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
wJewisti Fioncti&pi
[Volume 1 Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 1, 1971
Price 20 c
ease-Fire Severely Shaken By Attack
leeaso-fire with Egypt was se-
Iverely shaken on the eve of the
High Holy Days as Israeli and
IEgyptian forces exchanged fire
across the Suez Canal for the
first time in 13 months.
Israeli war planes rrportecllv
attacked Egyptian missile sites
In retaliation for their mis-
sile attack on an unarmed Is-
Mrs. Gerald Siegel To
Head Women's Division
Ion of Greater Hollywood's Jew-1
Mrs. Gerald Siegel has been I an in our community and it is our
tiosen to head the Women's Divi-1 hope that many more will join us."
As the first activity of the sea-
son lor the Division, there will be
a board meeting at Emerald Hills
Country Club Thursday, Oct. 7, at
10:30 ajn. Primary purpose of
the meeting will be to plan future
programs for the Division.
There will also be a discussion on
the subject of Soviet Jewry. Basis
for the discussion will be answers
given to a questionnaire that will
be distributed to those women at-
Members of the executive board
include Mrs. Harry Permesly, Mrs.
Gerald Siegel, Mrs. Carolyn Davis,
Mrs. Robert Baer, Mrs. Jack Levy,
Mrs. Frances Briefer, Mrs. A. L.
Mailman, Mrs. Robert Gordon,
Mrs. Norman Atkin, Mrs. Morton
Levin, Mrs. Robert Pittell, Mrs.
Steven Tobin, Mrs. Jerome Leff
and Mrs. Herbert Katz.
Woman's Division board mem-
bers include Mrs. Morton Abram,
Mrs. Donald Berman, Mrs. How-
ard Berman, Mrs. Myron Brodie,
Mrs. Jesse Fine, Mrs. Samuel Fink-
elstein, Mrs. Howard Fuerst, Mrs.
David Glassman, Mrs. David
Goodman, Mrs. Edward Gottlieb,
Mrs. Andrew Greenman, Mrs.
Stanley Grecnspun, Mrs. Asher
Hollander, Mrs. Joseph Hopen,
Mrs. Edward Kaplan, Mrs. Paul
Kocnig, Mrs. Howard Kellner, Mrs.
Calvin Linda, Mrs. Jesse Martin,
Mrs. James Miller, Mrs. Bert
Nevins, Mrs. Allan Orlove, Mrs.
Leonard Romanik, Mrs. Joel Rott-
man, Mrs. Abraham Salter, Mrs.
Aaron Schecter, Mrs. Samuel
Schwartzman, Mrs. Jack Shapiro,
Mrs. Ben Silver, Mrs. Stanley Sil-
ver and Mrs. Sam Weinstein.
lish Welfare Federation for the
[coming season of 1971-72. This will
[mark Mrs. Siegel's second year as
| president of the Division.
As she began her second term,
I Mrs. Siegel remarked, "Last year
our Women's Division had its best
year so far. Our campaign was the
biggest to date and we made many
innovations in the programming of
lour meetings. Many more women
Ijoined our group and became in-
terested in our work. We look
I forward this year to an even big-
Igor and better Women's campaign
land an even more extensive pro-
gram. It is our aim to provide pro-
grams of interest for every worn-
United Fund Campaign
I To Be Handled By Mail
For the first time in United Fund
>f Broward County history there
Iwill be no door to door solicitation
J'liis year. The 1971 residential
[campaign will be handled by mail,
| H has been announced.
In last year's pilot program for
I direct mail in South Broward
|<''>unty, only one mailing was made,
I going into five South Broward
communities. The results were
I most gratifying; the increase in
Jcontributions amounted to 35%.
I The results In Pinellas County,
I where direct mail is also used,
J were studied and found to be
(equally successful.
The advantages to direct mail
[are many. It is believed that peo-
ple do not appreciate having their
[privacy invaded bv solicitation at
Itheir front doors. Another factor
is the difficulty in finding volun-
teers with spare time available to
make door to door solicitations.
Mail can also reach perhaps 20 to
30 thousand more Broward County
families than by door to door
A dollars-and-cents analysis of
money expended in the fund-rais-
ing campaign shows that the cast
is about the same, taking into ac-
count all mailing costs as against
the training and literature for
The first United Fund mailing
on Oct. 1 will go to 250 thousand
registered voters plus hl-rise apart-
ment residents. On Oct. 14 a sec-
ond mailing will <*o -ut to other
registered voters in the same
households in a special effort to
reach previous contributors who
have not responded to the first
raeli transport plane 25 miles
east of the Suez Canal which
killed seven of its eight crew
No details of the battle across
the Suez Canal were released by
Israeli sources, but United Na-
tions observers and Egyptian
sources said the attack was car-
ried out by three Israeli planes
carrying American-made Shrike
air-to-sround missiles.
Israeli leaders met at Premier
Golda Meir's home for "urgent
consultations" after the attack
on the transport, and thousands
of Israeli soldiers home on holi-
day leave reportedly telephoned
their units to find out if they
were needed.
According to authoritative Je-
rusalem sources, Israel will try to
maintain the cease-fire and pre-
vent escalation of hostilities in
the canal zone despite Egyptian
provocation. Observers here link
the attack to Cairo's pressure
on the United States to extract
concessions from Israel on the
eve of the U.N. General As-
sembly's fall session. One au-
thoritative source said the ac-
tion demonstrated the fallacy
of American thinking. Instead of
Inducing a more peaceful mood
in Egypt, it has stirred up hopes
that a victory over Israel might
be won by combining diplomatic
pressures with military action.
The downing of the Israeli
transport oeoavred a week after
a low-flying Egyptian Sukhol-7
fighter-bomber wa shot down
by Israeli macfainegunners. The
transport, a propeller-driven
Boeing StratocruJser, was the
victim of a premeditated "am-
bush," military sources said. The
plane was flying at 25,000 feet
when It was hit by missiles, be-
lieved to be Soviet-made SAM-2s
fired from a base near the Suez
Canal south of Ismailla.
Census Data Book Issued
"Pocket Data Book U.S.A. 1971,"
published recently by the U.S.
Department of Commerce's Bur-
eau of the Census, may be pur-
chased for $175 from the Superin-
tendent of Documents, U.S. Govern-
ment Printing Office, Washington,
D.C. 20402. The book features re-
sults of the 1970 census of popula-
tion and housing and many other
aspects of American life.
The lone survivor said he hap-
pened to be near an exit door
when the plane was hit, and as
he bailed out, the plane went
into a spin. It crashed in the
Sinai desert.
In an interview published in
Haaretz Sunday, Oen. Dayan
said he would not be surprised If
the Egyptians renewed host Hit i.-s
before the end of the year and
declared that the suspension of
deliveries of U.S. Phantom Jets
to Israel constituted a deterior-
ation of the balance of power
in the Middle East.
U.S. Sen. Edward M Kennedy,
emerging after a 1% hour con-
versation with Premier Golda
Mcir, declared he favored rapid
deHvery of U.S.-built Phantoms
to Israel and disagrees with the
Nixon Administration appraisal
of the balance in Mideast weap-
ons stockpiles. He said that the
Soviets had continued air equip-
ment shipments after the termi-
nation of American deliveries,
creating an "imbalance of power
in the Middle East."
Special Study Mission
To Israel Set Nov. 14
Herbert D. Katz, a member of
the executive committee of the
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood, was appointed
Regional director of Operation Is-
rael for the State of Florida
Mr. Katz first took part in one
of United Jewish Appeal's "Opera-
tion Israel" trips in December of
1968; the following year his wife.
Ellie, joined him on another such
mission. Mr. Katz, recipient of the
1970 United Jewish Appeal Award,
has been an active member of
Hollywood's Federation lor many
In his new position as Regional
director for Operation Israel, Mr.
Katz will join with Dr. Norman
Atkin, also a member of Jewish
Welfare Federation's executive
committee, in leading a special
study mission to Israel on Nov.
14. The group, including men and
women, will combine with a simi-
lar group from the Miami area; in
Israel it will join with groups from
throughout the country partici-
pating in the Operation Israel pro-
gram. The Hollywood group, which
will fly directly from Miami, will
have the ontion of spending an ad-
ditional week in London.
Throughout their tour of Israel
participants in this mission will
have the opportunity of obtaining I office in "Hollywood. Reservations
a behind-the-scenes view of the I are limited.
country not seen by groups other
than those in the Operation Israel
program. They will also have the
opportunity of meeting Israelis of
all walks of life from high gov-
ernment officials to the man in
the street. They will see the proc-
ess of immigration and absorption
as they visit the centers handling
the process, and hear Israeli lead-
ers describe some of the problems
facing Israel today. Jewish Agency
officials will also report on the
Agency's achievements there.
The group will visit kibbutzim
situated on the nation's borders
where people live continually on
alert. They will also visit the
Golan Heights. Mt. Scopus, Beth-
lehem and see the Western Wall
and the restored synagogues in
Jerusalem, as well as development
towns and urban areas.
At the conclusion of the Lsrael
portion of the mission, those who
wish to may visit London. They
will be able to spend a day touring
the countryside surrounding the
'ity, including Stratford-on-Avon,
Shakespeare's birthplace, as well
as seeing many of the famous
London landmarks. From London,
the participants will fly home di-
rectly to Miami.
Those interested in joining this
mission, may obtain further infor-
imation by calling the Federation
Pioneer Women To Build
World Center In Tel Aviv
Plans for a world center to be
built in Tel Aviv were unveiled
during the recent Pioneer
Women's 22nd biennial conven-
tion here. The center, scheduled
for completion by 1973, will be
built in honor of Beba Idelson,
international head of the 600.000
member Jewish Women's World
Organization and former Depu-
ty Speaker of the Knesset.
The niulti purpose building
will not only serve as a center
for Pioneer Women's meetings
and visitors from abroad but
also will be a neighborhood com-
munity center serving the needs
of the locality with facilities for
day care, vocational training,
The special need for programs
in early education was stressed
by Tamar Eschel, president of
the Conference of Women's Or-
ganizations of Israel and Pio-
neer Women leader in Israel.
"We must bring up the educa-
educational and cultural events.
Mrs. Esther Zackler of Chi-
cago, president, announced a
new two-year quota of $3 mil-
lion to be raised by the Ameri-
can organization for its projects
in Israel. These projects include
day care centers, Arab women's
services, vocational training for
young people ar.d adults and
neighborhood community cen-
tional level of the Israeli popu-
lation to overcome the backlog
of illiteracy of many of the im-
migrants from some of the back-
ward countries, Mrs. Eschel de-
clared. "The really critical peri-
od is between birth and the age
of six yearswe must invest in
pre-school projects, and we want
1.000 day nurseries within the
next three to four years," she
Pioneer Women provides day
care for some 18,000 Israeli chil-
dren, both Jew and Arab, with
an increase of 2,000 expected
this month.

Puge 2-
Friday, October 1, 1971
Herzl Lodge Sponsors
'Night At The Opera'
Herd Lodge. B'nai B'rith. will
present its third "Night At The
Opera" Sunday, Oct. 17 at 8 p.m.
in TomuteBtiJA.El. 1331 S. 14th
Ave., Hollywood.
Ruth Ruffo, Joseph Papa, Maria
Veres* CariHo and Stephen Dubov.
representing the Family Opera
Singers of the Opora Guild of
Greater Miami, will sing duets,
arias and trios from the opera*
Madame Butterfly," "Carmen,"
"La Boheme." "Tosca." "Rlgolet-
t.i." "Lb Gioconda," and "Dtye
Feldei-maus," and from the oper-
ettas "The Student Prince,.....l'he
Music Man" "My Fair Lady,"
"Funny Girl" and "The Man of La
Mancha." They will also perform
fulk songs and other musical
Csonka will conducl
Dr. Paul
'Fuel Festival' Will
Aid Teen Hot Line
Teen A>;e Hot Line will hold a
"Fuel Festival" at Dyer's Kneo
Service Center, 35th Street and
Hollywood Boulevard. Saturday and
Sunday, Oct. 2 and Oct. 3.
Gasoline will be sold at regulai
i ric >s with a portion of the pro-
ceeds going to benefit Teen Ago
Hot Line. Purchase cards may be
obtained from any Chai Lodge,
B'nai B'rith member.
Saturday evening, Oct. 23, Chai
l,odge will hold its annual "Monte
Carlo Night" at the Knights of
Columbus Hall in Hollywood. The
entertainment will statt at 8 p.m.;
because of the spaciousness of the
nail, many more people can be ac-
commodated than in the past, it been announced.
Burton Clark of the Miami Sea-
quoriiirr: addressed the Lodge on
the subject of "Art of the Aquar-
lst" at a recent open meeting;
even the ladies were interested in
Mr. Qark's presentation.
and accompany the artists on the
piano; Walter Palevoda will act as
master of ceremonies. ,.
Adm*s*iefr-is'"$5 for resorvccVl
patron's seats and $2.50 for gen-
eral admis i on. Telephone res-
ervations may be made with Bob
Hoffman, Lou Cuttner, Otto Hy-
man or Abe Bader. Similar events
have been sell outs, and seating
capacity is limited, so the public is
urged to act promptly. Mail reser-
vations may be made by writing
I.ou Cuttner at Apt. 504, 1601 S.
Ocean Dr., Hollywood 33020.
Hen] Lodge is composed mainly
of men residing in the high rises
of Hollywood, Hallandale and
North Dade County. The funds
raised by this event go towards
the charitable and service projects;
of B'nai B'rith. such as ADL, Hil-
lel, B' .ai B'rith Youth Services and
Community and Veterans services.
Hallandale Chapter
Plans Art Auction
Mollye Ginberg, president of the
Hallandale Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women, announces that the Chap-
ter will hold an art auction Sun-
day, Oct. 24, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Union Congregational Church. 120
Paintings, cThings and litho-
graphs by world famous artists
such as Renoir. Chagall. Picasso
and I.autrcc will be featured. All
pictures will bo framed and priced
well below their true value. Ad-
mission will be free and all are
At the organization's first meet-
ing of the fall season last week.
Mrs. Malvina Freeman reviewed
Leon Uris book, "QB VII."
Hillel Observing
Succoth Festival
Dr. Murray Kane, one of the | ***?* }' ^scd f Hillel
H-illel School parents, has volun-1 Monday and Tuesday. Oct. 4 and
,eered to instruct the parents of p. and on Monday and PoJsday,
,,(',uden-.n-^^b*WinS"o*!oct. 11 and U.
Succahs. He has recruited a com- j Succoth ^^ arc ,sc;lcduM
mittee ol informed parents to as-1. thp interEnedia|e day* .of the
sist him in the task. '."holiday Oct. ti-8 during
Simon Murrfcno, princi-1 which the Students will recite the
Sisterhood Plans
Sabbath Dinner,
Worship Service
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom will hold a Sabbath Dinner
Friday "'"titae. <"M. 8 in the g ine-
tuary, 1725 Monroe St.
The evening, which will pro-
v'de an opportunity for families to
Ket together and take part in a
traditional Sabbath (tinner and
service, will start at 6:15 with a
service conducted by Rabbi Morton
Malavcky, spiritual leader of the
congregation, and Cantor Gold.
There will be no late service at
the temple that ovning; the en-
tire congregation is invited to at-
tend the catered dinner, for which
reservations must be made in
advance. Tickets, at $4.75 for
adults and $3.75 for children 12
and under, may he obtained by
calling Sandy Margolis (981-82851
or Lois Schneider (981-4023>. Only
200 persons can be accommodated
in the sanctuary so interested con-
gregants are advised to make their
reservations early.
Betty Esstman, R.N., Nursing Director
2400 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Phone 927-9717
Owner Administrator
"8%ccUU SfiecOU''
Wlrti worm Lanterns of "Misty Fantasies, Teardrops,
Stained-glass cascade"
We also hoodie Invitations, Announcements, etc,
for your convenience. ...
HOURS -10 A.M. to 6 P.M. 966-5460
Tall Flower Fling'
Classes Begin At
Recreation Center
"Fall Flower Fling" classes will
iegin Wednesday, at the Holly-
wood Recreation Department Cen-
ter, 203O Polk St., under the direc-
tion of F.thel (Mrs. Lee) Cash, who
will instruct the series.
Pretty autumn flowers will be
made out of a woodfibor obtained
from the Papyrisera tree which is
comparable to the texture of real
blossoms. These trees grow in
great abundance in Formosa. The
soft center of the trunk produces
the fiber which is roll"*!, hammered
and treated with glycerin before
being shipped to the states, where
it is dyed and shaded in all colors
of the rainbow.
Each series of lessons will last
for six weeks; they will be con-
ducted continuously throughout
the winter and spring season. Stu-
dents will fashion mums, bronze
daisies, minature roses, carnations,
delphiniums and violets during the
fall season. They will work on ar-
rangements I'or Thanksgiving and
start on corsages and holiday gift
Mrs. Cash, a professional in her
field, has taught flower-making
for the past 13 years. Supplies may
be purchased directly from her.
Further information may be ob-
tained Wednesday morning or by
easting the Recreation Center.
pal of the school, has published a
newsletter informing the parents
of the significance of the custom.;
of the "Succoth" holiday, which
will be presented to the students
through three avenues: the class-
room, the assembly and the "Suc-
cah," or tabernacle.
The beauty and meaning of each
custom will be explained in th-
classroom and during the assembly
program taking place On Friday.
blessings appropriate to the holi-
day and partic:i>ate in the waving
of four species of plants, a pre.
scribed custom for the holiday.
(The species arc "Hilav," or palm;
etrog,' a citrus fruit; "aravol."
willows, and "hadas." or myrtle),
Since Succoth also celebrates the
harvest season, it :..s considerc I a
hanksgiN ing festival and I'mII
foliage are used to decorate the.
The place that's
Schmotta Shop
Polyester Remnants Sample Cuts
13038 N.W. 7th Ave., Miami, Fla. Phone 688-3065
4440 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd
Next To Stageroach Inn
Phone 966-1166
Hours: Daily 9:00 to 5:00 Sun. 10:00 to 2:00
6508 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. (Opposite McArthur High)
Phone 961-0580
For Beautiful People
Saturday Only On Our Sidewalk
Kitchen Cabinets, Countertops, Flooring, Paneling
Acoustical Ceilings, Appliances, Bathroom Fixtures
5140 So. State Road 7 Between Stirling Rd. and Griffin Rd.
-** Easy Payments '%
Call Or Come In Today
Courteous, Personal Service
Phone 922-2633
Miami 947-0880
Best wishes for Health and Prosperity for the Now Year

Friday, October 1, 1971
vJewisti Fir radiann
140 Registered In USY
At Temple Beth Shalom
Page 3
Over 140 young persons are now
registered as USY members at
Temple Beth Shalom, according
to a report made by Mrs. Shirley
Goldman, youth coordinator of the
temple, after a recent registration
Activities for the year will in-
clude breakfast meetings and pro-
grams on Sunday mornings at the
temple, 4601 Arthur St. The reli-
gious school is coordinated in such
a manner that all eligible stu-
dents will be able to attend the
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader, will head the educational
phases with Bible study sessions.
Daniel Arazi will instruct Modern
Israel classes, Nacham Frenkel
will be the sculpting instructor,
Avron Smolensky will coordinate
the'Wnisical portionsV'and'Eli Skbp
will conduct a class in Jewish art.
Since each of these instructors is
an expert in his own field, this
promises to be an outstanding fine
arts culture program.
The usual weekend activities will
also be held. Retreats are being
planned and special "rap sessions"
with the rabbi. The intensive week-
ly teen study program will also be
Kadimah, (fifth and sixth grade
pre-USY'ers) will be registered in
the very near future. From all in-
dications, there will be more than
100 registrants, Mrs. Goldman who
Is assisted by Miss Lynda Segall
and Miss Fran Tall, advisors,
ialft / eitttt AcemtriM
** Wlittws rmhi Divifcrs
Rlafew Skitfts Artificial Fltwart
Draaary Rait Ftliac*
lalliaatr Plaata
Kay t Laat waric
Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
_________PH0RE S27-0MS
Cui?oti Made
Phone: 9230564
Discover The World Of Driving Comfort
From The Back Seat Of Your Own Automobile
Up Front, An Experienced Chauffer From
Beckons To Your Command.
Get Out From Behind That Wheel, and
HOLLYWOOD 920-6262
Every Driver Covered By Workmens Compensation
Mandolin Orchestra
Begins Rehearsals
The Greater Hollywood Mando-
lin Orchestra is embarking on its
fall season of rehearsals, which
will be he),,9:30 a.m...Tuesdays
and Thursdays at the Hollywood
Recreation Center, 2030 Polk St.
David Ornstein, who has assum-
the post of musical director for
the new year, is a violinist with
the Miami Philharmonic, Fort
Lauderdale Symphony and the Mi-
ami Beach Symphony Orchestras.
He has been a resident of this
area for the past four years.
Concert-master and assistant
conductor for many of Broadway's
most notalble musical comedies,
Mr. Ornstein toured Tokyo, Saigon,
Okinawa and Seoul with "Hello'
.Dolly," and his credits include
the road companies of "Guys and
Dolls," "The King and I." and
"Camelot" as well as the Miami
productions of "My Fair Lady,"
"Fiddler on the Roof" and "Caba-
Ben Dickman, president of the
group, arranges the orchestra's
appearances at local hospitals,
nursing homes, children's centers
and Young Circle Bandshell.
The Mandolin Orchestra wel-
comes all stringed instrument play-
ers who enjoy semi-classical, eth-
nic and popular music. The fcroup,
made up of retired men and wom-
en who have played professionally
or just for their own pleasure,
is noted for its interpretation of
Jewish music. It has been the
highlight of every "Israeli Night"
production presented by the City
of Hollywood at Young Circle
119 8.W. 1at TERRACE
(1 Block South of Hollywood Blvd.)
Closed Monday* 944-2332
Perm. Wave Tues, Wed., Thura.
Reg. 18.50 12.50
10.00 8.50
4, *% LOW AS
945-5691 Miami
...Tim It what w nt>w
opply to Kitting windows
to protect your furniih-
Israeli Withdrawal Prerequisite?
LONDON (JTA) Foreign Secretary Sir Alec Douglas-Home
said that Britain regards Israeli withdrawal from occupied Arab
territory as a vital requirement for peace in the Middle East, and
that the final border between Israel and Egypt should be the old
international frontier "subject to whatever arrangements may be
agreed for Gaza." The British diplomat spoke at a dinner in his
hpnor^vep .by Egyatiar Fpreign Minister Mahmoud Riau,
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue
Phone 923-6222
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: Oouglas Road at S.W. I7th 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
vJewist Hcrictlan
Friday. October 1, 1971
tpJemst Meridian
,..* m "" hmihoiii
OFFICE and PLANT -120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 920-6392
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
Fri-d K. Shochi i Selma M. Thompson
Ed.tor and PublwJif r Assistant to Publisher
, .. MARION NEVINS, News Coordinator.
The Jewiih Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of Tha Marchandiae Advartiaad In Ita Columns.
Published Bi-WeeM)y by the Jewish Flondian
Vecocd Jewish Welfare Pbderation of Greater Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Advisory COMMITTEEDr. Sheldon Widens, Chairman; Ross Bokcrman, Ben
Salter, Marion Ncvins, Dr. Norman Atkin, Michael Ruvel.
The Jewish Floridian haa absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member ot the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association
t English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.________
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $2.00
Out cf Town Upon Request
Volume 1
Friday, October 1, 1971
Number 24
12 TISHRI 5732
Timeless Message Adds Depth
The ancient Jewish festival of Succos has particular
relevance at a time when mankind is more conscious than
ever of the world of nature ecology from which he has
become increasingly alienated. Based on the agricultural
origins of the people of Israel, it represented the ingather-
ing of the autumn harvest in Biblical times and thus every
symbol and message of the holiday serves to make us
aware of nature and the world in which we live.
Maimonides held that the succah, the small hut to
which traditional Jews retire during the eight days of the
festival, was to remind the comfortable and secure Jew of
the misfortunes of those in poverty and want. The practice
is not as prevalent as it once was and the holiday, except
for its concluding Yizkor services, not as widely celebrated
these days, but for those who observe both in the syna-
gogue and at home it remains one of our most beautiful
and significant festivals, one which adds depth to our
tradition because of its timeless message.
Fund-Raising Highlighted
Although the traditional Yom Kippur appeals on be-
half of Israel Bonds have been replaced, in many syna-
gogues, by annual dinners, the atmosphere for Bond drives
is considered at its best during the High Holy Days when
most Jews turn inward to contemplate their relationship to
Just recently, Jewish leaders from the United States
and Canada met to plan for Bond sales through the re-
mainder of 1971 for which they have set a goal of S161
million. With SI39 million already having been sold during
the first eight months of the year, this final push to help
Israel sustain its economic growth would appear to be
headed ior success.
The year-'round emphasis on Jewish fund-raising will
be highlighted early next month at the 1971 Campaign
Tribute Dinner and 33rd annual meeting of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. There will be no soliciation of
funds at the dinner, but preparations for the 1972 campaign
will get underway that evening, the first of many dinners
that are being planned throughout the community from
now until next June.
Renewed Consideration Inevitable
As the latest session of the United Nations gets under
way, renewed consideration of the Middle East guestion
has been made inevitable by the failure of the Jarring
mission to make any progress toward a settlement under
the Security Council resolution in November of 1967. Add
to that the failure of Secretary of State Rogers' efforts to
promote an interim agreement on reopening the Suez
Canal, which might have led to further talks, for ample
reason for the talk-fest which will ensue.
A new and emotional factor has been added to the
rout.-ne debate on Israel's occupation of Arab lands since
the Six-Day War. Led by Jordan, the issue of Jerusalem
will serve further to becloud the over-riding questions, of
the Middle East. The fact that the Jordanians come into the
court of world opinion with unclean hands will not matter
with the usual anti-Israel lineup in the Assembly and the
Security Council. What is a matter of concern for us, how-
ever, are reports that the United States will lend its support
to Jordan on this question adding further to the deteriora-
tion of relations with Israel.
The opportunity for private discussion in New York,
particularly in view of what appears to be a softer Soviet
position, offers greater hope for peace in the Middle East
than this latest session of the U.N.. which already seems
doomed to chaos and petty politics.
none of the all too numerous
great wan of the modern era
was fought for moral or ideologi-
cal or even political reasons. The
reason in each case was always
basically the same, in fact.
An overly dangerous upset oi
the balance of power was threat-
ened by the France of Napo-
leon, by Hohenzollern Germany
and then by Adolph Hitler's Ger-
many. All other nations felt
themselves directly menaced by
the upset in the Balance of
power. The most unlikely coali-
tions therefore took form to
set the power balance right once
HERE. REALLY, is the key to
the series of articles in this
space. In these, I have been try-
ing to explain why my view of
our country's situation in this
weary, perilous world is so sharp-
ly different from the current
fashionable, more optimistic
view. What seems to be hap-
pening to the world balance of
power is the real heart of the
The worst of it is that, for
the life of me, I cannot offer an
exact mathematical formula
that you can put into a com-
puter in order to determine the
exact present state and future
trend of the world power bal-
ance. Besides the obvious mili-
tary, political and geopolitical
factors, there are just too many
intangibles such as firmness of
national will and a national ca-
pacity to act with swiftness and
ruthless decision.
WORSE STILL, all the intan-
gibles now favor the Soviet
Union rather than the United
States. They are the same in-
tangibles that favored Adolf Hit-
ler in the '30s, until the coali-
tion formed against him, far too
late to prevent World War II
but not, thank God, too late to
win it.
Worrying about the power
balance would not be such a
lonely business in America to-
day. I believe, if most Americans
har" not given up reading history.
OCR TROCBLE, 1 sometimes
suspect, is that in about my own
generation Americans almost
ceased to study the Old Testa-
ment, for no nation intimately
familiar with the Old Testament,
as this nation used to be, can
pos.sibly cherish the illusion that
the historical process is any-
thing but harsh and full of
At any rate, the greatest phii-
osophical-liistorical work ever
written, Thusvriides' study of
the cruel Peloponnesian War,
opens squarely with the prob-
lem of the power balance. And
Thucydides took it completely
for granted as needing no fur-
ther explanation that Sparta,
Corinth and the other allies were
quite rightly worried by the in-
creasingly overweening power of
the Athenian empire.
THE RECORD further shows
that good Intentions do not alter
the dire effects of a total upset
of the power balance. The first
Romans entered Greece as "lib-
erators," with the sincere in-
tention of freeing Athens and
the other Greek states from the
bullying power of Macedonia.
But Rome's power was quite
unchallengeable by then. Thus
the liberated Greeks soon enough
ended as subjugated Greeks.
Exactly how and exactly why
the power balance produces such
drastic and often terrible results
you cannot put into computer
terms. But it always has done
so. And we cannot suppose that
God or history has now made a
special exception from the rules
of the power balance in favor of
this fat, self-pitying, guilt-rid-
den, rather flabby country of
TO make matters worse, the in-
ner nature of the power balance
itselt has also mutated drastic-
ally. No nation can any longer
claim to be a serious power in
the balance that is not also a
us nuclear power. Thus the
world balance at present is strict-
ly bipolar between the U.S.
and the U.S.SR., in fact.
I k cause the balance is so
puiely bipolar, at least as yet,
there is another point we also
have to face. Everyone else's
freedom the freedom of Is-
rael and Britain. France an Peru. Italy and Indonesia am!
even Japan at the present time
depends exclusively upon the
will and strength of the united
States. This is .shy t is 10 times
more unsafe for ttu United
States to weaken and to with-
draw into itself than it was In
Continued On Pay,- 8
Max Lerner
Sees It
President Nixon's Labor Day scrmonette on the work ethic
was addressed not only to the traditional audience of union
members, but also to South and Midwest, where the language
of the work chhic is jiolitically warming, and to the whole mid-
dle class which feels that honest work has gone down the drain.
That is what gives importance to his talk beyond the usual
genteel Labor Day cant. Nixon came to his talk with a sense ol
renewed confidence because of the response to his Aug. 15 new
economic package, and his jiopularity payoff, as shown in the
latest Gallup Poll ratings on presidential candidates.
House and the union leaders will now have to be replaced by
negotiations in order to cut the unions in on the postfreeze
machinery of control. But Nixon is playing for higher economic
stakes than inflation control alone. The nation needs a stronger
and more competitive economy. But to achieve it there must be
an economic elan, a spirit of resurgent energies In place of run-
away ruin.
For some time the economy was boxed in by its contradic-
tory needs. Nixon's new package broke the trap for the mo-
ment. But it will close in again unless the elan builds up, and
jobs expand, and a consensus forms to back up the new policy.
NIXON BiriLT HIS APPEAL around the idea of the "work
ethic," also variously known as the "Protestant," "Puritan"
and "Calvinist" ethnic. The gospel of work is part of a larger
cluster of values: saving, deferred gratifications, competition,
production, achievement, advancement, success, a sense of calling
(' vocation") and the sublimation and repression of unconscious
desires and drives in the interests of a social order.
For some years a controversy has been raging among the
economists and sociologists about the Puritan ethic: Is it dead
or dying? Can it be revived? Should it be revived? What can
lake its place? Nixon's use of the work ethic as his theme brings
this controversy into the realm of practical politics.
ONE MIGHT ARGUE THAT the work ethic may have been
Puritan and Calvinist in its origins, but that its carriers in
American history were the eager millions of polyglot people sjho
converged on America from every corner of the globeCath-
olics and Jews as well as Protestants Irish, Italians, Poles.
Russians, Scandinavians. Greeks, Africans, Chinese, Japanese -
black and brown and yellows and whites.
Thry furnished cheap and devoted labor, they became Inven-
tors, enterprisers, managers, and it was largely they who made
America's economic and trading supremacy |x>ssible. And they
were sweated and exploited, they organized in unions to bargain
more equally with the corporate barons, and now the union lead-
ers at the head of a powerful structure of big labor have
to be reckoned with, by any President, in any economic plain.
IF THE WORK ETHIC has died it is because much of work
became assembly-line and white-collar monotony, much of it
anonymous, much of it dehumanized and joyless. Under these
conditions it is hard to maintain the idea of work as calling and
fulfillment, oras President Nixon puts it that "a man be-
comes better by his work."
My own feeling is that work in the old sense has been almost
replaced by "the job," to which you give as little a* possible, for
which you try to get as much as possible, fioin which you try
to get away as quickly as possible.
IT IS THIS IDKA OF THE job, more than work itself,
against which the young people are rebelling, as well as against
the cult of success and achievement I disagree with Nixop when
he says wishfully that "the work ethic of the American people is
alive, and well." It isn't. But the many workers are today find-
ing that their work life is more interesting and absorbing, less
joyless, than their home lire which may be a sufficient com-
mentary on the latter, but may also suggest that some of the
managers are waking up to the problem of what makes work of
trtJP'HS,thC uh0, Puri,!m W*-*l is being chatloKft-rf
cot Af7/\HCh f ,U belnRS to the ^ I "*P<* thore is a
thl I ,k V31,1 fr 8ny human l*nality-and mostly
he work ethic, ,f only we can create the right social conditions
tor it Any new challenger value system will have to reach back
to the idea of the worth of work, and of achievement and cre-
at.voness. And despite the stylish talk of not competing, it will
h^ve to reach back also to what the Greeks ealfed -. which
Nixon (in his Poor Richards Almanac) celebrates aTIe ~rS-
petitive spirit.

Friday, Octobe. 1, 197l
Esther Lowenthal
By MARIOX Nr.V l\*
As we talked to Esther Lowen-
tbal about her recent trip to Israel
id Kuiopc. her eyes flashed and
her voice bubbled with excitement.
Miss Lowenthal, director of case
work for Jewish Family Service in
Hollywood, has just returned from
the second International Confer-
ence of Jewish Communal Scrv-
ice held in Jerusalem.
The theme of the Conference was
"Confronting Threats to Jewish
Continuity: Challenge for Jewish
Youth and Responsibility of Jew-
ish Communal Sen ice." Over 1,000
communal service workers from
more than 25 ditierent countries
ntti'iidcd the meeting.
"The sessions were provocative
and the proposed solutions for
Jewish continuity often contro-
versial," she said. 'Gei.erally, the
feeling was that Jewish life is
being threatened by the alienation
of the youth and by assimilation.
Many of the delegates seemed to
feel that to change the pattern
would require almost a return to
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the shtetl.' Emphasized reperat-
"dly was the importance of He-
brew education and knowledge of
Jewish life not only for the young
but for their elders." she re-
The opening session of the con-
ference was held in the Amphi-
theatre of the Hebrew University
->n Mount Scopus. 'That view of
the Judean Hills was just breath-
taking," Miss Lowenthal continu-
ed. "In fart the Hebrew University
n itself is a stimulating world.
1 It's growing by leaps and bounds.
Their areheologic department is
continually turning up fragments
3f ancient civilizations and their
work is endlessly fascinating. I
was so interested in the students
themselves that I tried to eat as
many meals as I could in different
sludent cafeterias and I talked to
everyone. They are so alive and
ilert and we managed to bypass
all language barriers.
"It was my first trip to Israel in
18 years and the change is fan-
tastic. Having never seen the old
city of Jerusalem I discovered it's
steeped with antiquity that is hard
to encompass. I spent some time
in London and Amsterdam during
the course of my trip and the com-
parative age of the cultures is
Staggering. European landmarks
seem almost contemporary when
related to those of Israel. Israel
:s reallv the cradle of all civiliza-
tion," Miss Lowenthal declared.
During the course of the con-
ference the group was addressed
by Golda Meir. According to MLss
Lowenthal, Mrs. Meir pulled no
punches regarding the many social
welfare problems in Israel. She de-
scribed the lack of housing, the
lack of adequate health care and
many other things which are in-
creasing with the growth of immi-
gration and went on to say that
Israel cannot solve them alone, but
needs the help of world Jewry.
Another important factor that
Miss Lowenthal experienced on her
trip was the constant awareness
of all the Israeli people of the
dangers to their borders. They are
constantly on the alert even though
they must go about their daily life
and routine.
"I really can't remember ever
spending a more interesting and
more worthwhile few weeks," mus-
ed Miss Lowenthal. "The combina-
tion of the intellectual stimulation
of the conference with the inter-
change of ideas of people from all
over the world added to the wonder
of the many things I saw, made
for a memorable experience," she
Panichi Discovers
He Had Attempted
Mission Impossible
MILDRED, Pa. (JTAi -Sam-
uel Panichi, 83. waited 14 weeks
for a letter or a telephone call
before returning to his home in
Pianello de Cagli in the province
of Pesara, Italy, his mission still
During World War II, Panichi
had been instrumental in saving
a number of Jews from death at
the hands of the Nazis and the
fascists. One of those he led to
safety was the son of Joseph
and Emma Goldberg, whose
given name he cannot remem-
ber. The son is known to have
served in the U.S. Army before
coming to America, and Mr.
Panichi believes he is living in
New York.
Mr. Panichi, who was unablf
to save Joseph and Emma Gold-
berg from death, wanted des-
perately to get in touch with
their son and tell him where
they are buried. It wen the one
missioii he wanted tc accomplish
in his lifetime; he was greatly
disappointed that not or.o per-
son called, no one wrote, and the
doorbell remained silent after
his errand had been publicized.
"He felt that he had failed in his
mission." his sister, Essi Panichi,
told the JTA.
The old man has returned to
his home, but his mission was
not a total failure. He left a
legacy of courage, persistence
and humaneness. At the age of
83 he did what few others could
or would do.
Page 5
The 'Dusters'-Newest
Youth Club In Hollywood
The newest youth club under the
auspices of the Hollywood Recrea-
tion Department is dubbed the
'Dusters." Its members, boys and
K'rls from 11 to 14 years of age
who ride hikes and are interested
in civic, charitable and social proj-
ects, meet at 7:30 p.m. on Thurs-
days at the Recreation Center, 2030
Polk St.
The "wheelers," who have a
do/en projects in the works, are
sending out an SOS for used toys
and games lliat can be fixed up in
time for holiday presents. Anyone
who is cleaning out cupboards and
wondering what to do with play-
things that their children have
outgrown can drop the items off
at the Polk Street address. Mem-
bers hive alM collected over 240
cans of food for needy migrants;
they will accept such contributions
at any time, it was announced.
The youngsters are also mak-
ing hand and string puppets in or-
der to present a show for patients
in Memorial Hospital's pediatrics
ward around Thanksgiving time.
A bike trip to Broward Commun-
ity College Planetarium is planned
for the end of the month.
The club's first "clea1 up and
beautify campaign wi:i start with
the area around the downtown
recreation center.? A garage sal
is presently in the planning stag
and rehearsals of holiday songs
so the group can entertain patients
at local nursing and convalescent
homes will soon begin. Dan
Devin, recreation leader from
David Park Center, will speak to
all teenage councils about ecology
and pollution projects during the
coming winter season.
Miss Elbe Thiessen is advisor to
he Dusters. Newcomers are wel-
come to join at any time.
Continued from Pjse 4
the feckless years between tho
I wo world wars.
Till; PRESENT, indeed, close-
ly resembles the tragic '30s, We
do not have Adolf Hitler's rhe-
toric to warn the few who will
lis'en. But everywhere the Sc-
are now probing, and of-
ten most successfully probmg,
for major upsets in the world
of power.
Tfcc great problem of today.
therefore, is the great problem
of the '30s to prevent the
kind of flna' upset in the bal-
ance that must either lead to
World War III or to general
lissktn and a new world
empire. And in solving this prob-
lem, also the unique responsibil-
Itv is American.
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Page 6
Friday, October 1. 1971
scene aWnd
bv Marjo Nevins
During my working hours, my window on the world is a
tiny opening that I face as I sit at my typewriter in my back
room at Feck-ration headquarters. It is a small, square so-called
window. It has a window sill which is convenient for keeping
sesame chips and cheese crackers but it offers no view of grass,
sky, boats or cars. It provides no fresh air but it does offer a
view of the people who come in and leave the Federation office.
I call it people-traffic and by the faces that I see framed in my
little square frame, I pretty much know what kind of meeting is
taking place in the board room and who is seeing whom in
One day last week I know that an executive committee was
taking place for many of the men stopped by to say "hello"'
There was Milton Forman, whom I was particularly happy to
see up and around after his recent surgery. He told me that it
was a long hard pull but he's fine again. (Isn't that what you
said, Milton?!. Bob Gordon stuck his head in next, told me that
au" the children are back up in Boston and he and June are alone
and enjoying their boat and the quiet.
Then there was Seymour Mann and Shelly Willens and Ben
Salter and Norman Atkin. Put them and a few more men all
together and it is obviously that the executive committee of
Federation is having a meeting.
ft ft
The Broward-North Dade Council of B'nai B'rith Women
held one of their seasonal parties for the Jewish patients at
Florida State Hospital during the recent holiday week. Dr. Mor-
ton Malavsky of Temple Beth Shalom conducted the services
and the gals of B'nai B'rith supplied the traditional refresh-
ments. These gals really do a great job bringing a bit of the out-
side world to these unfortunates in the hospital with their parties
;it ach holiday season. Next will come a Chanukah party and
then Purim and Passover. Lillian Kaplan of the Hollywood Chap-
tei and Kitty Buumohl. Lillian works upstairs at the Jewish
Family Service offices.
ft ft
Maurie Meyers, who did a column on hi-rise activity for
this paper last year is back in town. He and his wife spent the
summer in Pennsylvania when' they got to see their children.
When he called to say hello, he told me that vacations arc nice
but he couldn't wait to get back and start in his old routine
ft ft ft
Kay Seligman who does such a great job keeping me and
I'm sure everyone else informed about Temple Solel, tolls me
that they have already reached a membership of 200 families.
Their Sisterhood is already going strong and now the men are
in the process of organizing a Men's Club.
ft ft
BITS AND PIECES Maurie Myers had lunch with Nor-
man Atkin at the Diplomat Country Club. With Maurie just
back from a trip and Norman getting ready to take one in
November, they could have been discussing travel. Norman
and Herb Katz are leading one of the Operation Israel Study
Missions to Israel in November and this time the gals are going
along. Anna and Eddie Gross are back from a cruise and so
are the Hy Siegels. Louise and Tony Ledner are back from
a month spent up North. Lillian and Nick Kaplan spent Lil-
lian's days off traveling to the West Coast of Florida. Susan
and David Kline are back from a European trip. Madeline
Sternlight spent three weeks touring the Balkans this year.
She's back at work for the Scholarship Foundation. ... I don't
know what all of them brought back from their vacations but I
do know that all I brought back from my week off was an extra
five pounds!
ft ft ft
Marketing for the holiday meals found us all crowding the
markets especially the delicatessen counters where so many
of us in our generation buy our holiday goodies. I know that the
older generation of women would spend the best part of a day
getting together the ingredients and preparing the fish. Then
thoy would spend more time making the chopped liver, the
matzo ball soup and the tzimmes. Cinde Martin and Celina Fish-
man who had the numbers right ahead of me on the long line at
the meat counter are both busy housekeepers who were getting
ready for the big holiday meal.
In my house w served tzimmes for the first time. (This is
e carrot, prune, apricot and raisin dish, so I wasn't too sure
whether to serve it first, middle or last but anyway we tried it).
One of my guests said it didn't taste much like their mother's
but it was good. In my life, I have spent so little time in the
kitchen and then with such disastrous results that when I even
go near the kitchen, they all shudder. My children will never be
able to laud my cooking to their spouses.
grenade tossed at a group of
American tourists near Her-
od's Gate killed a four-year-
old Arab girl and injured
five other Arab children as
well as some of the sight-
seers. The group escaped se-
rious injury, however, and
continued their tour after
receiving first-aid. Police
detained 15 persons for
-:.i' ['' 'l ;''' ':; '' "" 'i..... -.--.; in,......
Colder Resumes Meeting
Calder Race Course will resume
its autumn meeting Saturday with
the $7,500 added My Dad George
Handicap as the featured event on
the 10-race program. The North
Dade race course actually began
its 41-day autumn session on Sat-
urday, Sept. 18, but due to neces-
sary work on the conversion of
the Saf-T-Turf course, there was
no activity this first week. The
lost days are expected to be mad? i
up when the track goes to a full
six-day week schedule. Racing fans
are reminded that post time for the
autumn meeting has been advanced
to 1:15 p.m.
MEET AT 12:45 P.M.
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4601 Arthur Street
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At the Southern end of the Western Wall, every day is one of joyous expec-
tation for the "diggers", largely volunteer students from Israel and abroad,
fed by a team of archaeologists headed by Professor Benjamin Mazor.
Structures and relics of progressively older periods were uncovered on the
way down through 15 strata before reaching the remains of the Second
.Temple, built by Herod and destroyed by Titus in 70CE, 1900 years ago.
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Friday, October 1, 1971
* Jew 1st ncrMBan
Page ?
Let Sabra Add To The
New Year's Sweetness
It's almost as good as a trip
to Israel to give someone (includ-
ing yourself) tjie flavor of the land,
in' the famous "TSAel I "liqueur,
This unusual liqueur Llcnds Jaffa
oranges with a hint of chocolate
for a taste everybody loves. The
handsome green and gold decanter
brings back the beauty of Israel,
too, since it is a replica of an an-
cient work of art from the Land of
the Bible. And because It's native
to Israel, it has the same name as
i native-born Israeli Sabra!
You can add to the sweetness of
the New Year in many ways with
Sabra. It not only makes a de-
lightful after-dinner liqueur or re-
freshment to offer guests, but did
you know you could use Sabra in
cooking to make holiday foods even
tastier than usual?
It's a special pleasure to prepare
delicious desserts with Sabra
both simple and fancy. Nothing
could be quicker than pouring
Sabra over orange sherbet, sliced
oranges, or other cut-up fruit.
With just a little more prepara-
tion, you can serve Sabra Choco-
late Mousse that would be a star at
any Viennese table! And you can
add new flavor to other dishes too,
with Sabra. Add a couple of table-
spoons to prune-sweet potato tzim-
mes, or to glazed carrots, or can-
died sweet potatoes.
Try these Sabra recipes or
quick cooking tips and bring a new
flavor to the New Year.
4 squares (1 oz. ea.)
semi-sweet chocolate
3 tbls. Satora Liqueur
Bonded Gift Fruit
Conveniently Located
Opposite Breading* Parking Lai
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
PHONE 927-5447
Quality Fruits at
Reasonable Prices
4 eggs, separated
1/8 teaspoon salt
1/8 teaspoon cream of tartar
* 2 IBls. sugar
1 cup prepared
whipped kosher topping
Melt chocolate over hot water,
Remove from heat, stir in Sabra
Liqueur. Beat egg whites until
foamy. Add salt and cream of tar-
tar and beat until soft peaks form.
Add sugar gradually and beat un-
til stiff but not dry. Beat egg yolks
until thick and lemon-colored; stir
into melted chocolate mixture un-
til wellJblended. Add gradually to
the beaten egg whites, folding in
quickly. Fold in kosher whipped
topping. Spoon into 6 small des-
sert dishes. Chill until firm. Makes
6 servings.
For each serving: Place scoop of
orange sherbet into dessert dish.
Spoon fresh or canned fruit cup
around sherbet. Indent top of sher-
bet with a teaspoon and fill with
Sabra Liqueur, allowing it to flow
over the fruit cup as well.
Sabra Ttpe: Pour Sabra Liqueur
over sliced seedless oranges, over
orange and grapefruit or over fruit
With a fork, prick holes in the
top of a honey cake (homemade or
from a bakery). Slowly spoon Sa-
bra Liqueur over top of cake, al-
lowing it to be absorbed before
adding more.
Add 2 to 4 tablespoons Sabra
Liqueur to sweet potato and prune
tzimmes or to glazed carrots or
candied sweet potatoes, toward the
end of cooking.
Young Singles Invited
Young singles, ages 21-40 are in-
vited to join the Temple Israel
Singles Club, which meets at the
temple, 6920 SW 35th St., Mira-
mar, at 8:30 p.m. on the first and
third Tuesday of each month for
various social and club activities.
Persons desiring additional infor-
mation are invited to contact Jack
Werner, president.
Must have speciality shop
experience in better women's
apparel. Full or part-time.
PERRY'S, of course.
1918 Hollywood, Blvd.
Phone 923-3659
A Happy New Year
to the Jewish Community
vt3Q/o dU/^>
OPEN M0N.-SAT. 9:30-5 P.M.
BROWARD 920-4451 DADE 945-9960
Hollywood Youth
Members of the Youth Council
of Greater Hollywood will attend
the rally for Soviet Jewry to be
held at the Miami Beach Auditor-
ium on Sunday afternoon, Oct. 10.
Buses will leave at 12:45 p.m. from
Temple Beth Shalom's parking lot
at 4601 Arthur St.
The Council is co-sponsored by
the Women's Division and the
Young Leaders Council of the Jew-
ish Welfare Federation in Holly-
wood. Advisors to the council, Mrs.
Robert Pittcll, Mrs. Steven Tobin
and Mark Fried, will accompany
council members on the bus trip to
the rally.
All young people in Hollywood,
whether afffiliated with a youth
group or not, are welcome to at-
tend the rally with the Youth
Council. Only prerequisite is a
permission slip, obtainable from
Temple Beth Shalom school office,
signed by the parents of the
To Attend Rally For Soviet Jewry
Youth Council of Greater Hollywood officers planning the i
group's participation in the Miami Beach Rally of Soviet |
Jewry are (from left) Steve Brodie, Laura Kate. Sheryl j
Konas and Barbara Horn. 'I
Le Bon Voyage is a trip on Air France. It is the assurance
of the most thoughtful service, and superb cuisine.
It is a grand trip on the fabulous Caravelle to Haiti,
Puerto Rico, Antigua, Guadeloupe and Martinique
every day of the week.
Le Bon Voyage is also being on an Air France Tour,
selected from our World Wide Tour Program. Or it may
be a fabulous trip to Paris and all Europe, to Israel.

Be sure to see your Travel Agent or Air France.
321 S.E. Second St., Miami,
Florida, 33131, Tel: 379-6444.
le bon voyage
If your child can say "emergency*
teach her to say it to the Operator.
Dialing Zero for help in an
emergency is so simple a child
can do it And so important,
every child should learn how.
Here are three hints to help
you teach your child how to
get help if she ever needs it:
First, don't hand her the
receiver. Let her pick it up
herself, the way she would
in a real emergency.
Second, while you hold
down the receiver button, teach her how to dial the
Third, tell her to speak directly into the mouthpiece,
clearly and slowly, giving her name, address, and phone
number. This part is most important so it might be a good
idea to phone a friend so they can listen to your child
repeat her message.
We feel it's important for your child to know how to get
help when she needs it And we hope she never needs it
^iMk ,._J
V %i^^

i j fri "'^^^H m^^g>v jg1 y
Southern BeB
We're t lot more than just talk.

Page 8
* Jewish fkridUatJ
rritluy, October 1, 1971
by bobbe schlesinger
Even though there wasn't caravan, a werewolf or a "Marie Ospenskaya"
left over to prove It, The Country Club Aven-
tura waa up to its sparkling chandeliers In gyp-
i ;i private party recently.
Against a backdrop ol candlelight gypsy vkv
lilu and costumed waiters, the "gttanos" tupped
oil fettucine, stuffed cabbage, paella an,i Bhash-
liks. danced, sipp d sa.ngria and had their tor-
tunes told by a sultry mysterious palm reader.
who had them standing in line until 2 a.m.
i'h.- peal excitement, however, was generated
Jiy the several hundred guests who. casting their
Inhibitions to the winds, outdid themselves in the
Imagination department to come up with some
of the wildest gypsy get-ups this side of the Ray
M lland-Marlcne Dietrich flick. "Golden Ear-
in;-." it was tambourines and flittering vests,
bandanas and bare feet, golden earrings, sashes
and ribbons all the way.
A few among the many standouts s|X)iting
the most colorful satins and Jewels Were Bret and
Marlane Luaskiii (he even came equipped with a
"h :>': Cnl Unda and his beauMAll Inn; Norman
and Lora Fajrada (pink satin perfect); Panl and
Kuih Rodensky; the Fred Uppmans; the Lenny
Romanlka 'in matching vests); Dave and Kisie
Hpechler; Paul and Marilyn Anton; Dave and
I.ili Yoira; Dave and Janet Annette Mllloff; Bob and Sylvia Barman; the
Knur Miehaelsons; the Sam Airlines, and the
stan Greenspans,
All the gals were beautiful and the men were
hilarious. Bather Gordon Stopped traffic in her
long red frock and white shawl leading a nig
tall bear in on a leash. It was her husband Allen,
of course, who deserved bravos for his good
sportsmanship in spending the better part of
lh' evening encased in the most realistic, life-
like hear suit. Dripping gold coins from forehead
to dress trim came Jackie (Mrs. Manns) Zhar
who. in preparation for the party, had spent
many long hours stitching each coin by hand.
Shirley (Mrs. Mel) stone, who can always be
counted on to liven up any gathering, did it
again. She was a gypsy "all the way" right down
to her red hell-trimmed b.v.d'.
Authentic Mexican gypsies were the Betuuuis
(lon and Lee) and the Sultans (Leon and Cn-
inille). They donned the.beautiful costumes they
had purchased in Mexico while vacationing there,
Mayor John Wolff was a patriotic gitano in red.
while and blue sash and bandana while Henry
Kaye in his black tin- hat and blue Cossack shirt
was a Russian gypsy all the way. Itoh Her ;.r
was a screaming riot in wife wig as was
George Crane, who arrived hare chested and
barefooted with black wig, mustache, hat and
eye patch, A Moroccan dagger tucked into his
waistband added just the right touch to Marty
leiieriiinu's dandy get up. Jesne Martin wa.
really in thi spirit of things adorning his bare
Chest with a vest and a marvelous antiquc-shop-
find-necklace. Purchasing it for its just-right
gypsy look. .IeSSe later discovered the necklace
to be an authentic Japanese World Ww il Vic-
tory medal.
The hosts had the best time of all since dis-
covering In- perfect party ingredient lor a rous-
ing evening the assemblage of the best group
of creative, imaginative and fun loving guests
ever. Prospective party givers interested in the
guest list should contact lay and Nancy Simons
or yours truly and better half. We guarantee you
a blast.
Several hundred localites attended the dance
and promenade to honor Governor Reiibui Ah-
kew'M appointee** Irom South Broward County
recently at the Hemispheres Ballroom. Harvey
Cot ten, 4r., his executive assistant, was on hand
to bring:'congratulations from the Governor and
to present the xvptMntees with the official ball
Dancing and enjoying a very $ay evening
were Bob and Sue May (he's been named to the
plumbers examining board); sir. and Mas. David
KUne (its the Selective SorVtco Board for Mr.
K); Sir. and Sirs. Judson Samuels I reappointed
to the Broward Community College board of
trustees and now brand chairman'; the Joel
Kasvvans and Austin Tuplcrs (newest members
ol the South Broward County District hospital
hoard i and Normal Sirs. William) Ilorvltx. Dr.
Stanley Ketserman and Dr. Phil Levin, who
were appointed to the Broward County Narcotics
I iuidance Council.
Sirs. Ed Wentworth (Hollywood Sun-Tattler
family) gaily exchanging compliments with Alice
(Sirs. William) Foster of the Miami Herald were
two of the many s|>ottcd in the throng of ap-
pointees, friends, relatives, Hollywood City Com-
missioners, judges, members of the press, and
local pollticos all sharing in a proud night foi
many of South Broward' finest.
il.vse and Amly Sliller and young son Gary
are back home from a five week stay in Las
Vegas, but they're still oohing and ailing the
wedding celebration of nephew Howard and
Marcia Sliller. Howard is the son of Andy's
brother, Mee Miller, who just hapi>cns to be vice
president and casino manager of the famed Fla-
mingo Hotel. The reason for all the raves is that
it isn't .'very wedding reception that features
among its invited guests such celebs as Myron
Cohen, Steve Lawrence and Kydle Gorme, Phil
Ford, and Mimi Hines, Sonny King and Totie
Fields. And. what's more, they each took stage
'enter to treat the guests to an impromptu Las
Vegas wedding show! One the Sliller* won't soon
With some 20 friends and relatives Dr. Mel
and Shirley Stoae celebrated their 29th wedding
anniversary at their home with a good old-
fashioned outdoor barbecue. One invited couple,
asking along their mast honorable house guest,
Mr. Fujlkuuu Tadnnlii of Kobe, Japan, informed
all at the Stone household that the gentleman
neither spoke nor understood one word of Eng-
lish. After s|iending the better part of the eve-
ning talking "mc-Tarzan-you-Jane" type con-
versation in a very loud voice to Mr. Tadashi,
they discovered the gentleman to be quite fluent
in the Knglish language. Ah so, Stones, the hon-
orable joke was on you!
And, while on the subject of the Stones, news
of Shirley's pet project must be included the
drug education program for local high school
I acuities. She's recently completed a program at
Cooper City and Miramar High Schools and next
on her agendn will be a film and drug education
program to be presented to the Kappa Delta Pi
Education Honor Society of the Royal Palm
Alumni ir. Ft. Lauderdale. Hats off to Shirley.
Sonny and Marilyn Wolfu,Ker among the
JubManl group of well-wishers singing happy
birthday to the birthday boy, himself, Sheldon
Shaffer. His wife Diann* pulled off the surprise
Party with the help of such buddies as the Sol
seidmans; the Allen Gordons; Lou and Roz Ben-
-"It; the Norman YWidas; Slarllyn and Paul
Ante*; the Paul Bodenskys; the Leon Sultans;
and Bill and **ut Cox.
The Ocean Reef in the Keys just has to be
Ihc favorite place of Slort and Matey Levin.
She! and Llhby Witlens and Dr. Jerry and Laura
MBtget They spent, a relaxing time there recently
with all the kiddies and wjll no doubt be re-
turning first chance they get.
At the first football game of the season.
Dr. Mel Stone was honored during the half-time
ceremony by the Spartans football team and the
Hollywood Hills High School students and fac-
ulty for his two years service as doetor to the
team. Pretty good for the father of four daugh-
AlPs quiet on the Bmrron front the George
Barren's, that is, since their twins Karyl and
Brujie left to enter their junior year at Emory
University. Karyl. incidentally, was one of three
undergraduates chosen to be an assistant in the
chemistry department.
Hillel School Enrollment
Swells As Faculty Expands
Mrs. Dorothy K. Gruen of North cholctfists of Yeshiva University
Miami Beach, former suiiervLsor of to be certified in Florida,
the Beth Torah nursery school, now j ^ (th;m 16Q ^^ ^
'North Dade and South Broward
have registered for the '..971-72
academic year, MOOrdtBfl to Rabbi
Simon Murciuno. priuCi&aL
The r".ord enrol':iie: t Includes
pupils from nursery school through
the se\ grade. Although it
teaches traditional Jud.tism, the
Hillel school is not affiliated with
any national religious organization,
Orthodox, Conservative or Reform.
Rabbi Murciano pointed out.
be a
name dropper
Dr. Fcldman
teaches 14 nursery school children
at the Hillel Community Da)
Si hool in Hollywood.
She holds a master's degree i:
education from Columbia Univer-
sity, and switched from adminis-
trative duties to teaching because
"I missed not being directly In-
volved with the children on a
day-to-day basis."
Mrs. Gruen is a graduate of Syra-
cuse University and guided the
Beth Torah pre-sch! program
for five years before joining the
Hillel faculty. She also is a mem-
ber of the community school's
board of directors,
Another member of the board,
Dr. Samuel Fttdraan, now serves
as psychological consultant of the.
school. He aiso i.s a member of the
board of Beth Torah and is a
found'a- of the Hillel school
Dr. Fe'dman c.irrmtl.v is acting
as mental health director of
"Here's Help." an anti-drug abuse
center in North Dade County. He
is one of the first graduate pay-
a great
Now it's easier to get a
room in Tel Aviv.
just added 136 more.
It's all part of our new addition. We had 220 comfortable cues!
rooms. Now we ve added 136 more including 10 fabulous duplex
suites. A new sauna and health club to pamper you A heated
swimming pool just for fun. A 24-hour coffee shop, Steak Room
specialty restaurant and a night club featuring excitiniz
entertainment. B
hJw tl- u mst p0piJlar hotel' Right on the bea<* ovsr-'
looking the Mediterranean. But only minutes away from the
downtown business district.
For reservations call your travel agent. Or call 800-325-3535
Free, anytime. JJJ'
Sheraton-Tel Aviv Hotel

DnstaifTablets can
relieve more virus cold
aspirin-the leading seftzer
any time capsule you can bu%
MMR MM SJSSSJ saaaaaaj.
saw >/ >s V
sanmao BrSJB V V v'
enacts nw v^ v'
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*#.* UMtt* a* a* tart* ,*u.r %
*J* *.! owythloc m cm tar
1 at mm m*i it **. iaw,u.

Friday, October 1, 1971
Page 9
Why I* the day
Kippur (iIimtii-iI
lnrore Vom
with mat
In the Talmud we find a state-
ment to the cffoct that whosoever
eats arid drinks on the ninth day
of Tishri (i.e., the day before Yom
Kippur) is considered as if ho had
fasted on both the ninth and tenth
day of Tishri (the day of Yom
Kippur). (Berakot 8i>; xoma ib>.
Some commentaries and au-
thors of codes claim that feasting
on the day before Yom Kippur
indicates the nature of the fist on
the day of Yom Kippur. The feast-
ing on the day before shows that
there is a spirit of confidence and
faith in the Almighty and that the
fasting is done out of a state of
happiness and dedication to the
Almighty rather than out of a
Mate of tear and frustration.
The Jew thus feasts on the day
before Yom Kippur because ho
looks forward eagerly to fasting
and being close to the Almighty.
becoming almost like an angel who
has no thought of food and drink.
(Orach Chayyim 604; Maharil, ereb
Yom Kippur).
Some claim that the feasting on
Ihe day before Yom Kippur taker
place because Yom Kippur is like
any other major holiday vhich
would naturally require a special
meal to observe it (Seudat Mitz-
vah). Since this meal cannot bo
eaten on Yom Kippur itself because
it is a fast day. it is thus observed
on the day before.
Others claim that the feasting
of the day before Yom Kippur i-
done is order to give one strength
to endure the fast of Yom Kippur.
It is interesting to note that Per-
sian Jews used to follow a custom
>f eating seven meals on the day
before Yom Kippur.
Why (In sonic people bake their
i ii ill ih for the meal before Vom
Kippur in the shape of a ladder?
This seems to be a Lithuanian
Jewish custom and seems to imply
that the prayers of the Jew will
ascend heavenward like a ladder.
lOUMWhat like the liturgical ex-
oresslon, "May our entreaty rise
before Thee. .."
Some have the challah shaped
like wings to Indicate that Jews
have angelic characters on the Day
of Atonement like the wings of
innocence. Many such customs were
inaugurated in order to saturate
the environment with a spirit of
confidence on Yom Kippur.
(C). i!i7i Jowlati Telegraphic Agency
Three of the speakers at the recent 57th annual na-
tional convention held by Hadassah in Cleveland,
Ohio, discussed various phases of education. Author-
educator Charles Silberman urged Hadassah to in-
crease its educational allocation in Israel; Mrs. Ben-
jamin Gottesman (left) Hadassah Israel Education Serv-
ices chairman, described Hadas3ah's vocational train-
ing, guidance and testing programs, and Dr. Helen
Kiltner, head of Hadassah's educational complex in
Jerusalem, reported on oriental and immigrant students
from Eastern Europe at the new two-year Hadassah
Community College.
Solomon Greenfield
New JWB Consultant
The appointment of Solomon [ ant executive director of the At -
GreVhfield, executive director of u-'\ N.Y.. J.-wish t-ummiiiHjyZY .
'ho Jewish Community Center of | tor from l!l,iJ-i;7 and was a roe- -
ber of the professional staff of the
Detroit, Mich., Jewish Community
Ben Fixman, prominent St.
Louis philanthropist who serves
as chairman of the board of Di-
versified Industries, Inc., (N.Y.
S.E.) has been named recipient
of the 1971 National Human Re-
lations Awards of the American
Jewish Committee, according to
Andrew Goodman, national
general chairman of the AJC's
Appeal for Human Relations
which presents the annual
award. Created in 1969 to give
public recognition to the Amer-
ican industrialist whose hu-
manitarian efforts have made
significant contributions to
man's understanding of his fel-
low man, the award will be pre-
sented in St. Louis Oct. 31.
Ambulances Rush
To Accident Scene
TEL AVIV Sixteen ambul-
ances rushed to the scene of the
tragic two-bus accident which took
place Sept. H on B narrow road near
Kibbutz Saad, killing 11 people
and injuring 46.
Passengers on the buses, which
collided head-on, included i!> sec-
ond ny school children returning
to Ca/a. afin- an (Kiting to Tel
\viv. Haifa and Natanya.
Th"' victims were given oxygen
and emergency first-aid treatment
by ambulance personnel called to
the scene via communications s> t
up by Magon David Adorn, Israel's
Hid Cross. The ambulances, taken
from the MagCII David Ailom First-
Aid stations In Mavqul'im, Or
rlaner, Klryal Gal and Ashkelon,
also transported the more seriously
Injured to nearby hospitals.
Atlantic County. N.J., as commun-
ity consultant to Southern com-
munities for the National Jewish
Welfare Board (JWB), has been
announced by Herbert Millman.
executive vice president of JWB.
He succeeds Herman Lebovitz,
who is now executive director ot
the Akron, Ohio, Jewish Center.
In assuming his new |x>st Oct. 1,
Mr. Greenfield will be based ll
JWK's Atlanta, (ia.. office and will
guide the organization's Jewish
Community Center and armed
forces services in 16 communiti
in the South, including .Miami.
Mr. Greenfield served as assist-
j i-t-wwu,, jrwisn v..on
Center from 1958-62.
1 A native of Brooklyn, N
Greenfield began his prof
N.Y.. Mr.
career In 1988 after receiving his
Master's degree from the Columb i
University Graduate School of S >
cial Woik, and his B.A. degl
from Yeshiva University, New lo I
In addition to supervising grad-
uate Students at the Schools A
Social Work of Wayne State Uni-
versity, Detroit, Mich., and Syra-
cuse University, he has Conducted
camp activities at Cejwin <'ani| -
ny.. Camp Rutledge, Atlanta, ai I
Camp B'nai B'rith, Montfe .
A past chairman and current:y
a memlior of the steering commi -
tee of the Intermediate City Ce -
tor executives Seminar, Mr. C.ree .
field is also a mcmlMT of the advi-
ory committee of Jewish Commun-
ity Center Program Aids, a JWB
publication. He is a member of tlu
board of directors of the Habre .
Academy of Atlantic County am*
of the Jewish Education Commit-
tee of Atlantic County. A meml*
of the Association of Jewish Cen-
ter Workers and the National A -
sociation of Social Workers, r"
formerly was New York Stat !
president of the latter acgasia -
12 TISHRI 6:48
NE .st A vs. 44
BETH EL (Temple). 135t 8. 14th Ave.
Heform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 46
IITH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 4
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Hellbraun. 47
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) Services
every other week, starting Sept. 10,
at Hollywood Hills High School.
Rabbi Robert P. Fraain.
ISRAEL (Temple) S920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Ed-
wards. Vantor Abraham Hosier 48
Beach Croup Hadassah Board Meeting, 10:30 a.m.
Teen Age Hat line Fuel Festival Enco Statian, 35th Street and
Hollywood Blvd., All Day
Sisterhood temple Solel Meeting, home of Mrs. Laurence Weher,
8 p.m.
Sisterhood Temple Sinai Meeting, Temple Sinai, 8 p.m.
National Council Jewish Women, Hollywood Section Meeting,
Temple Sinai, 7:30 p.m.
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom Meeting, 4601 Arthur St., 8 p.m.
JWV Home Federal Bldg., Hollywood
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom Sabbath Dinner, 1725 Monroe St.
6:15 p.m..
Men's Club, Hollandale Jewish Center Breakfast Meeting,
Hallandale Jewish Center, 9 a.m.
Men's Club, Temple Sinai Breakfast, Temple Sinai, 9 a.m.
Youth Council Rally for Soviet Jewry (Miami Beach Auditorium)
Meet at Temple Beth Shalom parking lot 12:45 p.m.
Women's American 0RT, Hallandale Chapter Board Meeting, Noes
National Council of Jewisk Women, Hollywood Section Brunch at
the home of Mrs. Anna Shapiro, Noon
Hadassah, Mt. Scopus Branch Board Meeting
B nai B'rith Women of Hollywood Noon Lunch and Fashion Show,
South Pacific Restaurant
NW th St.
I would like my friends to receive this paper. Please
add their name to your mailing list.
ZIP toot
Please mail completed coupon to Jewish Floridion-Shofar
c o Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood
1909 Harrison Street, Hollywood, Florida 33020

Page 10
fJewisti fkrkM&n
Friday, October 1, 1971
1,000 Delegates Attend
ZOA's 4-Day Convention
1,000 delegates from ZOA Re-
gions and Districts throughout
the nation attended the recent
four-day annual meeting held
here by the Zionist Organization
of America.
Among the highlights of the
74th national conclave were a
critical evaluation of violent pro-
test by Dr. Mikhail Zand, an
internationally known Russian-
Jewish emigre, the unexpected
appearance of Rabbi Meir Ka-
hane, head of the militant Jew-
ish Defense League, and a new
policy statement on U.S.-Israeli
Herman L. Weisman of New
York, president of the ZOA, de-
livered the keynote address at
the opening session of the con-
vention; the speakers also in-
cluded Rep. Gerald R. Ford,
(R-Mich.) House Minority Lead-
er, Leon Ilutovich. ZOA's na-
tional executive director; past
presidents Jacques Torczyner
and Dr. Max Nussbaum; Gen.
Haim Laskov, former Chief of
Staff of the Israel Defense
Forces, and author historian
Max I. Dimont.
Resolutions adopted at the
convention declared complete
accord" with Israel's rejection
of the plans offered by Secretary
of State William P. Rogers, and
Ambassador Gunnar V. Jarring.
At a convention session con-
ducted under the auspices ot the
Jewish National Fund, a silver
medal struck by the Israel gov-
ernment in honor of the JNF's
70th anniversary was presented
to Dr. Kmanuel Neumann of
New York, a former ZOA presi-
dent and veteran Zionist leader.
The delegates reelected Mr.
Weisman to a second one-year
term as president. National Ex-
ecutive Committee officers for
1971-72 are Joseph W. Spector,
chairman; Rabbi Joseph P.
Sternstein, vice chairman, and
Dr. Marcus Levinson associate
chairman. Jacques Torczyner
will serve as chairman and Dr.
Harry F. Wechsler as vice chair-
man of the Administrative Board.
Also elected were Dr. Kmanuel
Neuman, honorary president;
Leon Ilutovich, national secre-
tary; Jack Lefkowitz, treasurer;
Joseph R. Hamilton, associate
treasurer; Donald E. Wolpe,
chairman, Abraham Spiegel, vice
chairman, and Harold Green-
wald, associate chairman of the
Finance Committee.
Congress, Anti-Israelis And
The American Destiny
Scroll Of Fire' Monument
Placed In Martyrs* Forest
In the Middle East's ever widen-
ing diplomatic web of intrigue and
coup even the most astute spinners
appear unsure of the ultimate de-
sign and consequences of their
ceaseless doings. Political forecast-
en nearly always are vulnerable
to unreckoned forces. But on the|r llistration to srae,.s re.
sens.uve Suez area they seen-1 ^ S2fj0 ., jn assistance
more uncertain than usual^ Faced I, delivcries of warpl;inPS t0 off.
with scheming and power hunting. h g^,^ ,ics ^
the hunted naturally looks for Arab n(,iKhbors_
cover and quietly uses time to
Tnus, too, Senator Jacob V
presidential candidate, recognizes
the country's requirements stand
higher than the parochial interests
of the anti-Tsrael elements.
In a letter to Secretary of State
William P. Rogers, six Democratic
and four Republican Senators of
the 17-member Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee urged the Ad-
help determine his course.
So beleaguered Israel entered
the second year of the "stand-still,
cease-fire" in which the standstill
Javits (R.. N.Y.) one of the let-
ter's ten signers, and regarded by
Senate colleagues as the best in-
was violated on its first day by I formed member of the Foreign
Soviet-Egyptian leadership, and
the cease-fire, Egyptian President
Anwar el-Sadat continues to re-
mind the world, will bo ended this
year if his wants go unsatisfied.
Thus, to avoid entrapment in
the diplomatic web. Israel insists
on its own pattern of strategy for
its Egyptian frontier demilitari-
zation of Sinai as it withdraws
from it, equality on shipping
through the Suez. Israeli presence
at Sharm el-Sheikh guarding the
sea lanes to Flat
While some highly placed per-
sonnel in our government and me-
dia color and vilify Israel's needs
Relations Committee on the Mid-
dle East, has again reaffirmed "the
strategic importance of Israel to
U.S. policy."
"Our support is not just an ex-
ercise in philanthrophy." he said
'<> the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
in an interview. "The toughness
and indestructibility of Israel is
cardinal to American security.
When we help Israel we strengthen
our own security. When Jew raise
world has not yet ccne into the
thropy. U.S. government assist-
ance is in our own national inter-
est. It is highly justified in keep-
ing the neace in the Mediterranean
for defensible borders, clearer-! considering the aggression and the
thinking leaders of the American ] growing appetite of the Russians
destiny see Israel as a reliable ally
in a mutually beneficial alliance
of democracies. Thus, the House
of Representatives approved Is-
rael's inclusion in the new Foreign
Assistance Act in both its mili-
tary and economic spheres not only
without opposition but with the
ringing support of Rep. Wilbur
and the need of the sea as a road
for the supply of oil for Europe
and Japan.
"The fact that Israel is there
means the area cannot be looked
upon by the Russians as their own
there's always Israel to worrv
V-m. The Mediterranean is not a
Soviet lake as long as the U.S.
Mills (D., Ark. i who has rarely j fleet and Israel are there. I!
Spoken out in the past on Israel's won'-l lv evtr^melv serious if the
behalf. The chairman of the Ways Soviet Union obtained a sense of
end Means Committee, a possible"' *' authority over Europe
Radio Liberty To
Mark Anniversary
Liberty will commemorate the
30th anniversary of the Babi
Yar massacre of Soviet Jews
with special broadcasts to the
U.S.S.R. this week.
According to Dr. Gene Sosin,
director of broadcast planning,
"both the Russian and Ukrain-
ian services are preparing pro-
grams for Rr,'s listening audi-
ence- Jews and non-Jews alike
which will remind them that
the Soviet regime has consist-
ently muted and distorted the
truth about Babi Yar. Our broad-
casts." he added, "will coincide
with the Jewish High Holy Days,
culminating with Yom Kippur."
Radio Liberty's programs will
include a rebroadcast of Yevtu-
shenko's famous poem, written
10 years ago, but virtually un-
known to Soviet vouth today.
Anatoli Kuznetsov, the Soviet
writer who defected to London
in 1961. will read the full ver-
sion of his novel "Babi Yar,"
which was published in the So-
viet Union in censored form, and
the "Babi Yar" passage from
Shostakovich's Thirteenth Sym-
phony, banned in the USSR, will
be rdayed.
Radio Liberty will also repeat
the text of the poignant samiz-
dat document about Babi Yar
written by Borw Kochubievsky,
the young Jewish engineer from
Kiev who was later imprisoned,
and describe the observances of
the anniversary by Jewish or-
ganizations and synagogues in
the United States, Dr. Sosin
and Asia." he continued.
"The significance of Soviet in-
fluence in such an important cross-
roads of the world is that our
thresholds are no longer on the
Atlantic and Pacific shorelines. At
the very least they are in Europe
and the Mediterranean and the
whole complex of islands in the
Pacilic including Japan.
"The facts are that the modern
money for Israel that's philan-
Middle East; it is still turbulent
and feudal, and Soviet power is
there," Sen. Javits declared. The
fact also that Israel is so effec-
tive a democratic bastion gives us
a solid foundation for our own na-
tional interests in that area. Con-
trol of the Meriterranean has been
a Russian goal since Czarist times.
Without Israel in the area now,
they could cut through there like
through cream cheese and be even
more difficult. Now they have to
look over their shoulders at Israel."
Senator Javits looks wryly on
the European six-power resolution,
inspired and pushed by France,
which goes even beyond the Arabs'
interpretation of the Security
Council's resolution of Nov. 22,
19C7. 'They can afford to be one-
sided in their economic opportun-
ism because the United States is
in the area," he said. "If the U.S.
were not there, they would meet
the situation differently. At pres-
ent, they have the luxury of but-
tering up people for their oil sup-
ply and leave the unpleasant task
of keeping the Soviets off balance
to the United States via Israel."
(Act of August 12, 1970, Section 3685)
(Title 39, United States Code)
Data of filing, Sept. 27. l71; title I
of iiulillcation, The JewlHh KloriUian
and Shofur of Greater Hollywood; fre-
<|Ui'Mi y ol i:.Mi\ every other week;
location ol known office of publication,
ISO N.& Its St. Miami, Florida 33132,
lora i kiii of lieadouarters of general
busineHH offlre.s of the puhlinherH, 120
N.K. 6lh St.. Miami, Florida 33132.
I'ulill.sher Fred K. Shochet, 120 N.E.
'.Hi St, .Miami, Florida 33132; editor
Fred K. Shochet, 120 N.K. 6th St.,
Miami. Florida 33132; manager editor,
Finl K. Shochet, 120 N.K 6th St.,
.Miami, Florida 33132.
Owner: l-'red K. Shochet, 110 N.K.
6th st Miami, Florida Mill: Batata
nf Bthel Bhocliet. run. 2973, Miami
Florida :i:ilol. (A 1'arlnerHhlp).
Known bondholder*, mnrtKHK"-eH, and
other Hecurlty holders owning or hold-
ing 1 percent or more of total amount
nf bonds, mortgages or other secur-
Itaa; None,
BDEtent and Nature of Circulation.
Average No. copies each Issue dur-
ing preceding 12 months.
Total No. copies printed (net press
run) s.l.Mi
Single issue nearest to filing date 7,5(10
(.mi Circulation:
Sales through dealers and carriers
street vendors anil counter sales
Single issue nearest to filing date
.......................... Non
Mail Subscriptions...................... 78
Single Issue nearest filing dat 1,2
Total Paid Circulation 7,850
Single Issue nearest to filing date 7,200
Free Distribution (including samples)
by mall carrier or other means 151
Single Issue nearest filing date 150
Total Distribution ........... 8,000
Single Issue nearest to filing date 7.S50
Office use, left-over unaccounted
spoiled after printing .................... 150
Single issue nearest to filing date 150
X,ota' j .......................................... 8,150
Single Issue nearest to filing date 7,600
I certify that the statements made
by me above are correct and complete.
FRED K. SHOCHET, Publisher
A 26-foot-high bronze monu-
ment depicting the European Holo-
caust and the resurgence of the
Jewish people was recently placed
on its permanent site in the Mar-
tyrs' Forest
The monument, entitled the
"Scroll of Fire," is the work of
the sculptor, Nathan Rappaport.
who also created the Warsaw
Ghetto Memorial. The "Scroll of
Fire" was sponsored by the world-
wide B'nai B'rith organization
which has adopted the Martyrs'
Forest as Its project and has al-
ready planted over one million
trees in memory of the six million
Jewish martyrs.
To further develop the Forest
area located in the Judean Hills
near the village of Kesalon, the
Jewish National Fund is paving a
1,200 square fool patio around the
sculpture and has cut an access
road to the site.
Situated on a hilltop 2,000 feet
high, the 16-ton statue comprises
a huge scroll divided into two
parts. The first shows the Holo-
caust, beginning with Dr. Janusz
Korczek walking to his death with
his pupils, continuing with the re-
volt of the Ghetto fighters, the
destruction of the Ghetto, the
death camps and the refugees of
the war.
The second part sta; (r. with the
menorah (candelabra) carried off
lo Rome by Titus and now re-
turned to Jerusalem and proceeds
to the home-coming to Zion of the
survivors of the Holocaust, Israel's
War of Independence, the Six-Day
War victory and the Western Wall
again in Jewish possession. .
The "Scroll of Fire" will be of.
fit-ally dedicated next February
B'nai B'rith College
Opens October 20
B'nai B'rith College, sponsored
by the B'nai B'rith Council of Flor-
ida Lodges, will open its doors Oct
20, at the North Miami Beach Sen.
ior High School, 1200 NE 167th St
Classes start at 7:45 p.m.
The opening session will be de-
voted to history and facets of B'nai
B'rith with Henry Howard arid
Sam Pascoe as lecturers. The sec-
ond session, on Oct. 27, will deal
with leadership and structure of
B'nai B'rith, presented by Malcolm
H. Fromberg, Council president,
and Jack Sperans.
The following Wednesday ninht,
Nov. 3, membership and retention
will be presented by Herman Nu-
detman and Joe Butler, and on
Nov. 17, Sol Klein and Ira Catz
will cover the duties of the finan-
cial secretaries and treasurers. At
the concluding session on Dec. 1,
Henry Howard will present a
course in public speaking.
Advance registration can be
made by contacting Jack Brown,
secretary of the college, or Phil
Cohen, regional lodge service di-
rector. Registrations will be ac-
cepted at the South Florida Coun-
cil meeting on Oct. 13 at Jefferson
National Bank. For those unable
to register in advance, registration
will be accepted at the door on Oct.
20 at 6:30 p.m.
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
U'empgg Beth 6
The only all-jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
_923-8255_oj-vvrite;._ &*&$\
1351 S. 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 3302V
Please send me literature on the above..
1650 HARRISON ST. H0LLYW0O0,FLA.PH0N; 922-7511
Paul J. Houlihan,

Friday. October 1, 1971
+Je*>ist) Ik) rid inn

Decision Due On First Atomic Power Plant
(Copyright 1871. Jewish TelpRrnphio Ag<-ney)
JJME ISRAELI GOVERNMENT will probably soon
of the country's first atomic power plant some 10
years after the idea was first seri-
ously considered by Jerusalem. A
special committee comjxjscd of rep-
resentatives of the Israel Atomic
Energy Commission and of the Is-
rael Electric & Power Company
has submitted a report to the gov-
ernment on the feasibility of such
a project at this time.
This is not the first time a posi-
tive decision could be taken by the government on
this subject. In the early '60s it was suggested that
Israel shou'd combine an electric power station with
a large-scale desalination plant. When the late Prim"
Minister Lev! Eshkol visited Washington in 1964,
one of the highlights of his t a Ik's with President
Johnson was the hitler's agreement, in prin'-'ple,
for American participation in such a joint ventu-e.
Combined teams of American and Israeli ex-
perts drafted plans j.nd sorted ideas which finally
erystalized around a proposal for a combined sta-
tion producing soite*llW.\BV oi pfcwcr and about
125 million cubic meters per annum of desalinated
[* ,W#MT- Tij^Sr^would have been, s9me,$200(iln,mipj)._,
and the Israelis hoped Washington would contribute
hall' the sum in a practically interest-free long-term
loan, otherwise the capital costs would make the
price of water prohibitively high. However, Iioth
Washington and Jerusalem had secend thoughts
about the wisdom of making Israel 1'nance such a
large amount of what essentially would have been
despite its practical usefulness an experimental
The idea lay dormant for several years and
when it rcemerged again this summer, there was a
significant difference in its conception. The idea of
a dual-pur])ose (i.e. electricity plus desalination)
plant v.s put aside, in favor of a single-purpose
|K>wer station that would produce only electricity
hopefully at an economical price.
Two developments made this change possible.
First, the technology of atomic power stations pro-
gressed to where a 430 MWe station can produce
power reliably and at a reasonable price. Second,
Israel's electric generating plant has grown suf-
ficiently to'make it possible the incorporation of
400 MWe size units.
o...8llP,JWttha C^bifle^make a^Hlive, deoiajonum
building the atomic power station now, it will take
at 1 .ist 7-8 years before the first nuclear-produced
electricity begins to flow into the network, how-
ever. The paper work alone, in a project oi this kind,
takes about l!.<>-2 years. Then comes tlv manufact-
ure of the plant e<|U'pment, the preparation of the
site, the actual construction and, finally, the running
in of the station.
This is one of the reasons why many experts
here believe thnt the government should not delay
any longer giving the green light to the project. They
feel that this country needs the important techno-
logical push that the construction of a large atomic
power plant provides any country which has a rea-
sonably high level of scientific and engineering
know-how. Such a country and Israel certainly
should be one can already provide most, if not
all, the experts lor the first plant and that during
the first years of its operation can produce a whole
young generation of nuclear physicists and tech-
nicians and create a wide scope of nuclear-related
ultra-sophisticated new industries.
By Carl Alpert
A Year Of Problems
T" TOM KII'PI B period lends itself to contempla-
tive reflection, and our thoughts range forward into
the future, as well as cast back into the past. Each year
at this time we ponder on the twelve
I major problems which will face Israel
in the twelve months ahead.
Most of the problems remain year af-
| ter year; occasionally some drop so low
in priority as to disappear from the doz-
en, but they are replaced by others. So is
I it again this year.
The following are Israel's major con-
cerns for the coming year, as we see
them, in order of significance:
ts*rnr-r-mn imtmnii i in mm niorinnii im mrnniniini mwiiiiwiiiinww mim m
As We Were Say'mg By ROBERT SE6AI
What Is Subversion?
versive Activities Control Board, a relic of the
fearful times of Senators Patrick A. McCarran and
Joseph R. McCarthy, may be on
its last legs, the Senate Internal
Security Subcommittee has perked
up lately. In a study called "The
Human Cost of Communism In
China," the subcommittee, chaired
by Senator James O. Eastland of
Mississippi, declares that the rise
of Chinese Communism has cost
anywhere from 34-63 million lives.
This is a dreadful toll. Surely, President Nixon
will have that human cost in mind when he meets
with China's top leaders soon. Senator Eastland and
his committee are, in effect, cautioning the Presi-
dent to beware. And so the Security Subcommittee's
report may serve a purpose. But it would be even
more effective if it were accompanied by that kind
of report the committee could produce were it to
review the ravages of fascism.
It is helpful to learn that the Senate Internal
Security Subcommittee report is the work of Dr.
Richard L. Walker, a University of South Carolina
specialist in international studies. It' those Senators
and Congressmen who make a business of tracking
down "subversives" intend to continue that politic-
ally-productive hobby, we are all better served when
the raw and refined material disseminated by the
lawmakers come from disciplined minds rather
than from potential new McCarthy's.
The House Internal Security Committee (known
formerly as the House Un-American Activities Com-
mittee) continues to prove that when better laws are
written to keep the nation wholesome and free of
genuine subversives, such bills will not emanate
from that bastion of liberal-baiting. Not content
with listing such people as Dr. John C. Bennett of
Union Theological Seminary, novelist Jessica Mit-
ford. Paul Jacobs, Dr. Benjamin Spock, and John
Ciardl as "radical campus speakers" while omitting
"radicals" with opposing views but dear to the
heart of chairman Richard H. Ichord, the House
Committee has voted to retain its Title II of the
1950 Internal Security Act. That provision was en-
acted in a police state spirit and is regarded with
fear and distrust by members of all American mi-
nority groups.

1. PeaceIt heads the list, year after year the
need to find a solution which will bring about peaceful
relations between Israel and its neighbors, and banish the
constant overhanging threat of war.
2. Strong; Defense Lacking peace. Israel must take
every possible step to maintain its strength and its vigil-
ance. Under the circumstances, these are the only guar-
antees of security.
3. Economic Stability An unstable economy can
menace national security no less than an enemy from
without. Inflation and unfavorable trade balances must
be fought with skill and sagacity.
4. The Under-Privileged This past year Israel "dis-
covered" with a shock that large segments of the popula-
tion are ill-housed, ill-educated and unhappy. The prob-
lem is not one affecting Sephardls alone; it is social and
economic in nature.
5. Relations with the U.S. Washington continues to
bring terrific pressures to bear on Israel. Relations are
still very friendly, but behind the handclasp and the smile
is a threat which Israel feels it must resist if it is to sur-
R. Rampant Labor A serious rift looms between
the Socialist government of the country, seeking to main-
tain stability, and the labor masses led by the Histadrut,
seeking higher wages and higher salaries.
7. Housing--Continued immigration, the high mar-
riage rate in Israel's young population, and the need to
eliminate long-tolerated sub-standard dwellings have cre-
ated a housing crisis which will put Israel's leaders and
planners to the test.
fl. Water Consumption continues to rise, new
sources are not to be found, and each year brings closer
the dreaded moment when consumption will exceed the
available supply. Is desalination the only solution?
9. Rellgiom-Swular Confrontation Conflicts over
civil marriage, Sabbath observance and the definition of a
Jew are eruptions which want how dangerously close
Israel could come to a civil war on the religious issue.
10. Pollution Israel has awakened late to the
ecological problem of an industrialized society. Polluted
air, polluted waters and undisposablc solid wastes have
combined to give the country an additional headache.
11. Immigration Israel remains tensed for what
could be a sudden wave of immigration from lands of
both east and west, bringing in its wake the concomitant
problem of proper integration.
12. Rniil Safety The mounting number of traffic
accidents is taking an appalling toll of dead and maimed,
exceeding by far the losses sustained as a result of enemy
A dozen problems. Can any of them be brought closer
to solution in UV year ahead?
The Big Guess
(Copyright 1971, jt-wiKii Telegraphic Agency)
QNE WAY OR ANOTHER, you have to guess in
history. The Jewish Pilgrim fathers, the men
who settled the kibbutzim, the idealists as well as
the early leaders of Zionism and the founders of the
Jewish state were mostly Russian Jews people
like A. D. Gordon, Ber Borochov, Ben-Gurion, Golda
Meir, Nachum Sokolow and Chaim Weizmann. And
when the State of Israel was first proclaimed. It
was the Soviet which championed Israel in tl)e
United Nations and it was anticipated that from
Russia would come hundreds of thousands of Jewish
settlers. But the wheel of history had one of its
turns and th ? Jewish exodus from Russia did not
take place and Russia became instead the chief sup-
port of Israel's opposition.
What of the future? Will the wheel of history
turn again as far as Russ.a is concerned?
In a new book, "Soviet Jewry, Today and To-
moirow," (published by The Macmillan Co.) Boris
Smolar does his guessing. An expert on Russia, he
speaks the Russian language and served as corre-
spondent for the New York World in Moscow dur-
ing the days of I.cmn.
For more than 30 years, Smolar was editor of
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. He recently visited
Russia to refresh his acquaintance with the country,
and his book is hard to lay down once you have
started it.
As to Russian Jewry today, says Smolar, it's a
. mixed picture. Jews in Russia are doing very well
in science, Smolar tells us, and Jews generally find
no trouble in getting employment, for there is a
shortage of workers. But they don't get an even
break in religion.
Smolar doesn't think Russia wants to annihi-
late Isra?!. Russia is playing a chess game .
"The existence of Israel is important to the Krem-
lin if it is to maintain control of the Arab rulers.
What the Kremlin wants is an Israel submissive to
Moscow," he says.
As far as the Kremlin is concerned, the two
recalcitrant Arab countries are Jordan and Lebanon,
but the march of events may bring them into line.
Once that is effected, the Kremlin will simply tell
brscl that the Soviet Union is the only power in
position to influence the Arabs to conclude peace
with Israel and Israel will have to submit.

M sal

Paqe 12
* Jen isi fhridiar
Friday, October 1, 197j
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master charge
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