
the Feast of Tabernacles, Moses emphasized that three times
i'ar every male was to make a pilgrimage to the central Sanc-
wy. where prescribed religious ceremonies were to be per-
Why nre the straps of the
Tefilliii wrapped around the arm
seven time*?
Some claim that these seven
turns represent the seven words
of tin- Hebrew verse in the Psalms
which reads "Thou Openest Thy
Hands and Satifies Every Living
T.llng." Tliis demonstrate* our
faith that the Almighty will satisfy
our needs.
Another interpretation claims
that the seven turns refer to the
seven names given to the "Evil In-
clination" within us. In this re-
spect, the seven turns signify that
we are binding and controling any
of the seven phases of the evil in-
clination within us.
Some contend that the seven
turns represent seven protective
angels who watch over us. Still
others maintain that the seven
turns represent the seven nuptial
benedictions. This means that we
are united with the Almighty just
as the bride and groom unite with
each other in love and in trust.
What is the Jewish view re-
garding adoption?
Adoption is, indeed a very old
orocedure. It appears that even in
the days of Abraham, there was a
custom amongst near Eastern peo-
ple to adopt an heir, if one was
childless. It is thus claimed that
Abraham somehow adopted his ser-
vant to become his heir, before
he had sons.
Generally speaking, Jewish tra-
dition looks with favor and even
ldmiration upon those who raise
children which are not their own
by natural birth. The Midrash even
calls such a foster parent the
father of the child (Exodus Rab-
bah 46. In one place, Pharoah's
daughter, who rescued and raised
Moses, is referred to as his moth-
er (MegiUah 13:a).
It should be clearly understood,
however, that as far as Jewish law
is concerned, no adoption proce-
dure can ever wipe out the rela-
tionship of a child to his natural
oarents. When sources refer to the
foster parents as mother and
father, they do this in a virtual
sense and not in a literal sense.
No doubt the child should give
reverence and love to those who
raise him. Indeed, they love him
as much and maybe more than a
natural parent. Nevertheless, the
identity of one's natural source
can never be erased.
(C). 1*71 Jewlnh TeleKraphli! Agency
NC 1st Ay. **
ETH EL (Temple). 81 8. 14th AvO.
Reform. Rabbi 8mMl Jaffa. 48
Friday 8:15 p.m. Morton 1* Abram
will condnct the aervloe.
ETH SHALOM roe St. Coneervative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
SINAI (Temple).* IKrl J^naon **
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantar Yehvdah Hei'braun. 47
vices every other week etartinq
September 10th at Hbl^fwooJI
Hills High School. Rabbi Robert
Fran n.
Sen lev Friday S p.m.
ISRAEL (Temple) tSW ****
Conaervatlve. Rabbi Elliot J. Wino-
grad. Cantor Abraham Koater. 4
margate jrwish cbnts-r. suv
NW th St.
Children born to Jewish parents
of Eastern European origin are
its likeliest victims. While both
Jews and non-Jews can carry the
Tay-Sachs gene, the odds are ap-
proximately one in 30 of Jewish
men and women being carriers as
compared with one in 300 of non-
Jews, according to medical au-
thorities. About 8,000 of the quar-
ter of a million Jews living in the
Washington-Baltimore area are
carriers the JTA was informed,
are potential parents of a Tay-
Sachs child.
The medically historical screen-
ings in Washington and Baltimore
and between 100 and 200 couples
are currently unaware that they
are being conducted by the John
F. Kennedy Institute Tay-Sachs
program of the John Hopkins Uni-
versity Hospital in Baltimore un-
der the direction of Dr. Michael
M. Kaback. The blood samples
taken are being analyzed under
Dr. Kaback's supervision in the
John Hopkins University Labora-
tories. First results are expected
to be known vrithln a few weeks.
Those- tested here were between
18 and 45 years- of age. Married
Jewish couples made up virtually
all of them, but individuals and
partners in mixed marriages
also were encouraged to take the
simple blood test than can Iden-
tify carriers.
The national capitol's Tay-Sachs
Foundation is coordinating the ar-
rangement for the Washington
screenings. Formed about a year
ago by eight couples after the
disease had struck down several
members of their families, the
Foundation's purpose is to pro-
mote better understanding of the
disease and help care for afflicted
children. Dr. Kaback is its medi-
cal advisor.
The emphasis of this program
is to detect couples in which both
members are carriers, so that they
can be helped to have normal chil
dren, Dr. Robert S. Zeiger, a
Foundation director, explained.
Statistics show he added, that
three out of four of their births
will be normal. Through medical
processes, an affected fetus can
be detected and the families can
now be saved the anguish of hav-
ing a child born with the disease.
Dr. Zeiger, a peWiMlei.rrt^Ttrie '
National Institute of Health, told
the JTA that the recent screening
was the prototype for screening
programs of other types of genetic
diseases such as sickle cell anemia,
a severe blood affliction which is
predominantly found among black
children in Hie United States.
Mrs. Harold Gershowitz, who
with her husband hel[)cd organize
the Foundation of which he is now
the president, warmly praised the
cooperation of organizations and
individuals in the "community-
wide assault on a killer."
"Everybody is very, very pleased
with the turnout," Mrs. Gershowitz
told the JTA. 'The coojx?ration of
the community was absolutely
wonderful." Various Jewish or-
ganizations such as the United
Jewish Appeal, the Jewish Social
Service Agency, the Service Guild,
which consists of women volun-
teers, the B'nai B'rith Women,
Hadassah, and many individuals
assisted, Mrs. Gershowitz said.
Numerous synagogues used their
regular mailings to their congre-
gants to notify them of the proj-
ect. The local news media also
helped spread knowledge of it. The
Foundation itself prepared, pub-
lished and distributed an illus-
trated brochure entitled 'Tay-
Sachs Facts: What Every Family
Should Know About This Child-
hood Killer."
According to authorities here.
Tay-Saehs disease was first de-
scribed in lRSf-by Dr. Warren Tay.
a British opthalmologist, and doc-
umented by Dr. Bernard Sacris,
an American neurologist. A bru-
tal killer of infant children which
strikes unsuspecting families. Tay-
Sachs is an inherited genetic dis-
order causing destruction of the
nervous system.
The affected child appears nor-
mal until it is about six months
old, but once the disease becomes
apparent, there is general and
rapid deterioration. The child be-
gins to lose all of his physical
skills, his sight, and ability to
eat. Mental retardation swiftly
follows the onset of the disease
which is caused by the absence
of a vital enzyme, and death often
occurs by or during the child's
third year.
At present there is said to be
little hope for a child afflicted
with Tay-Sachs. "The future, how-
ever, is not without promise," the
Foundation brochure said, point-
ing out that "recent medical dis-
coveries have vastly increased our
understanding of this disorder."
(C) 1971 Jewlnh Telegraphic Agency
itu \*-*ctlevtdctr
Hodo.soh Hollywood Chapter Matting 10 AJ*. Haws
Federal Bldg., Hollywood
Hallondor Jewish CtSttr Sisterhood Bssssrl UlKS 1*30
at Center
B'nai frits Wseaeii Msstisf 11M. Hew* Mfe
Henrietto Stomel
Senior Friendship CknY Ttwpti Beth Shalom Moon 191S
Monroe Street.
Sisterhood Temple Solel Membership coffee I fM. Home of
Mrs. Stonley Seligmon
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom Board Meeting
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Board Meetina 8 P.M.
B'nai i'rltli Women Avhra Chapter Membership Teo 8 f M
Hollywood Towers, Hollywood Beach
Sisterhood Temple Solel Installation Brvncheen It AJ*. -
Hadassoh Reach Group Board Meeting 10:30 A.M.

MHHhbhBM 'S'3*^-*w ??**?t*^*
Page 10
p-nist' IfU'nrSiH.iir:
Friday. Aug. 20. i?7I

Camp Ka-Dee-Mah Completes
Its Most Successful Season
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah, which com- stein. Mrs. Martin Fleisher. Sidnay I Robert Pittell. James Fox Miller
pleted its" fifth season of camping Friedman. Mr. David ftoodman. Dr. Alfred Rosenthal R..bhi David
on the last day of July, had a Herbert Katz. Dr. Albert Kellert. Mr. and Mrs Gerald
ord enrollment of 343 children at- Sandy Kuttler. Morton Lev.n, Mrs. | Slegel and Dr. David A. Stone,
lending its two three-week ses-
sions. This marked an increase of
50 children over the 1970 season
and showed the enthusiastic ac-
ceptance that the camp enjoys in
the community.
The wind-up of the six-week
camping season was marked by
many different events. During the
last week of camp was parent's
visiting day on which day the
campers in all age groups were
ahle to show their families their
summer's accomplishments in many
areas. Arts and crafts works were
on display in each room with post-
ers decorating each door. Bulletin
boards and blacklwards were
crammed with interesting literary
and art work of every description,
depending on the age level.
At a special assemblv held on
the final day. swimmer's awards
and field day certificates were pre-
sented to qualified campers, at-
testing to the successful athletic
program of the camp. The camp's
newspaper was distributed and an
Oneg Shabbat was held in the
In the Gorlin home on Buchanan
Street, the Teen Campers marked
the end of the season with a car-
nival, proceeds of which went to
benefit the Muscular Dystrophy
campaign. During the celebration
two Teen Age Hotline representa-
tives, Mrs. Arthur Rosenthal and
Jack Kleinert, presented awards
to Jill Newman, David and Sara
Lusskln and Bradford Harlan for
their prize winning efforts in a
poster contest sponsored by Teen
Age Hotline.
For the staff of the camo, the
final session meant a flurry of work
Involving camp program accounts
giving a complete picture of the
1970 season. Tt also meant the work
of straightening up, sorting out
and throwing away.
"I would certainly call this o"r
D >st successful season to i'.:it" "
said Richard Goldstein, camo dl-
rector. "Our thanks bo to Temple
Beth F.l for again allowing "s the
use of their facilities; the Citv <->f
Hullandale for the use of th^ir
pnol and staff: and the Anuatlo
Club for their administration of
the swimming program for our
"Wo are also indebted to Toti.
pi- Sinai for the use of their Youth
wing for our Teen Campers and
the use of their bus. Our thanks
also to the Broward Council of
Girl Scouts for use of their Camo
Clements for our overnights and
to Michael Ruvel and the entire
staff at Jewish Welfare Federation
for all their help. Without these
and many others we could not
hope to have had the great season
we did," said Mr. Goldstein.
The board of directors of Camp
Ka-Dee-Mah is headed by Mrs.
Philip Weinstcin, Jr., president,
and includes Mrs. Mvron Bur-
I would like my friends to receive this paper. Please
add their name to your mailing list.
Htm** mail cemplele*' (N|M to Jewish Floridion She!.r
' Jewish Welfore Federation of Creator Hollyweed
ItOf Harris* Street, Hollywood Florida 330JO
= 1
Temple Sinai Institutes
Complete Youth Program
A complete youth program will
be Instituted this year at Temple
Sinai under the guidance of Mrs.
Roslyn Seidel, director of Youth
The program will encompass all
age groups; activities of the fifth
and sixth grade children, in a
group to be called the Ka-Dee-
Mah chapter, will be under the di-
rection of Mrs. Evelyn Levine. The
Junior USY group seventh
eighth and ninth graders will
be under the leadership of David
Segal, and the Senior USY group,
comprised of 10th. 11th and 12th
graders, will be under the leader-
ship of Sandy Kuttler.
Religious school registration
will take place at the temjple from
Monday. Aug. 23. to Thursday, Au*.
26. Hours are from 9:30 to 12 and
1:30 to 4:30 p.m., according to the
educational director, Mrs. Miriam
P. Schmerler. Classes will begirt
Sept. 7.
Nursery and kindergarten school
registration will be held Monday,
Aug. 23. through Friday. Aug". 27,
from 9:30 to noon. Nursery
dergarten elasses will" begin'Alt'.
30; director of the nursery-kin-
dergarten division is Mrs. Elaine
Rabbi Frazin To Install
Officers Of Sisterhood
Rabbi Robert Frazin, spiritual
leader of Hollywood's newly-or-
ganized Temple Solcl will install
the recently elected officers of its
Sisterhood at a 10 a.m. bruncheon
in the Hemispheres Thursday. Sept.
Office: s to be installed include
Mrs. Stanley Blumin, president;
Mrs. Laurence Hunter, membership
vice president, Mrs. Louis Free-
man, fund-raising vice president;
Mrs. Melvin Yarish. program vice
president: Mrs. Laurence Weber,
recording secretary, and Mrs. Jack
Packar, treasurer. Members of the
board are Mrs. Steven Tobin. Mrs.
Myles Sher. Mrs. Jack Tobin and
Mrs. Alvin Wheeler-
Reservations or information re-
garding the bruncheon may be ob-
tained by contacting Mrs. Steven
A dirner-dance for prospective
members of the temple will be held
Sunday. Sept. 5. at Hillcrest Coun-
try Club. Reservations for this
event may be made at the temple
office. 3350 N. Hills Dr., Hollywood.
B'nai B'rith Charters 16th
Lodge In South Africa
CAPE TOWN', South Africa
B'nai B'rith established its 16th
lodge in South Africa this week.
B*nai B'rith's international head-
quarters in Washington announced
that a charter had been granted to
Cape Town's newly-organized Mas-
jada Lodge. The group, which ha.^
700 charter members, will hold
formal installation ceremonies
Saturdav. Aug. 21.
Preterve your Antiques ond Art
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f, Aug. 20, 1971
vJewist FtoriaRan
Page 11
BOOK RfVIW By Seymour B. Liebman
Two Pictorial Histories
piKX MORK BEAUTTFluL books are printed,
the likelihood is that Harry N. Abrams will be
Wishing 'them.' The Abrams firm is noted','not "''
.only for the estheticism of its pub-
lic.!; ions but also for the con-
I tents which are of high calibre.
Picture History of Jewish Clv-
lili/jition (Harry N. Abrams Inc.,
I $25) edited by Dr. Bezalel Marks
with Drs. Samuel Abramsky and
Michael Ziv and Professors David
I Flusscr and Abraham C. Schalit
1 co-editors was published in as-
riation with Masstida Press Ltd. of Ramat Gan.
part. The photographs in color are breath-taking
Their beauty and clarity of detail. The explanat-
ory notes accompanying each illustration are gems
In view of the title, "A Pictorial History," one
^nnot cavil about the fact that some significant
kpects of Jewish history are omitted, e.g., the
Lidanites. the great traveling merchants from the
|th to the 11th centuries; or of the Jews in the New
v'orid during the Spanish colonial period, 1521-1821.
bviously, Jews during the Inquisition period were
Kt writing Ixwks or having their jwrtraits painted
\r their religious objects depicted, and, regretfully,
jhe Israeli editors are not familiar with this re-
viewer's works.
Every historian is entitled to express his in-
>rpretation of the facts of history and make quali-
tative judgments concerning what is of greater and
lesser importance. It is beyond the scope of this
revflw to indulge in an expression of diffcrenCes"of
opinion. It is rather important to note that the
Style and language are excellent. It was remiss.
however, to omit the life-span dates of individuals
who aro prominently mentioned; such as Hasdai ibn
J*wlsh Historical Treasure* edited by Azriel
E'isenberg (Bloch Publishing Co., $10) contains J297
clear black and white illustrations. The book ranges
over many eras and parts of the world where Jews
The book involves historical Incidents and
places without assaying to he a history with con-
tinuity and an evolutionary or chronological se-
quence. With rare exception, each individual ac-
count is one page in length which, in some instances,
dot's not permit a treatment in depth.
The book may be compared to a buffet table of
varied canapes each, in its own manner and
style, delighting the eyes and whetting one's intel-
lectual appetite to learn more. Many of the pages
and illustrations reveal little known aspects of
Jewish history and experiences.
Enlightening, enriching and insipring. "Jewish
Historical Treasures" (to which your reviewer
made a contribution i is a volume through which to
browse, study and present as a gift for young and
As We Were Saying
Job Bias Dies Hard
Mill i nkmim.oymknt MOVING beyond the dan-
gerous 6' mark and with the American economy
baling grim patches reminiscent of the old depresslor
years, efforts to end job bias are more
heartbreaking than people who work
at such programs like to admit.
Consider the evidences
1 Despite claims that 1G U.S. com-
munities have developed voluntary plans
for lair employment in the construction
Industry, these pioneering attempts at
break-through find the going heavy and
the opposition severe. One element often
i rlooked in thai the building Industry is not enjoying
great tx>om that manj assume it is.
2 Regardless of, efforts to cut the heart out of
rlous bias practices in hiring and upgrading, numerous
pnplcs of hard-hearted testing persists.
In spite of the assurances offered constantly by
| onal leaders of trade unions that they stand four-
i ire for an end to job bias, some age-old habits of
Crimination at a local level are not broken.
I While federal civil rights legislation enacted in
By George Friedman
Discriminating Tastes
(Copyrlshi ii'ii. Jewlih Telegraphic Agency, lnc.1
TlIK IH-MEMBKK United Nations Committee on
the Elimination of Racial Discrimination, which
'"ded its third session April 2.'!, concluded that Of
ih, 32 governments that had submitted reports on
their actions in this area, only IS had done so com-
pletely and comprehensively and thus satisfactorily.
Tlie other 17 were asked to provide additional, sup-
plemental information. Another six countries had
failed to submit any documents, and were asked to
do so.
Of the IS members of the panel, exactly half
represent countries that maintain diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel: Nigeria. Ghana. Ecuador, Britain,
'he Philippines, Costa Rica, West Germany. Cyprus,
and Swaziland. Israel has no relations with the
Other nine lands represented on the committee:
India. the I'krirtne; Egypt, Yugoslavia Poland,
Kuwait, Czechoslovakia, the U.S.S.R. and Pakistan.
Further, the chairman of the group is an Indian --
tiMinei- Foreign^ Secretary Rajeshwar Dayal.
The United State, has embassies in 16 of the
18 counties ^represented on the racial discrimina-
tion committee. It maintains unofficial relations with
Egypt in Cairo and talks with the Ukraine at U.N.
headquarters. Bui since polities makes strange bed-
fellows, and diplomatic relations with a country do
not necessarily indicate political agreement, the
above lineups do not necessarily run true to form
within the racial-discrimination committee. During
the third session, for instanc ', the most vocal
opponent of Israel anil supporter of Russia and
Egypt was the man from Ecuador. I Officially the
panel members are individual experts and not gov-
ernment spokesmen i.
The committee defined racial discrimination
as: "Any distinction, exclusion, restriction or prefer-
ence based on race, color, descent, or national or
ethnic origin which has the purpose or effect of
nullifying or impairing the recognition, enjoyment
or exercise, on an equal footing.ftf'Tfarrinn rights
and fundamental heedonis in the political, economic.
social, cultural or any" other field of public lite."
One would think that would cover everything; But
the committee's current work involves the determi-
nation of means' to Implement the convention.
Israel Newsletter
1957, '(14. '66, and '<>7 through herculean efforts by a
coalition of Dberal, religious, and labor forces was looked
U|Min as a boon for blacks, leaden in these efforts now
realize that Chicanos, American Indians, and several
other smaller groups are still neglected.
Back in Novenihi r. Father Theodore M. Hesburgh.
chairman of the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights, la-
mented the fact that little headway is made in fighting
discrimination unless and until the nation faces a crisis.
His reference was specifically to the assassinations of
Martin Luther King and President Kennedy when Ameri-
cans outraged by these acts of shame and violence forced
advances in human relations by their determination to
make amends.
There are a few bits of hope: City and State anti-
discrimination bodies seem to be moving with sharper
determination. Some leaders in the construction field.
BS well as labor officials, show Signs of understanding.
And perhaps most important of all, a new effort at the
federal level to gi\e the Equal Employment Opportunity
Commission power to issue orders against discrimination
in employment by either industry or labor unions has
cleared the House Education and Labor Committee by a
strong vote.
Hey! Dig That Canal!
yilK FIRST .MAJOR break in the Middle East
" stalemate came' in February 1972 when Egyp-
tian President Sadat sent his electrifying ultimatum
to the United Nations.
"If within one week the govern-
ment of Israel will not withdraw
its troops from the banks of the ,
Suez Canal, the United Arab Re- I
public will consider itself free to' f.
move the entire Canal ten kilo- I
meters eastward, into the Sinai,. [
and that without any further prior
notification. The entire responsi-
bility for the dire consequences of this act will rest
upon the shoulders of the aggressive Tel Aviv
Reaction in Israel was not slow in coming. Uri
Avneri. the maverick membei of the Knesset, de-
nounced the plan unless it called tor moving the
Canal into the Sinai a distance of 200 kilometers.
Israel's Prime Minister firmly denied the ru-
more that there was a secret agreement between
the U.S.. Egypt and Israel, to move the Canal back-
ward and forward by ten kilometers each week in
order to confuse the Russians.
Ezcr VWi/man bristled with indignation. He
charged the government of Israel with serious
derelictions, in that prior Israeli plans to move the
Canal westward, at least :us far as Cairo, had been
shelved two years ago.
"No one could pver have accused us of en-
croachment,' he said, "if we had merely remained
at the bank of the Canal and just pushed the
Canal back into Egypt. Now," he went on, "if we
sit tight on our present line we shall be accused of
trans-Canal conquests, even though it is not we, but
the Canal which was moved."
A rumor that the Canal was to be moved at
the rate of 10 kdometers a week was firmly and
clearly denied by Abba Ebgn. "Whoever designated
one week as the |K-riod is obviously unfamiliar with
the reality between time and space," he said
The Chief Rabbinate approved on condition that
no work on the moving of the Canal be executed on
Israel's hawks clamored for retaliatory action.
One suggestion was that Israel should promptly
transfer all its pollut-d beaches to the Egyptian
coast line.
Finance Min ster Sapir hastened to figure out
the rate of tax to be assessed against each Israeli
for Canal maintenance.
Dayan said he would lx> willing to close one
eye to the whole matter.
Israel Bond leaders overseas Jubilantly seized
upon the idea and drew up a program to sell one
billion dollars worth of Bonds to build bridges
across the Canal. They announced a huge testi-
monial dinner In honor of Sadat, but at this |>oint
th" whole- thing collapsed.
Sadat did not deny that the moving of the Canal
was a major undertaking which would require in-
ternational assistance. Leading French and Russian
companies hid for the rights. All agreed that the
proposed step would take many months. However,
the winning bid went to a team of engineers which
maintained, and proved, that it could move the
entire Canal by ten kilometers or more within six
The excitement and rejoicing in Cairo were
damped down when the se aled envelope was opened)
and it was discovered that the bid had been woa
by the Technion in Haifa.

(With thanks and apologies to Yehuda
Ofcn of "At Hainlshmur" from whom
the above has been borrowed, trans-
lated and adapted).

;l.i i."

Friday, Aug. 20,1
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