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
- /
wJewisli Floiridlia m
Volume 1 Number 25
Hollywood, Florida Friday, Oct. 15, 1971
Price 20 c
Mrs. Carolyn Davis Women's
Division Campaign Chairman
Mrs. Carolyn Davis, an active year. Mrs. Davis, who served in
worker in Greater Hollywood's the apartment division of Federa-
Jewish Welfare Federation, has lion during last year's campaign,
| mado an important eentrlbuttoii to
the over-all success of that Divi-
In 1968, Mrs. Davis was chosen
as the outstanding woman volun-
teer worker in Broward County.
This award is given each year
to a person of outstanding capa-
bility and devotion by the Broward
County Volunteer Service. A mem-
ber of the board of the Hope
: School for Mentally Retarded
| Children and Adults, she has served
as membership vice president of
the school.
Mrs. Robert Baer has been
chosen to serve with Mrs. Davis as
cochairman of the 1972 Women's
Division campaign. Last year she
was cochairman of the High Light-
ers luncheon.
In discussing her acceptance of
the 1972 campaign lor the Wom-
en's Division, Mrs. Davis said that
she hopes to involve many more
women in the campaign this year,
and will also work towards se-
curing many more women as ma-
been selected as campaign chair-
man for the Women's Division this
jor donors of the community.
Mrs. Davis will begin her year
as campaign chairman by partici-
pating in an "Operation Israel"
Study mission. She feels that the
trip to Israel will give her a
clearer, more accurate and more
vivid picture of the situation in
Israel today and of their present
day needs. This knowledge, she
feels, will make her a more effec-
tive worker in the campaign ahead.
Members of 1972's executive
board of the Women's Division of
Jewish Welfare Federation include
Mrs. Harry Permesly, honorary
life president; Mrs. Gerald Siegel,
president; Mrs. Frances Briefer,
life chairman; Mrs. A. L Mail-
man, honorary initial gifts chair-
man; Mrs. Robert Gordon, initial
gifts chairman; Mrs. Norman At-
kin, program cochairman; Mrs.
Morton Levin, program cochair-
man; Mrs. Robert Pittell, education
chairman; Mrs. Steven Tobin,
Women's Young Leadership chair-
man; Mrs. Jerome Leff, organiza-
tional liaison chairman, and Mrs.
Herbert Katz, nominating commit-
tee chairman.
Young Leaders Council Holds
First Meeting Of New Series
The Young Leaders Council of
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood held its first
meeting in the new year-round
program series at the home of Ira
L. Hunter, vice president of the
organization, last week.
Prospective new members wer
introduced, and the program of
the organization was outlined by
Dr. Philip Weinstein. Jr., past
president of the Young Leaders,
who spoke about Federation an1
what involvement with it could
mean to them. The goals and the
expecfaal&MM for Federation in
1971-72 were also explained.
Tentative program plans for the
year ahead were announced by
David Goodman, the Council's
program vice president. The pro-
gram has been planned on a year-
round schedule of one meeting per
month; two of these meetings will
be set aside for "strictly social''
The meeting which is slated for
Wednesday. Nov. 3, will be chair-
ed by Mark Fried, Youth Develop-
ment vice president and advisor
to the Youth Council. The pro-
gram, on the topic: "Our Youth's
Involvement in Their Community,"
will be conducted entirely by the
young people of the Youth Council.
December will mark the first
social event of the season for the
Young Leaders Council. Time and
place will be announced later bv
Dr. Alex Kobb, social vice presi-
Dr. Howard Berman will be In
charge of the program for January.
Speaker is Rabbi Robert Frazin of
Temple Solel, whose topic will be
"Juvenile Judaism Are We Los-
ing Our Kids?" Both the talk and
the following discussion will be
geared strictly to a local level.
February and March programs
will be devoted to detailed expla-
nations of the operation of Jewish
Welfare Federation. In February
the program, under the leadership
of Errol Rosen, a member of the
advisory committee of the Young
Leaders Council, will take up th<-
techniques of fund-raising. All
memlx.'1's of the Council will be
expected to participate in this most
important aspect of Federation;
they will be instructed in the new-
est and most effective methods.
The Young Leaders program for
March will be devoted to alloca-
tions or the disbursement of
monies. The various agencies which
are beneficiaries of Federation will
be discussed and their purposes
explained. As a result of this pro-
gram it is hoped that many of the
younger men will manifest an in-
teresl ir. this aspect of Federation's
work and will be prepared to serve
on one of the allocation commit-
tees with an understanding of just
how the distribution of monies is
decided urx>n.
April, May and June are being
set aside for a three-part program
on Israel. First part of the pro-
gram in April will be devoted to
"Israel's History The People
and the Land." May's program will
give an in-depth picture of "Israel
Today." And in June the subject
will be "What's In Store For the
Future of Israel?"
By devoting three sessions to
the story, of Israel, a thorough pic-
ture of the country's many as-
pects and needs can be drawn. Dre.
David Gtassman, Joel Schneider
and Alex Buchwald will be In
charge of these three programs.
July will mark the second social
event of the year for the Young
Leaders Council; Dr. Alex Kobb
will make the arrangements for
the evening.
In August, David Goodman, pro-
gram vice president, will conduct
a meeting considering an issue of
international scope the Plight
of the Soviet Jews.
Further details on the programs
will be announced just prior to
each event, according to Dr. Sam-
uel Meline, president of the Young
Leaders Council.
Wittenstein Delegate To
Supreme Lodge Convention
Hollywood insurance executive
Ansel A. Wittenstein was recently
elected as a delegate from District
Grand Lodge No. 5 of B'nai B'rith
to the Supreme Lodge Triennial
Convention being held this week
in Philadelphia.
Mr. Wittenstein, a native Flo-
ridian, has resided with his family
in the Hollywood area for 15 years
and has been active in many civic
and fraternal organizations in the
area. A past president of the Flo-
rida State Federation of B'nai
B'rith Lodges, he received the 5th
District Outstanding President
Award and has held office on both
District and National levels. Mr.
Wittenstein is also a member of
various B'nai B'rith Lodges In
Hollywood and was the founder of
the Chai Lodge in Hollywood. At
present he is the chairman of the
Davie Zoning and Planning Board
and director of the Davie Chamber
of Commerce.
News Briefs
Senior UNRWA Official Sentenced
TEL AVIV (WNS) A senior Arab official of the United
Nations Relief and Work Agency (UNRWA) was sentenced to life
imprisonment by a Lydda military tribunal atfer being found guilty
of espionage and of setting up a terrorist cell. Haled El Amari, 43,
of East Jerusalem, was charged with using his diplomatic immunity
to gather information and sending it to Amman in U.N. mail pouches.
His aide, Said Ayesh, was found guilty of collecting details on mili-
tary installations, prisons and fuel stores.
Labor Federations Join Drive
BOSTON (WNS) The New England labor movement joined
the drive to convince the State Department and the United States
Information Agency to institute Yiddish broadcasts to Soviet Jews
over the Voice of America. Delegates attending the convention of
the Maine State Federated Labor Council, the Vermont State Labor
Council, AFL-CIO, the Massachusetts and the New Hampshire AFL-
CIO voted unanimously to call on the Voice of America to institute
such broadcasts. The drive for labor support is led by the Jewish
Labor Council.
French Technicians Ousted By Libya
PARIS (WNS) French aeronautical technicians who had
been working on Mirages delivered to Libya, and others who had
>een preparing ground installations for the bulk of the Mirages due
to be delivered later this year have been asked to leave Libya, it
wag learned here. French sources said the ouster was necessary to
give Libya an absolutely 'tree hand" in use of the planes. By terms
of the sale contract between France and Libya, the Mirages are
not to be used against Israel.
Vigil For Soviet Jewry Nov. 7
LONDON (WNS) The United World Committee for the
Repatriation of Soviet Jews hat announced that a vigil for Soviet
Jewry will be held throughout the Western World on Nov. 7, the
54th anniversary of the Russian Revolution. Vigils will be observed
by Jewish groups in the United States, Britain, France, Belgium,
Switzerland, the Netherlands, Italy, Latin America and Canada.
Is America Doomed?
By MAX 1.1;KM II
(Are America-* leadership and pow-
er comrng to an end? Will the na-
tion change by revolution or (Teat
social transformationsT Such ques-
tions led columnist Max Lcrm-r
to this series of five article*. Is
America Doomed? In his first In-
stallment Lerner examines the rev-
olutionary furor of change sweep-
ing- the United States).
Not Doom, But Change
THERE IS a persistent feel-
ing in small groups, both
on the left and right, that Amer-
ica is at the end of its tether
and is practically in its death
agonies. The left blames capital-
ist imperialism, which is pre-
sumably the last stage before a
proletarian revolution. The right
has its own brand of doom
which sees the breakdown of
moral standards as spelling the
end of American civilization.
In between these two ex-
tremes there is a pervasive sense
of unease among many people,
who may not feel that America
is dying but who do wonder
whether it is Browing unlivable
and in some ways coming apart.
They ask themselves whether
this spells the end of America's
power and leadership In the
20th-century world.
LJENCE the query which ties
this cluster of articles to-
gether: Is America Doomed?
Broadly my answer would be No,
a qualified and conditional
If the question is one of
American world power, and its
capacity for policing the world,
then surely the Vietnamese war
marks the end of an era. Amer-
ica will have to limit its world
role from now on, compote more
sharply and find some accom-
modation with the other Great
Powers and with new forms of
collective authority.
IF THE question is that of
violence and livability, then
the common experience is that
the cities are growing less liv-
able and that new ways must
be found to humanize the en-
vironments we live in. But on
whether this is a dying civiliza-
tion I must declare myself a
skeptic. I see chills and fevers,
and pretty hectic turbulence, but
no smell of dying.
It is not death which is m the
air, but a revolutionary furor
of change. I have for some time
been writing and saying, for who-
ever would listen, that America
is the most revolutionary so-
ciety in our contemporary world.
I see no reason to withdraw this
analysis, and I affirm it again.
|N ITS current form the
American revolution start-
Continued On Page 8
- )

Page 2-
+Je*ist Fhrkfiaun
Friday. October 15, 1971
Mailman To Receive HaHandale Chapter
of Hadassah Groups
Coveted ADL Award Schedule Meetings
Philanthropist Abraham L. Mail- j events in the interest of the Anti-
mi n will receive the 1971 Human
Relations Award of The Society of
Defamation League and attend
ADL conferences ami special pro-
grams in the United States and
Fellows of the Anti-Defamation
League >.' B'nal Biith. according
to an announcement made by
< ieorge J. Tallanoff, state chair-
n.un of the Society of Fellows.
"Abe Mailman psesse.s a unique
sensitivity to human needs and
Jias .st.iblished a remarkable rec-
ord of tiivNs. leadership on be-
half of the disadvantigcd and op-
pressed," Mr. Talianoff said.
Mailman is a director of the IJar-
nctt Banks and liulfstivum Land
and Development C'or|>oration, and
is a member of the advisory coui>cil
of the Mailman Child Development
Center at the University of Miami.
Prior recipients of the award,
which will be presented at the
third dinner-dance of the Florida
<"h*ter of the Society of Fellows
Nov. 13 at the Eden Roc Hotel,
were Miamians lAimurd L. Abess
and 3am A. Goldstein.
The Society of Fellows is a lead-
ership group who*' members work
to promote the local and national
programs of the League. Members
of the Society sponsor special
'South Pacific;'
Showing Benefit
For Temple Solel
An exclusive showing of "South
Pacific" for Tempi-- Solel will be
presented Sunday at 7:30 p.m. In
the Hollywood Playhouse. A cham-
pagne irnrty will follow the per-
iormanc: reservation! may be
m-do by con lac ting Mrs. Alex
Buchw aid.
The Sisterhood of the temple i-
ateo spont trlng a group of shows
to Im' presented at the Deauville
Hotel and has purchased a block of
tickets for its members for these
shows. The shows include Andy
Williams on Feb. 6. Lcn-i Home
and Alan King on Feb. 19, Steve
Lawrence. Kydie Gorme and Mil-
t Jon -. on April 8.
Tickets are HOW available iep-
ly for each show: reservations
must be made no later than Oct.
25. Mrs. Howard Liff, who is in
charge <>i reservations, may be
contacted tor further information
Applications Now
Being Accepted By
Newest University
Florid;! International University
has complete 1 arrangements for
rridunte and undergraduate ma-
jors to be offered in the 1972-73
academic year, and is now accept-
ing applications.
The university, an upper-division
nstit;it>on. plans to offer 91 un-
lcrgrad:iate majors leading to
bachelor's degrees In Its College
if Arts and Sciences and five pro-
fessional schools.
Mrs. Albert Aaron, president of
the Hallandule Chapter of Hadas-
sah. has announced the following
meetings tor the various groups of
the Hallandale Chapter:
The rcgstlas meeting of the t'hui
<;ronj> will take place Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. in the Home Federal
Building, Hallandale.
Tile fiiM meeliri; of the Ht-mi-
iphew Qrevp will be held at 1
o.m. in the South Terrace Room.
Mrs. Pauline Buckner, newly-elect-
i president of the group, will
.hair the meeting; Mrs. Harry
8s4sjw the Chapter's education
chairman, will give u book review.
Imperial Towers will hold a
regular meeting Tuesday at 12:3C
p.m. in the west building and a
Card pju ty and luncheon on
Place Towers will hold its first
meeting Tuesday at 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 26. at 12:30 p.m.,
the Parker Oroup will have a paid-
up membership tea ami a book
review given by Mrs. Harry Zeiger.
"SxCcUU SfucuU''
With warm Lanterns of "Misty Fantasies, Teardrops,
Stained-glass coscaoa"
We also hoodie Invitations, Announcements, etc.,
lor your convenience.
HOURS 10 A.M. ra 6 P.M. 966-5460
.'{-Day Institute
Being Conducted
By AJCommittee
The American Jewish Committee.
'AJCommitteei Florida state area,
will conduct its leadership institute
this weekend at the Rod and Gun
Club, Everglades City.
Mrs. Reva Wexler, chairman,
said "the purpose of the institute
'a to equip leaders with deepened
nersonal insights and heightened
elf-awareness. The serious issues
facing us now underscore the need
for such training in accordance
with AJCommittee"s philosophy."
she declared.
The institute's program will also
focus on human and community
relations, skills, strategies, and
philosophy as refined over the
vears by the AJCommittee. whjch
has pioneered in the development of
intensive leadership training pro-
The institute will be conducted
by trained members of the AJCom-
mittee"s national and local staff,
including Samuel Katz. director of
the Community Services Depart-
ment; William Katz, field staff
supervisor; Mrs. Billie Stern.
Southwest Regional director: Flor-
Ida stall's area director. Dr. Walter
Zand, and Max Birnhaum. AJCom-
mittee consultant in education
training, who is also director of the
hum in relations laboratory at Bos-
ton Universitv
Announcing the reopening of
Pore Orange and Grapefruit Juice
1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 927-5447
" ''"!! SaesnMeji
welcome all of their friends and
patrons for the coming season
Troop Crossing
.'Unacceptable' ..
By Special Report
ister Golda Metr declared last
week the return of Egyptian
troops to the east bank of the
Suez Canal as part of a special
agreement was "totally unac-
ceptable" and listed continued
separation of the hostile forces
by the canal, an unlimited cease-
fire and the reopening of the
waterway to all shipping, in-
cluding Israel's, as key elements
necessary in order to reach such
an agreement.
Mrs. Miir outlined her gov-
ernment's policy after study of
the sLx-poinl presentation made
by U.S. Secretary of State Wil-
liam P. Rogers before the U.N.
General Assembly, In which he
declared there was room for
compromise on the crossing of
the canal by Egyptian soldiers.
(See related story Page 1-3).
In the event of a Sue* Canal
agreement, she declared, civilian
personnel, technicians, engineers
and ho on naturally will !?*> si-
lowed to crow the waterway fof
its operation. But troops will not
he allowed to croon to the east
"Israel wiil never return to
the pre-1967 borders,-" Mrs. Metr
continued. "The new borders will
have to be somewhere between
the two lines there must l>e
a change. Israel is prepared to
consider international guaran-
ties, if proposed, only after an
agreement has been signed willi
its neighbors on final borders,"
she declared.
"(ne cannot say that ... the
Secretary of State did a good
se: vice to the prospects of a
partial settlement kading to the
reopening of the Suez Canal."
Mrs. Meir added. "He envd
jrreatly in several views. I am
j afraid that in the process of
i making such statements, Mr.
' Rogers made it more difficult
for himself," she said.
5140 So. State Road 7, Between Stirling Rd & Griffin Read
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 Stagecoach Inn
Phone 966-1166
Hours: Daily 9:00 to 5:00 Son. 10:00 to 2:00
6508 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. (Opposite McArrhur High)
Phone 961-0580
For Beautiful People
Saturday Only On Our Sidewalk
Easy Payments
Call Or Come In Today
Courteous, Personal Service
1309 i. STATE ROAD 7 (US 441) W. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33023

Friday, October 15, 1971
*'Jerrisit h)rldiimr
Page 3
Louis Pincus, (right) chairman of the Jewish Agency Execu-
tive, presents Dr. Israel Goldstein with a special scroll of
honor on the occasion of his 75th birthday and retirement
after 50 years of public service and leadership in Jewish
and Zionist affairs. The scroll was presented at a special
session of the World Assembly of the Reconstituted Jewish
Agency in Jerusalem. Dr. Goldstein's retirement comes after
10 years as head of the Keren Hayesod United Israel Appeal,
which is responsible for fund raising on behalf of Israel in
71 countries.
Contemporary Art
till / citstt A cetsMri is
iMtfaf Wlrttut Rim Dlviitrt
Wlafe $* Artificial Flttwt
OfMtry Mi* Ftllaci
liHlfjtf A#i Pints
Kir I Lidt hrk
Star* Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sunday!
Cwitpxi Vid#
Phons: 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
Jeff Sarrow Youth
Council's Speaker
Jeff Sarrow, University of Mi-
ami law student and member of
its speakers council who addressed
a recent meeting of the Youth
Council in Hollywood, is a graduate
of South Broward High School and
the University of Florida.
Mr. Sarrow, whose topic was
"Involvement and the Importance
of Being Involved," suggested that
each member of the Youth Council
devote a minimum of two hours a
week volunteering to help other
people. In this way, he said, they
themselves would become whole
The teenager could work in hos-
pitals or nursing homes, help a
younger child to improve his read-
ing, or work for the political can-
didate of his choice, preparing
himself to take an active and in-
telligent part in the country's poli-
tics, he pointed out.
The Youth Council is cosponsored
by the Women's Division of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation and Fed-
eration's Young Leaders Council.
Its advisors are Mrs. Robert Pit-
tell. Mrs. Steven Tobin and Mark
Chai Lodge Holds
Monte Carlo Nite
Monte Carlo Night, a red letter
event in the annual program of
Chai Lodge 2574, B'nai B'rith. will
take place Saturday, Oct. 23, at
8 p.m. It will be held in the Knights
of Columbus Hall in Hollywood.
The next meeting of the Lodge
will be held Thursday, Oct. 28, at
8:30 p.m. in the Home Federal
Building on East Hallandale Beach
Campaign talks bv the two lead-
ing candidates for Mayor of Holly-
wood the present Mayor, John
T. Wultf, and the present Vice
Mayor, David Keating will be
featured at the open meeting, to
which everyone is invited.
Chai Lodge will also hold a
dinner meeting Thursday night,
Nov. 18, with Dr. William G. Ryan
and Dr. William Love of the In-
stitute of Human Development at
Nova University as guest speak-
ers. Time and place will be an-
nounced at a later date.
6 N.W. lit Ave., Dania
Flowers for all Occasions
Call 922-8051
Sundays Holidays
After Hours
Call 922-15S6-922-3197
Ceramics-Qreenware Firing and
Instruction for beginners
45-S6*l Miami
Must have speciality shop
experience in better women's
apparel. Full or part-time.
PERRY'S, of court*.
1918 Hollywood, Blvd.
Phono 923-3659
Repairs, Alterations, Contracting
Dial 945-0835
Dependable Service Since 1947
Covering Dade A Broward County
Fred's Coiffeur Studio
2514 Hollywood Blvd.
City Hall Circle, Hollywood
Creative Hair Styling
Cutting A Wig Service
Special Manicure A. Pedicure $5.50
927-4027 Open 6 Days
- i
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue
Phone 923-8222
DIAL 922-7521
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.

North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
1250 Normandy Drive: fifteen minutes from Hollywood
19th and Alton Road: in the heart of Miami Beach
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United State*,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Rosenthil Morton Rosenthil Carl Grossberg Leo J. Filer
Murray N. Rubin, FD.


Pag* 4
+Jewidh Meridian
Friday. October IS, 1971
fJemsfi Floridiari
.....I .H>* 4*1**111 MMIAWWt
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 37V460S
HOLLYWOOD OrFlOt Telephone 920-6392
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
Fnro *. SHOTHKt Selma M. Thompson
E*tor ami Publisher Assistant to Publisher
""" VfAHlON KEVIN'S. News Coordflfatof'
Tha Jewiah Florltftan Doaa Not Guarantee Ttre *
Of Th Merchandise Advertiaed In Ita Colvmne.
Published BfWeekb by the Jewish Floridian
Scoor.d-Oass Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jewish Welfare Fedi ration of Gufater Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Advisory CommitteeDr. Sheldon Widens, Chairman; Ross Berkerman, Ben
Salter, Marion Ncvins. Dr. Norman Atlcin, Michael Ruvel.
Th Jewish Floridian haa abeorbed tha Jewiah Unity and the Jawiah Weakly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic A0anoy, Seven Arta Feature Syndicata
Worldwide Newa Service, National Editorial Aaaoeiation, American Aaaociation
f English-Jewish Nfwjpjpti'i. and the Florida Praia Aaaociation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year S2.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 1
Friday, October 15. 1971
Number 25
26 TISHRI 5732
Press Not Above Criticism
A free press is just as important to a specialized news-
paper such as The Jewish Floridian as it is to the great
metropolitan newspapers of this nation with whom we join
in observance of National Newspaper Week. Maybe more
Reflecting the news and views of a minority group,
the ethnic press can function only in a free atmosphere
where differences are respected not just tolerated or, as in
some parts of the world, completely stifled. H is not by
accident that a free society depends upon a free press and
vice versa, for the two are inseparable.
The American press is not above criticism any less
than the American government. An alert and active citi-
zenry must see to it that neither violates its trust to pro-
vide an atmosphere and a forum for the free exchange of
Centers Stiil Have A Mission
One hardly remembers that the Jewish Community
Centers, one of the few Jewish institutions native to the
Americcn scene, was a major force four decades ago in
absorbing the new immigrants into American Jewish life.
In reporting the development of the Centers in Israel
and in 13 European countries at the recent Jewish Welfare
Board meeting, it was revealed that an exchange program
which brings young Israelis to Centers and camps in this
country serve to train them for work back home. The
Americcn know-how m this field is being trtirrzed to a
great extent in France which, because of the loss of
Morocco and Algiers, has seen its Jewish population grown
in a decade from 300 thousand to more than half a million
primarily because of immigration. The centers still have a
Further Dehumanization Of The Law?
Electronic geniuses in Israel are working on a com-
puter which will give the Jewish world a "rabbi" capable
of issuing rulings on any question of Torah or halacha
merely by pushing a button, with the answer to be de-
livered within minutes.
Since the programming is expected to take about 10
years to be completed, it is hoped there will be time to
consider the implications of this further de-humanization of
the "law." While there have been many rulings in the
past which appeared to neglect the human side of a Jew-
ish issua, what can be expected of a computer which can
boast only of memory banks of punched tape and not
memory of a people who lived and died for The Law?
Recognition At Last!
Sigmund Freud, the Viennese Jew who has made such
an impect on the world, has at last been recognized in his
own country, returning tourists report. The Austrian gov-
ernment has bought his old home and turned it into a
museum and recently Vienna was host for the first time
to the International Psychoanalytical Congress. H is
only coincidence that the once-Nazi stronghold also has a
Jewish Chancellor at this time, for he has shown little
interest or relationship to his heritage.
Yldd;sh On Upswing
It is interesting to note the revival of Yiddish partic-
ularly in those young radical Jewish groups seeking to
revive the unique qualities of the language. In response,
the Workmen's Circle (Arbiter Ring) has planned a Yiddish
Folk Fast in Greenwich Village's Washington Square Park
featuring workers and radical song*, songs of the Jewish
Resistance and original folk rock, not to say Hassidic
songs which have captured the youth.
AMMAN, Jordan The city
of Washington has around 700,-
0U0 inhabitants, and about 5,000
police are employed in America's
IN ISRAEL, in contrast, the
Arab population of the formerly
Jordanian West Bank is just
above 600.000 but only 1.000 Is-
raelis in uniform, including sol-
diers and policemen, now make
this huge administered territory
far more peaceful than our Dis-
trict of Columbia.
The figures arc startling if
you consider the acres of news-
print and tens of thousands of
column-inches of fervid prose
that have been devoted to ro-
mantic descriptions of the al-
leged resistance war led by the
Fatah and other groups com-
prising the Arab Fedayeen move-
ment. After all, the main tar-
get of Yassir El Arafat and the
other Fedayeen leaders is the
big Arab population of the area
across the Jordan River that Is-
rael now holds.
YET THIS supposed resistance
war is being kept under almost
total control by about one-tifth
the number of men required to
maintain the precarious safety
of the streets of Washington,
D.C. Furthermore, this has been
the real state of affairs since
about the middle of 1968 or
about half a year after the re-
sistance war was first proclaim-
ed bv Yassir El Arafat.
The failure of the Fedayeen in
Israel has nothing to do, in fact,
with the crushing of the Feda-
yeen here in troubled Jordan by
the courageous young King Hus-
sein. The Fedayeen were giving
the Israelis immeasurably less
trouble than the more unruly
citizens give the District of
Columbia police, for years on
end before King Hussein and
the Jordanian army first moved
against the Fedayeen in Jordan
about a year ago.
SEEING the enormous differ-
ence between the rhetoric and
the reality is the essential key
to any understanding of the hor-
rible political tangle in the Mid-
dle East. Hence it is worth re-
capitulating what the Fedayeen
were really doing when the bat-
tle for Jordan began in Septem-
ber, 1970.
As to what they were really
doing, the men of the groups
led by Yassir El Arafat and his
rivals were, quite simply, trying
to take over the whole country
of Jordan. They had abandoned
any pretense of threats against
Israel. They were far from the
Israeli border. But they were
in entire control of Amman, ex-
cept for the outskirts of the city.
FOR CLOSE to three years.
King Hussein had made repeated
attempts to reach an under-
standing with Yassir El Arafat
and his fellow leaders. Partly
this was because the king was
quite as interested as Yassir in
a national movement against
Israel. Partly, it was because the
king was loath to start a fight
among Arabs. And partly, one
may be sure, it was because the
king did not wish to move until
his army was absolutely united.
The arrogance and rapacity
of the Fedayeen were the fac-
tors that united the Jordanian
army. Yassir and the other lead-
ers expected the king to flee to
London when the battle for
Amman began. But the Fedayeen
were beaten, hands down.
THEY WERE then defeated
again and again in a succession
of other struggles. And they
have now been expelled from
In the aftermath, moreover,
it is dear that the Fedayeen
movement was, and still is, hard-
ly better than a profitable mon-
ey racket. The troops comprised
plenty of genuine Arab patriots
and politics-drunken foreign left-
wingers. But the leaders, who
always avoided battle themselves,
were taking in huge sums of
money in every kind of con-
tribution ranging from subsi-
dies from various Arab states
all the way to levies upon Am-
man shops.
THE TENlTOrS but enduring
Continued en Pate 10-
Having traveled throughout five continents encompassin>,'
some 85 countries over a period of 25 summers, in search of that
common thread that binds all earthlings together, there are few
spots left for us to cover. For despite the current thaw, China is
still unwilling to issue the ordinary American a visa, and the Arab
countries and the Middle East presents some special problems
for an outspoken Jewish editor; therefore, Australia and the
South Pacific became the natural target for this summer's
Because travel for my artist wife and myself long ago be-
came more than mere sight-seeing and relaxation, and has be-
come instead a serious attempt to understand what makes the
country we are visiting tick its people, their politics, social
and cultural development wo begin planning months in ad-
vance. This includes much reading of source material, plus lit-
erally picking the brains of everyone we know who has actually
visited the area through someone else's point of view may not
always prove relevant.
Experience has taught us that no two people see foreign
travel alike. What is important to one can be meaningless to
another. We, for example, have never taken a trip without
switching planes, hotels and ground plans enroute as the situa-
tion demanded and our own tastes dictated. Even the most care-
fully thought out itinerary, months in preparation, often proves
There is one other general observation worth noting.
Very frequently someone will say: "What good is your
travel? You can't really understand a country until you live
there. What can you learn in a few weeks?"
This is only partly true.
Certainly, the longer one stays in a place, the more they
should discover about it. But all of us have known people who
have lived for months in an area and yet never get to know
the inhabitants.
Time alone is not the only consideration. We ourselves have
found that by doing our homework well in ad\-ance of a trip, es-
tablishing contacts es]>ccially amongst the Jewish community SO
they are aware of our coming, keeping our eyes and ears open,
reading the native press daily, listening to the radio, visiting'
artists and cultural leaders, and by questioning waiters, cab
drivers, and ordinary people we meet, one can get a pretty good
idea of what the country is like. It is an educational experience
that cannot possibly be achieved in any other way. There is no
substitute for it granted of course, that one approaches the
venture with an open mind and in a spirit of friendship.
In this connection, it is interesting to know that a recent
survey showed that Jews are traveling abroad at a rate five
times greater than any other group. We have that yen to learn.
Last year, while flying from Singapore to Bali, we had
occasion for the first time to fly on a Qantas jet Australia's
"round the world airline." Whether because it occurred during
an unearthly hour in the morning 1 ajn. or the fact that
we were worn out by a month-long trip that had covered 24 dif-
ferent flights, we were, nevertheless, so impressed with the com-
fort of the plane and the truly extraordinary service we received
that we decided to select Qantas for this year's trip to Fiji, New
Zealand, Australia and New Guinea.
As events turned out, we could not have made a better
choice. The flight from Mexico City to the Fiji Islands, includ-
ing a brief stopover to refuel in Tahiti, takes about 12 hours.
Normally, this would exhaust the most hardy traveler. We had,
in fact, scheduled ourselves to rest a day at the hotel near the
port in Nandi, Fiji to recuperate before beginning our tour of
tite island.
However, thanks to the very smooth flight, the unusual effort
made by the entire eabin crew to make us comfortable, and the
gourmet meals that played havoc with our diet but were tem-
ptingly delicious, the time passed so quickly and pleasantly that
we stepped off the plane more refreshed than when we had left
home. '
Without a moment's hesitation, we decided to cancel our
hotel reservation, quickly cleared customs and immigration, and
already under the spell of the tropical air of this sunny island,
were off on the first leg of what was to prove one of the most
exciting and memorable experiences of our lifetime.
We will begin to detail this in words and pictures starting
with next week's Issue.

Friday. October 15. 1971
Sylvia Salter
Assuming the presidency of the
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah is
just one more in the lonj? list of
>prviws that Sylvia Salter has un-
(U'l'tinken in her life. For here in
Hollywood from the time she ar-
rivcd with her husband, Abe, and
her tvo little i;iils, Debbie and
Linda, 24 yean ago she has al-
ways Riven of herself to help her
Jillow man.
.Sylvia's work BBS taken many
forms from a deep interest in
her fellow Jews, both here and in
Nracl to her endeavors to start an
educational series here some years
"I iust don't feel that anyone
run live only for himself," she
S iys. "One has to do what one can
to lie of help to others. At the mo-
ment Hadassah happens to be my
pet I've been associated with it
for 22 of the years I've been here.
My hopes for it this year aren't
much different than my Roals have
always been in working for Jewish
oi-Kirrizatkms. I just feel that Is-
rael needs the help of every Jew
in this country, for if we don't
help them, who will?
"This year in Hadassah I am par-
ticularly hoping to interest the
younger women of the community
in our work. Hollywood has had a
tremendous influx of young cou-
ples, and I feel that we have to
involve some of these young wom-
en so that they in turn can incul-
cate their own young children so
that there will be a continuation
cf Jewish life."
In looking back over her life
here in Hollywood. Mrs. Salter
reflected, "Sometimes I wonder
how I ever got everything done. In
the early days when the girls were
little. I had no help and no car. I
was dependent on the bus for do-
Ing my chores unless Abe's brother,
Hen. picked me up and drove me
around. Abe was working in Miami
so he couldn't help during the day
but I know that without his under-
standing and cooperation I never
could have taken part in so many
When the Salters arrived in
Hollywood they immediately be-
came affiliated with the Jewish
Community Center here. Sylvia
felt that it was most important to
become a part of Jewish commun-
ity life for she knew that here she
would meet other Jewish families
and her children would know a
Jewish way of life.
"My girls today, no matt"r when
they are will look for a temple on
the High Holy Days so that they
can worship. Last year when Linda
was teaching in Nagasaki, she trav-
eled all the way to Tokyo so that
she could go to temple over the
holidays. I can't help but feel that
it is because of all their year of
association with Jewish activities
here in Hollywood."
Mrs. Salter was the first chair-
man of youth activities at Temple
Beth Shalom here. At the same
time she was active in the Temple
Sisterhood, serving on almost ev-
ery level. She is a member of the
board of Brandeis Women and a
life member of that organization.
She is also a member of the board
of directors of Jewish Family Serv-
ice and a member of the board of
the Women's Division of Jewish
Welfare Federation. Through this
affiliation she has btx'n active in
the campaigns of Federation each
In Hadassah. she was the found-
ing president of the Anne Frank
group here in Hollywood and a
member of the Hollywood Chap-
ter's board. Now as Chapter presi-
dent she agnin takes up the cause
of her fellow Jew.
Beth Shalom Committee Agrees On
Sanctuary-Social Hall Proposal
Jack Shapiro, president of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, announces that
after several preliminary drawings
by Morris Lapidus Associates, the
architect's committee has agreed
upon the firm's plan for the tem-
ple's proposed new sanctuary and
social hall.
The plan provides for a perma-
nent sanctuary to seat 500, perma-
nent cha|H-l to seat 100. suite of
administrative offices, large board
of directors room, bride's room,
rabbi's office and study, cantor's
office, music and choir room, so-
cial hall with modern decor con-
taining 40 ft. stage, caterer's si/e
kitchen. The social hall will seat
600 persons banquet-style and
more than 800 auditorium-style.
The sanctuary and social hall com-
bined will provide seating for 1,500.
The finished drawings are ex-
pected to be ready by mid-Novem-
ber; construction will start next
spring. According to the present
schedule the next High Holy Days
will find the Temple Beth Shalom
family worshipping under one roof.
The architect who was empow-
ered by the architect's committee,
(which was given the go ahead by
the board of directors of Temple
Beth Shalom' to draw the final
plans has also been commissioned
to draw additional classrooms and
youth space for the Jack and
Rachel Shapiro Religious School.
This addition will be presented to
the temple board for approval in
the very near future.
Serving on the committee are
Jack Shapiro, temple president and
local builder; architect Samuel
Garmizo, a Beth Shalom member;
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Shalom;
realtor Edward Kaplan, the build-
ing fund chairman; general con-
tractor Maurice Segall, youth com-
mission and construction chairman; i Beth Sha'om, and Dr. Fred Blu-
Curt J. Schleimer, financial secre-1 menthol, the temple's school board
tary and past president of Terrmre' H-'*rhnn.__________________
Celling or Ji^ying C^a// .
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Page 6
Friday. October 15. 1971
scene &md
by MarjoB Nevins
As I pulled into the gas station where Chai Lodge was
holding its two day "fuel festival." I was astonished by the
number of young people that were busying themselves filling
tinks, washing windshields and performing all the tasks neces-
sary to the running of a busy gas station. Although I knew
this was for the benefit of Teen Age Hot Line somehow I
hadn't expected to find so many teenagers helping out. I have
always had a healthy respect for the men of Chai Lodge for
their ideas and hard work in making the ideas productive. The
weekend "fuel festival" was further evidence of how well they
The tank of my car was filled by Mark Fried or "Sparky."
U I've always known him. I had lost touch with Sparky for
a few years and was a little shocked to renew my acquaintance
v- h him last year and to realize that the boy I had known was
now grown, married and spending his spare time in projects to
help other people. My renewed acquaintanceship came about
through a meeting of the Young Leaders Council of Jewish
Welfare Federation. Sparky is now a vice president in charge
of Youth Development in the organization. He is also an advisor
to the newly formed Youth Council. But while he filled gas tanks,
he was working for Teen Age Hot Line.
In addition to Sparky, there was his wife. "Mike," Phil
Levine and his wife. Bobbie. Joel Kaswan, Laurie and Shelley
Berman. Louise and Ed Gross with their son Mitchell. Marilyn
Catz, Jeff Kest. Buddy Berger. Steve Weinstein. (Dodie and
Pete's son' Mindy Klein and I'm sure many more I didn't recog-
nize in their grease monkey garb.
ir -Cr
This is a time of the year for organizations to hold their
planning sessions and I managed to attend many such meetings
the last few weeks. The Hollywo,xi Scholarship Foundation had
its first get-together and this group of enthusiastic, hard-work-
ing gals started on their plans lor their Feb. 18 luncheon. Harriet
Blitz is the luncheon chairman this year and Carol Sachs is
working with her. These women have managed to make this the
event of the year for this type of fashion luncheon and through
the money they've made on it, they've sent over 200 students off
to a college career. Th^ Foundation started with an idea of
Annette Millof f's six years ago and since then the group has
I*-come probably the most knowledgeable in the field of award-
ing college scholarships. They now hope to form a central clear-
ing bureau for all the organizations awarding scholarships so
that the l*>st use can be made of monies collected and so that
there will be no duplication.
b & &
Last week also marked the first meeting of the season for
the board of directors of the Women's Division of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. Perle Siegel presided as president and intro-
duced Carolyn Davis, the new Campaign chairman. Carolyn has
many ideas for making this year's Women's campaign the biggest
ever and knowing Carolyn I'm sure it will work out. Besides
Perle and Carolyn, the group included Myrna Levy, Nancy
Atkin, Ellie Katz, Martha Schecter, Charlotte Brodie, Gloria
Greenspun. Selma Hopen, Sylvia Salter, June Gordon, Ginger
Left. Betty Finkebtein, Marilyn Kaplan, Rochelle Koenig,
Marcia Tobin, Ina Linda, Rachel Shapiro, Sue Permesly, Sylvia
Rottman. Leah Weinstein, Elaine Pittell. With all that talent on
one board, they really can't faiL
ir tc ij
The men had their night when the Young Leaders Council of
Jewish Welfare Federation held their first meeting of the year.
There was a big turnout of young fellows attending a Young
Leaders meeting for the first time and many of the "old" Young
Leaders were there to welcome them and to tell them a bit
about the organization. It was held at the home of Larry
Hunter, but Larry didn't make the beginning of the meeting as
he was in New York for the day and only arrived home while
the meeting was in progress. His wife Jill, served as a great
hostess, however, with Rikki Goodman's help. I saw Phil Gould,
Victor Glazer, Ron Apple, Ivan Bial, Murray Deckeibaum, Bill
Frank, Mort Diamond. Steve Gottliev, Mark Fried, Alex Kobb,
Joe! Schneider, Errol Rosen, Pete Weinstein, Herb Katz, Nor-
man Atkin, Ronnie Dresnick, Freddy Feinstein, Elliot Lowen-
stein, and I know I missed many more.
& -Cr -d
Mike and Sparky Fried lead a group of youngsters each
Sunday morning on bicycle excursions to different points of in-
terest in the area. The group has made trips to Greynolds Park,
to the beach, Flamingo Groves and many other places they
manage to cover about 25 miles each Sunday. So if you want to
join, meet them at the food market at the corner of 43rd and
Hollywood Blvd. about 9 a.m. next Sunday or any Sunday. Any
age is welcome as long as you like to pedal.
Community Concerts Of So. Broward
Beginning A Membership Campaign
Community Concerts of South i
Jroward celebrates Its third sea-
OH this winter by bringing a di- j
versified program of cultural pres-!
entations to the City of Hollywood.:
The concert season for 1972 will
be highlighted by four major pro-,
grams. The performances will take
place at South Broward High
School Auditorium; admission will
be by membership only.
George Moxon, president, an-,
nounced the confirmation of three;
dates and guest artists who will j
appear this winter during a board j
meeting of the executive commit-
tee, this week.
The music of Don Shirley, will
be presented Feb. 20. This re-
nowned pianist has a repertory'
that includes concertos by Ger-
shwin, Tschaikowsky,. Beethoven,
Rachmaninoff, Grieg and Duke
Ellington. Whether he plays clas-
sical, folk, gospel or modern works,
the music emerges as an exciting
creation of uncommon imagination
and musicianship.
A prolific composer and record
ing artist, Shirley has appeared
with major symphony orchestras
throughout the United States and
abroad since his debut with the
Boston Pops in 1945. His wealth
of knowledge and his many-fac-
eted artistic talents have produced
a mature musician who is in the
foreground of today's contempor-
ary musical activity.
"Dance Repertory Company" is
slated for March 11. The company
of 12 dancers is proficient in ballet
and modern works. It is dedicated
to the concept of making dance an
integral part of the life of a
Richard Englund, the director
has created and produced more
than 80 ballets, divertisements and
dance wt>rks. His work as a chore-
ographer is distinguished for its
musieality. imaginative movement,
patterns and variety of styles. The
Dance Repertory Company is ap-
proved for the Coordinated Resi-
i dency Touring Program of the
National Endowmem for the Arts.
The "Indianapolis Symphony Or-
chestra" will play In concert April
22, under the direction of Izler
Solomon. One of the foremost en-
sembles in the country, it plays
159 concerts each season. The or-
chestra, which has played more
out-of-town engagements than any
other American orchestra, has
been heard in all but four of the
50 states; as a result of its achieve-
ments it was one of the 14 major
symphonies awarded the maximum
challenge grant of $2% million
from the Ford Foundation. The
orchestra was founded in 1930;
its conductors have included Fabien
Sevitsky. Ferdinand Schaefer, and
since 1956, Dr. Solomon.
The January date and guest
artist will be announced in No-
vember, when the membership
campaign begins. Renewals from
previous members will be accepted
starting Oct. 29. Further informa-
tion may be obtained from Mrs.
Ray Schlichte, campaign chairman.
No individual concert tickets will
be available.
ink *J" ft ."* #

5n M
mu \ h&,
^ ,n j^m

4> i A
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,
Jed 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.
With its special blend of Columbian and other fine coffees. Yuban
creates moments of matchless joy for coffee lovers. Rich Yuban,
the great tasting coffee that comes in a can or jar. Yuban's fla-
vor and aroma are so rich that every sip is a simcha, every cup
a joyous occasion.

Tilt pnmtltifft
collet of Gtnerai
Foods. Yutowi
trjdc nitrh of
Uiban*-The Simcha Coffee

Friday, October 15, 1971
* Jewish tier Id kin
Page T
"If. IN to EAT OUT." That's the theme for October, which is National
Restaurant Month.
Restaurant Month will be the biggest monthly promotion ever conducted
by the food service industry. Restaurants-including drive-ins, cafeterias,
coffee shops and fine dinner houses-are planning special treats durina
the month.
"Eating out" in the public mind has become associated with relaxation
and pleasure, according to the surveys made by the National Restaurant
Association. The "eating out" occasion means side-tracking dull routine-
cooking and washing dishesand having fun for all instead.
The widespread growth of various types of eating establishments and
the great variety of fine foods offered has contributed to the growing popu-
larity of "eating out for fun."
Fox many people, eating out has become a family tradition, and
restaurants want more families to experience the same pleasures.
National Restaurant Month is sponsored by the Notional Restaurant
Association, which celebrated its 50th anniversary last year.
At present, there are about 371.300 away-from-home eating establish-
ments. This amounts to one eating place for every 539 persons in the country.
About 38 billion meals are served by these establishments each year, and
approximately 3.3 million persons are employed in the industry.
it's IN to eat out
1203 North Federal Highway, Hollywood

37 Seuth Federal Highway, HallandaU
BAVARIAN VILUGE RESTAURANT I LOUNGE Petey Foxx's Sneaky Pete's Restaurant & Lounge
1401 North Federal Highway, Hollywood 1010 South Federal Highway
922-7321 Acres* from Gulfstream Park 925-0806
All you can eat Fish and Shrimp
905 S.W. 8th Ave., Hallandale 922-9135
6749 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines
Italian Cuisine
6629 Taft St., Hollywood 981-4541
2300 North Federal Highway, Dania 522-9486
939 North Federal Highway, Hollywood-927-0405
1295 Bast Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
701 West Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
19000 N.W. 22nd Avenue, North Miami
2801 Davie Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale
New Diplomat Mall
Hallandale 920-3322
1832 North University Drive
Pasadena Plaza, Pembroke Pines 961-3400
Cuisine Francaise
129 North Federal Highway, Dania 927-1889
7971 Miramar Parkway, Miramar 987-6626
400 South State Road 7, Hoilywood 981 -4050
2640 South State Road 7, U.S. 441, Miramar
238 South Federal Highway, Dania 922-5444 |
6329 Miramar Parkway, Miramar 981 -4627
Take out and Delivery
1931 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Hallandale
3725 South Ocean Drive, Hollywood- 920-9192
711 North Federal Highway, Hallandale
1700 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Hallandale j

Page 8
rJewisti ncridlian
Friday. October 15, 1971

by bobbe ,s@hlesinger
IJ-M/ >i /l
The new yrm got off to a sweet beginning for
many lhanks to the hospitality and friendship of
Or. Doaalfl and Lea Ht-niiiin. Seventy Mends and
relatives were invited to their home Sunday eve-
ning following the evening Rosh Hashanah ser\ -
Ices to partake ef pink chamgagpe, tasty home-
baked cakes and a house full of comradery.
Spotted in the group wishing one another
happy new year were Boh and l>uine Blank, 1>t.
Karl and Carol Morgaiistein, the Wally Slffa,
Howard and Siinily Kellner, the Klines,
Han-ay and Ifairh I'eret/., I>r. and Mrs. Alfred
Bnv nthiil, I-ee and Marian Kgginit/., Bob and
Bar!) Roberts, and Alan and Estelle Podis.
Discussing Rnhbi Jaffe's splendid sermon were
flanaj and Bett.\ Fiiikel Kl president, Jack Levy and his wife Myrnu.
Lee's folks, Harry and Bess Sherman, wen- OH
hand as wire Don's mother Isaheile Friedman
and her husband David. Myron and Charlotte
Brodip made the festive get-toRether as did Ur.
and Mr. Michael Desky, Al and Carol Goodman
and the busy Georxe t'rnnes.Iris' folks, Uuhin and
Jessie Kuril of New York, are in town to .si>end
the holidays i which accounts for the savory
aromas of holiday cooking emanating from the
("ran.' kitchen these days).
It was a fine evening in the typical hospitable
Herman manner and,, as one departing guest put
It, "Sure hope it turns out to be an annual

Marilyn (Mrs. Sonny) Wolfinger. the fashion
coordinator for the new Richards Department
Store in Hollywood, recently presented a fashion
show for the annual fund-raising event of the
Aviva Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women at Emerald
Hills Country Club. Her daughter Lori. following
fast in mama's footsteps, modeled the teenage
fashions for the benefit.
Congratulations are in order for the new
president of the American Cancer Society's
Broward unit, Marilyn (Mrs. Mitt) Myers. Long
a diligent worker and past secretary of the board
ol directors, she was wished success by outgoing
president Warren Latent,
And wasn't that Dr. David T. >ersoii fn(t
and center as guest speaker at the dinner meet-
ing of the South Broward County Chapter of
the American Association of Medical Assistants?
There'll he a new Pediatric Care Center in
Plantation thai will house, care for and train
200 h-'.ndieap7>od children. The groundbreaking
ceremonies took place recently with l.S. Rep.
.1. Herbert Burke and the center's president
Jerome !{.?.-n on hand to do the honors.
It's the annual scholarship benefit luncheon
sponsored by the South Broward Chapter of the
Women's Auxiliary of the Broward County Medi-
cal Association. The time and place will be 11
a.m. at the Hemispheres in Hallandale and the
fashions, my dears, will be by non? other than
THE LUj I'lilit/.er. Sounds divine.
ft is ft
Dr, and Mrs. Daniel Meister invited several
hund m is and relatives to share in a joy-
the Bar Mitzvah of their son
Mirhael Jay. The handsome young gentleman did
imily proud during the service at
i Kl. Later at the reception in his
the Diplomat Country Club, Michael
forth at the candlelight ceremony display-
ing a marvelous sense of wit in his introduction
of family anil friends.
Candle number one went to Mike's friends:
his baseball pals; Robert Alfano and John Collier,
his Ft LaUderdaJe buddies: Tom Cmidy, Jr. and
Bradley Krlttem and his Pierce St. buddies:
Jimmy Sllxer, Blake -Nash and Philip Bennan.
Lighting the second candle was his baseball coach
Of 4 years: Bill Maler. Philip, Joshua. Martin and
(Jraee Herman, the youngsters of Bob and Sylvia
Bermun, did the honors with candle number
three honoring 6 years of next-door friendship.
The next honor went to Michael's cousins, a darl-
ing group of little ones, and then stage center
Came Oteaaa*! sister Joan Ross and husband Har-
vey. Dan's sister, Judy, and husband Jerry Reich,
lit candle number 6, followed by Glenda's brother.
Howard (Jiibe. and Dan's brother, Mai Meister
and wife Margaret. Next, came the proud grand-
parents: Mr. and Mrs. Murray (iabe and Dr. and
Mrs. Herman Meister.
In Michaels introduction of his adorable 6-
year-old sister, SiMan. he said. "I can't live with-
out her because my father won't let me;" in
presenting his 14-year-old sister, Julie, Mike re-
marked, "She's a good looking gal. At least that's
what all the boys tell me. I also couldn't live
without her but again, that was my dad's de-
cision." And then, his introduction of his beaming
dad and mother, Dan and 01da. It was indeed
a superb picture of a very beautiful family set
against a backdrop of beautiful music, exquisite
floral liouquets, and superb cuisine served up by
white gloved waiters.
Some of the many spotted in the throng en-
joying it all were Sidney and Blllle Garson, Dr.
Ed and Joan Saltzman, Carl and Sue Lord, the
Fred Samuels, Dr. and Mrs. Victor Hochber?,
Dr. Saul and Millie Xitzberg, Dr. Ray and Millie
Nolan, Dr. Pete and Myrnu Kiihclman. the Wully
BlffB, the Sender Stolovea, and the Ira Roth fields.
ft ft ft
To me Rosh Hashanah's arrival is a warm
and memorable time. A time to delight in the
.ioys of family and friends near and dear, and a
time to remember those no longer with us.
The new year's arrival is signalled by many
different yet familiar happenings: the partic-
ularly warm gesture of a fine lady, Bess (Mrs.
Harry) Sherman, who remembers our family
every new year w\\i a tray laden with her home
linked specialties; the many new year cards
from high school and college classmates now-
living in different sections of the country (with
their hurried three-line scrawls of yearly news
which was meant to be included in that letter
that never got around to being written); the
exchange of phone calls to and from friends of
different congregations wishing one another well
for the new year; the inspiring sermons of our
Kabbi Jaffe; and the scrubbed-faced, dressed-up
youngsters at the children's services (and our
continuining amazement at how much they've
grown in one year).
It is a time. too. when we are most grateful
for the gift of memory that ties us to those
loved ones whom death has taken from us. We
remember fondly our friend. Max Geodloas. Well-
known to this community, his patients and col-
leagues as a fine surgeon and chief of staff at
Memorial Hospital, he is perhaps more inti-
matelv remembered by others as a good friend
and a gentle man. As the years go by our belief
grows stronger that as long as those of us who
delighted in his friendship and companionship
walk this way, our friend Max does too.
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Is America Doomed?
Continued from Pg 1
ed somewhere in the mid 50s and
and has continued for some 13
years under various presidencies
Elsenhower', Kennedy's, John-
..soasv'.NhftNi'iM Msr-nature' has*.
little to do with the differences
between Democrats and Repub-
licans. It will continue (at a
varying pace) through the 70s
and' into the 80s, for it must go
on until the fundamental changes
toward which it is driving arc
more or leal accomplished.
It is a revolution-by-conscnt.
even when the consent is re-
luctant aiul sometimes painful.
It differs sharply from what is
happening in Russia or China,
where the initial revolutions
were violent and without con-
sent and where they are main-
tained by a closed rather than
an open system of power.
AMERICA has never been
^^ more open than today
open to change, to protests and
demonstrations, to competing
viewpoints! to extreme forms of
dissent. The changes in Russia
and China art- directed by tin-
regimes: When they begin to
threaten the regime they are
str-pned dead in their tracks.
The changes in America tend
to work themselves out all the
way to some sort of cor.scnsu-.
sometimes to the edge of ex-
treme danger and beyond.
FKKI. confirmed in this
view of revolutions by a
ix>ok whose earlier pubuoaUon
In Paris caused a storm there
Jean-FrancoLs Revel's "With-
out Marx or Jesus The New
American Revolution Has Be-
Revel addressed his book to
an audience of French leftist
intellectuals who suffer from a
seven case of American-hatred.
He didn't focus on the question
cf America's doom, because they
see America not as a dymg in-
valid but as a brutal "imperial-
ist" and "facist" power.
"ffa -HW "ne:"rria^esH is
that the "revolutions'' in
the Communist world, the Third
World and even In Western Eur-
ope are "impossible" revolutions,
either !>ecause the various coun-
tries lack the resources for'suc-
cess or the traditions and meth-
ods of freedom; that America
alone has all the condition-;
necessary (he lists five crucial
ones) and that while there Ls
no guarantee that the changes
moving so swiftly in America
will he carried through to the
end. the chances arc far better
here than anywhere else for a
cluster of changes that will bring
about a great social transforma-
tion bv the methods of rHnent,
law and constitutional freedom.
One can quarrel with Revel
about the terms he uses and
some of his emphases, just as
ore can quarrel with Charles
Reich who sees a "greening"
(not a doom) of America
through the new changes and
cultural life-styles, or just as
one can quarrel with Alvin T. -
tier who depicts the pace of
social and cultural change as
so precipitous that it leads to a
serious "future shock."
I have my differences from
each of them. But what all of
u> Share Ls the sense of new and
vital energies in motion. If this
is dying, then historic death
chooses strange and unrecogniz-
able forms indeed. Or to put it
more pungently. what a helluva
wv for a civilization to die!
XKX'T: Unit of American Power?
What Amerl-a him and what *li
lucks I,, make her a Cireat Po\,er.
At The New Diplomat Mall, Hallandale Beech, Blvd., Hallandale
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Featuring Quality Cold Cuts (Kosher Style)
A Snack or a Meall Let Us Cater Your Parries Meetings
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MR. V's
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37 So.tli Dili* Hiflawiy, Doil
Next To Copperhood Restaurant
[Home Delivery Service Avai
Mon. Tues. Thurs.
/ailable I
-F" I

Fiicks/. October 15, 1971
' "......"""-'" "imniBiwimim
+Jmi*ti fhrH, tr
Page 9
' i n; r t. i.ijr
ax. %,**, 4^ <7. jpti
. .
.........""........IWUMHWiw-,: mmswmsam.., B ^nj|
7%e Central Challenge
Rabbi Rinji/ey
Temple Sinai of North Dade
The tradition records a discus-
sion between Hiillcl and Shammai
which this week's Torah Portion
brings to mind.
The Parasha
deals with ova-
tion in general,
and with the
creation of man
in particular. In
fact, few words
are more import-
ant in the Torah
than the phrasr
"And God ere
nted man in his
image," which
sets the tone for
the Jewish view that man, while a
creature of the earth, is imbued
with the spark of divinity.
But, was the creation of man
such a good idea? None other than
Shammai asks that question. Man,
after all, is finite, he said. He
suiters pain, he dies, his efforts
seem, at times, to be fruitless and
for nought. Had he not been born,
he would not have to endure "the
slings and arrows of outrageous
Nonsense, replied Hillel. All of
creation has meaning ami pur-
pOM, The world could not exist
without man. Besides thilt, man
also experiences joy and fulfill-
ment which helps offset the pain.
But if truth be told, the loree of
Shammai s argument seems to have
been stronger, for eventually Hil-
lel was convinced. He agreed:
Indeed, better would it have been
if man had never been born.
Hillel. however, did not stop at
that point. He goes further. The
question, he adds, is no longer a
relevant one. Man WAS created.
He lives. Of what avail is it to ask
whether it might have been better
If ... ? The only relevant ques-
tion is. given our life, what do wo
do with it? How do we live it?
How do we relate it to other
And that is the central challenge
which Judaism places before every
man. Not, to live or not live, but
HOW to live. More, how to live
Let that be the question before
us in this season of the new year,
as we have the opportunity to be-
gin again with a new "Braysheet."
26 TISHRI 6:33
I <7J<
e vision
Oct. 17 Ch. 4, 8 a.m. The First Estate
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Ministering to Prisoners"
Guests: Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Jewish Federation
Father Fernando Martinez, Chaplain,
Archdiocese of Miami
(Repeated at 5:30 p.m. on Ch. 2)
Oct. 17 Ch. 10, 9 a.m. The Jewish Worsnlp Hour
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood
Oct. 17 Cn. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice ____
I would like my friends to receive this paper. Please
odd their name to your mailing list.
"RaJK "~
Please mail completed coupon to Jewish Floridiaa-Shoror
c Jewish Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood
190f Harrison Stroot, Hollywood, Florida 33020
Why In the Festival of Suc-
coth i-h:ir;. or Rejoicing?"
The Bible (Deut. 1(1:14, 15)
commands the Jew to rejoice in
this festival and to be happy. Some
commentaries (e.g., Ix-vushi claim
that this was especially the happy
occasion in ancient times because
it was the harvest season and
realizing the produce of his toil,
the farmer in ancient times finally
reliixed because he had no more
concern over the success of his
crops. Also, the hottest |>eriod of
the summer whs behind him and
the nights were turning cooler.
Some say that this season was
marked as the "Season of Happi-
ness" because it was on Yom Kip-
pur that Moses came down the
second time from Mt. Sinai and
bore the proof of The Almighty's
forgiveness. Succoth, coming a few
days after Yom Kippur, constitutes
the festival in which this forgive-
ness is celebrated.
In our own times, Yom Kippur
ends the penitential period when
the people are tense in realizing
their sins and confessing them.
Feeling that they have been for-
given on Yom Kiopur. the time
is now to rejoice over this phe-
nomenon of forgiveness.
Why is it customary to decor-
ate the succah?
Generally s|>eaking, whatever
commandment the Jew observes
in positive form should be observed
in a manner which shows how
eager the Jew is to follow the
commands of his Creator. The suc-
cah being one of the Almighty's
positive commandments, is no ex-
ception to this rule. Furthermore,
since Succoth is a festival of re-
joicing, one must demonstrate his
One of the ways of demonstrat-
ing one's joy is to decorate one's
surroundings in order to provide
a colorful and jubilant atmosphere
which will reflect his happiness on
the occasion of his communion with
the Almighty on the holiday.
Why is It that Hoshnnn Kab-
bah never conic* out OB Satur-
The rabbis, in the process or
arranging the calendars used by
the Jewish people, worked it out
so that Hoshana Kabbah is the
occasion on w!>ich the willow
twigs are beaten. This was a mat-
ter of paramount importance for
the observance of the day. Such \
an activity could never take place
on the Sabbath since it would be
forbidden to do this on the Sab-
bath. As a consequence of this ar- i
rangement Rush Hashanah can
never fall on a Sunday (i.e., the
first day of Rosh Hashanah >.
'), 1971 Jewiah Tplcuraphlr AK< m y
SINAI (Tomplo). 1201 Johnson 8t.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yohvda Hoilbraun. 47
NE <0t AVO.
BETH EL (Temple). 1381 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jafte. 48
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Coneervative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) Servieea
every other week, atarting Sept. 10,
at Hollywood Hllla High School.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
ISRAEL (Temple) 8920 SW SSth 8t.
Coneervative. Rabbi Sheldon Ed-
wards. Vantor Abraham Koater 48
NW 8th St.
Be rats his
"In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth j ."
"Chapters I-VI, 8)
* a*
THE CREATION: God created the world in six succesivc
stages, fashioning it out of nothing, and transforming chaos into
order and perfection. Light dispersed the darkness; the sky
became visible; sea and land were separated and the earth pro-
duced glass and trees; the sun, moon and stars illuminated the
heaven*; the waters teemed with fish and sea animals and the
air was filled with winged creatures of every kind. On the sixth
day, boasts and reptiles swarmed the earth. But the culminaling
act was the creation of man and woman, mack' in the image of
Ciod, endowed with such divine gifts as intelligence, freedom of
will and moral power to distinguish between right and wrong.
ADAM AND EVE: Adam was assigned the task of cultivat-
ing the Garden in Eden, in the region of Mesopotamia. Permission
was granted him to eat of any fruit except that of the Tree of
Knowledge of Good and Evil' as a test of his ability to obey
God's commands. But the woman (later called Eve by her hus-
band) who had been created as his helpmate, succumbed to the
wiles of the crafty serpent, and she ate of the forbidden fruil,
giving some to her husband. The divine punishment for this act
of disobedience was pronounced: henceforth they would suffer
the trials and tribulations of ordinary mortals; hoth were driven
from the Garden of Eden.
CAIN AND ABEL: Cain became a tiller of the soil and
Abel a shepherd. Abel was the more sincere son of Adam and
Eve and his offerings to God were acceptable, whereas those of
Cain were rejected. In a lit of jealous anger, Cain slew his
brother and when challenged by God as to the whereabouts of
Abel answered defiantly, "Am I my brother's keeper?" Cain was
doomed to wander over the face of the earth as a fugitive, finally
sealing in the Land of Nod. to the east of Eden. A third son,
Seth, was born to Adam and Eve. Nearly all succeeding genera-
tions lapsed into sin and committed acts of violence, incurring
the wrath of God. Had it not been for the righteous Noah, the
tenth in regular descent from Adam, the entire human race would
have been destroyed.
^^owivnunitu ^*alend<
Temple Both El Dinner Dance 7 P.M. ot the Temple
Churl-Team Benefit Dance ( P.M. Emerald Hills Country Club
Temple Sinai it. USY'ers 2 PM. Mystery But Ride, Temple Sini
Tomplo Solel-South Pacific Shewing 7:30 P.M. Mwd. Ptoyhouse
Woman's American OUT Contention Oct. 17-21 Diplomat Motel
Hollywood Hadassah Chapter Board Meeting 9:30 A.M. Homo
Federal Bldg., Hollywood
National Council Jewish Women "Meet The Candidates"-!
P.M. Homo of Mrs. Myron Segal
Tomplo Both II Duplicate Bridge 7:30 P.M. Temple Both El
Tomplo Sinai Sr. USY Study Group 8 P.M. Tomplo Sinai
Chai Group Hadassah Meeting 12:30 P.M. Horn* Federal
Bldg. Halrandala
Hemispheres Croup Hadassah Book Review 1 P.M. Sooth
Terrace Room Hemispheres
Imperial Towers Group -Hadassah Meeting 12:30 P.M.
West Bldg. Imperial Towers
Plaza Towers Croup Hadassah Meeting 13:30 P.M. Plaza Towers
Mt. Scopes Broop Hadassah Paid-up Memborship Coffee -
P.M. Emerald Hills
Hollywood Chapter Hadassah Beach Group Mooting 1 P.M.
Imperial Towers Group Hadassah Luncheon
Man's Club Tomplo Sinai luncheon Noon, Temple Sinai
Hallandole Chapter Womens American ORT Mooting 1 P.M.
Home Federal Bldg., Hallandole
American Israeli Lighthouse Minnie Goldstein Chapter Mooting
12:30 P.M. Homo Federal Bldg, Hallandole
H'Atid troop Hadassah Member Bring a Member Coffee I P.M.
Sisterhood Tomplo Sinai Country Square Dance 7:30 P.M.
Temple Sinai
Chai Lodge B'nai B'rith Monte Carlo Night I P.M. Knights
of Columbus Hall
Natl. Council Jewish Women Hwd. Section Board Meeting It
A.M. Homo Fodoral Building Hallandole
Sisterhood Tomplo Both Shalom Board Meeting
Hallandole Jewish Center Sisterhood Dessert lunch 12:30
P.M. at Hallandole Jewish Center
Hollywood Hadassah Book Review 1 P.M. Homo Federal
Bldg., Hollywood
Parker Group Hadassah Book Review and Tea 12:30 P.M.
Sholem Group Hadassah Member Bring a Member 1 P.M.
Homo Federal Hallandole
Tomplo Sinai Sisterhood Board Meeting 8 P.M., Temple Sinai
Brondeis University Women's Division Broward Chapter Luncheon
Noon, Hollywood Beach Country Clob
Chai Lodge B'nai B'rith Meeting 8:30 P.M. Home Federal Bldg,,
Tomplo Beth El Duplicate Bridge 12:30 P.M. Temple Both El
Miramar Chapter Pioneer Women Meting 7:30 P.M., Miramar
Recreation Center
American Israeli Lighthouse Rummage Sale all day, Parking area
Bornett's Hardware, Hallandole Blvd.


Page 10
vJewitfi fhridHan
Friday, October 15, 1971
ADL Demands Removal
Of Nazi Collaborator
The Anti-Defamation League
(ADD of B'n:ii B'rith has called
for the Immediate removal of Dr.
Joseph Pauco, accused of having
been a Nazi collaborator, from
his post as controller of the Repulv-
lican National Committees Ethnio
In a letter to Senator Robert
Dole, chairman of the Republican
National Committee, Seymour
Graubard. the League*! national
chairman, said." It is inconceivable
that a person with PauCO's appall-
ing record should hold a high level
post with the Republican National
Committee. Americans of all politi-
cal persuasions surely deserve bet-
ter than that."
Dr. Pauco. who came to the
United States in 1950. was editor-
in-chief of Slovak, the official or-
gan of Joseph Tiso who was in-
stalled by Hitler as ruler of Slo-
vakia during the 1940s. Dr. Pauco,
who is currentlv editor of "Slovak
v Amerike." a Slovak language
newspaper in Middlotown. Pa., was
originally brought into the Repub-
lican National Committee as Slo-
vak-American adviser.
The charge of his Nazi involve-
ments was first made by syndi-
cated columnist Jack Anderson.
Describing Dr. Pauco as "Hitlers
leading propagandist in occupied
Slovakia during the 1940s" who
"trumpeted the Nazi line and
hailed the Nazi persecution of the
Jews." Mr. Anderson went on to
say that Pauco. as late as 1957.
defended "his past Nazi activities
as the cause of great and sacred
truth.' "
"Not only does the record indi-
cate that Dr. Pauco was indeed
an active collaborator of the Nazi
puppet regime of Joseph Tiso but
It shows that ever since his arrival
in this country. Dr. Pauco has
campaigned to 'rehabilitate' the
reputation of Tiso. who was hanged
after World War II as a war crimi-
nal." Mr. Graubard said. "This
latter activity." he declared, "is
indicative of an unchanged atti-
Mr. Graubard gave as an exam-
ple the book, "Dr. Joseph Tis,. q
Sebe" i Dr. Joseph Tiso About
Himself >. published in 1952. The
book, prepared for printing and
annotated by Dr. Pauco. is a vir-
tual transcript of T:<..'< gtatement
of defense made at his war ci
nal trial in Bratislava in 1947. and
includes Tis >'s effort to Justify
the various anti-Jewish measures
taken by his regime.
"Citizens from across the nation
have asked the ADL to voice their
protest to Dr. Pauco's association
with the Republican National Com-
mittee" Mr. Graubard told Sen.
Dole. He urged the Senator to
take immediate action.
The Anti-Defamation League has
also vigorously protested "the blat-
int attack on Jews" made by
Y/akov A. Malik. Soviet delegate to
the I'N. Security Council at its
meeting Sept. 25 in a letter to
Toru Nakagawa. president of the
Security Council.
'The Soviet delegate's offensive
assault is a misuse and an abuse
of the United Nations' platform,
the forum of world's conscience,
and violates specifically Article 4
I of the International Convention
| on the Elimination of All Forms of
Racial Discrimination. "In the
spirit of such declarations, Mr.
I Malik's explosion of virulent anti-
Somitism in the Security Council
must be thoroughly and publicly
repudiated," Mr. Graubard declar-
ed, urging the Security Council
president to lead the Council into
taking appropriate action.
Copies of the letter were sent to
President Nixon, Secretary of
State William A. Rogers, and
George Bush, U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations.
NCJW To Present
Both Candidates
And Incumbents
The Hollywood Section of the
National Council or Jewish Women
will present a "Meet the Candl-
iates" meeting Monday at 1 pjn.
in the home of Mrs. Mvron Segal.
700 Washington St., Hollywood.
Speaking at the meeting will be
both incumbents and candidates
for office in Hollywood, who are
Mayor John Wulff, Joseph Watson.
David Keating. Robert Anderson
and Al Montella. The discussion
planned by the Council will be
n-< derated by Mrs. Jack Portner.
At the first meeting of the sea-
v>n for the Hollywood Sect: -n last
week. Sen. Kenneth M. Meyers
spoke on the subject of "Human
Pollution Alcoh >!:sm and
Drugs." Mrs. Edna Jacobs pre-
- d i.
Interfaith Festival
Of Faith for Peace
Is Emceed By Bikel
PURCHASE, N.Y. More than
1.000 took part in an interfaith
Festival of Faith for Peace" on
the campus of Manhattanville Col-
lege here Sunday. The festival,
marked the Jewish holiday of Sue-
cot (Tabernacles' and World-Wide
Communion Sunday.
Actor-folksinger Theodore Bikel
was master of ceremonies for the
event, which was sponsored by
the American Jewish Congress.
White Plains Council of Churches
and some 250 churches, synagogues
and peace groups in Westchester
Rabbi Hirshel Jaffe of Temple
Sinai, Mount Vernon, chairman of
the Westchester Ocneral Division
of the American Jewish Congress,
headed the festival committee. The
afternoon began with a message
of welcome by Sister Elizabeth J.
McCormack, president of Manhat-
tanville College.
Mr. Bikel, who is eochairman of
the American Jewish Congress Na-
tional Governing Council, invited
all present to join in the decora-
tion of the "Succah" a tem-
porary wooden structure used for
dining during the Jewish holiday
with fruit and peace symbols.
All participants shared a sym-
bolic meal of fruit, wine and bread
baked by members of the festival
L/lll*iim> of 'Jaci ly
Continued from Pj 4
authority of Yassir El Arafat, in
fact, appears to derive from the
highly practical control that he
exercises over the main bank
accounts. At best, moreover, the
contributors to these bank ac-
counts never got more for their
money than onee-a-month raids
across the Israeli border by
parties of ill-trained boys who
were invariably picked up by the
Israeli border guards.
So the question is which mat-
ters most, rhetoric or reality?
For the suppression of the Feda-
yeen by King Hussein is still
causing the most bitter repercus-
sions throuehout the Arab world.
Yet the Fedayeen movement
never at any time did any of the
things for the Arab cause that
a -ere claimed by Yassir El Arafat
and the others like him.
Dr. Finkelstein To Resign
Theological Seminary Posts
NEW YORK, N.Y. Dr. Louis |
Finkelstein. chancellor of The Jew-
ish Theological Serhiriary ofArner-'
ica and president of its faculties,
has announced his intention to re-
sign both posts next June.
Dr. Finkelstein, who will con-
tinue to teach at the Seminary,
where he also holds the Solomon
Schechter chair in theology, will
retain his post at the head of the
newly-organized Institute for Ad-
vanced Studies in the Humanities.
Dr. Finkelstein, a frequent visi-
tor to the Greater Miami area for
the past 20 years, taking part in
annual Seminary functions here
during the winter season, has ad-
dressed annual convocations of the
Seminary at Temple Emanu-El and
yearly dinners at the Diplomat
In his letter of resignation, Dr.
Finkelstein, who will be 77 in
June, expressed his belief that "It
is necessary and proper for the
professional leadership of the Semi-
nary and the Conservative Move-
ment to be in younger and stronger
Designation of such a person,
he continued, would give the Semi-
nary's constituency the assurance
to which they are entitled as to the
direction in which the Seminary
will be moving in the future.
Dr. Finkelstein, whose career in
Seminary administration extends
back to 1934 when he was appoint-
ed assistant to President Cyrus
Adler, became the first chancellor
of the institution in 1951.
Dr. Finkelstein came to the Sem-
inary in 1911. Following his ordi-
nation in 1919, he became rabbi of
Congregation Kehillath Israel, in
New York, and remained in this
pulpit until 1931. '
' In 1920 lie was appointed In-
structor in Talmud at the Semi-
nary, and has served on its faculty
ever since, as lecturer in theology
from 1924-30, associate professor in
1930, and professor of theology
since 1931. His administrative posts
have also included provost (1937-
40) and president (1940-51).
Among his achievements at the
Seminary, are the establishment
of The Institute for Religious and
Social Studies in 1938, one of the
earliest ventures into ecumenism
and the exploration on a scholarly
level of intergroup relationships,
and the Conference on Science,
Philosophy and Religion in 1940,
an experiment in the multi-disci-
pline approach to a variety of
In the Institute for Advanced
Studies in the Humanities, orga-
nized in 1970, Dr. Finkelstein hopes
to develop an academic center for
ethics and other humane studies.
An author and editor of many
scholarly works. Dr. Finkelstein
is perhaps best known as the edi-
tor of "The Jews: Their History,
Culture ami Religion." an ency-
clopedic work, originally published
in 1949. A third revised edition of
these volumes was published in
1960. and recently a three-volume
napenback edition has been issued.
His work. "The Pharisees: The
Sociological Background of Their
Faith" (1938, revised in 1963) and
his "Akiba Scholar, Saint, Mar-
tyr" (1936) are classics In their
fields, as are several scholarly
publications in Hebrew.
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Television newsmen interview seven
leaders of national Jewish Women's
Organizations who came to Washing-
ton to make a plea on behalf of the
million members they represent for
the "prisoners of conscience" and other
Jews in the Soviet Union. Clockwise,
they are Mrs. Charles Stein, vice presi-
dent. Pioneer Women's Organisation;
Mrs. Henry Rapaport, president. Na-
tional Women's League of the United
Synagogue; Mrs. Charles Snitow, presi-
dent. Leadership Conference of Jewish
Women's Organizations; Mrs. Dovid
Levitt, president. National Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods; Mrs. Howard Le-
vine (at microphone), president, Ameri-
can Jewish Congress Women's Divi-
sion; Mrs. Nathan Holstein. president,
B'nai B'rith Women, and Mrs. Joel
Dolkart. vice president. National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women. Standing behind
Mrs. Levine is Mrs. Monroe Rosenthal,
president. Women's American ORT.
In the background is the Soviet Em-
bassy, where the group tried unsuccess-
fully to deliver their statement
PMt J. Houlihan,

Friday, October 15. 1971
*Jm Page 11
Israel Ready To Make Concessions
(Copyright 1971, Jewinh Telegraphic Agency)
IN SOME WESTERN chanceries in Israel, and
possibly in some Western capitals, too, there is a
somewhat cynical assumption that the continuation
of the present cease-fire with
Egypt is not to conducive to a
more "flexible" Israel stand which,
supiwsedly, sliould bring Middle
East pence nearer. The argument
is that if there were daily losses
of soldiers and airplanes along the
Suez Canal, the Israeli govern-
ment would have a convincing
argument for itself and for the
public for making substantial concessions.
This view, however, is wrong politically. Egypt
agreed to the American sponsored cease-fire not
because of some Israeli retreat or concession. On
the contrary, Cario accepted the cease-fire after its
declared "war of attrition" ended in yet another
massive, if j>crhaps less spectacular defeat. And, it
now appears, the argument is wrong psychologically,
A newly published comparison of public opin-
ion polls of recent years by the Israel Institute of
Applied Social Research, affiliated svith the Hebrew
University, clearly indicates that people did not
worry much more during the "war of attrition"
lhan they have since the cease-fire went into effect.
Nor docs there appear to be any substantial differ-
ence in other relevant indicators between the year
bSCoTC and the year after the cease-fire.
Moreover and this is possibly the most in-
teresting fact there seems to be no direct rela-
tionship between evaluation of the chances of peace
with the Arabs and the readiness to make territorial
concessions to the Arabs. Only 3% are certain that
the Arabs are ready for peace with Israel, while
26% think that "maybe" they are. But a full 70%
think that the Arabs are not yet ready to make
peace with. Israel. These figures differ only slightly
Capital Spotlight:
rrom the respective percentages of the'answers given
in the summer of 1970. during the culmination of the
'war f..attrition." ,
:i> VHC'r'.
Israel Newsletter
A Right-winger Speaks
A UBADIXO FIGURE IN right wing Israeli politics, Zvi
^ Zimmerman, does not fear that greatly expanded im-
migration of Soviet Jews will alter Israel's political com-
plexion towards Communism. He sees Israel and the
United States as having a common problem in fusing the
varied races and cultures within their borders.
Far from being a "hawk," the Deputy Speaker of the
Knesset regards himself and other Israeli politicians as
"doves'' who seek a reasonable compromise and peace for
ill peopk; the "hawks" in the Middle East are among
the Arab leaders, he says.
Mr. Zimmerman, a top man in the Gahal Party which
:- in opposition to the Gokla Mcir government, expressed
these views to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency during a
two-day stop last month in Washington. He is on a
month's visit to the United States, partly on "family
business" and particularly to travel extensively through-
out the United States mainly "to see and hear" what non-
Jewish and Jewish Americans think of Israel and its
A lawyer by profession, Mr. Zimmerman expressed his
views in concise terms with positive accents. Bom in
Poland, he was seized by the Nazis early in World War II
but he escaped from a concentration camp in 1943 and
joined the Polish resistance movement. Later he partici-
pated in the underground in Hungary and Rumania from
where, he said, he made his way to Israel in the summer
of 1944. "Politically, I'm a liberal in social matters and
a hard-liner on foreign policy," he said.
Mr. Zimmerman is confident that Soviet Jewish emi-
gration to Israpl will increase. "No power can step the
Jewish people who want to go home exoapt by physical
destruction," he said. "This yearning to return home to
Israel can't be explained in .biological terms or political,
economic or social ways. This is our faith. The Russians
don't want to use the Nazi ways and they won't use them."
I can't say what will be the intention of Russia to
allow large Jewish emigration to Israel. Russian influence
in Israel by immigration is already important. A large
part of our population is of Russian origin. There could
be gome Intellectual influence but we would welcome
that We're a free society and they would enrich our
range of intellectual reactions. It would be good. We're
not afraid of ideological penetration of Communism be-
cause we know it too well, not only by propaganda but
how it works. A majority of the Israeli people come from
'Eastern Europe. They didn't want to live in the Com-
munist regions. Those who wanted to be Communists
remained there," he declared.
Things You Never j
Knew About Israel
|F YOU THINK THAT a Government Yearbook
makes dull, stuffy, stodgy rending, you have
never picked up a copy of the Israel Government
Yearbook. Published in Hebrew and English ver-
sions, it Ls a mine of useful and interesting and ',
at times startling information about Israel.
For example, I have gleaned the following from
a quick riffling through the pages.
In the last year reported, the Israeli police
dealt with more than a million complaints and inci-
dents, of which 12.284 wore traffic accidents and
2,998 were fires. The police recorded during that, 35,687 articles found, but only 30,301 reports
of articles lost!
The following report stretches the imagination
a bit: There were 8.102 patients in the 6,884 beds
in the various psychiatric hospitals of the country.
That Ls overcrowding.
Did you know that the Chief Rabbis are legally
competent to permit the taking of a second wife in
certain exceptional circumstances? Twenty-six such
oases were approved last year.
Israeli radio beams short-wave broadcasts over-
seas in English, Hungarian, Yiddish, Ladino, Arabic,
Persian, French, Rumanian, Russian and easy
Groups of boys come to the Tel Mond jail from
time to time to take part in competitive sports and
social gatherings with the inmates.
A special art galkry has been opened in Tel
Aviv to display the works of men and women in the
Jews who have come to Israel since 1948 from
Iraq, Syria, Egypt and Yemen have registered prop-
erty and other claims against those governments,
for losses which they sustained there, in an amount
exceeding half a billion dollars.
The World Bible Quiz for Jewish youth held
each year in Jerusalem on Independence Day is
organized and sponsored by the Ministry of
The United States contributed the most films
(165) to the showing in Israel's movie houses last
year, followed by Italy (78), Egypt (57), France
(34), Britain (30). India (23), Germany (20),
Greece (19), Turkey (11), Israel (10), with lesser
numbers from Denmark, Iran, Sweden, Lebanon,
Japan, Yugoslavia, Czechoslovakia, Rumania, Hun-
gary. Canada, Switzerland and Syria.
Other things you never knew about Israel:
48.8% of road accidents were attributable to "driv-
ers' temperament." The Israel Government sub-
sidizes the growing of tobacco, while public bodies
spend large amounts to combat smoking. Israel
last year exported to Britain 3.500 queens and 145
swarrr>6 of bees. One third of all outgoing mail
goes to the United States.
A strange and fascinating country, Israel.
I. >,. ,j-w. .;.;:.; .;'> ":..... He" mrnsi.........:' /
There is no difference in the public's readiness
to give up East Jerusalem, while dr. the issues of'
Sharm el-Sheikh and the'Golan Heights the' changes "
run in opposite directions. On the other hand, there
is an interesting development in the attitude toward
the West Bnnk. A year ago some 26% were ready
to give up all of it, while now only 10% share that
attitude. On the other hand, last year 52% said that
no concessions whatsoever should be made over the
West Bank, while now only 3198 have a totally nega-
tive attitude. In other words, the proportion of those
who are willing to make partial concessions to Jor-
dan, in exchange for a peace settlement has grown
from 22',. to 58',.
There are two other significant changes in
public attitudes since the cease-fire went into effect.
There is an increase in the public's readiness to
make economic and other material sacrifices than
there wag it the height of the "war of attrition"
which runs counter to the widely held assumption
that lessening of tensions and of dangers along the
borders brings an increase in the public's egoism.
And there is a great increase in the dissatisfaction
over the behavior and efficiency of public officials.
Apparently, people are ready to accept bureau-
cratic behavior during wartime hut demar i public
service from public servants when the crisis
Our Film Folk
Dustin Plays Georgie
(CopyfiSM UW, JewiHh TYW-Rraphi.; Anrnry, Inc.)
IX HIS CURRENT FILM with the oddly winding titl-
of "Who is Harry Kellerman and Why Is He Saying
Those Terrible Things About Me?," Dustin Hoffman pot
trays a guitar-stringing rock-'n-roll mu-
sician who if making a fotune compo-
ing for the recording market and th I
night club stage. The character of Geor-
gie Saloway Ls in a perpetual state of
shock about his unbelievable success in
the entertainment industry and about
his failure to communicate in his prtvpta
life with his fellow men, especially wfth
girls thereby attributing hostilities'to
a "good" friend who seemingly smears him about towr
But everything is just in his mind and it turns out that
Georgie himself is Kellerman, probing self-critical isto
tis subconsciousness; more profoundly than his psychiatrist
whom he has been seeing regularly without any result*.
Dustin Hoffman, who earlier wanted to be a jazz piar-
ist, was a complete unknown in the cinema a mere four
years ago; fame and fortune came so unexpectedly fast
to him and remained so unreal, that he saw the need foe
a head-shiinker to explain himself and find his equilibrium.
There is a slight difference between the actor and th I
character he portrays in "Harry Kettcrman," though
Hoffman is happily married and has two children.
Dustin appears to everyone as a product of Ne-v
York City. However, he was born in Los Angeles and
studied acting at the Pasadena Playhouse.
Books To Know About
man who served as a diplomatic trouble-shooter
for F.D.R. and bought stranded Jewish children in
Istanbul from Turkish pirates at
'300 per head, has since been
railed upon to do "spot jobs" for
>ur State Department. His Red
Itsr Over Bethlehem (Simon &
Schuster, $5.951 repeats the theme
of Countdown in the Holy Land"
which also indicates the existence
of the Russian menace in the Mid-
Idle East and the failure of our gov-
ernment to tone appropriate steps to help Israel to
protect itself.
The author describes his mission to discuss the
possibility of peace with Nasser, and Nasser's
megalomania. He also reveals several events which
were nevr disclosed by Washington. While the
Pentagon and other departments were trying to
brainwash Americans about the unity of Arab Mos-
lems and their devotion to Islam and the threat of
a "Jihad," or holy war, the April 1967 issue of the
Syrian army journal carried an atheistic article
"ridiculing Islam and the Prophet Mohammed." We
still support Jordan with economic and military aid
although in 1970, Jordanians assassinated dur mili-
tary attache and raped two American women in
Amman, he reports.
* *
The *TasJ and the Barber by Edgar Hilsenrath
'Doublcdny & Co., $6.951 is the tale of a German
born in 1907, who became a Nazi mass murderer
and thin escaped detection after the war by assum-
ing the name of a Jewish boyhood friend. It is a
fantastic story of how he came to Palestine, estab-
lished himself as a Jew and a hero, after a slow
beginning, moves at a rapid and suspenseful pace.
There is at times a Germanic morbidity, however,
perhaps due to the author's German origin.
& -fr -it
Books about Yiddish continue to mount as a
mighty stream. The latest is The Power of Yiddish
Thinking by Martin Marcus, an advertising execu-
tive who makes some pungent comments and has
dridowed his book with a few humorous monents.
As an example of the "Yiddish Putdown" and Yid-
dish thinking, he reports the comment of the father
whose son has just completed medical school: "Con-
gratulations. So now tell me what is the cure for

Paqe 12
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Friday, October 15. 1971
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