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
wJemst? ncridian
Volume 1 Number 22
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 3, 1971
Price 2Uc
As Inconsistent With Resolution 242
McCloskey Raps Arab
Federation Statement
State Department .;\x>kesman
Robert J. McCloskey said last
week that the new Arab Federa-
tion's unity statement was
"equally as unfortunate as Min-
ister Dayan's statement." He
was referring to Israel Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan's dec-
laration that Israel should act
like a "permanent" or "estab-
lished" regime in the occupied
Arab territories, which lias been
labelled "harmful" and "incon-
sistent" with United Nations Se-
curity Council Resolution 242 of
Nov. 22, 1967, the basis for Mid-
dle East negotiations.
On Friday the leaders of
Egypt, Libya and Syria agreed
that "There will be no ptm or
negotiation with the Zionist en-
emy, no yielding an inch of Arab
territory, no bargaining on the
Palestinian cause." The state-
ment echoed the hard-line Khar-
toum resolution adopted by Arab
states after the six Day War
four years ago.
McCloskey said of the new
Arab declaration: "They talk
about not negotiating with Is-
rael and not negotiating on the
Palestine question. In our view
that is inconsistent (with Reso-
lution 242), which the Egyptian
government as well as Ambas-
sador Gunnar V. Jarring (the
Mideast intermediary), told us
it accepts."
That resolution. McCloskey
continued, "calls for an agree-
ment between parties for a just
and lasting peace, and it is dif-
ficult to see how the parties can
move toward a peace settlement
in ncr-ord with the Security
Council resolution If they talk
about only what cannot be ac-
cepted." Therefore, he concluded:
"We hope both sides start think-
ing and talking more in terms
of what they CAN accept."
The State Department's sharp
criticism came as the Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign
Affairs, Hafez Ismail, left Cairo
on a three-week tour to Den-
mark. Finland, Sweden, Norway,
Iceland and France to obtain
support for Egypt's position in
the upcoming General Assembly,
which opens Sept. 21.
Regarding the Egyptian-Lib-
yan-Syrian federation itself, Mc-
Closkey said the United States
considered It a matter for those
three governments and their peo-
ple to decide. "We have never
objected to such efforts at re-
gional groupings if they reflect
the popular will," he observed.
(Former Egyptian Vice Presi-
dent Aly Saury, with 90 other
defendants was charged with
high treason in Cairo Sunday.
Sabry has opposed the federa-
Asked to comment on the Big
Four ambassadors' draft agree-
ment for easier access between
East Germany and West Berlin,
McCloskey said the draft was
"not necessarily a barometer for
the Middle East." He explained
that he would have "difficulty
establishing a link between Ber-
News Briefs
Minkoff Recipient Of Human Rights Award
HOPEWELL JUNCTION, N.Y. Isaiah M. Minkoff, executive
vice president of the National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
Council, will be the recipient of the 1971 Human Rights Award of
[the NationaJ Executive Board of The Workmen's Circle, William
[Stern, executive secretary, has announced. The award will be pre-
Isented to Mr. Minkoff by Workmen's Circle president Bernard
IBacker, at Circle Lodge here, Sunday.
Pound Devalued By 20%
JERUSALEM (WNS) Israel devalued its pound by 20%,
etting the new value at 4.20 pounds to the dollar as compared with
Jie old rate of 3.5 pounds to the dollar. The new pound is worth
klightly less than 24 U.S. cents. In announcing the devaluation over
khe Israel radio, Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir declared that de-
valuation had become imperative because of the "defacto dollar
evaluation" and because of Israel's heavy defense outlays. The
Jhree basic causes oi the new Israeli economic policy, Sapir said,
vas the U.S. surcharge on imports, restrictions of the Common
larket customs union, and the Common Market 77% duty rebate
fiven to developing nations, which excludes Israel.
rhant Asked To Help Polish Jew
NEW YORK (WNS) George Bush, U.S. Ambassador to the
Inited Nations, has asked U.N. Secretary General U Thant to help
eunite a Polish Jew who was head of the fabled "Red Orchestra,
jie anti-Nazi Soviet espionage ring which operated in France and Bel-
Bum during World War II with his family in Israel. Bush's request
>me after a discussion last week with Dr. William Wexler, chair-
fan of the Conference of Presidents of Major Amerrcan JewWi
Organizations. Wexler informed Bush that Lett) Trepper and his
life Liba, who are elderly and ill, have been refused pemussion to
tave Poland and join their sons in Israel.
lin and the Middle East," even
though the same Big Four are
involved in negotiations on both
Arab Federation
Potential Threat
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
experts who have studied the
statement on the signing of the
new Arab federation see it as a
potential threat to Israel since
French Mirage jets could be
launched from Egyptian or Syr-
ian, as well as Libyan, airfields
under its united training-and-
operations command for deploy-
ment of the services and equip-
ment of any of the three part-
ners. Libya has a token unit at
the Suez Canal front, and Lib-
yan planes could be deployed
along the canal or from Syria,
they point out.
The future of the federation is
still unknown. For the time be-
ing, all three partners appear to
be cooperating, but each of the
states is known to be out to gain
whatever advantage it can from
the grouping, so it may be short-
lived, observers say.
Yeshiva University
Entering 86th Year
Yeshiva University will begin its
86th academic year Sept. 9 in the
midst of unprecedented financial
crisis in higher education. Some
7,000 students will be enrolled on
Yeshiva's four campuses in Man-
hattan and the Bronx which have
recently undergone a multi-million
dollar expansion ar.d development
The "new look" at the Main
Center campus in upper Manhat-
tan includes a new dormitory, cen-
tral university library, classroom-
administration building, and the
recently-opened Science Center for
Belfer Graduate School of Science,
a towering academic landmark in
the city. Students at Stem Col-
lege for Women are using the
school's new $4.5 million building
which houses classrooms and ad-
ministrative offices as well as the
Teachers Institute for Women,
opened last fall.
Like most of America's schools
of higher learning, Yeshiva is in a
severe financial squeeze. A Budget
Review Committee established by
Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of
the nation's oldest and largest
university under Jewish auspices,
two years ago, has succeeded in
paring some $3 million from the
institution's operating budget. The
savings were effected through a
reduction of personnel, consolida-
tion of courses and programs, dis-
solution of some auxiliary services,
curtailment of student services
and maintenance and a more im-
aginative use of existing facilities
and personnel.
Allocations Committee
Grants Are Announced
Ross P. Beckcrman, chairman of the Allocations Committee of
the Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood has announced
the amounts of its grants for this year. Mr. Beckerman explained
that United Jewish Appeal and its Israel Emergency Fund receive
their regular allocations as they are collected. In the case of the
Emergency Fund, no administration costs are deducted.
In making the announcement, Mr. Beckerman said, "I want to
thank the chairmen and the members of the various committees
for their performance of a difficult and time consuming budgeting
job. In all, there were more than 20 meetings; much thought was
given so that the monies available would be allocated in the best
possible ways."
The Division includes the Local Allocation Committee. Chair-
man is Dr. Sheldon Willens: members include Mark Fried, James
Jacobson, Dr. Rubin Klein, Dr. Alex Kobb, James Fox Miller, Paul
Nestel, Max Sloane, Mrs. Philip Weinstein, Jr., and Dr. Howard
The National Allocations Committee is comprised of Joel
Rottman, chairman, Morton Abram, Jack Berman, Milton Forman,
Arthur Frimet, Mrs. Stanley Greenspun, Dr. Herbert Heiden, Rabbi
Samuel Jaffe, Jesse J. Martin, Dr. Alan Podis, Errol Rosen, Dr.
Joel Schneider, Murray Smithline, Dr. David Glassman, David
Goodman, Dr. Alex Buchwald, Ira Laurence Hunter, Dr. Samuel
Meline and Mrs. Myrna Levy.
The Overseas Committee is headed by Robert Baer, chairman,
and includes Lewis Cohen, Rabbi David Shapiro, Sam J. Perry,
Joseph Kleiman, Dr. Norman Landman and Joseph L. Schwartz.
The overall Allocation Committee includes Dr. Norman Atkin,
Stanley M. Beckerman, Milton Forman, Robert Gordon, William D.
Horvitz, Herbert Katz, A. L. Mailman, Seymour Mann, Jesse J.
Martin, Dr. Harry M. Permesly, A. J. Salter, Ben Salter, Gerald
Siegel, Mrs. Gerald Siegel and Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr.
In addition to these committees a special Budget Committee
was formed this year under the chairmanship of Herbert Katz to
analyze the financial needs of Jewish Welfare Federation for its
campaign and administrative functions. In this way a budget may
Continued on Page Two
Increased Buying Follows
Devaluation, But No Panic
banks throughout Israel were re-
opened for the first time after
the devaluation of Israel's pound
last week, customers formed
long lines, but there appeared to
be no panic withdrawals, ob-
servers reported.
Stcpped-up buying continued
in stores selling imported prod-
ucts, appliances, and even such
staples as sugar and oil. Some
suggested that consumers were
continuing to buy (even though
posted prices on all products re-
flected the changes brought by
devaluation) because of fears of
further devaluation. Economic
experts said that the upsurge in
buying had been taken into ac-
count in the planning by Finance
Ministry officials for devaluation
and events stemming from it.
The special government com-
mittee on prices approved In-
creases in prices charged by the
two top grade* of hotels in Is-
rael. The effect will be that over-
seas tourists will pay in their
currency about the same
amounts as before devaluation
but Israelis staying in those ho-
tels will pay more. Medium and
low-priced hotels have not been
allowed to increase their rates
but the government is trimming
the premium they had previously
been given for every dollar they
turned over to the treasury.
New air fares were posted;
people leaving Israel before mid-
night were allowed to go on their
pre-devaluation tickets without
paying the 20% difference but
those leaving after midnight had
to pay it.
In Paris, travel agents told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
though the devaluation measures
will most probably increase the
potential number of tourists to
Israel "such an increase Is not
practically feasible due to the
shortage of hotel accommoda-
tion." The travel agents said that
even before the devaluation they
were unable to satisfy all re-
quests and that the thousands of
European would-be tourists had
to be turned down due to a short-
age of hotel rooms.
A spokesman for one of the
largest travel agencies in Europe
said "luckily, the devaluation
was decreed towards the end of
the tourist season, otherwise we
would have to turn down an even
larger number of would-be visit-

Page 2
Friday, September 3, 1971
Allocations Committee
Grants Are Announced
lx- -set up In advance of the campaign i>c!iod. Son'ins on this com-
mittee with Mr. K tz were Mark Fried, Arthur Frimot. A, J.
Salter, Ben Suiter and Gerald SiegeL,
American Association (or Jewish KducMtion .......... S 500.00
American-Israel Cultural Foundation ................ 350.00
Anx-rican Jewish Commit tee-Appeal for
Human Relations .............................. c0000
American Jewish Congress .......................... 1.000.00
American Jewish Ilistoiical Society.................. 350.00
Anti-Defamation League TVnai B'rith ............ 6.000.00
B'nai B'rith Hillel University of Florida .......... "00.00
B'nai B'rith Hillel University of Miami............ 500.00
B'nai B'rith Hillel Florida State University........ 300.00
B'nai B'rith National Youth ........................ 500.00
B'nai B'rith Women of Hollywood ................ 300.00
Bureau of Jewish Kducation Consultation to
Religious Sclwol................................ 4,500.00
Camp Ka-Dee-Mah Scholarships .................... 2,00000
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds----- 4,555.00
Doufrlas Gardens Jewish Home for the Aged........ 11.419.00
Dropsic University ................................. 200.CO
Federated Council of Israel Institutions.............. 600.00
Financial Assistance Transient Fund.............. 600.00
Hebrew University Technion .................... 1,650.00
Hollywood Hebrew High School Teachers
Training Institute .............................. 1.415.00
Jewish Cheutauqus Society ........................ 1C0.00
Jewish Children's Service Atlanta ................ 45O.C0
Jewish Community Relations Council ................ 500.00
Jewish Family Service Broward County .......... 19,000.00
Jewish FlorkUan Shofar ........................ 6.000.00
Jewish Labor Committee .......................... 403.00
Jewish Service South Florida State Hospital...... 1,000.00
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.......................... n50.oo
Jewish Theological Seminary........................ 1,500.00
Jewish War Veterans USA ...................... 600.00
National Committee tor Labor Israel
Israel Histadrut Campaign...................... 250.C0
National Community Relations Advisory Council...... 1,255.00
National Foundation for Jewish Culture.............. 200.00
National Jewish Welfare Board .................... 1.800.00
Reform Jewish Appeal ............................ 1,500.00
Social Work Student Scholarship .................... 400.00
Synagogue Council of America...................... 200.00
United Hias Service ................................ 2.400.00
Yeshivah University ................................ 1,500.00
Yivo Institute for Jewish Research .................. 155.00
TOTAL ....................................... 82.999.00
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL .................... 217.140.C3
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND.............. 401.968.44
TOTAL TO DATE 702.107.47
Vwaldman ^
Served in the WALDMAN Manner
under u Supervision
Enjoy ths
With tht WALDMAN Family Services on Premises
Conducted by Prominent Csntor
_ K
For Reservations Phone: JE 8-5731
TV in Every Room- Appropriate Entsrtainmant
Awnings Carports Screen
Enclosures and Repairs
5965 Lee St., Hollywood Ph. 961-1641
$1,200,000 Is Year's
United Fund Coal
The United Fund of Broward
County eoal for the canape**']
which officially opens on Sept 9
M8 nnnunw1 this svnek by o. I-.
Hutchison, general csinpslgn
chairman. .
-Our goal will be $1500.000 In
1971." said Mr. Hutchison. "This
is a 200 Increase over last year'
go ii. With our loss in payments of
.,',.,).,s thia war due to local ec >
nomic conditions, it may turn OUl
, an actual 20', decrease, but
,,.,. v.^..,, pot. a 'lor'- estimate,
would l)o a loss of $90,000 from the
$1,114,0-0 pledged last year. With
i.p-,.....i-rod ti'mros wo would still
be shooting for an increase of
udoui $l7ii.000 (Ma year.
"What does this mean in terms
of the needs of the 39 agencies who
are members of United Fund of
Broward County? A lot less than
they requested. Surely less than
Broward County needs But
.... still larger increases than
they got last year.
"In adopting this goal. I feel we
are expressing a positive feeling
for m Unproved level of giving .
as well as a new faith and hoi>e
that the pride of the people in
Broward County will support this
goal." Mr. Hutchison said.
I.. Paul Nestel. recently ap-
pointed South County Hi-Rise
chairman for United Fund of Brow-
ard County, has announced sev-
eral appointments in individual hi-
rise buildings. They include Mrs.
Ethel Bernstein. LaMer Apart-
ments; Mrs. Grace Blasherg. Mrs.
Mary Epstein and Emily Williams
The Hemispheres; Mrs. Joseph
Blumonfeld, Parker Towers, and
Milton Strauss, Arthur Street
Temple Beth El Expects
Its Largest Enrollment
Registration at the Temp!.' Beth
El Religious School will be held
between 9 a.m. and noon Sunday,
Dr. Samuel 7. Jal'fe. spiritual lead-
CF,"Haa announced. The .'.Mil* .J-o.rtM-
mittee anticipates the largest en-
rollment in t.'inpln history this fa'l.
Once again Temple Beth El will
offer a creative educational pro-
gram for children from kindergar-
ten to confirmation. As in the P I
the seventh through l'h grade
will meet Saturday morning, while
kindergarten through sixth grade
will meet Sunday morning. The He-
brew Department has been expand-
ed to a four-year term beginning
With children in the fourth grade
who will have attained their ninth
birthday in December.
Since children attend various
schools with divergent schedules,
[iai .11 class s have been arranged
at different hours In order to ac-
commodate their enrollment in the
Hebrew School. The religious
school is accredited by the Bureau
Of Jewish Education, with a staff
of certified experienced teachers.
The outstanding musical pro-
gram is under the ilirection of
Mrs. 11 win Friedman. An "honors
program" has been initiated for
the Saturday morning department
in encourage individual research
andostudy-.iThe .Centironat k>n -De-
partment will encompass exciting
projects such as weekend retreat
and simmer Israel pilgrimage.
The school committee comprises
10 members of the congregation un-
der the chairmanship of Allan Or-
love, to help implement a dynamic
educational program for all ages
Arnold Pakula is the principal, and
Kenneth Tarnove is the principal
teacher in the Hebrew Department.
Plans are being formulated to
provide bus service to the religious
school for families in the outer
Hollywood area. For information,
call the temple office.
- 13 ELUL
Eggs Make The Difference
In Hellmann's Mayonnaise
This Rosh H.ishanah you can
lend creamv richness to so many
traditional dishes by using the
Great Mixer. Hellmann's Real May-
onnaise. Hellmann's is the mayon-
naise made from whole, fresh eggs.
And the eggs do make a dificivnc!
Hellmann's is also kosher and
pajrve. Iok for Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise where you do your
Yomtov shopping.
HOLLYWOOD 983-7590
HOURS MON.-SAT 9 A.M.-5:30 P.M.
ua*w .kb.oKi lajaMaa
866 5278
Phon? 9230564
C.i-;- VaOt
ees spwads
UPKN' Tu. -Sat.
9:00 A.M. -5:00 P.M
PHONE: 927-5341
422S.W. 11* St.. Hall.
Announcing .
Drive Your Car Service
Go where you want 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 Driver Is Covered By Workmen's
Compensation Insurance
JOEL R0TTMAN, President i
Ansel Insurance Agency | Fund
Ansel Wittenstein !HL?K^
All Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527


Friday, September 3, 1971
fJewisii fk>rBdlSain
Page 3
Jewish Theological Seminary
The Jewish Theological Seminary
was founded in 1886 for the per-
petuation of the tenets of the
Jewish religion, the cultivation.of
Hebrew literature, the pursuit of
Biblical and archaeological re-
search, the advancement of Jew-
ish scholarship and the training ol
rabbis and teachers. It is a benefic-
iary of Jewish Welfare Federation.
Amony, its unique activities an'
the following programs, each gear-
ed to serve a specific purpose in
the Jewish community:
The Rabbinical Department is a
graduate school which trains men
for the rabbinate. Since its incep-
tion it has ordained 926 rabbis and
conferred 121 degrees of Doctor of
Hebrew Literature. In 1970-71 it
admitted the largest class in its
The Teachers Institute-Semi-
nary College of Jewish Studies b
n program with two parallel study
groups. One prepares yOUng people
for careers as teachers in syna-
gogue school* while the other pro-
vides college level courss in Jew-
ish studies for those wishing to
broaden their Jewish education.
The Cantor Institute prepares
young men for careers as Haz-
' zanim, providing musical education
end the requisite Jewish studies.
The college of music trains teach-
er-, comiwscrs and choral direc-
tors. Since the Institution's incep-
tion in 1952 it has trained 49
The University of Judaism,
Which ot/ers courses for college
credit and operates a large exten-
sion program, was founded in 1947
and includes a Teachers college.
College of Judaica and University
of Jewish Studies. It has an en-
rollment of 1,440 students.
The library of the Seminar and
the Jewish Museum offer 250.000
books and 10,000 rare manuscripts
' to an estimated 15.000 interested
people each year. It also conducts
tours and offers lectures, concerts
and art courses.
One of the most popular and
Important programs on radio, "The
Eternal Light," was launched by
the Seminary in 1944, and is heard
today by more than four thou-
sand listeners. In 1951 the program
ivis put on television as well, and
now is heard eight times a year
by approximately 10 thousand
viewer*. Another major TV pro-
119 S.W. 61lt TERRACE
!1 Block South of Hollywood Blvd.)
Closed Mondays 988-2332
Perm. Wave Tuet., Wed., Thor.
Reo- 18.50 12.50
10.00 8.50
' Reflecto-Shield"
, .. Ikit il whol w HI
opply 10 window!
fft.protoct your (urnilh-
gram "Directions A Jewish
Perspective" was also initiated by
the Seminary. These programs
bring the universal values of Juda-
ism to Americans of all faiths.
"The Eternal Light" has won more
than 60 awards for excellence.
Other programs conducted by
the Seminary include the Amer-
ican Student Center in Jerusalem;
the Institute for Religious and
Social Studies; the Herbert H.
Lehman Institute of Talmudic Eth-
ics; the Melton Research Center;
the Morris J. Bernstein Pastoral
Psychiatry Center and the Ramah
Camps which teach the meaning
and practice of Judaism to over
.'1,000 young people every summer.
The Seminary also creates the
annual High Holy Day Message,
which help explain the significance
of the Holy Davs and the relevance
of Jewish teachings to contempo-
rary life. This message is printed
in newspapers: ami other major
publications throughout the coun-
try. It is also broadcast over more
than 200 radio stations.
The Seminary's sister institu-
tions are the United Synagogue of
America, with which 826 congre-
gations are affiliated and the Rab-
binical Assembly, which has a
membership of more than 800 Con-
servative rabbis.
(Offer Good at E Ither Locat Ion)
Complete Office Supplies
5845 Johnson St., Hollywood
J7- (550_______
Sewing Classes At
Recreation Center
The Hollywood Recreation De-
partment will sponsor sewing
classes for beginning students
starting at 9:30 a.m. Friday. Sept.
10, at the Center, 2030 Polk St.
Mrs. Lynn Stuut, who holds a de-
gree in H imp Economics and has
taught sewing in Dade County's
adult education program, will in-
struct the 10-week course, using
the lecture-demonstration method;
the fee will be $15.
The class will learn how to se-
lect and purchase fabric, how to
pin and cut patterns, clothing con-
struction techniques, and how to
make accessories for the finished
Each student will be given the
opportunity to complete an outfit
during the series. They may se-
lect patterns of their own choice,
such as a pant-suit, dress, hot
pants or outfits for their children.
Further information will be
available at the first class session,
the morning of Sept. 10.
Registration Set For
USY At Temple Sinai
Registration for the Junior USY
at Temple Sinai (7th, 8th and 9th
Traders only) will take place at
7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 9. in the
Lipman Youth Wing of the Temple,
followed by a campfire marsh-
mallow roast.
Senior USY registration, for
10th, 11th and 12th graders, will
be held in the same place Sunday,
Sept. 12, at 7 p.m.
$3 A DAY
*45-5m Miami
ft** Professional Analysis
Efficient DepetMletJe Service
Established 1951
1815 Wiley 6130 Hollywood- Blvd.
929-2366 966-7600
35 Years of Wallpaper Selling
Flocks Foils Murals Grasses
it Big Discounts
4397 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33023
PHONE 961-0771
Ball / Clesel Accessaries
IMM Wliwtt Reen Dividers
Wietfew Slates
Drapery Reft Felitge
Artifice Flewers
Kty i Let* lark
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
Israeli Doctors Given Soviet Visas
PARIS (YN'Si Six brae]] doctors picked up their visas here
for the Soviet Union where they will attend an international medi-
cal eoi!- ress, They are the first Israeli citizens permitted to attend
an international professional convention in the USSR in three years.
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 Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Rosenthal Morton Rosenthal Carl Grossberg Leo J. Filer
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.

Page 4
9-Jenist Ikridnan
Friday. September 3, 1971
PO Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
c Selma M. Thompson
Pur.n K. Shociii i ...,.
_,. n Li-i Assistant to Publisher
Zditor and Publisher
MAKInN NEVINS. News Coordinator
Th. Jwih Flori ThB Of Thi M"chandi.e Adverted In It. Column..
Publish*! BfWcdkly I'v th< /**' Flo'"1""1
>.cor.d-Cla Po.tapc Paid at Miami, Fla. m^tmtu
wish WBIFAM FbDBKATION of Crhater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
. BVUOB.T Commitiit. Dr. Sheldon Willcns Chairman; Ross Bcrkerman, Ben
Baker, Marion Nevins, Dr. Norman Atkin, Michael Ravel- .
The jaw!* Floridi.n ha. ab.orb.d the J.wi.h Unity MJySSg
Of English-JewUn Newtpaper., .nd the Florida Pro. Aaaocmion.--------------
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Out of Town Upon Reque.t
Volume 1
Friday, September 3, 1971
Number 22
Ceasefire May Become Entrenched
Despite the usual violent rhetoric of Egypt's Sadat in
his most recent outburst to have his troops return to the
Sinai unless a political settlement was reached by the end
of the year, there are signs that the year-old cease fire
in the Middle East will, in Abba Eban's words, become
The one new feature that seems to have been intro-
duced in the always dangerous situation is that there is no
longer talk of just two possibilities war or peace. The
possibility is strong that peace can be reached in stages,
always recognizing that this undoubtedly hinges on open-
ing of the Suez Canal to which Israel has agreed while re-
fusing to let Egyptian troops take over any significant
piece of the Sinai.
That Sadat will continue to wax belligerent on the
platform goes without saying. Part of the sound is for the
drive the Arabs are planning when the United Nations
meets on Sept. 21 the second day of Roeh Hashanah,
incidentally and part is to strengthen his hand at home.
Behind the scenes, the diplomats continue to hope the
ceasefire will not evaporate.
One Senses Greater Optimism
As young Jews prepare to return to college campuses
in all sections of the country, one senses a greater optimism
concerning their future allegiance than was apparent even
a year or two ago. Those who were writing then with de-
spair that the Jewish establishment was turning young
Jews away in droves are having second thoughts and new
There is little doubt that the "establishment" has met
some of the challenge by providing or at least not re-
sisting an atmosphere of acceptance to some of the
radical changes that our youth are proposing. Synagogues,
Federations, Hillel one can see signs of the pressures
exerted by young people in new programs, many of them
based, to the surprise of an older generation, on traditions
and customs almost forgotten. Yiddish is "in" for instance,
and it may be our youth who will save this special lan-
guage of our people that their parents almost let die
through neglect.
A new British magazine, the first radical publication
by youth in that bastion of orthodoxy, begins "Now at last
is the time for Jews to be Jews potential saviors of the
world" and they stress, in article after article, what one
statesthat they want to return to "the whole beautiful
tradition of Judaism, waiting to be reinvigorated and lived."
As reported here, a survey of college students shows
that the overwhelming majority (93%) identify with Juda-
ism. That the great majority also believe in the need for
change in Jewish communal life is affirmation of that iden-
tity and should continue to be welcomed.
A Minor Transition
Not much comment is needed on the promotion of
Boleslaw Piasecki to the Polish State Council. The no-
torious leader of Poland's anti-Semitic fascist movement
before World War II, it is no surprise to find him In the
upper ranks of that nation's Communist party today. The
transition is a minor one, if indeed, it is a transition at aD.
Recognition At Last!
Sigmund Freud, the Viennese Jew who has made such
an impact on the world, has at last been recognized in his
own country, returning tourists report. The Austrian gov-
ernment has bought his old home and turned it into a
museum and recently Vienna was host for the first time
to the International Psychoanalytical Congress. It is
only coincidence that the once-Nazi stronghold also has a
Jewish Chancellor at this time, for he has shown little
interest or relationship to his heritage.
before they loosed the bomb on
Hiroshima, this reporter came
within an ace of deciding to join
the Communist Party. Even to-
day, the reminiscence is perhaps
In brief, the China theater
commander, Gen. Albert C.
Wedemeyer, had been warned by
the Joint Chiefs of Staff that a
nuclear bomb would be dropped
on Japan. The indicated drop-
lime was still about 4S hours
ahead when Gen. Wedemeyer
gave a farewell dinner for my
old Chief of those days. Gen.
Claire L. Cheimault. And Gen.
Wedemeyer told us at dinner
: what lay just ..head.
Tin-: nkws mean! of course.
! that the war would soan be over;
but it meant, too, that the ulti-
mate weapons had been perfect-
ed. In consequence, although I
do not want to overdramatize,
the sole emotion that I can now
remt mber feeling was undiluted
The next day, Gen. Chennault's
plane took us on to New Delhi.
On the lone air journey, there
was ample time to think and all
too much. alas, that needed
thinking about. With the ulti-
mate weapons unleashed ui>on
the world, it seemed to me that
what was then called "one
world" was the only rational
solution. But I had enough sense
to see that "one world" would
never be produced by such an
instrument as the United
I ALSO had enough sense to
share very few of the squashy-
minded delusions alxuit Josef
Stalin's Soviet Union that were
so common at that time. Yet it
appeared to me that the Com-
munist Party was the only or-
ganization seeking to create "one
world" in what may be called
a practical manner.
So for hours in the air, I
wondered whether I should be-
come a Communist. Only as we
reached New Delhi, I concluded
that this particular alternative
was basically unbearable.
THE LITTLE anecdote of over
a quarter century ago may seem
ridiculous; yet it still has its
point today. The point is, quite
simply, that the rational alterna-
tives still confronting every
American arc really hardly dif-
ferent from those I pondered
over the Himalayas.
The alternatives, basically,
are to submit to the Soviets,
thereby creating "one world"
rather rapidly; or to make the
great efforts and sacrifices and
investments that are needed to
maintain a plural world with
room in it for free societies. The
choice is uniquely American for
the reasons indicated in the last
rejiort in this space.
AT BOTTOM, there are two
reasons. On the one hand, the
Soviet Union can and, moreover,
quite surely will create its own
kind of "one world" if the So-
viets ever manage to attain a
nuclear monopoly. Given an ef-
fective nuclear monopoly, plus
the will to make some hard ex-
amples, any nation today has
world empire within reach.
On the other hand, the United
States, as the only other serious
nuclear power, is therefore all
that stands today between the
Kremlin and world empire. If
you think about it at all, this
clearly means that the unique
American situation is also a
most exposed situation.
HERE, however, the main fact
to note is rather different It is
the simple fact that Americans
cannot escape the responsibili-
ties resulting from America's
present unique situation. They
are heavy and costly responsi-
bilities. A great many people in
this country now wish to ignore
these responsibilities to pre-
tend thet they arc not really
t^re because of their un-
happiness over Vietnam.
Yet this is an utterly unten-
able position unless, lor instance,
you are cold-blondly prepared to
see Israel crushed out of exist-
ence by the surrounding Arabs,
with active military support from
the Soviets. In 1970, the record
Continued on P- 10
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK Again President Nixon has achieved a
stunning Stroke with the politics of surprise. If he doesn't watch
out, he could get himself re-elected! For the new economic pol-
icy, if reasonably successful, could do two things. It could blunt
or confuse the economic issue in the 1972 campaign. And, follow-
ing on the new China policy, it could confirm a new Nixon
image ;is a flexible President, capable of changing policy with
boldness and sweep.
For a time the President had the nation anxious and fearful.
I wrote an almost despairing piece last week on Nixon's laggard
pace, but I wasn't wholly hopeless. I felt that a man who had
changed from a balanced budget to deficit fiancing as well as on
his China policy, could change on prices, wages and employment.
The historical model. I suggested, was not so much Harry Tru-
man's elaborate controls as Franklin Roosevelt's broad and bold
approach to his New Deal policies.
It may shock many F.D.R. worshipers and Nixon haters to
say that the man who seemed to be aping Herbert Hoover's do-
notlving policy is now closer to following the activism of Franklin
Roosevelt's early crisis days. If you forget the personalities,
styles and political philosophies of the two men which couldn't
be more different you will find a similar willingness to go the
whole experimental hog in turning foreign and economic policies
around. Even the economic nationalism of Nixon's decision on
dollar convertibility, which sticks most in the craw of the liberals.
seems almost a copy of F.D.R's bombshell at the London Eco-
nomic Conference which I admit was not the happiest of
Roosevelt's policies.
a *
PART OF THE DRAMA of Roosevelt's now economics was
the abruptness of the change from Herbert Hoover's policy.
Evtl the people who voted for Roosevelt didn't expect such
drama, any more than the Bolsheviks expected Lenin to swing
rightward a few years after the Russian Revolution with his own
NEP (new economic policy >. Nixon also followed Herbert Hoover,
but it was the Hoover within himself to whom he had to unmask
and negate. Even though Nixon had Wilbur Mills available, and
borrowed many of the concrete measures from him, the total
package still took some doing.
One of Walter Lippmann's early progressive books was
called "Drift and Mastery." Historically, the Republicans, be-
lieving in a self-regulating economy, have followed a policy of
economic drift, whle the Democrats have tried to use controls
for mastery. In foreign policy the Republicans have trod lightly,
while the Democrats have overreacted. Hence the grim experi-
ence of the last 60 years, of having Democratic wars and Republi-
can depressions. As a California salesman-teacher was quoted in
a piece in Time, "You bomb to death with the Democrats, and
you starve to death with the Reiaiblicans." Nixon's current high
resolve is to avoid both.
Whether he can move from his old drift to a new mastery
over the economy, especially after the 90-day freeze has run
out. is the big question mark. Secretary John Cbnnally says
Nixon was waiting nil along for public pressures to build up,
and lor a consensus to form demanding government action.
Maybe so, although I suspect he stayed on the wrong course so
long because he was caught in his own free-market ideology,
then switched brilliantly, but for sheer political survival.
# # #
IF NIXON PLANNED IT all to happen as it has, then there
is indeed a new Nixon with a new touch. The problem for a leader
in a democracy is to keep the equilibrium steady by change, and
to effect bold changes while making the people feel that it comes
in response to their pressures, ami that this is what they wanted
all along.
Franklin Roosevelt knew that presidential actions them-
selves are less important than the psychological climate in which
they come. Some of the New Deal measures, like the NRA.
were crude and blundering, but the climate of eagerness to see
them work made them work. If a leader can infect the people
with his belief that his new policies will work, then their own
released economic and psychological energies make it a self-
fulfilling prophecy. If he doesn't infect them with his beliefs, then
his policies may be high-minded but they will fail. That is why
the politician who regards the people as a target is wrong. They
are not targets but carriers.
It is true that underlying politics is economics a failing
economy can destroy an administration as well as a people. But
it is also true that the crux of economics lies in politics and

-Friday, September 3, 1971
""J&n-M IRhridlfon
Page 5
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Page 6
Friday, September 3, 1971
The "August white sales" have surrendered to the "Back to
School" clothes promotions, and the younger set is Retting ready
to head hack to their various halls of learning. From tiny tot
to college student, they're making plans and getting set for
another year of studies .
Leslie Soroch is home from camp and getting ready to go
back to Pinecrest. Ina Milloff and young Greg Silver also will
head back to Pinecrest. Francine Aranow Ls back from her
summer session at the University of Vermont and readying
herself for another year at Bradley College. Norma Seegal is
winding up her summer here and back to Penn. Jill Gordon is
soaking up that last hit of sun before she switches climates and
goes North to Brandels. Marta Rottman is back from Israel af-
ter a great summer, and will again take up her studies at
Joe ami Lois Biegclson's little Andy has been waiting for
the bus to pick him up for days now. He can't wait to start at
Sunniland. Brenda and Andy Greenman's Jennifer also goes to
Sunniland; their Jeffrey is enrolled at Nova. Patti Finkclstein,
David Biegelson and Jeff Kest are all getting their clothes to-
gether for that first day at South Broward.
Merle Milloff is entering her senior year at Sophie New-
combe and brother Mark is entering Connecticut College for
Womenit has become coed along with most of the other col-
leges and universities. Roy Geronemus is entering Harvard
while Gary Hopen outers Princeton. Robbie Geronemus will
study at Albert Einstein School of Medicine. The younger set
will all be busy again as another school year starts. .
tr #
Sandy Stoll tells me that the Aviva Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will be the first group to have a fashion show put on
for them by the new Hollywood Richards. The show is scheduled
Sept. 15 at Emerald Hills and Sandy is being helped with the
ingements by Lois Ludwig, Ada Berger and Candy Apple.
The evening event, arranged at that time because most of the
work in the daytime, will include dessert and coffee.
* v: ft
Some time I've got to get to Atlanta. Ga., asd see the
Underground there. I've heard so much about the city and the
Underground from everyone that it piques my curiosity. Latest
to return from there with glowing reports is Sylvia Gordon,
whom we :i!l knew from Temple Beth Shalom. Her description
of the quaint little shops absolutely fascinate me; I will really
have to make it up there soon.
ft ft
More than 50 people gathered at Emerald Hills to join in a
fond evening of tribute to Fred Lippman recently as he wound
up his term of service on the Hospital Board of the South
Broward District. Sid Finkcl, a fellow member of the Commis-
sion, was the toastmaster and Dr. Jack Mickley, Dr. Henry
Perry Jr.. Dr. William Glantz, Ross Beckcrman any many others
voiced their feelings about Fred and the job he has done. Fran
and Herb Tobin. Cathy and Chuck Finkel were there as well as
new hospital commissioners Joel Kaswan and Austin Tupler and
their wives.
ft ft ft
The Hollywood Scholarship Foundation had its first gather-
ing for the new year at a luncheon at the Diplomat. The gals
included Tony Paoli, Carol Sachs, Grace Finkel, Nancy Atkin,
Madeline Sternlight, Sarah Keating, Jen Schaeffer and yours
truly. Plans are underway for the big luncheon to be held mid-
ft ft ft
BITS AND PIECES Annette and Bernie Milloff are just
back from their summer place in Stockbridge, Mass. To quote
Annette: I had a great time cooking and cleaning." Anyway,
she said, they did have fun as they joined Martha and Aaron
Schechter and Mickey and Mike Segal for the Tanglewood Con-
certs. Arthur Frimet has just been appointed Community
Chairman for South Broward County for United Fund. .
Dorothy Fine is back from one of the Wilderness Trips rugged,
from what she says Lois Biegelson is recuperating nicely at
home after her back operation......The Geronemuses have just
announced Lynn's engagement to Jerry Biegelman. That was
Asher Hollander and Elbe at that new fish place the other night.
Announces the relocation ef hit
office for the practice ef
American Board of
Plastic Surgery
Tel. 961-5500
Yuban-General Foods'
Premium Grade Coffee
Don't settle for second best this
holiday. That old actage about cof-
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meal is still true. That's why it
makes sense to serve your guests
Yuban. the PREMIUM coffee of
General Foods.
You'll know you're serving the
best money can buy when you
smell Yuban's deep, rich coffee
aroma. It's the kind that only
comes from using premium Co-
lumbian beans carefully mel-
lowed to perfection. Yuban coffee
is available in regular and instant,
so top off all your family meals
with Yuban.
The Holiday Toaster
When toasting during the holiday
season, serve your guests their
favorite, Seagram's V.O., the
smooth Canadian whiskey that is
served in more homes than any
other imported whiskey. Seagram's
V.O. helps make you the perfect
hostess all year 'round.
Maxwell House Coffee
Traditional For Holiday
Funny how some things become
traditional over the years like
Maxwell House Coffee, because
Maxwell House's "good to the last
drop" flavor never varies; like an
old friend, it's always nice to have
around. And what better time to
show your guests you care than
right now ... as we approach the
Yes, it's good to know that Jew-
ish homemakers can still turn to a
time-proven favorite like Maxwel."
House Coffee. Available in instant
and regular. Maxwell House is the
traditional way to crown all your
Yomtov meals.
Maxim Coffee For All
Your Yomtov Guests
Everyone, we think, likes to be
prepared, particularly when it
comes to entertaining at home. Of
course, holidays like Rosh Hasha-
nah can mean friends and relatives
"popping in" at unexpected times.
That's why it makes good sense to
have new Improved Maxim Freezc-
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Of course, speed is one thing.
And good coffee flavor often some-
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BOTH, because Maxim is now
processed faster, so it can lock in
more fresh percolated flavor. Im-
proved Maxim is actually so rich
and strong that the people who
make it suggest you use LESS
than a teaspoon in each cup. Be
sure to add new Improved Freeze-
Dried Maxim Coffee to your holi-
day shopping list.
are switching to
g Because Swee-Touch-Nee
Tea has quality, it is more
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Make Swee-Touch-Nee
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* kwisti flcridliari
June Gordon
Anyone who comes into contact
with June Gordon, perhaps work-
ing with her on any of her numer-
ous projects, is bound to wonder
how it is possible for one woman
to do so much and do it all so
well. In her lifetime so far. she's
been a wile, mother and grand-
mother as well as an involved or-
ganization woman, a business wom-
an, a student, a writer and a lead-
er in everything she does.
Even after taking into account
nil these many categories, how does
one fit in her expertise in cooking,
handicrafts, and almost at the
other end of the spectrum, her
latest interest, being chief mate
on the Gordon's new boat?
June Mailman Gordon was born
in Utica, N.Y., but spent only a
few years of her life there be-
fore her folks moved to Montreal,
where her father had business In-
terests. Most of June's lower
school education was obtained in
Montreal; only her last year of
high school was spent at the North-
hampton School for Girls in Massa-
chusetts. (The Gorriins" daughter.
Jill, carried on the family tradition
by attending Northhampton too.)
June's college years were spent
at Mount Holyoke and her allegi-
ance to her college has been main-
tained through the years. Here in
South Florida, June has been the
president of the Mount Holyoke
Alumni Association and an inter-
ested and active participant in the
Chapter's work.
While she was an undergraduate
at Mount Holyoke, she met Rob-
ert Gordon, a young television
writer, and they became engaged.
But as a result of World War II,
Bob was sent overseas and mar-
riage was delayed until his return,
so their engagement lengthened to
three years. In the meantime. June
busied herself finishing college at-
tending secretarial school and
working at Memorial Hospital in
After a year in Boston, young
Robert Gordon decided to accept
a job offer in Montreal, and it
was there that June first became
active in organization work. Her
feeling for her fellow Jew had al-
ways been a predominant factor
in her life, perhaps because it was
fostered by her family, who have
always been interested in helping
their fellow man. She joined Mon-
treal's Temple Emanuel, and be-
came active in its Sisterhood and
also in the National Council of
Jewish Women.
Several years later, after the
birth of their two sons. Spencer
and John, Bob and June decided
to move to Florida. Their eldest
son, Spencer, was prone to catch
pneumonia and they decided that
a warm climate would be 'better
for him. June's parents had al-
ready moved to Hollywood, so the
young couple followed them here.
Their daughter, Jill, was born soon
after their arrival.
Soon after they became estab-
lished here, June got involved in
the organization of women's groups
in this area. She was one of the
organizers and Charter member of
the Brandeis Women and also of
the local chapter of the National
Council of Jewish Women.
June was one of the original
founders of Temple Beth El here
in 1956. Its establishment was
largely brought about because
June (and others in similar posi-
tion) didn't want to send her chil-
dren to Fort Lauderdale for Sun-
day School. At that time, Brow-
ard's only Reform congregation
was in the neighboring community.
June also organized the Sisterhood
of the Temple and was its first
oresirient: she is now honorary
life president. The Sisterhood has
90 members to a membership of
500. Through the years June has
written the Annual Donor shows
which have become a Hollywood
June has also played a most im-
portant part in the work of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation. Mrs. Gor-
don has served as campaign chair-
man of the Women's Division, and
for two years was its president. "I
was always interested in Federa-
mushroomed since its start, from
tion and their work," she says. In
1966, Hy Schlafer, who has b?en
so active in Federation, brought
forth the idea of forming a Wom-
en's Division here. We went ahead
and organized and happily it has
become increasilgly successful each
One of Mrs. Gordon's newest
hobbies is boating she and her
husband recently acquired a new
boat on which they have made
several trips and spent many weeks
sunning and fishing. However,
nothing can equal her enthusiasm
for her three grandchildren and
she proudly tells of David Ken-
neth, 4, Darren Kendall, 2, and
Allison Rachel, 8 months.
"It's funny but all my children
will be living in Boston this year."
says June. "Jill is starting a I
Brandeis; the two hoys were al-
ready attending college there, it
makes visiting thf-m much i
and it's nice to know that they
are all close to each other."
Teachers' Seminar
Opens New Term
The Jewish schools of the com-
munity were to open the new sea-
son with an all-day seminar for
teachers Thursday at the new of-
fices of the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation in the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation Building at 42f/>
Biscayne Blvd., according to Jack
Popick, president.
The morning session on Jewish
Music for the Classroom was to be
under the direction of Shmuel
Fershko, graduate of the Conser-
vatory of Music in Warsaw, former
director of Israel's broadcasting
system, "Kol Israel," and inter-
nationally-known as a music di-
rector, arranger, and comDoscr.
Mrs. Magdalen Bader, art spe-
cialist of Columbia's University's
Teachers' College, and former as-
sociate art professor at the New
Jersey State College Union, is di-
recting the afternoon session in
the teaching of Art for the Class-
The opening seminar initiates the
new school season which begins in
the afternoon schools on Tuesday,
and in the weekend schools on Sun-
day, Sept. 12. The day schools in
the community began their ses-
sions on Aug. 30; registration is
still open in all the Jewish schools
throughout the community, how-
Greater Miami synagogues which
have registered their schools with
the Blreau of Jewish Education for
future accreditation include Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun, Temple Beth
Am, Beth David Congregation.
Beth Torah Congregation. Congre-
gation B'nai Raphael, Temple Is-
rael, Kneseth Israel Congregation,
Temple Judea, Temple Or Olom,
Temple Sinai of North Dade, Sky
Lake Synagogue and Temple Zion.
Miami Beach registrants are Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, Temple Emanu-
El, Temple Menorah and Temple
Ner Tamid; in Broward, the schools
of Temple Beth El, Temple Beth
Shalom and Temple Sinai. Holly-
wood, Temple Israel of Miramar
and Temple Emanu-El, Fort Laud
erdale, are registered.
JWV Elects Eight
South Floridians
During the recent 76th annual
convention oi the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A. in Minneap-
olis, Minn., eight South Floridians
were elected to national offices
and several important resolutions
were passed. Peter Bluesten, the
newly-elected Department of Flor-
ida Commander, reports.
Fourth Region officers include
Jack Berman of Hollywood. Com-
mander; Lou Tuck, Miami, Vice
Commander; Kd Feibelman of Mi-
ami, Quartermaster, and Marvin
M. Duke of Miami, Adjutant.
Miami Beach resident Maurice
Weinman, National Adjutant, was
also elected to the Board of In-
quiry; Norton Leff of North Miami
Beach will serve as National In-
spector. Another North Miami
Beach resident, Irvin Steinberg,
will serve as Delegate at Large,
N.E.C.. and Ainslee R. Fcrdie of
Coral Gables as vice chairman of
Delegates to the convention
heard addresses by Son. Hubert
H. Humphrey, Sen. Vance Hartke
and Gen. James Gavin, it was re-
ported, and in a reversal of the
JWV's previous position, passed a
resolution calling upon President
Nixon to return all U.S. troops
from Vietnam by the end of this
Four Arts Program Will Begin on Oct. 2
The Hollywood Recreation De-
partment "Four Arts" program,
especially for children in second,
third and fourth grades, is geared
to give children of this age an ap-
preciation of music, dance, drama
and art.
The workshop sessions will be
held from 10 a.m. to noon on Sat-
urdays, starting Oct. 2. Teachers
will be drawn from the fine arts de-
partments of local colleges. Mrs.
Jane Rose, performing arts su-
pervisor lor tne Hollywood Recrea-
(ion Department, will be In charge
of the series
Fee for the oroeram. which will
last 10 weeks, will be $10.50. Ap-
oMcation blanks and further in-
formation are available at the
Recreation Center, 2030 Polk St.
ER. We service all popular OUT-
1316 N. Federal Highway
Hollywood 923-7884
Louis D. Bennett, M.D., P.A.
Stephen M. Morris, M.D.
In The Practice Of
Internal Medicine and Cardiology
Military Academy Circle

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now and later! Bach-to-school
buys for: youngsters, coeds, guys,
gait*, careerists, homemakers.
Exciting accessories for yourself
and your home. Decorator de-
lights from traditional to ultra-
contemporary. Ami. remember9
bring your Burdine9s credit card*
Xt makes shopping faster*

Page 8
* knistfhrdliiJin
Friday, September 3, 1971
by bobbe schlesinger
It had all the trappings of a birthday party.
only instcud of the standard fronted cake, it was
kan Blge, marmoule and kanafe'. For those of
you not in on the lingo, that's Syrian for mouth-
watering, go-back-for-seconds pastries. At the
invitation of Henrietta Sultan, relatives and
friends left their calorie-eounters at home to join
in the high caj celebration of Fred Sultan's
Making up the Ft. Laudcrdale contingent
were Mr. and Mrs. Ahe filnzer and the Marty
NlWNtji Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Roue of North
Miami were on hand as were a large group of
Hollywood locals. Though their newly expanded
waist lines should be sufficient evidence of their
attendaiMM at lhat simply divine "sweet orgy,''
here they be: Dr. Iu and Roz Bennett, Al and
Carol Goodman, Dr. Marcus and Jackie Zbar,
Dr. Don and Lea Benuan, Dr. Milt and
Myers, Drs. Sid and Lenity Peek, Judge Jay and
Nancj Simons, Dr. Oeorge and Iris Crane, and
Itill and I'at CoX (she, incidentally, is very much
involved as volunteer coordinator of Youth Serv-
ices in Broward County and loving every minute
of it).
Tiii- Sultan clan was well represented in the
persons of mom and pop. Claire and Jack Sultan,
brother Leon with his Gamine, and sister Lil with
hubby Monty I'oiMiver.
By the looks of the empty platters at eve-
ning's end, one didn't have to lx- a fortune teller
to predict that in the upcoming week, cottage
cheese and fruit would be a big seller for all the
partying scale-watchers.
Seems that you can contribute to the en-
hancement of the cultural structure of the com-
munity while having one fine time doing it. The
Broward County Civic Ballet Auxiliary has a
sure-lire double header on the drawing board to
assist in funding, the Ballet's forthcoming season.
Owne the weekend of Oct. 8, 'twill be "ail-
aboard" the M/V Freeport for all you cruise-
loving balletomanes.
The three-day trip will be for a limited num-
ber of shipmates only and will be on a first
come, first served basis. Deluxe accommodations,
private dining room and a special "Bon Voyage"
dinner party are included in what promises to
be an ocean-going ballet "ball."
The Ballet's annual Mardi-tiras Dinner-Dance
will take place in November. Exact date and lo-
cation will be announced at a later date. So, pol-
ish up those dancing shoes, folks, summer's
nearly over and "the season" is U|x>n us.
The Sunday night "New England Shindig" at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Rubin Kline will bring
this fair city one step closer to the realization of
a nine year dream the actual building of the
Hollywood Art Museum.
By midnight the guests were happily stuffed
with seafood, thoroughly entertained by a steel
band and hoiicfully receptive to swelling the mu-
seum's coffers from the existing $51,000 pledged
to the goal of $100,000 necessary for building to
commence. A sculptural model in marble of the
proposed museum by Hollywood sculptor, Enzo
(iallo, was unveiled. Designed by architect, John
Kelso, the building features a sculptured roof and
cascading waterfalls.
Among the many museum boosters on hand
were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Satchel). Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Tulk, Dr. and Mm. Yale ( itrin, Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Mann, Dr. and Mrs. Saul Xltzberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Colbert, Dr. and MM,
Abraham Fischler, the Jense Martins, Jack and
Myrna Levy, and Dr. and Mrs. Norm Atkin. Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley SeJigman were there too, as
were the Robert Baers, Dr. Howard and Florence
Fuerst and the Stanley Silvers.
According to one observer, the building of the
museum would be off and running tomorrow "if
the rapidity with which the food was devoured
was matched by an equally speedy delivery of
signed pledge checks."
The Board of Governors of the Metropolitan
Dinner Club reports that the Emerald Hills
Country Club has been selected as the site for
its 1971-72 season. The club management prom-
ises to delight "the most fastidious epicurean
palate" while providing beautiful surroundings in
which to hear internationally known speakers.
If films are your "thing," the Nova t'niver-
sity Film Society has quite an October-to-May
treat in store. They'll present a series of 16 fea-
ture films and selected short subjects. Showings
will be held on a Sunday evening schedule in the
auditorium of the Mailman-Hollywood Center,
Nova University Campus with curtain time at
8:30 i>.m. Since the Film Society is a non-profit
organization, it derives its sup|x>rt exclusively
from memberships and sustaining contributions.
Just to whel the appetite, some of the films
scheduled arc "Black Orpheus" "Cyrano De
Bergerac," "The Umbrellas of Cherbourg,"
"Poppy" and "Six of a Kind," (A W.C. Fields
double-header I "The Pearl" and "Drums Along
The Mohawk."
Jaimie Allen's career as a Now York fashion
designer is going great guns these days. His
mom, Ruth, (newly ensconced at the Galahad)
couldn't be happier. While Dot Flxel and
daughter Teri "did" New York for three weeks,
hubby Maurice accompanied son David on the
Florida tennis circuit. Eleven year old Da\id is
turning out to be quite a flash on the courts.
Come December, the 10th annual reunion bash
of Miami Beach High School's Class of '61 will
take place. In-a (Mr*. Cal) Linda, and Jaoqui
(Mrs. Michael) Tuniek are the two Hollywood
gals in search of fellow classmates. Please con-
tact them if you have any reunion info.
Combining a bit of adventure with their at-
tendance at the National Convention of Podiatry
in Colorado, Dave Stone (he's chairman of the
Florida State Board of Examiners) and spouse
Shelly decided to scale Pike's Peak. Although,
Shelly called it a day at 8,000 feet, her onward*
and-upward Dave made it to 14,000. Since their
return, the Stones look none the worse for wear.
Evidently a St. Bernard with oxygen tank was
on the lofty cliffs to greet them.
At the C ownership or Mr. Dante, an expert at dishing up
gourmet goodies! Al and Carol Goodman were
celebrating their return from a whirlwind 24
days in Europe, Joining them for dinner and a
complete rundown of the Goodman itinerary
were Senator and Mrs. Lee Wcissennorn and the
Russell Srherfers (In March, Mr. and Mrs. S.
visited Italy, Greece and, by personal invitation
of Israel's Minister of Tourism, were shown the
sights of the Holy Land). Al and Carol along with
their two sets of twins, 14-year-old Don and Larry
and 12-year-old Cheryl and Lori took in Luxem-
bourg, Germany, Bavaria, Barcelona, Madrid,
Venice, Rome-, Rimini and Paris. From the gon-
dola in Venice and the Eiffel Tower in Paris to
the bullfight in Spain and the Kosher dinner in
one and only newly-built synagogue in Madrid
since 1492, they did it all.
Zionist Leaders To Address Convention
NEW YORK Herman L. Weis-
man, national president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
will head a contingent of promi-
nent American Zionist leaders, who
will address the ZOA's 74th na-
tional convention this weekend in
Pittsburgh, Pa. irpeakers will in-
clude [ '.-is t presidents Jacques
Torczynor, Dr. Max Nussbaum, Dr.
Emanue] Neumann and Mortimer
May; Harry Torezyner, national
chairman of the ZOA Public Af-
fairs Committee, Leon Uutovich,
the ZOA's national executive di-
rector, and Haim Finkelstein of
Jerusalem, a member of the World
Zionist Organization Executive.
Convention speakers previously
announced are Gen. Haim
Laskov, former Chief of Staff of
the Israel Defense Forces, Ehud
Avriel of Jerusalem, chairman of
the Zionist Actions Committee of
the World Zionist Organization,
Rep. Gerald R. Ford, Minority
Leader of the U.S. House of Rep-
resentatives, and Dr. Michael Zand.
Comp/ere fcur/of and funeral
srrangemenfs tor Per s of all
\ emtifwl Cemetery Grounds
Cremation Services
Moderate f rices
Ytf HEAIffy
Aline Kaplan (left) has been appointed executive
director of Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, according to an announcement
made by Mrs. Max Schenk, national president. Miss
Kaplan, who has served as assistant executive direc-
tor for the past year, succeeds Hannah Goldberg
(right) in the post left vacant when Miss Goldberg
was appointed special assistant to the president alter
18 years as executive director. _____________^
I would like my friends to receive this paper. Please
add their name to your mailing list.
Please mail completed coupon to Jewish Floridian-Shofer
c o Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood
1909 Harrison Street, Hollywood, Florida 33020
10*01 WEST FLA6LE*
Temple Beth 1
The only all-jew ish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land*
scaped, perpetual care,'reasonably priced.
For information call:
923-8255 or write:
Please send me litersture on the above. .
ADDRESS: _________________________
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Within The Means Of Ait"

Friday, September 3, 1971
*Jenis> fhrkUan
Page 9

C7X Waili SpeaL Religion Motivates
Rabki Caplan
Shy Lake SyeMgospsf.
Thore arc a number of lawn in
I his week's portion of the Torah
whose purpose it is to motivate
good human be-
One of those
1 a u s requires
thai if you built
a new house.
| you "make a par-
j apel for thy roof,
thai thou brins
not blood upon
thy house if any
man fall from
In the tame
vein, the Torah
tell* u.' : "Thou Shalt not oppress a
hired servant ... In the same day
thou shalt give him his hire, thai
the sun may not go down upon it,
if he is- pool and setted his heart
upon It, lest he cry ajiainsl thee
unto the Lord, and it be a sin in
We are told. "When thou dost
lend thy ncighlwr any manner of
loan, thou shalt not go into his
house to fetch his pledge. Thou
shalt Stand outside and the man
to whom thou dost lend shall bring
forth the pled-,- outside to thee.
And Lf he is a poor man. thou
shalt not keep his pledge overnight.
Thou shalt surely restore to him
the plaigt when the sun Roeth
down, that he may sleep in this
garment and bless thee and it
shall be righteousness to thee be-
fore the Lord, thy G-d."
Pursuing the thought further,
the Torah says: "Thou shalt not
pervert the justice due to the
stranger or to the orphan nor
lake a widow's garment in pledge.
Thou shalt i-cmember that thou
wast a slave in the land of Egypt
and the Lord, thy G-d. redeemed
thee therefrom, therefore. I com-
mand you U dft^hj* thing." .
Motivation is one of the pri-
mary faclors in human behavior.
We can be motivated to do things
purely out of selfishness, without
regard to our fellow human beings.
Or, we can be motivated by deep
human feelings and compassion
which will take into account those
whose lives we touch.
To exercise compassion and un-
derstanding, we must place Our-
selves jn the position of the poor
or the oppressed. We must our-
selves feel their need in order to
lx> able to respond to it.
This is why the Torah reminds
us constantly that we were slaves
in the land of Egypt. "For ye know
the life of the stranger, for ye
were strangers in the land of
We must ."ever forget our hum-
ble beginnings as a people. "And ye
shall not harden your hearts ii
another reminder not to forget our

High Holy Day Services Set
At Hillcrest Country Club
Hillcrest Country Club has pro-
vided facilities for Temple Solcl's
High Holy Day services to be con-
ducted by Rabbi Robert P. Frazin,
it has been announced. Tickets are
still available to non-members, and
may be secured at the temple of-
fice. 3850 N. Hills Dr., Hollywood.
Rabbi Frazin will be assisted
by Cantor Michael Kyrr, a grad-
uate of the Hebrew Union College
who has sung with the New York
Philharmonic. Brussels Philhar-
monic. Philadelphia Symphony and
NBC Symphony Orchestaas, under
the batons of Toscanini. Rodzinski,
Bernstein. Reiner and Stokowski.
Cantor Kyrr has also appeared lo-
cally in concert and on television.
Beth Shalom Sisterhood
Hosting Kickoff Brunch
"When thou goest forth to battle against thine enemies ."
(Deuteronomy 21:10 25)
The final group of laws proclaimed by Moses to the Israelites
about to enter the Promised Land were mainly directed towards
the individual's responsibility to maintain humane relations with
his fellow man They include injunctions on modest and decent
conduct in domestic life, consideration for others and kindness to
DOMESTIC LAWS A female war-prisoner, captured in a
battle outside Canaan, could not be forced immediately into mar-
riage with her captor who desired her. Her feelings were to be
respected and after being brought to his home, a month had to
elapse during which she underwent certain rites of purification in
preparation for her adoption of the Jewish faith. Betrothal was
regarded in many respects as sacred as marriage itself. The
husband who falsely accused his wile of being unchaste before
their marriage, whilst they had been betrothed, was to be
'logged. In addition, he had to pay a fine of one hundred shekels
to her father, as compensation for defamation, and could never
divorce his wife. Should, however, the charge be proved, she
suffered the death penalty. When a husband had grounds for
divorce, the marriage was to be dissolved in a legal and formal
manner. Should the woman remarry and be divorced a second
time, or become a widow after her remarriage, she was not
allowed to marry her first husband again.
CONSIDERATION FOR OTHERS The duty to love one's
feUow man had been the recurrent theme of many command-
irtents already given. Once again this obligation was impressed
upon the Israelites through several merciful and humane laws.
The wrongdoer was not to be treated with barbarity and when
corporal punishment was administered, justice was to be tem-
|>ored with mercy. A helping hand must be extended to one's
neighbor in his hour of need. Should you come across his animal
which has gone astray, or should you find any article of lost
property, it is your duty to restore it to him. If the owner can-
not be found, it is to be kept in the finder's house until claimed.
Regulations were laid down for the relief of the stranger, orphan
and widow who must be protected from every kind of oppression
and injustice.
KINDNESS TO ANIMALS Kindness wai to be shown to
animals by avoiding acts of cruelty which caused them suffering.
For humanitarian reasons, the mother bird was not to be taken
with her brood, but was to be sent away so as not to see her
young ones removed from the nest. Animals of unequal strength,
such as the ox and the ass, w?re not to be yoked together, nor
was the ox to be muzzled to prevent it satisfying its hunger when
it threshed out the corn.
wny are many spice boxes
(made for holding the spk-.-s
d lor the Havdalah ritual on
Saturday night) made in the
form of a tower?
Some authors claim that this
came to be M because spices were
very precious in olden times and
were often kept in the t.,wr of
I he city for safe-keeping. Thus
the spice Iwxes made in the
rorms ol towers.
Jewish tradition .lists trace this
custom to a verse in the Song ol
Songs (5:1.). where the Bib!,
writes "His checks are as a bed of
' i Ices, like towers of perfumes."
II i- possible that the "tower"
shape reflect! the shape of the
foliage or branches of the Balaam,
which was a source of fragrance.
Why is It that the Torah covers
are usually decorated and em-
Generally speaking, the Jew
sought to add beauty to whatever
/as holy. The Torah cover that
overed the Holy Scroll would.
herefore. be no exception. Another
native is considered by some au-
thoritities, however. Objects which
wrap the scroll are or could be
subject to the laws of impurity in
the sense that they become con-
tainers of a sort.
The School of Hillel (Kelitn
^8:4) quoted in the Mishnah as-
serts that Torah covers which have
figures of some kind on them would
not be subject to the laws of im-
purity since the figures embroid-
ered on the scroll indicate that the
wrapper is for adornment only
and not basically for containing
the scroll.
What is the nignifictuice of the
hreauttptatr uhii-h many ontigre-
gatlons bang over the Torah
with a chain?
Some look upon this breastplate
as an allusion to the breastplate
that hung over the chest of the
High Priest or to the mitre he
wore. In this seme, the Torah is
looked upon as the personification
of the Holiness in man. especially
because it gives the formula with
which man can make and keep
himself as a holy being.
Others claim that the function
of the breastplate on the Torah
was for identifying the place where
the Torah was set, without hav-
ing to remove the cover and un-
roll the scroll. The breastplates,
therefore, have apertures in which
can be inserted metal name plates
signifying that the Trah has been
set for reading on sp-cial occasions
like Rosh f""hnHwN etc.
<('), lf>7l Jewish Telegraphic Agency
A "Rally 'round the Seminary"
brunch to kick off the Torah Fund-
Residence Hall campaign of the
fcy&) Theolo/tjeal Seminary will
be hosted by the Sisterhood ol
Temple Beth Shalom. Hollywood,
at H) a.m. Thursday, Sept. 16, ac-
cording to an announcement made
by Mrs. M. S. Cohen, president of
I he National Women's League ot
the United Synagogue of America.
Florida Branch vice presndent
Mrs. Oscar Sindell, chairman ol
the day, will present Certificates
ol' Award to the Florida Branch
Sisterhoods which made their quo-
las for the 1970-1971 during the
Edya Arzt, daughter of the late
Ral bi Iradnr Singer who lives with
her husband, FUetfcj A. David Ar/.i.
and their four children In Baldwin,
I..I., N.Y.. will he the guest apeakei
Mrs. Ar/t. program \iee president
of the National Women's League
frequently fills speaking engage-
ments for Torah Fund-Residence
Hall in behalf of the Jewish The-
ological Seminary. She his served
as program chairman of the Sea-
board Branch of the League and
as program chairman and adult
education chairman of the SojJth
Shore. Long Island Branch.
Mrs, Arzt. a graduate otf^lqook-
lyn College and Yale University
Department of Drama, was an as-
sistant in the Department of Dra-
matics of the Jewish Education
Committee of New York. A mem-
l>cr of the United Synagogue Com-
mission on Jewish Education, she
serves on its Parent Education and
Special Education Committees, and
ll chairman of the Commission's
Summer Activities Committee and
a member of the editorial board of
its publication, "Your Child.''
A member of the administrative
staff of Camp Ramah in Glen Spey,
Mrs. Arzt works with the camp
art time on a year-round basis.
sin- is connected with the Tikvah
program of Ramah and the Com-
mission's Integrated camping for
special'' children.
Mrs. Arzt la a study group leader
lor Hadassah, serves on the Par-
>nt-Teacher Association Board at
I? and.'is, her children's school, and
edits the school bulletin. The school
is a Solomon Schechter Day

3-Way Clash Sparked
By Labor's Demands
NE Hi Ave. 44
three-way clash involving Is-
rael's Cabinet, its Mapam mem-
bers and the Histadrut, was re-
ported developing over labor de-
mands for cost-of-living changes
in wage agreements to offset
the price rises stemming from
Israel's new economic policy.
Histadrut officials announced
that the labor federation was
supporting the government's de-
valuation of the |x>und and its
wage and price freeze and urged
all workers to avoid actions
likely to bring about changes in
present wage agreements. But
the federation coupled that ap-
peal with a demand that the
government roll back prices of
essential commodities which
spurted by more than 10'I
to pre-devaluation levels. It ap-
pealed formally to the Cabinet
to rescind the price increases on
many basic foodstuffs.
Spokesmen for Mapam and
the Histadrut denounced the de-
valuation and its Impact on Is-
raeli prices and wage standards.
Citing the arguments against
devaluation given last week by
Finance Minister I'inluts Sapir,
Mapam Deputy Dov Zakin de-
clared that those arguments are
still valid. The manner in which
the government has handled de-
valuation and its related con-
trols, he asserted, is undermin-
ing confidence In Israel curren-
cy and hitting the worker, thus
increasing the inequality be-
tween the income groups.
leaders of Mapam announced
Monday that the secretariat
plans to make earlier payments
of cost-of-living allowances, now
scheduled for Jan. 1. Its main
goal for workers. The leftist
party statement hinted that it
would support strikes by work-
ers in supiiort of early payment
IVspi'e prediction of an "un-
precedented demonstration" in
Jerusalem's Zion Square, only
about 250 of Israel's Black Pan-
thers showed up for the rally.
Initially, there were almost as
many television cameramen and
newsmen as Panthers. Stcel-
helmeted police used batons and
water cannon to clear the area
after a melee developed injuring
several policemen, three of them
The Panthers denounced the
devaluation of the pound, saying
it would bring more suffering to
the Israeli Jews already suffer-
ing. The demonstration, which
had been licensed by the police
on condition that order be main-
tained, was primarily aimed at
the government's* alleged dis-
crimination against Oriental
Jews where housing and job op-
portunities are concerned.
BETH EL (Temple). 1S61 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samual Jaffa. 46
Friiliiy 1:11 p.m. Dr. Alvln KroHno
will official* and Hpeak on "A I-and
Of Mystery"
vicaa 9V9ry other week starting
September 10th at Hollywood
Hillt High School. Rabbi Robert
Services Friday 8 p.m.
TH SHALOM (Temple). 172S Mon.
roe 8t. Coneervative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 4S
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Jehnaon St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraon. 47
ISRAEL (Temple) 8920 SW 35th St
Coneervative. Rabbi Elliot J. Wmo-
grad. Canter Abraham Koatar. 48
NW 9th St.
K^^ommunitxi \calendar
Hodossoh Beoch Group Board Meeting 10:30
I'aai BVith Women ol Hollywood Barbecae and Cord Party -
1:30 P.M. Home of Mrs. Mabel landau
Sisterhood Temple Both Shalom Mooting 8 P.M. 1725
MenreeSt. ,
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Meeting 1 P.M. Temple Sinai
Hallandale Jewish Center Men's Club Breakfast Meeting -
* A.M. At Hallandale Confer
Hallandale Chapter Women's American 0RT Boars' Meeting -
Noon At Home ol member
Hadassah Beach Group Meeting 1 P.M.
B'nal B'rith Women Avhra Chapter Fashion Show S P.M.
Emerald Hills C. C.
Hallondale Chapter Women's American OUT Meeting 1 P.M. -
Hallandale Homo Federal
I'aai B'rith Women ol Hollywood Card Party Noon Home ol
Mrs. Audrey Cohen

4;W> &..<& HUM
Page 10
J^w'f Mrrfidliaiin
Friday, September 3, 1971
Hillel Appoints Nine
Committee Chairmen
To help administer the increas-
ing activities of the Hillel Com-
munity Day School, Dr. Joel B.
Dennis president of the school, has
appointed nine committee chair-
men, some of whom also serve as
vice presidents.
From the first day of classes last
year Hillel offered hot Kosher
lunches and transportation service.
The food service committee, chair-
ed this year by Judge Arthur Win-
ton, will continue to provide the
food, and North Miami Beach de-
veloper William Wakwitz's trans-
portation committee will adminis-
ter all facets of transportation.
To make this all possible. Irvine
Canner of North Miami Beach,
owner of the Dunes and Carib
Motels, and his ambitious finance
committee are planning many new
projects for raising funds during
the coming year. North Dade ac-
Nixon Pledge Attacked, Applauded
Continued from Pag* 4
is clear that the Kremlin gave
serious consideration to just
this enterprise of crushing Is-
rael. And if the Kremlin has
drawn back today, American
power is the ultimate reason.
THK PLAIN truth is that un-
til there are other serious nu-
clear powers among the nations.
American power alone can pre-
vent the Soviets from repeating,
at will, other operations like the
one that crushed the Czechs'
new birth of freedom.
Nor is that the end of the
itory. The new isolatiorfan i< !
not merely cruelly cold-blooded;
it is also ludicrously impractical. |
at least for those neo-isolatkm- who sincerely desire what
used to be called "fortress
WHEN THE Soviets were se-
riously considering striking down
Israel, for instance, their real
aim was not Israel's destruction.
Their aim was to get the whole
Middle East in their grip, and
thereby to turn the whole world
balance of power almost upside
Yet we cannot maintain a true
"fortress America." while per-
mitting the Soviets to do what
they choose with the world pow-
er balance. It is simply not a
feasible thing to attempt.
countant Arthur Lipson, C.P.A..
has the difficult job of budgeting
for the many-faceted program.
While transportation and hot
lunches are desirable fringe bene-
fits. Hillel never forgets its main
aim: to prepare each student for
life as a well integrated citizen of
the United States and member of
the Jewish faith. To help achieve
this aim, Irving Kuttler of North
Miami Beach, a well-known busi-
nessman and leader in religious
and communal affairs, and his edu-
cation committee of educators and
educated laymen, have dedicated
Dr. Lee Duffner of North Miami
Beach, an opthulmologist practic-
Ing in the Hollywood area, and his
mi ion committee work to
stimulate increased registration.
Saul Schreiber of North Miami
h aid his scholarship commit-
tee consider and review all appli-
cations for scholarship and tuition
allowances based upon need, merit
and other worthy considerations.
Don Solomon, a Hollywood busi-
nessman, has engaged a One staff
to help run the school.
Developer, investor and philan-
thropist Leonard Schrerber of
North Miami Beach heads the exec-
utive committee, consisting of ail
elected and appointed offices and
four members of the board of gov-
ernors at large, which manages all
alfairs of the school meetings of
the board of governors.
Committee heads will be report-
ing on their accomplishments and
goals at the next board of gover-
nors meeting of the Hillel Com-
munity Day School to be held at
the home of Mrs. Cyril Doner, 2385
NE 194th St., North Miami Beach.
Sunday. The following day will be
the first day of classes nursery
through seventh grade for the
1971-72 school year.
NEW YORK President
Nixon'l surprise pledge of aid
to private and parochial schools.
which was made at a Knights of
CpJumbUfl dinner here, has been
both attacked and applauded by
Jewish groups.
Applauding the President's
statement were seven prominent
Conservative Jewish spokesmen,
including officials of the Rab-
binical Assembly and professors
of the Jewish Theological Sent-
inarv of America. Leaders of
tl. National Commission on
Law and Public Allans and of
Agudath Israel also expressed
approval of Mr. Nixon's stand.
u/ill MasloWj execHthw direc-
tor of the American Jewish
Congress, criticized Mr- Nixon's
pledge, however, and called on
him to "uphold the Constitution
instead of promising prohibited
government aid to sectarian in-
'The primary and |>ro|MT pur-
l>ose of parochial schools Is to
Rabbi Moshe Greebel New
Yeshiva School Principal
A leading educator in the He- School of Plain.ield N.J._and a
brew day school field has been
named principal of Yeshiva Day
Now York City
School, 990 NE 171st St., North
Miami Beach, according to living
Seidel, president of North Dade's
only Hebrew day school. He is
Rabbi Moshe Greebel, former ad-
ministrator of the Yeshiva Day
teacher in the
school system.
Rabbi Greebel has a B.A. degree
from Brooklyn College and an M.A.
degree in Educational Administra-
tion from Seton Hail University.
He was ordained at the Rabbinical
Seminary m Brooklyn headed by
Rabbi S. Z. Schneersohn.
The new head of Yeshiva Day
School, a former orchestral mu-
sician who has done pioneering
work in developing musical appre-
ciation programs for young boys
and girls, said that the school pro-
gram for the coming year would
be enriched with a comprehensive
cultural curriculum. He also stress-
ed that an intensive athletic pro-
gram would be incorporated in the
school curriculum.
Yeshiva Day School will open
for its second year on Tuesday,
Sept. 7. offering a complete, com-
bined Hebrew and general studies
program from nursery through the
elementary grades. It is affiliated
with the National Society for He-
brew Day Schools and meets the
highest standards of the Dade
County and the State of Florida
Boards of Public Instruction.
propagate the faith," said Mr.
.Maslow. "The government ha*
no ol>liratlon to assist in that
aim and is constitutionally pro-
hiiatiHl from Uoing su. nisi as
we have called on tile Jewish
community to provide adequate
support for Jewish day schools
without tainting their inde-
pendence or infringing oa the
rights of others by seeking pub-
lic funds for religious education
so do we respectfully suggest
that the Catholic community
provide the support Its parochial
schools require."
Philip E. Hoffman, president
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, suggested that President
Nixon convene concerned na-
tional educational and religious
leaders to consider the imple-
mentation of "dual enrollment"
programs BS a means of meeting
the financial problems of paro-
chial schools. The dual enroll-
ment concept, he explained, per-
mits religi us school pupils to
attend nearby public schools on
a part-time basis, receiving in-
struction in non-religious sub-
jects such as mathematics, in-
dustrial arts, science, home eco-
nomics and physical education.
"The idea of 'dual enrollment'
is already authorized as a spe-
cial educational arrangement
under Title I of the Elementary
and Secondary Education Act of
1965," Mr. Hoffman pointed out.
"The advantages of 'shared
time' are apparent," Mr. Hoff-
man said. "Religious schools are
relieved of the financial burden
of teaching secular courses, en-
abling them to concentrate on
sectarian instruction. By bring-
ing more religious school pupils
into public schools, racial and
religious integration can be sig-
nificantly advanced and, hope-
fully, intergroup understanding
as well."
20 m%.muT. 13 mq. ncotra n. p*t ossttnt. FTC Report NOVTIL

Friday, September 3, 1971
rJewlsti ncridlian
Page 11
Why The Soviets Want To Make 'Deals
(Copyright t:7t. Jewish T(-l,Ki].h:c Acenar, In.- >
JHKKIS AUE INDICATIONS that in the latest
show trials," the Soviet authorities were otter-
ing and making deals with the defendants
lmised of "Zionist activities." If
they admitted some of the Ism i
charges, they were promised mini-
mum sentences and within a rea-
sonable time would receive per-
mission to leave the Soviet Union.
It seems that this new attitude is
attributed to the failure of all-out
efforts to intimidate the Russian
Jews, such as at the Leningrad trial
Nobody here has been able to fathom the
,ast year. The scare tactics in fact boorneranged.
rhyme or reason of the Soviet pattern of granting
or refusing visas. Why do they start issuing per-
mits at one place but stop in another city, only to
resume again a few weeks later? Some suspect thai
Rfral considerations i\ith"r thin high-policy, may. b
involved, even to the extent of one official going on
leave or a more hostile one taking over. There seems
to be some cases of pure malice if not overt anti-
Semitism. One of the crudest cases was that of a
gravely ill child whose father applied to doctors in
Israel to try and save him. A department head in
one of the major hospitals, who specializes in such
diseases agreed to accept the child in his hospital
and cabled the father in Russia repeatedly. It has
been learned, however, that the local authorities
simply do not hand over the cables without which
the father cannot apply for the exit visa
However, certain general patterns seem to be
discernablc. It appears, for example, that there is a
high-level decision on Die total number of exit per-
mits for a. specific !>ei'i->d. say for one year.' If,'for
some reason, fewer permits are Issued in some
months, the "quota" is slowly made up in la tor
It also appears that the sharp world-wide reac-
tion to the first Leningrad trial i where a group of
Jews were convicted of plotting to hijack a Soviet
airlineri. convinced Moscow that such methods of
intimidation were inefficient and damaging to the
Soviet image in the West. They have, therefore,
decided to reopen the small spigot of exit visas
as a kind of safety valve- to release some of the
worst pressure.
Book Review By SEYMOUR B. UEflMAN
Two Major Books On Israel
EACH OF THE BOOKS here reviewed merit more de-
tailed attention than space permits. Amos Elon, a
Lading Israeli journalist with great literary talent, an
excellent command of English and a
vide breadth of knowledge, is the author
f Israeli*: Founders and Sons (Holt,
rUnehart & Winston, $10). If you never
ad another book about Israel, you
should read this profound, incisive and
disquieting report about Israelis.
V. D. Segre, a former member of the
Israeli Foreign Service, is a professor of
political science at Haifa University.
Israel: A Society In Transition (Oxford University Press,
SO.95) suffers only by comparison with Elon's masterpiece.
Judged on its own merits, it is excellent although it is

50 'Golda-Neh' Years
(Copyright 1971, JewlHh TelORrnphle Agency, Inc.)
THE ISRAELI PAPEBS note that this year marks
the 30th anniversary of Golda Meir's arrival in
I hat country.
Suppose it was up to her to
leave the U.S.A. this year in-
stead of 1921. Would she say
'First we've got to fight the bat-
tle of woman's liberation. Do
air like men in the construction
industry or laying railroad tracks?
No. Those male chauvinists won't
let us."
Fortunately Golda was only thinking of Jewish
liberation and so she went to the land of her fore-
fathers and became Prime Minister and proved not
woman's equality but some women's superiority to
Perhaps it wouldn't be far from the truth to
say that the battle for women's liberation was won
by such women as Golda and the thousands of other
women who, without making an issue of it, took
their part in the world's work. Said the old Jewish
fathers, "Not the talk but the deed is the important
In 1931, Golda was leaving Wisconsin, one of
the. moat advanced states of the Union and going
to a land where it was often difficult to get a glass ',
of water. It took a lot of courage to be a Jewish
liberationlst In those days!
noted that the language might have been a trifle more
felicitous and the style less reminiscent of a doctoral dis-
sertation. There is a slight overlapping between these
Looks, but both authors appear to be in total agreement
on the subjects which they treat in common.
They both take the Israel government to task for 23
years of stubborn resistance to change, for blind devotion
to ideological socialism, for bigoted inflexibility, for the
retention of power by the "old guard"; and for the in-
ability to learn how to deal with the Arabs. These are
not the only sins perpetrated and perpetrated by B. G,
Moshe Sharett, Levi Kshkol (the best of the lot), and
Golda Meir. Despite the fact that 507< of the Israeli pop-
ulation is Sephardic and more than 50'; are under 50
years of age, it is the small group of elderly European
I Russian and Polish i immigrants of the second aliyah
who have controlled and continue to control the po-
litical fortunes of the state.
Hess. Lilienblum, Pinsker, and Herzl ignored the
Arabs and Weizman thought that he could deal with them
when the time was due, Elon writes. "Older Israelis were
baffled and frightened by the Arabs" when they began to
assert themselves, he adds. "It is easier for young Israeli.-.
to empathize with the Arabs ... it makes them more
apt to compromise on principk's hitherto sacrosant in
Zionism. Public opinion polls have shown a preponderance
cf young people among the doves The old pioneers
pursued essence, the younger generation's approach is
Segre writes anent the Jewish attitude toward the
Arabs, "It was not a question of Europeon dislike for
oriental life ... it was indifference. The Jews built their
society as if the Arabs did not exist."
American Jewry has been living for 25 years in a
state of pride and euphoria based upon Israel's military
successes, its absorption of immigrants, and its technologi-
cal and industrial advances. These have obscured the
shortcomings of its ever-growing bureaucracy, the inter-
group animosities (i.e. Israel's Black Panthersi. and its
denial of certain rights, not of the youth, but of Israeli-
born men and women.
Elon and Segre have opened the floodgates of docu-
mented criticism of internal Israeli society. They explode
myths even the Histadrut is not exempt and they
place every facet of Israeli society under the microscope.
They are the vanguard of Israel's angry men.
"' -:- :.:'. ...........'',.'..... : ; -j
4s We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
CBS Isn't Yielding
^SSISTANT OEFEXSE Secretary Daniel Z. Hen-
kin and other sections of the brass at the
Pentagon have been trying hard to strike back at
CBS for its devastating documen-
tary "The Selling of the Pentagon."
CongEessman Harley O. Stag-
gers (D.-W.Va.l, chairman of the
Special Subcommittee on Investi-
gations of the House Commerce
Committee appeared as determined
a.s Mr. Henkin to bring CBS to its
knees. Investigators for Congress
wanted CBS to come up with un-
used film and sound tape recordings and the names
and addresses of all the people who appeared on the
program. To their great credit. 226 Congressmen
defeated this effort which constituted a serious
threat to the First Amendment.
CBS put ten months of hard digging into its
historic documentary. Stakes in the dispute are
high. For if the government now believes that it
can use its power to prohibit the broadcast of pro-
grams solely because they are critical of the govern-
ment itself, we are definitely or. a new testing ground
of the right to communicate.
And as the battle proceeded with some Con-
gressmen and the Pentagon on one side and Frank
Stanton and a majority of Congressmen on the
other, the decision reached in the showdown in the
House of Representatives is nearly as impoortant as
that registered in the court fight between the New
York Times and the Justice Department. Once again,
operations and programming of the military are
Involved. The Times and other papers concluded the
public should have access to some of the thinking
that went into America's ever-deepening involve-
ment in Vietnam. CBS concluded that people had a
right to know more about the Pentagon's approaches
to the task of making the war more palatable. CBS
cut even deeper, charging that public relations mon
at the Pentagon constituted "a runaway bureauc-
racy that frustrates attempts to control it."
"When men govern themselves, it is they
and no one else who must pass judgement ui>on
unwisdom and unfairness and danger," Alexander
Meiklejohn observed in the pre-electronics age.
"Just so far as, at any jioint, the citizens who are
to decide an issue are denied acquaintance with
information, opinion, doubt, disbelief or criticism
which is relevant to that issue, just so far the re-
sult must be ill-considered, ill-balanced planning
for the general good. It is that mutilation of the
thinking process of the community against which
the First Amendment is directed."
'.. ;
Today's Tkontkt *Y M. SAMUEL SitVER
Religion Must Mix!
no YOU read something oeca-
r slonally that just lifts you
out of your seat?
I did recently. It was a state-
ment by Donald Bean, a f >rmer
president of Temple Rodeph Sha-
lom of Philadelphia, who told
his fellow-congregants that i' is
the function of rengion to spirit-
oalize the life of netetv: Tta's
means, he pointed out that re-
ligion must mix with politic. II
our world is to survive.
There are some, Mr.- Bern
said, who feel that synagogues
should not get involved in the
issues of the day. "For the
church in Germany to have
taken a stand against the cre-
matoria would have been to
take a stand on a political mat-
ter. Ivt can there be any doubt
that it was a matter of morality
and t'.i r. fore of religion?"
Mr, Bean urged his people to
mak ih p sentiments felt on
HaRt mattered Praying must
be r.rrompanied by deeds for
ethical amelioration he remindod.
Mr. Bean conceded that some
people get religious instruction
and still are coarse and cruel,
'because "the toachincs didn't
rub off. So we should try the
harder, because, "The church and
the synagogue are the only in-
stitutions in our society which
have as their major purpose the
teachings of human values." he
said, concluding, "that sort of
teaching was never needed more
thri. today."

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