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

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Full Text

wJewisti floridf&ti
Volume 1 Number 26
Hollywood, Florida Friday. Oct. 29. 1971
Price 20 c
Dr. Norman Atkin Heads Federation Campaign
Dr. Norman Atkin, vice president
of Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, and a long-time
worker in Its yearly campaigns,
has been selected as campaign
chairman for Federation for 1972.
Speaking of Dr. Atkin's accept-
ance of the chairmanship, Robert
\V. Gordon, president of Fed-ra-
tion said, "We are delighted that
he has accepted this most import-
ant post for the coming year. It
is indicative of his dedication to
the cause of Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration that in spite of his very
heavy schedule of professional ac-
tivities,, he is undertaking this
timc-consiiiming position. His many
years experience with Federation
on all levels can not help but
make this 1972 campaign the best
Dr. Atkin, one of the original
membere of the Young Leaders
Council, was the first winner of
the Hy and Belle Schlafer Young
Leaders Award in 1965. He has
ilso served as president of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Family Service, as a member of
the executive committee of Jewish
Welftare Federation and in last
year's Federation campaign work-
1 as an associate campaign
Herbert D. Katz will serve with
Dr. Atkin as codhairman. Mr. Katz,
like Dr. Atkiu, has been a dedi-
cated worker for Federation for
many years and is a member of
the executive committee. He also
started in the Young Leaders Coun-
cil and was the winner of its award
in 1968.
In accepting the 1972 campaign
chairmanship, Dr. Atkin voiced
the hope Chat this year would be
the most successful campaign for
Hollywood's Federation to date.
"My hope is that tWs year we will
have more workers involved in the
campaign than ever before," he
"With the tremendous growth at
Jewish population here in Holly-
wood, we must concentrate on
recruiting more workers so that
every Jewish family in the area
can be contacted for our campaign.
The need in Israel is greater than
ever, as everyone who reads our
daily irapers must know. Our local
agencies are also feeling the pinch
of inflation and we must heed
their cry for increased funds.
"We hope to get the cooperation
of all from the youth growing
up in our community to the seniors
who have joined us and are mak-
ing their home here now. With
this help we shall make this' a
banner year for Federation and
all our beneficiaries."
Ross Beckerman
Named For Award
Ross P. Beckerman, treasurer
of Hollywood's Jewish Welfare
Federation who was the 1970 re-
cipient of the President's Award,
has been selected as this year's
winner of the Hy and Belle Schlaf-
er's Young Leadership Award.
This award was established by
Mr. and Mrs. Schlafer so that
recognition could be given to
young people of outstanding prom-
ise who have shown active inter-
est in Jewish Welfare Federation,
its campaigns and its programs
and have worked for the better-
ment of the Hollywood Jewish
Since the first award was made
in 1965, the recipients have con-
tinued their work with Federation
serving in many capacities. Pre-
vious winners of the award include
Dr. Norman Atkin, Melvin J. Zol-
ler, Gerald Siegel, Herbert D.
Katz, Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr.,
and Dr. Sheldon Willens.
As one part of the award, the
recipients attend the General As-
sembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
This year's, the 40th such General
Assembly, will be held Nov. 10-14
in Pittsburg, Pa. Several other
representatives of Hollywood's
Federation will accompany Mr.
Beckerman to the Assembly.
According to a statement made
recently by Max M. Fisher, presi-
dent of the Council, the forum will
bring together representatives
from some 230 Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds which serve
the social welfare needs of over
800 communities in the United
States and Canada. Almost a mil-
lion Jewish families, comprising
95% of the Jewish population of
North America, are involved with
Federations which serve a broad
range of Jewish needs on local
and national levels as well as in
Israel and other overseas lands.
In 1971, Federation campaigns
raised a record total of $370 mil-
lion to help meet these human
Among the primary areas of
concern that will be taken up by
the leaders and delegates in Pitts-
burgh are meeting the continuing
social, educational, health and
welfare problems of Israel, en-
hancing Jewish identity, and Fed-
eration programs to deal with a
variety of vital social welfare is-
sues here in America.
Throughout the five-day As-
sembly, workshops and discussion
groups will be devoted to Federat-
ed endowment fund programs,
Jews in poverty, implications of
the first findings of the CJF spon-
sored National Jewish Population
Study, public relations and the
new technology in communica-
tions, intercity cooperation and
collaboration among Jewish news-
papers, leadership development,
national health insurance propos-
als and their implications for Fed-
erations, women's communal serv-
ice programs and priorities, staff-
ing the Federations and campaign-
ing in 1972.
The CJF, the Association of
Central Community Organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds,
Community Councils aids com-
munities in mobilizing maximum
support for the UJA and other
overseas agencies, as well as pro-
viding major national and local
services involving financing, plan-
ning and operating health, wel-
fare, cultural, educational, com-
munity relations and other pro-
grams benefitting all residents.
Presentation of the Young Lead-
ers Award will be made to Mr.
Beckerman during the Assembly
next month.
10,000 Jews Demons trite
During Kosygin's Visit
By Special Report
OTTAWA Some 10 thou-
sand Jews, led by a small plane
carrying a banner reading "Let
Them Live as Jews or Let Them
Leave," marched from a park
near the Soviet Embassy to the
Supreme Court Building to pro-
test treatment of the Jews in
Russia during Premier Alexei N.
Kosygin's visit here last week.
Rabbi Meir Kahane of New
York, leader of the miBtartt Jew-
ish Defense League who has
been a frequent visitor to Can-
ada, was deported by immigra-
tion officials who said he had
failed to comply with Canadian
entry requirements.
May Be Denied
To Black Jews
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Inter-
ior Ministry has instructed immi-1
gration officials at Lydda Airport
and Haifa port to deny admission
to persons arriving in Israel with-
out visible means of support, it
has been learned.
The order stemmed from the
small but continuing flow of Am-
erican blacks who claim to be
Jews and are experiencing severe
difficidties supporting themselves.
About 300 black Jews who have
come to the country in the past
two years are located at Dimona
in the Negev, where they have
caused problems and embarrass-
An American black family that
arrived at Dydda Airport on a
TWA plane over the week-end
with a one-way ticket and S7 cash
were returned to the United States
aboard the same plane. The fam-
ily could not state to the satisfac-
tion of immigration officials how
they intended to live on $7. Their
assertion that their comrades at
Dimona would help them was not
Friction has developed at Dimo-
na between the black Jews, local
authorities and inhabitants of the
region. According to the authori-
ties, the blacks refuse to observe
regulations, refuse to take jobs
and try to construct houses in un-
authorized areas. They also alleg-
edly buy goods at the local super-
market but do not pay their bills.
One member of the group, who
was arrested recently on suspicion
of burglary, will soon face trial.
A group of 20 more self-styled
"black Jews" who arrived at Lyd-
da Airport from America Oct. 6
were also denied entry into the
country. Authorities said they had
one-way tickets and insufficient
funds to stay in Israel as tourists
and would be returned to the
United States.
The action was protested vigor-
ously by a group of black Jews
from Dimona who came to the air-
port to greet the arrivals. They
had notified the press in advance,
apparently in order to put pres-
sure on the authorities.
Robert W. Gordon, (right) president of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Hollywood, congratulates Dr. Norman
Atkin (left) and Herbert D. Katz upon their acceptance of
the chairmanship and cochairmanship of Federation's 1972
B'nai B'rith Elects
Blumberg President
By Special Report
the third consecutive time, B'nai
B'rith has chosen a Southerner
as head of its 500,000-membcr
During the Jewish service or-
ganization's triennial convention
here, David M. Blumberg, 60, a
Knoxville, Tenn., city council-
man, won an uncontested elec-
tion to become its international
The 19th president In the 128-
year history of B'nai B'rith, Mr.
Blumberg, who will serve three
years in one of the most influ-
ential posts in tiie Jewish com-
munity, succeeds Dr. William A.
Wexler of Savannah, Ga., whose
two-year term ended at the
close of the convention.
Mr. Blumberg, a life insurance
executive and former president
of the National Association of
Life Underwriters, has been ac-
tive in the organization's affairs
for 32 years and is completing
his sixth year as one of its 14
international vice presidents. He
has headed the fund campaigns
that raised $20 million for B'nai
B'rith's teen and college-age
youth programs for the past
three years.
The 1,200 delegates attending
the conference also elected 55
members of its international
board of governors, including 14
vice presidents, and adopted
resolutions calling for stricter
control of guns and other weap-
ons, criticizing the State De-
partment's Mideast efforts, and
calling on the Nixon Adminis-
tration to consider a program ot
"lend-lease" military assistance
to Israel.
In one of the early sessions, a
leading expert on Soviet affairs.
Dr. Maurice Friedberg of the
Russian and East European In-
stitute at Indiana University,
charged that the Soviet Union
had falsified Jewish population
figures in the 1970 census.
Among those addressing the
convention delegates was Gov.
Milton J. Shapp of Pennsyl-
vania, who delcared that anti-
Semitism is dying in American
politics," and cited his own po-
litical career as evidence. Being
a Jew, he said, was a positive
factor in his 500,000 vote vis-
tory last year, the governor said.

Page 2
Friday. October 29. 1971
Dr. Malavsky Leading 11-Day
Chanukah Tour To Israel
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Shalom.
has announced that he will host
a fascinating 11-day Chanukah
Tour to Israel.
The all inclusive trip will begin
on Monday. Dec. 6. The group will
fly via Kastern and El Al Air-
lines to Tel Aviv, where they will
ha met by Daphne Tours Ltd..
and transferred from Lod Airport
to the Park Hotel.
While in Tel Aviv, regular tour-
ist attractions will be visited with
special emphasis on such sites as
the Weitzman Institute, the Mann
Auditorium, wine cellars and the
adjacent ancient city of Jaffa.
On the third day, the group will
visit the Negev, Beersheba. Mas-
sada. the Dead Sea and Jericho,
before going on to Jerusalem, to
the newly constructed and com-
pleted Jerusalem Tower Hotel.
In Jerusalem, both the cities,
old and new. will be seen, includ-
ing all the major highlights, the
Hebrew University and the Wall.
Dr. Malavsky will conduct serv-
ices at the Wall. Four nights will
be spent in Jerusalem after visit-
ing Bethlehem, Rachel's Tomb and
the church of Nativity.
In the evening, Sunday. Dec. 12,
with pomp and ceremony, the first
candleliijhting for Chanukah will
take place. A special visit with
oi fieials cf Israeli government and
with the Chief Rabbinate is also
lji-ing arranged.
One night and day will be spent
at the colorful Kibbutz Ayelet
Hashachar, after which the group
will travel to the Golan Heights,
Tiberias and Sofed. before reach-
ing the modern Hotel Shulamit at
Haifa. Visits will also be made to
Cacsarea, Persian Gardens, Tech-
nion and Haifa University.
The group wilt leave Israel" on
Thursday, Dec. 16, and arrive in
Miami the same day. Trip cost of
$682 will include air fare, hotels,
two meals daily, transfers of bajj-
gage and all sightseeing. Bro-
chures and additional information
may be obtained by calling Dr.
ER. We service all popular OUT-
1316 N. Federal Highway
Hollywood 923-7884
U** tokaoucal HauWi
866 5278
With First Candlelighting
Ceremony in Jerusalem
Kiddush with Chief Rabbi of
Israel at Hechal Shlomo
Temple Beth Shalom,
Under the Leadership of
Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky
ONLY $682. plus $3 TAX
1074-1076 Interama Blvd.
N. M B Fla. 33162
Your Israel Headquarters
Over 150 Monthly
Group Departures
Chess Club Will Expand; Checker Players Welcome
The Hollywood Chess Club will
expand and welcome checker
players into its membership, it has
been announced.
Since there is no local club for
checker enthusiasts, the group is
changing Its; nanie, to "Hollywood
Ohess and Ohqckes, Cud*." -Thr
club will meet and play 6:30 p.m.
every Tuesday and Thursday at
Hollywood Recreation Center,
2030 Polk St.
There are no dues and no fees
are oharged for the evening of
relaxation and good fellowship,
M. L. Mayer is president; Jaime
Bustamanto. vice president, awl
A. L. Detrick. secretary. The
roster of chess players lists 105
Normally sfcess and checker
clubs are independent of one an-
other with different playing loca-
itiomw inwHporartMg MM*'* f**s
will enable more people to use the
facilities .at the recreation center,
All ages are welcome. There is
no such thing as a generation gap
among chess and checker players.
The elder 'pros" are glad to chal-
lenge the young "whiz kids" to
games at any time. Newwjmett
are welcome any Tuesday or
Thursday evening, but they, shout*
hring their own sets.
Classes At Beth ShuJom
USY clashes this season at
TenW *r9* iWnVd trtthide
an art rlass Mondays at 7 p.m.
headed by Kii Skop. a teen study
class led by Dr. Malavsky Tues-
days at 6:45 -p.m. Conservative
Hebrew taught by Norman Frank-
e) Wednesdays at 7:30 pan. and a
USY sculpturing class Thursdays
at 7 p.m. _^____
is a way of life
at Grosse Pointe. .
and tKis season
Crosse BoifcJle's assemblage of classic
furniture offers you the greatest choice
?.- .

- ^-?c) L
furniture from
1- irks Rccd
)?akt:r, ,
the list
goes on and on
to offer you
the finest
furniture that
money ran lwy.
At Grosse. Pointe, the Interior Designers stress
individuality. Your personality is expressed
through appropriately thoughtful decoration. Tho
suhtle elegance of tasteful design costs no more
at Grosse Pointe.
Crosse Pointe** fifty eight years of experience
assures you of expert, professional service.
Ft. Showroom 524 N.E. 6th /fee., on N. Federal Hwy.
PHONE; 763-4508 Open Monday 'til 9 P.M.
Hollywood Showroom 2216 Hollywood Blvd.
PHONE: 922-3492 Open Friday 'til 9 P.M.

Friday, October 29, 1971
+JmUt> fk>rtciiann
Page 3
Report On The National
Convention Of Hadassah
National Associate of the
>>l4ona| Buanlo/ H*u>*Ui ,
How can one put into capsule
form, the exciting days and mights
of a National Hadassah Conven-
tion: hours of meeting old friends,
making new ones, learning, ex-
changing ideas at plenary sessions,
workshops, consultation periods
and talk and fun get-togethers;
reports of successes, problems and
challenges in our many faceted Is-
raeli and American programs
given by our national officers and
chairmen; the same by our out-
standing doctors and notables
from every walk of life, from the
United States end Israel?
I'd like to briefly give you the
highlights of that part that con-
cerned the Hadassah Medical
Over 2,500 delegates, represent-
ing 320,000 members (largest Zion-
ist orgarization in the world) who
met in Cleveland, Ohio, heard that
the organization had raised over
15 million dollars this year.
Dr. Karma n J. Mann, director
general of the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center, spoke
of the clearcut need to develop the
practice of family medicine and
enhance the role of the general
practitioner as a specialist in fam-
ily medicine. In this new orienta-
tion to comprehensive family care,
the medical student must come
into contact with people as early
as possible, and not in the hos-
pital, but in their homes. He be-
lieves that the general practitioner
should be trained in internal medi-
cine and be closely affiliated with
a teaching hospital. The family
doctors should work in the com-
munities and each hospital should
be responsible for a certain region,
thus destroying the wall between
the community and the hospital.
The approach to medicine, by all
professionals involved, should be
human orientated.
We heard of the challenges of
medicine in the future in our Cen-
ters at Ein Kerem and Mount Sco-
pus from Dr. Arie Durst of the
general surgery department, who
spoke of the race to keen up with
greater quantity, necessitated b>
the increase in population (immi-
gration, Arabs we must care for
now and the state of semi-war)
and the importance of maintain-
ing high quality through research
and keeping up with new meth-
ods, inventions and advancement
in medicine all of which de-
mand more beds, more space and
more personnel, and basically, call
for more money to make all these
We also heard of the hopes for
Mount Scopus from Dr. Charles
Kleeman, the future head of the
department of internal medicine at
Mount Scopus, who will soon leave
the United States with his family
to live in Israel.
We were privileged to meet w*th
Dr. Chloe Tal, of the department
of oncology, Hadassah Medical Or-
S N.W. 1t Ave., Dania
Flowere for all Occaaiona
Call 922-8051
Sundaye Holidaya
After Hour*
Call 92Jf-156a-9B2-317
Ceramice-Grannware Firing na
Instruction for beginnere
ganization, discoverer of a new
test to make possible an early diag-
nosis of -canear. We heard a- prog-
ress report on work at Mount Sco-
pus and the Sharrett Oncology
Building (to be completed in 1973)
and the two new floors going up on
buildings five, six, and seven of
the Medical Center, as well as the
flats for visiting doctors, another
nurses' residence and a day nur-
sery for children of nurses and
hospital personnel of the Center.
One of the most interesting
speakers was Abdul Aziz Zuabi. a
Moslem who is the former deputy
mayor of Nazareth. Elected to the
Knesset in 1965, he is now Deputy
Minister of Health (the highest po-
litical office ever held by an Is-
raeli Arab). "I am an Israeli and
an Arab," he said. "I am both.
'Either or" is jungle language. The
question is 'Can we co-exist?' And
the answer is 'Yes.' We are build-
ing peace in our day hfe together.
Now the Arabs in the administered
territories know they can live in
peace with the Jews.
Hillel Holding
An Open House
In observance of American Edu-
cation Week, the principal, staff
and Parent-Teachers Association
of Hillel Community Day Sctrdol
have planned a Curriculum Night
Open House Wednesday at 8 p.m.
1 "The event wiH afford the par-
ents an opportunity to acquaint
themselves with the course of
studies offered by fie school, and
with their children's progress.
The program will include an
orientation session conducted by
the principal, Rabbi Simon Mur-
ciano, demonstrating the dual
English-Hebrew curricula of the
school, followed by visits of the
parents to the classrooms.
The teachers will enlarge thp
discussion on curriculum, focusing
on the particular course of study
in their grades. They will also dis-
play the textbooks used and show
the parents samples of their chil-
dren's work. They will also elab-
orate on the Hillel methods of
teaching, which are designed to
help each child fully develop his
individual potential.
The mothers of the PTA will
act as hostesses and usherettes
for the evening. The PTA will
provide and serve refreshments.
Must have specialty shop
experience in better women'*
apparel. Foil or part-time.
1918 Hollywood Blvd.
Phone 923-3459
Contemporary Art
Bat* / Cl ttt Acctsttritt
UMti Wiltons Ream Oivl.trt
Wiitow Ska fat Artificial Fliwirs
Draf try Rit Fell act
Wiilmtf PjMts
Kay A Lac* Hark
Store Hoars 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Sundays
PHONE 327-BM6 .

Cro-n Made
Phone: 9230564
Discover The World Of Driving Comfort
From The Back Seat Of Your Own Automobile
Up Front, An Experienced Chauffer From
Beckons To Your Command.
Get Out From Behind That Wheel, and
HOLLYWOOD 920-6262
Every Driver Covered By Workmen* Compensation
Repaira, Alterations, Contracting
Dial 045-0835
Dependable Service Since 1047
Covering Dade oV Broward County
Fred's Coiffeur Studio
2614 Hollywood Blvd.
City Hall Circle, Hollywood
Creative Hair Styling
Cutting A Wig Service
Special Manicure 4 Pedicure 15.50
927-4027 Open ( Daya

Barnett Bank of Holly wood
Tyler Street at 19th Avonue
Phono 923-8222
DIAL 922-7521

Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.

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

Page 4
Friday. October 29. 1971
wJewist flaid/a in
_U'jnnn r .' iin><">
OFFICE and PLANT- 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 573-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 920-6392
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
Frpd K. Shochet Sklma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Assistant to Publisher
MARION NEVINS. Nctvs Coordinator .....
Published BiWeekb bv the Jewish Floridian
Sccor.d-Clasj PosUrc Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jewish Welfare Federation of Crfater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
Advisory Committff. -Dr. Sheldon Willens, Chairman; Ross Beekerman, Ben
Saltcr, Marion Ncvins, Dr. Norman Atkin,
TH. Jewi.h Floridian h.. .barbed the JeWi.h Unity and **jg*ftgE2
Member of the Jewiih Telegraphic Agency, Seven Art. Feature Syndicate
Wbrldwlde New Service, National Editorial Association, American Association
et English-Jewish Newspapers, and th Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) Oha Year $2.00
OOt of Town Upon Request
Volume 1
Friday, October 29, 1971
Number 26
10 HESHVAN 5732
The Way Out Of The Deadlock
The financial problems of the United Nations seem
minor compared with the effects of the general debate
which has ground on interminably as the traditional open-
ing of the General Assembly. The 150 statements of the
nations involved has been as unreal as they are boring
and leave little hope that the assembled "statesmen" have
either the capacity or the desire to settle anything.
With rare exception, every speaker has touched upon
the problems of the Middle East with either a lack of under-
standing of those problems or a cynical disregard of the
facts. Russia's Andrei Gromyko continues to accuse Israel
of aggression and, as Abba Eban pointed out, "One of the
few things that all members of the U.N. have in common is
the ability to discuss each other's imperfections."
From the Foreign Minister of one of our neighbors to
the south, Ecuador, came the only glimmer of truth thus
:far. The way out of the deadlock, he said bluntly, is for the
parties concerned to hold direct conversations "as egual to
equal." As the New York Times put it so well, in a year
when Americans have been talking to the mainland Chi-
nese, when the West and East Germans are talking, when
even the divided Koreans are moving toward meetings, it
should not "overstrain the ingenuity of the new Egyptian
diplomacy" to explore the idea of an "equal to equal" con-
frontation with the Israelis in discreet private confrontation.
The China question has now taken the spotlight at the
United Nations but the Middle East issue, subdued for the
present, will not fade away, either at this session or, as can
be predicted, for many more to come.
Behind the scenes, it is evident, the campaign of dip-
lomatic pressure will continue, not the least of it coming
from the State Department in statements from Secretary
Rogers and others which are a cause for concern. The
latest Rogers plan contains at least one major shift the
direct linking of an interim agreement on the Suez Canal
with a final agreement (the Egyptian view) based on Is-
rael's total withdrawal from the Sinai and the Gaza Strip.
The guarantees offered Israel by the United States are
important, but they cannot be a substitute for defensible
borders or a complete ban on any troops stationed in the
Sinai, either Israeli or Egyptian. We had thought our State
Department understood this, but apparently when it comes
to Arab interests its policy is subject to change without
BG Has Earned A Place In History
Perhaps the best measure of Israel's affection for its
first Prime Minister, David Ben-Gurion, is that it will devote
the next 10 weeks to the celebration of his 85th birthday
which, according to the Hebrew date, has already passed.
Since thousands of words have been written here about
this magnificent leader of the Jewish people, it will serve
ho purpose to be repetitious. We join with millions who
share with us the wish that his life be as lengthy as that
of another great Jewish leader of liberation. In his time,
Ben-Gurion indeed was a modern Moses and he has
earned an indelible place in the history of the Jewish
Retirement Is Significant
Dr. Louis Finkelstein's retirement as head of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of America net June is, of
course, of greater significance than the Stepping down
from a post which he has held with great distinction for
more than 30 years.
Dr. Finkelstein's scholarly leadership and writings tell
only part of the story of the Seminary over the past several
decades. With him at the helm, it became the authoritative
Voice of Conservative Judaism in America and the leader
in development of what has become the largest ef the
three major groupings in Jewish religions Hfe*. It is this
which makes his imminent retirement of such importance
end the naming of his successor an event of great intere*.
KUWAIT If a mad treas-
ury official loft several billion
dollars in currency with no pro-
tection at all In the middle of a
public street, you would expect
someone to grab for it. That will
soon be the situation of the Per-
sian Gulf where the British are
departing to leave behind a total
vacuum of power.
Hence it is rather vividly in-
teresting that you can already
see signs of the Soviets getting
ready to grab for this richest
area do earth, soon to be wholly
undefended with all its ines-
timable strategic importance.
They are tenuous signs SB vet.
But they are well worth think-
ing about.
IX ORDKR to see the signs
you have to begin by asking
yourself what has been the ob-
ject of the really enormous So-
viet investments in Egypt and
the other Arab client states in
the last decade. The aim, surely,
has not been to secure justice
for the Arabs against the Israelis.
No one can be fool enough to
suppose that the masters of the
Kremlin give a snap of their fin-
gers for the Arabs.
Yet the Soviet investments
have been truly staggering
1,000 tanks for Egypt alone be-
fore the Six-Day War, for in-
stance, and then another 2,000
tanks when the first thousand
were lost in 1967. So what has
been the aim?
THE ANSWER is bleakly sim-
ple. The only rational aim has
been to use the bitter Arab-
Israeli conflict to make the So-
viet Union the unique big power
in the Middle East, Initially, the
only practical way to attain this
aim was to support the Arabs
against Israel and to cast the
Western nations, and especially
the United States, in the role
of defenders of the hated Israelis.
Despite the cruel setback of
the Six-Day War, the tactic of
supporting the Arabs against
the Israelis was vigorously pur-
sued by the Soviets without re-
gard to cost until about a year
ago. But a series of events then
seem to have caused the Krem-
lin's planners to take a new look.
FIRST OF all, despite moun-
tains of brand-new Soviet weap-
ons Egypt's Gamal Abdel Nasser
was roundly defeated when he

-.!~~ .....' '" '- K-" "
began his "war of attrition.'' In
September, 1970. the Syrian
armored forces also attacked
across the Jordan border with
results that were ghastly enough
to make any Soviet staff officer
think mice about Arab clients.
And in that September crisis
President Nixon and the Israelis
both managed to look alarmingly
tough as well.
Since then in both Egypt and
the Sudan all the more import-
ant Soviet agents have been
rudely rounded up and jailed or
shot by Presidents Anwar El
Sadat and Gafaar el-Nimeiry.
Since then, too, Britain's Conser-
vative government has confirmed
the Labor government's lunatic
earlier decision about leaving
the Persian Gulf a defense-vac-
uum at the end of this year.
WHAT THEN could be more
natural than for the Soviets to
start phasing out the tactic of
militarily backing the Arabs
especially the troublesome Egyp-
tians against the dangerous
Israelis? What could be more
natural, in fact, than to shift
the main Soviet thrust to the
prize of prizes in the Middle East,
the defenseless Persian Gulf?
As yet the evidence that this
is going on is largely negative.
Yet it is very impressive evi-
dence. To begin with, the Soviets
have quite certainly been urging
Egypt's President Anwar El Sa-
dat not to renew the fighting
along rhe Suez Canal.
THIS weakening of Soviet sup-
port in turn lenves President
Sadat two main cholow. He can
disregard the Soviets and re-
new the fighting, risking still
another almost certain defeat by
the Israelis. If he chooses this
course every Arab in the whole
Middle East will blame the de-
feat of the Egyptian "brothers"
on tne Israelis' American arms.
The resulting bitterness will ben-
efit tlie Soviets greatly and per-
haps decisively.
Or Sadat cm make the sec-
ond choice which is to reach
what is called an "interim agree-
ment" on terms the Israelis can
accept. If he takes this road, the
Suez Canal will be reopened six
months after Sadat's "interim
agreement" has been signed. The
short route will be cleared at
last, from Odessa through the
Mediterranean, the caral and
the Rod Sea.
THUS SOVIET navil power
in the Indian Ocean will be auto-
matically multiplied by a factor
of about 10.
The whole pattern makes un-
pleasantly sound hard sense from
the Kremlin's viewpoint. It leaves
a final question concerning the
prospects for Soviet gunboat
diplomacy here in the Persian
Gulf which is so happily acces-
sible from the Indian Ocean as
well as so conveniently defense-
Gen. Herzog First Speaker
At ORT's Convention Here
Arab-Israeli tensions would
lessen greatly and real Chances
for a political solution in the area
would be possible if .the Soviet
Union would desist from foment-
ing unrest for its own expan-
sionary purposes, Gen. Chaim
Herzog, former Chief of Israeli
Intelligence who now serves as
president of ORT-Israel told
some 2,000 delegates, guests and
friends attending the opening ses-
sion of the 21st biennial national
convention of Women's Amer-
ican ORT in Hollywood last
General Herzog's audience in-
eluded Gov. Askew's representa-
tive, Richard Pallot; the Mayors
of Miami, Miami Boa*, Dade
County and Hollywood: voca-
tional educators from the area
and top echelon ORT personnel
from Switzerland, France, Iran,
Israel and Latin America. The
delegates represented nearly 100
thousand members of Women's
American ORT in 720 chapters
from coast to coast.
Tlie Soviet Union L? pouring
its most sophisticated weaponry
into Egypt, an arsenal of arms
that makes the presence of Rus-
sian troops to maintain and use
them necossury. Gen. Herzog
told the assembly. Russian pol-
icy, he continued, is to "keep the
pot boiling" so that the Soviet
presence will be needed Nobody
in the Middle East, he said, needs
the Russians in time of peace
- the U.S. has far more to offer.
General Herzog, who heads the
largest single ORT program in
the world which enrolls over 40
thousand Israeli students each
year, said that "the Arab war of
attrition has been beaten" and
that the collapse of the Arab
terrorist movement has had a
profound nsychologica! effect in
Arab world.
Pointing out that Uraeli co-
existence with a miluon and a
quarter Arabs now within Che
Israeli sphere has made excel-
lent progress, he added flhtft o%er
100 thousand Arab tourists Wad
visited Israel last year ajart spent
15 million dollars while there.
"Co-existence is possible," Gen.
Hertog asserted, "K is (Working
and it wotrld succeed' inemw-
ingty both wftMn fcraej tuvl
across Our horde** wet* ft not for
the hefarjoiw maohlnaWOns of
the Soviet Union."

Friday, October 29. 1971
+Jewlsti nwidflan
Page 5
Dr. Norman Atkin
Starting the day with 7 a.m.
meeting is the fate of anyone Who
wants to work with Dr. Norman
Atkin. Hjb busy schedule and his
tremendous drive have Caught him
to start early and make use of ev-
en minute of each day. His accom-
plishment* attest to the fact that
this way works for him.
Born in Elyria, Ohio, he re-
ceived most of his education in
that state, attending Ohio Uni-
versity in Athens, Ohio, and earn-
ing his M.D. degree at Ohio State
University. But h<- did his Intern-
ship at King's County Hospital,
Ai this juncture in his life. Dr.
At kin was called to do his Army
stint. He was sent to Italy, where
he HMl as assistant chief of
sui-gcry at the 45th Fieki Hospital
from 1955-57. After being dis-
charged from the Army, he re-
turned to this country and be-
came a resident surgeon at Beth
Israel Hospital in Boston.
The next step in his professional
career was a one-year fellowship
at Baylor University College of
Medicine in Houston. Texas. There
he studied cardiovascular surgery
tinder Dr. Denton A. Oooley and
Dr. Michael E. DeBakey, who have
sine.' become famous.
In doodling on a suitable place
Where he could enjoy living and
set up his practice, he was Influ-
enced by Dr. Harry Permesly, who
was already a Hollywood resident
and had established a medical
practice hen-.
Dr. Atkin met his wife, Nancy,
while in medical school; they mar-
ried before he went to Italy with
the Army. They now have three
children: Jeff, 15. who is enrolled
at St. Andrews Prepatory School;
Mike, 14, who attends Chaminade,
and Beth, 12, who is a student at
Upon their arrival here in 1962,
they immediately became a vital
part of the Hollywood Jewish
community. Dr. Atkins attributes
a good many of his affiliations to
Dr. Permesly. "Actually, it was
Harry who got me interested in
Federation. He introduced me to
the organization and fired my en-
thusiasm, so he was really quite an
Influence in my life," he says.
Temple Beth El must be counted
among his interests outside of Fed-
eration. Nancy and Norman joined
shortly after their arrival in Holly-
wood, and he is now a member of
the board of trustees.
His first experience with Jew-
ish Welfare Federation was his
membership in the Young Leaders
Council. He was one of the origi-
nal members ;;r.d was the winner
of the first Young Leaders award.
Now a member of the executive
committee of Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration, he was recently selected
as its 1972 campaign chairman.
He is also a past president of
Jewish Family Service.
In 1969. Dr. Atkin and his fam-
ily moved to England where he
spent a year as senior registrar
studying thoracic and cardiac sur-
gery at the Hospitals for Diseases
of the Chest u London.
This month when he leads a
group of Hollywood men and
women on an "Operation Israel"
study mission, they will be treated
to a behind the scenes view of the
country. They will also stop over
in London, where Nancy and
Norman can point out some of the
highlights of the city with which
they became familiar during their
year there.
Patrons Of Arts
League Resumes
Monthly Meetings
The Patrons of Arts league
the newly reactivated women's
cultural branch of the Hallandale
Civic Center Fund will meet
the first Wednesday of every
month from 10 a.m. to noon in
trie HoTMe Federal Building on
Hallandale Beach Blvd., it has
been announced, and prosijcctivu
members will be welcomed.
The group's officers are Ruth
Galvln, president; Miriam Weinkle,
vice-president; Lynne Hyatt, fi-
nancial secretary; Suzanne Parker,
recording secretary; Rosalie Gold-
blatt, corresponding secretary;
and Florence Rose, cultural di-
The Cultural Advisory Board in-
cludes Helen Lewis, Florence
Rose, Claire Tolins and Miriam
Classes, which begin shortly, are
now in formation. Painting and
sculpting, interior decorating, jazz
discotheque dancing, teen age act-
ing and gourmet cooking instruc-
tion will be offered. For informa-
tion concerning these classes,
write the Hallandale Civic Center
Fund at the City Hall in Hallan-
Temple Members
Begin Activities
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
will hold its "Personal Projects
Meeting" Thursday, Nov. 4 at 8:00
p.m.. in the Emerald Hills Bath
and Tennis Club. The display will
be set up around the pool area;
the many different items being
shown are available for purchase.
Among the items to be exhibited i
are plastic aprons, personalized |
stationery, jewelry, umbrellas, oil |
paintings, handmade ponchos, var-
ied art objects and Chanukah dec-
orations from the Judaica Shop;
instruction in macrame, needle-
point and sewing, will also be of-
fered. Donor credit will be given
for all items purchased. A social
hour will follow the meeting.
The Men's Club of Temple Solel
held their kickoff dinner at the
Hollywood Beach Country Club
this week. Special guest speaker
for the evening was Angelo Dun-
dee, well known Miami sports
promoter. For membership infor-
mation, contact Jerry Bloom or
Richard Marks.
37 Dill* Highway, Dull
Next To Copperhood Restaurant
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Mon. Tues. Thurs. Frt.
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Phone 920-5577
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Page 6
*k*isti RcrkJicun
Friday, October 29, 1971
scene around
k Marin N,vins
The Welcome sign over the entrance u%y as everyone en-
tered What was probably the first holiday party of the season
hfld in October read "Happy Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas,
Cnarukah and New Year." Sort of a practice session for the
heavy party schedule ahead for most of us this coming winter.
The centerpiece arrangement combined witches and pumpkins
omJ Christmas tree ornaments and even old Father Time was
there. Much to eat and much to drink and much to get over (for
me anyway). During the evening I spent some time with An-
nette and Bernie MilkX'f. Shirley and Abe Fichler, Nancy and
Norm Atkin and Rosemary and Jack Yeslow. Incidentally, I
saw Bernie Milloff carve the roast beef while surgeon Norman
Atkin watched.
The Sisterhood square dance at Temple Sinai was a really
rrp^nortrng. dancing, eating gay evening. Everybody really
"dosie-doed," with Neal Blanchard doing the calling. We saw the
Bret Lusskins, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Jaffee, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Ber-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Rottman and Mr. and Mrs. Mel Waldorf
and a host of others in the overflow crowd at the temple. Dinner
was barbecue style with the fingers the favorite Implement
and everyone loved it. At least it looked as though most of the
calories had to be worked off in that NOT SQUARE square
ft -tfr ft
Annette Milloff and all us gals who attended the pre-elec-
tion breakfast office coffee for Dave Keating at the Milloff
home sure picked a winner as the new Mayor of Hollywood
really swept into office with a large majority. In the group wha
listened to Dave's plans for the future of this city were Mary
Jane Bh-1, Roz McLaury, Mitzi Mann. Marie Schwabach, Jen
Sciiaeffer, Norma Nussbaum, Hannah Koppelman, Bobbie Smo-
Kmily Graubard, Carol Sachs, Sue Miller, Joyce Gould and
M da Silver. Question from the gals flew fast and furiously,
but Dave fielded them all with sincerity and understanding.
With the amount of food that Annette put out for this morning
ng. I have a feeling that the MilHioff household must have
eaten leftovers for a week.
ft ft ft
Three busloads of Hollywood teenagers went down to the
I RaHy for So\lei Jewry al the Miami Beach Auditorium on
Bent Sunday afternoon. The Hollywood group's attendance
was coordinated by the Youth Council, which is a group which
includes representatives from the many other youth groups in
the area. At least 160 young people went down by bus plus a
large number who went under their own steam and met them
in Miami. On the buses going down and back the youngsters sang
songs and had a really good time. (Members of the Young Lead-
ers Council of Jewish Welfare Federation accompanied the teen-
ft -to ft
BITS AND PIECES Al Cohen, Walter Leterman and
"Cookie" Koch were seen lunching together on a break from the
market. Walter, who comes from Charlottesville, Va., as does my
mother, (and he never fails to ask tor her) proudly reported that
his daughter. Jorri, has been elected to the national honor so-
ciety. Speaking of has 93-year-old mother, Al Cohen remarked
that it is really amazing that she is in better shape than most
of us. A car on fire on Harrison Street brought Nancy and Mel
Harris running, for it was their car. I know the pain, because
my son Buddy's car burned to a cinder a few weeks hack. When
I saw how quickly and completely a car can burn, I was shocked
that they could be made so inflamaible.
Ten oldsters from Tommy Wohl's Midtown Manor Retire-
ment Hotel joined the new "Over 80 dub" at the Hollywood
Recreation Department. Reta Love of that Department re-
vealed that some of the members complained about the early
(10 am.) meetings. They said that it takes them longer than
that to get their "motors running." I don't know they seemed
in high gear to me as they all vied to tell of their early
The new trend to nostalgia seems to have manifested itself
in many ways. They tell me that the ballroom dancing classes at
the Recreation Center have never had such large numbers of
people attending. They're learning the waltz, fox trot and of
course, some of those dances that used to be so popular in this
area before rock 'n roU took over, like the rhumba, cha-cha and
tango. Another manifestation of the popularity of nostalgic en-
tertainment is the many requests the Mandolin Orchestra is
getting to entertain. People are really beginning to appreciate
some of those old tunes played in the old time way.
A group of young girls got together to plan a sort of female
counterpart of the Young Leaders Council of Jewish Welfare
Federation recently. The meeting was at Marcia Tobin's home
and the group of Women's Division members planning for the
Young Women's Leadership Group included Mary Gottlieb, Marty
Jacobsen, Barbara Miller, Rikki Goodman, Helen Glassman,
Karen Meyer, Merle Schneider, Mary Liff. The gals have big
plans for the year ahead, with all kinds of programs scheduled.
New 'Over 80'
Group Formed
A new social group has been
former by the Hollywood Recrea-
tion Division for men and women
80 years of age and over. Main
activity of the club will be remi-
niscing about the "good old days,"
it was reported.
First meeting of the group will
take place at 10 a.m. Friday at
the Hollywood Recreation Center,
2030 Polk St.; regular meetings
will follow on the last Friday of
each month.
Roy McCowen, 84, the originat-
or of the group, has suggested
"Octo Club" as an appropriate
name, but charter members will
be asked for other ideas.
Members of the club will be
asked to relate unusual events in
their early lives, distant places
they have visited, noted person-
ages they have met and historical
events they have witnessed.
McCowen, who will be the first
guest speaker, feels sure that
every one over 80 has interesting
stories to tell that date back to
the turn of the century. A past
president of the Illinois State
Club, he is a retired railroader.
Carl "Tex" Hayes, recreation
supervisor, who will be host for
the first meeting, reports that
persons who escort octogenarians
to the meeting will be welcome to
stay as guests. Further informa-
tion may be secured by calling
Tex Hayes at the recreation of-
Geriatrics Is Topic
"Geriatrics" was the topic dis-
cussed at last week's meeting of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of Victor B.
Freedman Post 613, Jewish War
Veterans, with Anne Schwartz,
president, presiding. Through Rose
Siegel, child welfare chairman,
and her assistant, Kate Harris, ar-
rangementa have been made to
hold a monthly birthday party for
pre-school retarded children at the
South Broward Branch of Sun
Weekly Breakfasts Begin At Beth El
The Sunday breakfast sessions
hosted by Temple Beth El's Broth-
erhood will begin Sunday, at 9:30
a.m., Harvey Horowitz and Dr.
Rubin Klein, codhanrrnan of the
Adult Education committee, have
announced. This particular session
is a joint venture of Temple Beth
El and the American Jewish Com-
Guest speaker for the occasion
will be Gerald Strober, Consultant
on Religious Curricula in the In-
ter-Religious Affairs Department
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee, whose subject will be "Christ-
ian and Jewish Relations."
Future topics will include: "Are
American Jews Turning From
Their Traditional Liberalism?"
"Should Reform and Conservative
Judaism Unite?" "Church vs.
StateThe Controversy Concern-
ing Public Aid to Private and
Parochial Schools;" "Will Birth
Control Result in Jewish Racial
Suicide?" "How Far Cultural In-
tegration Without Assimilation?"
"Should We Return to The
Ghetto?" ""Is Israel Losing Its
Moral Idealism?" "Is Ecumenism
A Threat To Jewish Survival?"
'The Impact of Chassidism on
Modern Jewish Life," and "The
Jewish Defense League Bless-
ing or Curse?"
Among the lecturers will be:
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, Temple Beth
El; Rabbi Sanfo-ri Shapero, di-
rector, South East Region, UAHC;
Dr. Max Lipschitz, Beth Torah
Congregation, North Miami
Beach; Dr. Sol Landau, Beth
David Congregation, Miami, and
Dr. Donald Michelson, an educa-
tional director and College pro-
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Telephone 925-8643

Friday, QctalMr-29. 1971
+Jewl& nrrkfkwi
Page 7

Come join us on a tour of Jordan Marsh / Hollywood ... two fascinating floors, one imaginative mood after another I
On the first floor, contemporary plays of color key each shopping area, from our real-world Encounter concept
for career-minded juniors to the elegant atmosphere of our Designers' Salon. Complete your fashion statement
with the most current accessories, loungewear and intimate apparel... let our experts bring out a new you as they dip into
their colorful palette of famous-name cosmetics I And. for the JM man, clothing and furnishings designed to make shopping
something special. Here, too. our famous shops for students, geared to the looks of today. Next stop, the second floor
where children find time for a trip to the Toy department while mothers outfit them for every occasion. Browse through
our inviting book shop, discover new gourmet foods and wines, find all your housewares needs beginning with a stop
in our unique Country Kitchen. Relax in the dreamy atmosphere of our Sleep Shop as you select from an array of beddmg
and sofa beds, linens and domestics, draperies and lamps. Choose gleaming china, glass and silver... the most
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Page 8
*Jmteii fkridiar
Friday, October 29, 1971
by bobbe schlesinger
Pi-uSttrm committee members Mrs. PmH Flr-is-
Iht, Sirs. AIM Kolrt), Sirs, Jowuh Shore, urd Mrs.
Win tin R.-ltwr c;imc up with a razzle-dazzle pro-
gram tor mriv'^rs cf The Women's Auxiliary of
the (Jrealer Hollywood Dental Association re-
cently. Held ill tho home of Sirs. Ahr.iham Assef,
tlic first mee-tins t the year featured Dick An-
denoa < f the Miami Dolphins who filled Hie gjab
in ,m the basics of football. Be it pass, punt, fum-
ble or first (I iu ii, from here on in the dentist's
ladi >s will be "in the know." Go, team, go!
It was brunch at the Emerald Hills Country
Club to: the South Broward Bar Association
Auxiliary when the leasle-eagles' ladies got to-
gether to honor the past presidents of their orga-
nization Oct. 20. Current auxiliary president.
Sirs. Jack Paekar and reservations chairman.
Sirs. Barry Webber, mere among those honoring
Sirs. Slichael BiimstHn, Sirs. Robert Butlnr, Mrs.
Leonard Fleet, Sirs. Robert Fuer, Sirs. Paul
(ilas.l, Sirs. Kdivnrd Houston, Mrs. Douglas Kap-
lan, Sirs. Harold Satchcll, Mrs. Robert Stone.
Mrs. Robert Weir, and Mrs. Jack Yeslow.
When the women of the South Broward
Branch of the Broward Cotirty Medical Assicia-
tion Jolt) tor luncheon and fashions Nov. 2 at the
Hemispheres Beach Club, the proceeds will be
earmarked for 'nedical and health scholarships.
Luncheon chairman is Sirs. Robert Niles ably
assisted by her cochairman, Mrs. Ira Finegoid.
Sirs. Norman Atkln is scholarship committe<'
Chairman and Sirs. Slilt Slyers, Sirs. Krncst Sny-
fire, and Sirs. Robert Slaliner are the invitation
committee members,
For thoKe devotees of things cultural, an ex-
citing season is in the offing. Broward Commun-
ity College is presenting a five-part guest artist
series nt Parker Playhouse. Metropolitan Opera
soprano, Phyllis Cm-tin is scheduled lor Nov. 5,
followed ly l> iritone Peter narrower with the
Broward Symphony Orchestra and Concert Choir
on Dec, 5. The tiregg Smith Singers, considered
by many as the l>est choral group in the nation,
make a February appearance, followed by cellist
Leonard Rose in March. The final performance
oi the series tikes place in April with the apiiear-
anCC of pianist Byron Jauis.
The college's lineup is of exceptional quality
for a first effort and should prove to be a solid
addition to the cultural climate of the commun-
ity. Reserved seat subscription tickets ranging
from $12 to SIS for all concerts can be obtained
by calling 581-H700 Broward Community College's
artist series office.
And, that's not all, for the Community Con-
cert Association of South Broward also Hal a di-
versified program of cultural presentations sched-
uled. The serie to be held at South Broward
School Auditorium, features well-known pianist
Don Shirley on Pel). 20. The prolific composer and
"cording artist's repertoire includes classics, gos-
pel, folk and jazz music.
Oil March II, Iff front and center for Richard
Lnglumis Dance Repertory CoMui.v followed on
April 22 by the IhdlanapoUs Symphony Orchestra
Under the direction of Izler Solomon. The Janu-
ary date and guest artist will be announced later
in the month. Admission is by membership only
and all ticket information may be obtained by
calling 920-1111, Ext. 267. Beautiful rmftic to
one and all.
Kven though at this writing the cooler weather
> always a signal of the upcoming busy luncheon-
party season) is not yet upon us. news of one ar-
Kumzatiun's big doings indicate that the "season"
is most definitely here.
The Hollywood Scholarship Foundation ladies
are on the move with big plans for their Feb. 18
luncheon rtsfflorr snow at the rtliriomat Hotel.
Burciine's will be presenting the fashion show,
"The Great Shape-Up" Judging by past per-
form irees it should prove to be another exciting,
music-filled, fast paced presentation.
-Sirs. Julian Blitz takes on the role of chair-
man with Sirs. ILirry Sachs as luncheon eochair-
man; door gifts chairmen are Sirs. Arnold Tauis
and Mrs. Michael Slariiielli: Sirs. Yale Citrin and
Sirs. John McDonnell, special awards; Sirs. Bern-
.inl Slilloff and Mrs. David Keating, special gifts;
Sirs. Abraham Fiitcliier, hostesses; Mrs. Stanley
Stiver, decorations; Mrs. Abe Durbin and Mrs.
Jennie Sclmeffer, tickets; Sirs. Herbert Heiden
and Sirs. Kdward SIcMurroiigh, reservations. With
this much combined talent in action, the lunch-
eon-fashion show is bound-to-be a sure fire
S5r & &
The Dolphins-Jets game drew a goodly group
from Hollywood for a Sunday afternood of foot-
ball excitement. Mr. and Mrs. William Horvlty,
Stanley Beckermaa, Mr. and sirs. James Foxx
Sillier, Dr. and Dr. Harvey Wetaar among the devoted fans
sitting it out under a very hot Florida sun, and
all for the love of football!
Neurologists Drs. Victor llorhberg and Allan
SheiltMnm, and neurosurgeonsDr. Donald Sheffel,
Dr. Stephen Cervln and Dr. William Parker in-
vited aliout 500 for cocktails to celebrate the
opening Of their offices in the new Medical Arts
Building. The colorful and attractive suites drew
admiring Congrats and best wishes from all those
who wound their way through the corridors into
the respective offices. Dr. Ed and Joan Saltzmun
were on hand as were Dr. Harry and Sue Perme*-
ley. Dr. and Karl Slorganstein, Jack and Rose-
marie Yeslow. Henry and Joan Kaye, Dr. Lou
and Roz Bennett, Dr. Don and Shirley Kullmau.
Dr. Tom and Joan Rodenberg, and Dr. Gary and
Pam Same night, the Miami Ballet Society pre-
sented another of its colorful extravaganzas at
the Dopant Plaza Hotel in Miami. This time it
w is 'Night at the Casbah" featuring belly-danc-
sn, fortune tellers, games of chance, dancing and
buffet supper. And, as always, it had everything:
A count and countess, beautifully gowned ladies
and many television personalities. Our own loeal
personalities arrived in the persons of Dr. and
Mrs. (ieorge Crane (Iris doing marvelous things
to a brown body suit covered ever so lightly by
an opened panel skirt I and Dr. and Mrs. Juan
Wester (Jorduna causing quite a sensation in a
wrapped, bored-midriff ensemble topped by a
white turban i.
tr tr
The 12th annual Seven Lively Arts Festival is
seheduled for April 6-16. The Hollywood Recrea-
tion Division with MM* PhylUs flnrey and
Seven Lively Arts Festival. Inc.. with WllHa... president of the board of trustees will
cosponsor the 1972 program.
Innovation of the event will be a "Film Fes-
tival" coordinated by Dr. Ray Alberta, with top-
notcli professionals appearing in the Young Cir-
cle Bandshell. Mrs. Olive Mane*, serving as mis-
tress of ceremonies, wiU present "Overture to
the Festival" with an eventing of ballet on April
b. featuring Broward County Civic Ballets' pres-
entation of "Les Sylphldes" produced by Sirs
Frieda and Barbara Gay Kernel.
Ml*. tMa Walker will be artistic director of
a children's theatre program at the recreation
center with Mrs. Milt Myers serving as hostess.
Mrs. Emily C.raubard Vfffl coordinate evening of
opera and Ted Sorin will host "Country ami
Western Night." Art show coordinators are Has
Charles Adams and Mrs. Harry OrrMgM-. On the
committee with them a re Frank VaJenciiis. Mrs.
Jeanette > Arthur, and Mrs. Irving. Pixel.
Mi*. June Justice is chairman of Hie annual
poetry contest and Mm Sean Soraa la artistic di-
rector of the junior classics night with Mrs.
ieorKe Sloxon coordinating international night.
If s Seven-. if Hvejly, frfs arts-, and ifs cWnfhg
with a big assist from many hard working ladies
and gentlemen.
Sisterhood Plans Luncheon Benefit
The Sisterhood of Temple Sinai
will hold a luncheon and fashion
show to raise funds for the pur-
pose of refurbishing the kitchen
at noon Wednesday, Nov. 17, in
the temple's Haber Karp Hall.
The fashion show, sponsored by
Mejba Boutique, wjJJ be narrated
by Mrs. Telsa Balick. Mrs. Milton
Geilman is in charge of tickets
and reservations. Reservations
may also be made through the
temple office.
In conjunction with the Men's
Club of the temple, the Sisterhood
will also present "A Night at the
Opera" featuring the Opera Guild
of Miami Family Singers Sunday.
Nov. 21, at 8 p.m., also at the
temple. Mrs. Nathan Widlitz is in
charge of tickets and reservations
for this evening; she can be con-
tacted directly, or the temple of-
fice will make the arrangements.
A regular meeting of the Sister-
hood will take place at 8 p.m. on
Tuesday in the Temple. An origi-
nal National Women's league skit
In recognition of Jewish Book
month will be presented, entitled
"Books Around The Clock."
Mrs. Morton Kushner is the di-
rector and Mrs. Irving Voice is
narrator. An ail-star. Sisterhood
cast will participate, Mrs. Joel
Rottman, president of the Steter-
.ppod, will preside at the ImphjM"
portion of the meeting.
Book Review By Mrs. Voice
At NOW Meeting Monday
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood Section, will
hold its regular meeting at 12:30
p.m., Monday, in Temple Sinai,
Mrs. Irving Voice will review
"The Rise of American Jewish Lit-
erature," an anthology cf selec-
tions from 22 major novels, edited
by Charles Augoff and Meyer
Levin. This presents a portrait of
American Jewish life in the proc-
ess of development for the past 50
years, geographically, economical-
ly and socially.
1114 University Drive, Pembroke Pines
Homemade Chinese Frozen Food
New Freeiinq and Heotinq Mettled
Makei rhe Food Taite Gtk > Fresh Cooked
? Star Items Available at Local Storei at Followt. Other ltem
Available at Main Store.
8 the Left Bank
Gallery 01 Mr Design
k now under the management of
Renowned H.T. Hairstylist
2126 Hollywood llvd. Hollywood
Announcing the reopening of
Pure Orange and Grapefruit Juice
1809 Wiley St. (4 block, north of Hollywood Doc, Tree*
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 927-5447
At and ANGtf KMffftUN
welcome ail of their friends and
P*tro*s hr fhe centfno season

Friday. October 29. 1971
vJewist fkridiar)
Page 9

Formal Consecration Of New
Members At Tempfe Beth El
A forma! welcome arid comrcrn- ?lrs Wftdn 31imv.ii, Mr. and Mm,
Jnm-jili Shaw. iYr. nnd Mr*. Ml.huel
tion of'hew members wiH be hold
during Temple Beth Els Sabbath
SwvWeB Friday at 8:15 p.m. A spe-
cial ritual has been prepared for
the occasion. Prior to the worship
services, a dessert reception and
orientation session will be held at
7 p.m. in the Tobin Auditorium.
Nrw mrmher.x nro Mr. and Mrs.
Mnrvln K. Aikirman. Mr. and Mm.
Kueeni! Adelwin, Mr. and Mrs. Na-
than AuruKs. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney A.
Alexander. Mr. and Mm. Jack Aren-
aon, Mm. Malvma Hal.i-s. Dr. and
Mrs. Albert Hnhhltz, Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Kaer, Mr. and Mm. Melvln
Bar, Mrs/ Molly Bergman, Mr. and
Mm. Sajiford Merman, Mrs. Morris
Bllfleld. Mr. and Mrs Sidney Ulaok-
man, Mr and Mm. Max Mali, Mm.
Kill ii llbftfn, Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer
Hrelbart, Mrs. Kally Brown, Mr. and
Mrs. Zi-lion and Sir. and
Tlfrn. 1 .r in r Burke.
Also Mrs. Irene Cohen, Mr. and
Mrs. Herm-hell Colin. Mr. anil Mrs.
Max Cornblatt, Mr. and Jim. fcjdward
I i.-lafui'nte, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Drrl-
Win. Mr. and Mm. Jerome Kfros, Mr.
and lira. Albert H. Endler, Mr. and
Mrs. Morse Kpsteln, Mr. and Mr*
'Maurice Falrman, Mr. and Mm. Harry
Plner, Mr. and Mm. David FliifciThut.
Mm. Iuix J. Fink, Sir. and Sim. Ben-
jamin K. Flnkel, Dr. and Sirs. X.
Lawrence Pfach, Sir. and Sim. Sidney
Koidin, Mr. and Sirs. Clary R. Fox.
Mi ana Sirs Bernard Friedman, Sir.
and Mm. l..-onar.l Friedman, Sir. and
Sirs. Morris Friend, Sir. and Sirs
Reuben niach, Sir. and Sirs. Jerry
Oalkln and Mr. and Sim. Bernard
Also Sir. and Sirs. Murray flllden.
Sir. and Sirs. Morton (ioldenherjr. Sirs.
Al (Joldstiin, Sir. and Sirs. <'harles
"S.ildstein, Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Oold-
tiin, Mr and Sirs, N. Edward
Ooldsteln, Mm. I.lllle Oorman, Dr.
and Mm. Philip K. rioulil. Sir. and
Mrs. I>avid Greene, Sir. and Sirs. Vic-
tor flrossman. Sir. and Sim. Alfred
llauptman, Sir. and Sim. Sidney Hiatt,
Mrs. Sliriam Holzman, Sir. and Mrs
JerrV Isaacson, Sir. and Mrs. Slax
K. Jneobivni. Sir. and Sirs. Slax KatS,
Mrs OePtrude Kleinfeld, Sirs. Ann
ICobadter, Sir. and Sim. Jack R.
J.ane, Mr. and Sim. .lack I-eventhal.
Sir. and Mrs. Joseph Ix'vlne. Sir. and
"Sirs. Sydney l.evlson. Sir. and Sirs.
Homhell H. 1-.w1r, Mr. and Sirs. Paul
I. Mann, Sir. and Sirs. Arthur Slar-
goIlN and Sir. and Sirs. !>-o Slarder.
Also Mm. Pearl Mllttnan. Mrs. Lil-
lian Mitchell. Sirs. Saul Slolleng-arden,
Mr. John New-burger, Sir. and Sirs.
Morton J. Xewlander, Dr. and Sim.
Milt.m S. Xowi.k, Mm. Mildred Pea-
enrd. Sir. and Mrs. Leonard Pearl-
Itnli, Mrs. Polly Pollels, Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Potasky. Sir. and Mm
Kdward Prager. Dr. and Sim. Irving
Pless, Sir. and Sirs. Harry H. PrUs-
sa.k. Sir. and Mrs. Stanley Qulnton.
"Mr. and Sim. Sol Rauch. Sirs. Mar*
r. Ilrsnikoff, Sir. and Sim. Robert
Hi.-h, Mr. and Sirs. Barry ttlfkln, Sir.
anil Mrs. (ierald Robblns, Sir. and
Sirs Herman Rndstein, Sir. and Sirs.
David Hoaenbersr. Sir. and Mrs. Snm-
u. I Roaoff, Sir. arid Sirs. Hairy Uuhel.
Mr. and Sirs. Stuart Sacks. Sir. and
Mrs. I*n J. Salisteln, Sir. and Mm.
promo Samuels. Sir. and Sirs. Carl
Schleslnger and .Miss Julia Si-Meg-
Al Also Mr and Sim. Aaron
Also Sir. and Sirs. Aaron Bch-
iv.irta Sir. and Sirs. Harry Boh-
Warta. Mr. and Sirs. David Sch-
wrtrtrmah. Sir. and Sirs. David
W. Shapiro. Sir. and Sirs. Henry Sha-
piro, Sirs Slarcia Shapiro. Sir. and
Small, Sir. and Mm. Abraham Sprung,
Mr and Sirs. Milton Stark, Sim. Ho-
flehjilmfn *A.>'rrt*fc, sir. aiiil'SlA*. .laTf.h'
Wacbler, Sir. and Sirs Lion Weil, Mr.
and Sirs. A. Albert Weinherg, Mr.
I.eonard Weliistein, Sim. Hose Weln-
stcln, Sir. and Sim. Henry Weiss, '
Sir. and Sirs. Joseph Sirs. BldVidy B. Wiiss. .Mrs. Muriel
W.iss.r, Sir. and Sirs. William White-
cotton, Sim. Hanna Wurtael, Sir. and
.Mrs. Bernard "tfyner, Sir. and Sirs.
Herbert Zalk and Sir. and Sirs. Daniel
The installation of officers and
board of trustees will also take
place in a special ritual. Being in-
stalled are A. L. Mailman, presi-
dent emeritus; Jack I. Levy, pres-
cient; Lewis E. Cohn, Jack J. Alex-
ander, and Robert M. Baer, vice
presidents; Samuel Kaltman. sec-
retary. Dr. Rubin Klein, treasurer,
and Harvey R. Horowitz, financial
The board of trustees includes
Morton L. Abram, Dr. Louis Ben-
nett, Milton Bernstein, Gerda Cohn.
Harold Kpslrin, Gertrude Fire-
stone, Dr. Abraham Fischler, Mil-
ton Forman, Joseph J. Galx-I, Jules
B. Gordon, Robert W. Gordon,
Sherwin Grossman, Albert Haber,
Dr. Stanley Harris, Dr. Asher Hol-
lander, Murray Howard, Myer
Kirsner, Dr. Alvin Krasne, David
Megar, Dr. Daniel Meister, James
F. Miller, Milton Jacobs. Allan Or-
love. Inking B. Price, Dr. Maurice
W. Samuels, Hy G. Schlafer, Sam-
uel Schwart/.man, Joseph Sluire,
Dr. Myix>n Segal, Herbert A. Tobin,
A. Pettie Weinberg, Charles Wolfe.
Bernard James, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Charles M. Friedman. 4303
Pierce St., Hollywood, will cele-
brate his Bar
Mitzvah at the
T o u r o Syna-
gogue, Newport,
R. I., Saturday
morning, Oct. 30.
Bernard is the
fourth gem-ra-
tion to be asso-
ciated with Con-
gregatfon Jc-
*hu it Israel
which traces its
history to 1658
when the first
Spanish Jews settled in the colony
of Rhode Island. The synagogue
building, constructed in 1763, Is
today both an active congregation
and a national historic shrine.
Bernard, an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nova Middle School, Ft.
Lauderdalp, wi'l chant from the
Torah and the portion trom trie
Phophets, lead the congregation in
the Torah processions and deliver
a sermon in which he will explain
his feelings and We significance ot
his being at the Touro Synagogue
NE .at Ave. 44
El H EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Aw.
Meform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 41
Friday 8,-15 p.m. Installation of of-
ficers and Trusties and servil Of.
Welcome and conaecratlon of new
Aviva Chapter Announces
Its Slate Of Officers
The Aviva Chapter, B'nai B'rith,
slate of officers for the coming
year will include Mrs. Larry Blu-
menthal. president; Mrs. Joel
Marks, membership vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Richard Stoll, fund
raising vice president; Mrs. Sandy
Hirsh, recording secretary; and
Mrs. Alan Berman, treasurer, It
has been announced.
Now in 'its second year, this
ehapter, which is comprised of
young women, mostly in their
twenties, has announced a number
ttf plans for the coming season, in-
cluding a big Thanksgiving Day
(arty and a January Rummage
Sale. They have already held two
successful fashion shows.
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Morton
Malavtky. Cantor Irving Gold. 44
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) Services
every other week, starting Sept. 10,
at Hollywood HIM* High School.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
ISRAEL (Temple) 8920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Ed-
wards. Cantor Abraham Koster 48
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 547 E. Oak
land Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva Bril-
liant. Cantor Maurice Neil. 42
EMANU-EL. 3248 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 48
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Erneat Sehreiber. 49
NW 9th St.
10 HESHVAN 6:21
I would like my friends It receive this paper. Please
add their name to your mailing list.
PlMlM HtflN C9M0MMI MtiptA ft Mwiw Wmf9t&9t ?"
c/g 'ati wbhw rwnistihs fwn wti|nwe
1900 H.rrfcen, HolR/wood, Florido MM
Why does Jewish tradition con-
sider It no important to obnm-e
the iili.isc of the "New Moon" so
as to obm-rve every "Xew Moon"
as a ntni-holicliiy?
The Hebrew calendar is basic-
ally a lunar calendar and the phase
of the "New Moon" marks tne be-
ginning of the Hebrew month. He-
brew tradition regarded the be-
ginnings of many things as items
to be regai-ded with special im-
portance and the beginning of the
month was, of course, no excep-
tion. In some way, this deep rev-
erence for beginnings indicated tht-
livilty of the Jew to the Creatoi
who made the world from its be-
ginning and who is the "master
of time.
Some indicate that the New
Moon is of special signilicancc to
the Jew IxHrdUse the various fes-
tivals are dated according to a spe-
cial date in the respective month
Abo interesting is the opinion of
a number of Jewish authorities.
thai the moon play- a special role
in reflecting the history of the
Jewish people.
The phase ol the "New Moon" j
gives added hope to the suffering
Jew because this "New Moon" ap-
pears after the moon seems to have
almost been phased out altogethei
during the hist Quarter. The New
Moon begins a new cycle when the
moon begins to wax larger and
larger. Such is the destiny of the
Jew ish people they almost seem
destined for oblivion after tragic
.vents in their history, only to
rise again like the Phoenix ot his-
tory to develop a new civilization.
Why Is the coming of the new
month nnnouneed In the syna-
gnttiir when holding the Sefer
Originally, it was the Rabbinical
court that gave forth the official
nnnouncemcnt that the New month
had begun alter having received
the word of its officially appointed
witnesses. The Rabbinical court
acted as a representative body of
the people.
In current times, when we have
no central Rabbinical coui-t for all
Jewry, such a public proclamation
is made by announcing it while
holding the Torah because the
Torah Is the symbol of the collec-
tive unity of the Jewish people.
Holding the Torah when announc-
ing the New month thus IndKtftea
that the entire people of Israel is
involved in making the annourn.--
(r),'1fl?l Jr*-ifh Tplesraphic Agency
New Israel Bond Leaders
New strength has been added to the national leadership
of the Israel Bond Organization with tht election of eight
outstanding communal leaders to important campaign
posts, us the 1971 campaign for the sale of $300 million
in Bonds reaches peak activity. Shown above (top row,
left to right) Raymond G. Perelman. of Philadelphia, co-
chairman of the National Campaign Executive Commit-
tee; Dr. Seymour Alpert, of Washington, D.C., chairman
of the National Medical Division; (second row) William
J. teldstein, of Milwaukee, chairman for the Central
States; Laurence M. Frank, of Atlanta, Regional chair-
man for the Southeast; (third row) Bernard Garber, of
Boston, Regional chairman for New England; Leonard
Goldfine, of Philadelphia,Notional chairman of Trustees;
(last row^ Sidney Lipshy, Dallas, who was reelected Re-
gional chairman for the Southwest, and Robert H. Smith,
of Washington, DC, newly-appointed Regional chair-
man for Israel Bonds in the MidAtlantic States.
National Council Jewish Women Hollywood Section Open
Meeting 10:30 A.M. Temple Sinai
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Open Meeting 8 P.M.
Arthur Street
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting 1 P.M. Temple Sinai
Young Loaders Council JWF Meeting 8 P.M.
Miramar Chapter Pioneer Women Meeting 12:30 P.M.
Miramar Recreation Center
Hadassah Reach Group Board Meeting 10:30 A.A*.
Natl. Parkinson Foundation Concert 8 P.M. Dode Co.
Miramar Chapter Pioneer Women Rummage Sale S A.M. -
4 PJ. West Hollywood Recreation Confer
Womens American ORT Hallandale Chapter Board Meeting
Natl. Council Jewish Women Hollywood Section Party -
12:30 P.M. Galahad (3001 South Ocean Drive)
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Sweetheart Luncheon 11:30
A.M. Emerald Hills Country Club
Temple Sinai Mans Club luncheon Naon Temple Sinai
Women's Division JWF Beard Meeting 10:30 A.M. Emerald
Hills C. C

* I"

Page 10
*Je*isl> fk>rfciia/n
Friday, October 29, 1971
Youth Activities
At Temple Sinai
Dr. Howard Fuerst, Temple
Sinai's Youth Committee chair-
man, has announced the appoint-
ment of Mr. and Mrs. Lou
Deutsch, Mrs. Elsie Fineman, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Fixel, Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Gottlieb, Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Gould, Mr. and Mrs.
Mort Kushner, Mr. and Mrs. My-
rim Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
London, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob M.
Mogilowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Mel
Reiser, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Rott-
men, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schorr,
Dr. and Mrs. Sander Stolove, and
Mr. and Mrs. Burton Strauss, to
the Youth Commission.
The professional staff, including
Rabbi David Shapiro, Cantor Ye-
hudah L. Heilbrun, Mrs. Miriam
P. Schmerler, educational direct-
or; Harry Kaplan, executive di-
rector; Mrs. Roslyn Seidel, youth
director and youth advisors Sandy
Kuttler, Mrs. Evelyn Levine and
David Segal are also members.
Kadimah, the newest and
youngest USY group, which in-
cludes 5th and 6th graders, has
begun meeting with their advisor,
Mrs. Evelyn Levine, twice a
month, on Monday evenings, from
7:30 to 9.00, in the Lipman Youth
Lounge. The experience gained in
electing officers, running a board
meeting, and planning programs is
immensely valuable to the par-
Officers of the groupnumber-
ing approximately 50 youngsters
are: Joy Bedick, president; Mar-
la Berman, vice president; Hindi
Klein, recording secretary; Glenn
Gordon, corresponding secretary;
Alan Siff, treasurer; Mike White,
religious chairman; Susy Gordon,
program chairman; David Luss-
kin; cleanup; and Billy Koenig,
civic project chairman.
Over 60 teenagers, of public
school grades 7, 8 and 9 have
registered for the Junior USY
group, it was reported. The ad-
visors are David Segal and Evelyn
Levine. Officers have been ap-
pointed, board meetings held, and
the program calendar drawn up.
The officers include Joe Vegotsky,
president; Nancy Fuerst, execu-
tive vice president; Nina Siff, pro-
gramming; David Apseloff, treas-
urer, Lynn Hoffman, Secretary.
The Senior USY group of 70
high school students whose ad-
visor is Sandy Kuttler have
taken their leadership in the
temple seriously. The High Holy
Day Services, conducted by Sandy
Kuttler, with most of the respon-
sibilities shouldered by the Senior
USY'ers, were well attended. The
officers of this group are Cheryl
Levine, president; Debbie Fixel,
secretary; Ike Fisher, study
chairman; Marta Rottman, pro-
gram chairman; Caryn Schorr,
treasurer; Greg Fineman, vice
president; and Sidney Heilbraun,
installation chairman.
A serious study program for the
young people has been mapped
out. Every Monday evening, they
are studying Jewish Ethics, Phil-
osophy, and Mysticism. Their ad-
visor, Sandy Kuttler, will also be
inviting guest lecturers from time
to time.
Sunday evening, the Installation
of officers of USY will take place
in the temple's Haber Karp Hall.
A catered dinner will be served at
6 p.m., according to dinner chair-
man Sidney Heilbraun.
Eye Clinic Utilizing
Ultrasonic Diagnosis
sophisticated electronic apparatus
which uses sound waves to detect
eye disorders has been developed
in the Electronic Workshop of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem's
Faculty of Science by Dr. Alan
Susal, an American guest clinical
fellow and lecturer at the Hadas-
Bah-L'niversity Hospital.
The apparatus, which recently
went into operation at the hospi-
tal's Eye Clinic, has boon produced
at such low cost that it may be-
come a feasible acquisition for
hospitals throughout the world, it
was reported.
The "B-mode" or intensity
modulated ultrasonic diagnostic
apparatus, projects an easily inter-
preted composite, two-dimensional
picture of the eye and its sur-
roundings, showing normal and
pathological variations on an oscil-
loscope. This process, which en-
ables easy recognition of any dis-
orders, is particularly valuable in
cases where the ocular media of
the eye are clouded and cannot
i*' visually examined by the physi-
California-born Dr. Susal, 33,
arrived at the Hadassah Univer-
sity Hospital in May, 1970, to help
initiate the use of a less sphisti-
cated instrument the "A-modc"
ultrasound and t" instruct doct-
ors in its operation.
This latter instrument has been
in use in the United States and
some European countries for the
past few years, and the Jerusalem
hospital has introduced it in the
Middle East, conducting an ultra-
sonic clinic where patients are
examined twice a week.
Senate Stalls
Bid For Jets
By Speeial Report
Fulbright blocked an effort by
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R., N.Y.)
Tuesday to force immediate Sen-
ate consideration of a resolution
urging resumption of shipments
of F-4 Phantom jets to Israel.
The Arkansas Democrat,
chairman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, said he was ob-
jecting on procedural grounds
and also because 'It is untime-
ly" to bring the measure up in
the middle of delicate talks on
the Middle East.
The resolution, which haa 78
coeponsors, now will be pat on
the Senate calendar. Sen. Jav-
its Indicated he will hrlng It up
again later, either by trying to
get unanimous consent or by
making a motion for its consid-
The Resolution, which was in-
troduced last week, was spon-
sored by 12 members of the Sen-
ate, including Florida's Sen. Ed-
ward Gurney. Sen. Lawton
Chiles was aiso one c' the sig-
natories, it was held at the Sen-
ate desl: rather than being re-
ferred to a committee because
of uncertainty whether it should
go to the Foreign Relations or
Armed Services Committee.
Annual Mardi Gras
Dinner Dance Nov. 5
Broward County Civic Ballet
Auxiliary's annual Mardi Gras
dinner-dance will be held Friday
evening, Nov. 5 at the Viking
Restaurant. The dinner will be
preceded by a cocktail hour, be-
ginning at 7:30 p.m.
The Mardi Gras is held each
year to provide funds for Civic
Ballet scholarships, costumes,
guest artists and this year, the
famous "Les Sylphides" produc-
tion from the Ballet Russe de
Monte Carlo.
Entertainment for the evening
will be provided by the Eddie
Chavez Orchestra, Broward Civic
Ballet and singer Jeff Turner, who
is currently starring with the
"Fourth Way" at the Clearwater
Hilton Hotel. Guests will provide
their own entertainment when
they join in the Grande Promen-
ade. They are expected to decor-
ate masks to wear to the gala.
Last year, the many elaborate
designs enhanced the festive dec-
Miss Charlotte Ingalls is hon-
orary chairman for this year's
event. Mrs. Emanuel Nielsen is
fund-raising chairman for the
1971-72 season. Mrs. Richard Nort-
mann is in charge of the tickets
and Mrs. Claude Dufort is han-
dling the decorations. Mrs. John
Vanella is president of the Auxili-
Plans Being Made
For Gay '90s Fair
High-rise dwellers are turning
out between 5 and 9:30 a.m. every
day to pedal along with members
of Hollywood Bicycle Club up and
down the Broadwalk on Holly-
wood Beach.
The club meets at the Beach
Community Center, N. Surf Rd.
and Garfield St., at 9 a.m. the first
Wednesday of the month. A mem-
bership fee of $1 a year is
charged, plus $1 for a bicycle club
plate, according to Sal Giangiuho,
president of the club.
At the November meeting, plans
will be made for a Gay 90's Bicycle
Fair and Parade. The adult riders
will discuss registration of bi-
cycles with the proper officials,
demonstration! of good riding
habits, King and Queen Contests,
Safety Slogan and Poster Compe-
titions and the possibility of con-
ducting an exhibit of unusual and
antique bicycles.
Awards for best decorated bikes,
Gay 90's costume contests and
IHThaps two dances to climax the
Fair, one for adults and one for
youth at the Beach Theater Under
the Stars will also be planned.
Dates for the Fair, cosponsored
by the Hollywood Recreation Divi-
sion, awards, promotion and addi-
tional ideas will be considered.
1st Minyan Club
Breakfast Sunday
Temple Sinai's first Minyan Club
bmikfasf of the season wild be held
Sunday morning, immediately fal-
len ;i the morn in? services in the
temple's Haber Karp Hall.
The newly-elected officers and
board of directors of the Minyan
Club "ill be installed by Rabbi
David Shapiro, including Mel Reis-
er, president: Oscar Wachtel and
Abraham Zirn, vice presidents,
and Dr. Isaac Schonfeld, secretary
and treasurer.
The board of directors being in-
stalled includes Louis Freeman,
Louis Holland. Sydney Holtzman,
Dr. Robert Jaffe, Isidore Ringler
and Nathan Widlitz.
At this first event of the sea-
son, Adolph Schonfeld, outgoing
president, will be rionored.
Women's Institute, Adult
Education Series Planned
Rabbi David Shapiro, spiritual j Bible, the Ethics M the fathers,
leader of Temple Sinai in Holly- and give an exposition of the Pho-
Sodhas announced two separate \ losophy and TradtUons of Judaism
series of adult education classes during this time.
The women s instatute starts
Thursday, Nov. 4, at 9:30 &stt. with
a course in 'Basic Judaism" which
is designed to help the Jewish
woman understand her role in
Judaism. At 10:30 a.m. there is a
choice of four different courses
for the women. "The Melton
Method in Bible Study: Genesis,"
is a course designed to help under-
stand the biblical text in the light
of modern analysis.
The "Mind Course" offers a se-
ries of six subjects (three lec-
tures per subject). The student*
will vote on their selection from
the following list: Synagogues on
Tour, Judaism Under the Skies,
Jewish Cooking and Baking, Plan
Your Trip to Israel, Modern Jew-
ish Problems, Moral Decisions, Out
Age Our World, History, Yid-
dish, Language, Israeli Singing and
Dancing, Modern Jewish Fiction,
Jewish Viewpoint on Sex, Love
and Marriage, Literature and Com-
parative Religions.
"Learning to Read Hebrew,'*
which is a course for beginners,
with a specific goal of teaching
Hebrew reading, designed for
those who wish to participate more
fully ait services is also offered, and
"Prayer Book Hebrew" which is a
course for those who can read
Hebrew, but wish to better under-
stand the meaning of basic prayers.
A minimum of 10 students is
required for each course. Non-
memibers will pay a $5 registra-
tion fee.
for this season.
The first series, to be held on
18 consecutive Monday nights,
starting Nov. 1, will be for adults
of ail ages. The second series will
be called the women's institute.
It will consist of 18 Thursday
morning sessions for women with
children of school age.
The Monday night courses, which
start at 8 p.m., include a choice of
five subjects. "Learning To Read
Hebrew" is a course for beginners.
Designed for those who wish to
participate more fully at services,
its goal is to teach Hebrew reading
"Prayer Book Hebrew" is a
course for those who have learned
to read Hebrew and wish to be-
come more proficient in prayer
reacting, and comprehend the basic
prayer vocabulary.
"Conversational Hebrew I" is a
beginners course for those who
wish to learn to speak modern
Hebrew. The prerequisite for this
course is the ability to read He-
brew. "Conversational Hebrew II"
is a continuation of Conversational
Hebrew I with emphasis on speak-
ing. "Advanced Hebrew" is a course
for those who can already speak
Hebrew but would also like to
read modern Hebrew newspapers
and literature, and improve their
speaking abilities.
After these classes end at 9
o'clock, there is "An Hour With
the Rabbi" for all the people in
the courses. Rabbi David Shapiro
will discuss the highlights of our
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
7empte 3etkl
The only all-jew ish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
_923-8255_or write: &*.*?*1
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
Paul J. Houlihan,

r. October 29. 1971
Paqe 11
By Carl Alpert
A Fantastic Tourist Program
. >~ > .
facts regarding visits-1d Israel this summer by
Arabs from across the Borders, buf'no roId:?ecrfcil
of the /acts can do justice to tins
strange, almost fantastic story. It
is truly difficult to behove thRt
| well over 100 thousand Arabs have
in the past three months spent up
U> six weeks each touring the
I length and breadth of the land
(since Israel opened the borders.
These are Arabs who come from
countries with which Israel is os-
tensibly at war. They come not only from Jordan,
but also from Egypt and Saudi-Arabia and Kuwait,
and elsewhere in the Arab world. The same pro-
gram was conducted last year, and 53 thousand
Arabs came. This year the number has more t'.ian
There nas not been any single case of sabotage
or expression of enmity. These are not soldiers or
agents. They are people. They came to visit friends
and family, and to see with their own eyes what is
going on in the occupied territories and in Israel
. i.
The technical procedures were simple. Any resi-
dent of Israel,or. of the, occupied areas could make
application for a relative or friend abroad toH*Brne"
visit him. Unless there was any record of previous
hostility to Israel, the applications were granted.
Indeed, the technical difficulties and hurdles were
greater on the Jordanian side of the bridges than on
the Israel side.
Many of the visitors were interviewed by press,
radio and television. Some were reluctant to talk,
for obvious reasons, but the pattern of their reac-
tions was uniform. They were amazed that they
were allowed to move about freely. Many com-
mented that they had bn treated civilly, almost
with respect, by Israelis whom they met, though it
was clear they were Arab visitors. They were im-
pressed with the peaceful atmosphere in Israel, the
lack of tension. It was all so contrary to their own
previous mental image of Israel.
Certain places soon emerged as the focus of
their attention. The beach at Netanya was perhaps
the most popular, and on one memorable day Moshc
Dayan went down to the beach to mingle with the
Visitors and rhatted freely with them.
The zoo in Tel Aviv, and the top of the Shalom
Tpwer were also centers of attraction. I have
v'"waicned tncrfi as they stodfl here on "Mount Carmel,'
close to my home, looking down upon the glorious
iwnorama of the city below, and Haifa Bay.
A few of thorn have asked for permission to
remain, but this is granted only on humanitarian
grounds where it will result in reunification of
broken families.
There was much to surprise them, but perhaps
the most surprised of all was a 29-year-old mother
of two children, Mrs. Alin Bergort of Rabat-Am-
man. She was asked to step out of line after gross-
ing the bridge, and was informed that she was
tourist No. 100,000 to cross the open bridges this
iumnicr. She was given a bouquet of flowers and
there were sweets for the two youngsters. She was
photographed and treated with all the honors of a
In view of the political/military relations be-
tween Israel and its neighbors, and the constant
threats by leaders of those states, the whole pro-
gram of Arab tourists to Israel sounds unbelievably

tt: I-1' '.:'.;; -ii, ..i .. mi-, .!%,. i, i .>:! :; t: m w. :. ,".*'< > i ..I'Lt'l.iinflr.itNMi.iii! i >' wS.....UlhUi MUI
)K REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebmon
Miscellaneous Books
IS NOT TOO OFTEN that a reviewer can heartily
^recommend three books which should be made a per-
ent part of one's library. For sheer delight and some
edification it is difficult to beat People
11 Have Loved, Known and Admired
by Leo Rosten McGraw-Hill Book
157.95). It contains a melange of humor,
itories and brief compassionate biogra-
I iitaies of people ranging from his seventh
-rude teacher to Freud, Montaigne and
\dam Smith. The joy of reading this
8 volume of Rosten is greater than the
I Joys of Yiddish."
Of Law anl Man, edited by Shlo-no Shoham (A
ra Book-AMIS Publishing Co.. $8.95) is a collection of
ays in honor of Justice Haim Conn of the Israeli
^reme Court. The first five essays on Human Rights
aid be reprinted as a monograph and distributed to
[the U.N. delegates. Dr. Rene Cassin, Noble Laureate,
awned French Jew and author of the U.N. Declaration
lumun Rights, wrote the first piece, "From the Ten
nmandments to the Rights of Man." Russia and other
nmunist nations should he directed to this work and
Other excellent essays. While all are noteworthy, we
It make special mqntion of "Criminology and 'the
tal System" by Franco Ferracuti, Professor of Crinii-
bgy at the University of Rome, and Giuseppe Di
Lnaro, Research Unit director, Italian Ministry of
poe. One can begin to understand the problems of
ca, San Quentin and Raifbrd and the ultimate con-
dition between the social order and the criminal
pent after a careful perusal of this thought-provoking
Portrait of Israel by Moshe Brilliant (American
|tage Press, $7.95) is an excellent book, but wait! The
r, an outstanding correspondent for the New York
and the Times of London, is perceptive and a keen
ver of people and events. His book has a fine collcc-
[ of photographs by Micha Bar-Am and a special
st guide by Sylvia Brilliant.
Mr. Brilliant is not a historian and he commits
errors as a result. In the early pages, he romanti-
in his exuberance. Because most of the book Ls
anding in a delineation of .Israel nd the.innumerable
of its population and institutions, the errors pro-
as a sore thumb.
_. brew was never dead or fossilized as he claims.
rabbis from the 16th to 19th Centuries wrote thou-
of books in Hebrew and most international Jewish
rondefcce was Jn Itetorew. Palestine was never a
ce of Turkey; it was part of the vilayet of Syria
vince) which was divided into ten sanjaks none
phich were named Palestine. (Jerusalem was a
c). Herzl was never "deified," and religious law
|not make it mandatory that a Jew pray three times
with a minyan. The Arabs were not a majority in
[part of Palestine that emerged as the Jewish state,
author states. In fact the U.N. drew the tortuous
ary lines to insure that the Jews would be a ma-
in that part assigned to them and the Arabs a ma-
in the area allotted to them.

As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
Block-Busting Now
Coming Under Fire
new evils, has been shaiply described as "a
tactic as lucrative as it is ugly." And at long last
(perhaps too late), government at
local, slate, and national levels Ls
beginning to hit at the roots of
the nefarious practice.
In recent years, some real es-
tate dealers, including occasional
unlicensed operators, have made
wild profits by telephone and mail
wlicitation of home listings, using
sugar-coated warnings that "the
n.ighborhood is changing, you know; and you had
better move out while you can still get a good price."
This practice of fanning panic thrives on culti-
vation of raci'U fears. Sometimes the fly-by-night
dealers and even better established real estate peo-
ple actually move one or more black families into
all-white neighborhoods under cover of night. Not
long atfter dawn of the next flay, the presence of the
newcomers Ls widely advertised by the shameless
operators, and frightened homeowners get hysteri-
cal and sell in a hurry. In the process, the perpe-
trator of thus outrage dances to the woleome tune
of ill-earned money drumming into h!s cash register.
Title 8 of the United States Fair Housing Act
of 1968 nas -been available for three years as a
weapon devised to destroy the trickery. That law
defines blockbusting as "inducing any person to sell
or rent any dwelling by representations regarding
the entry or prospective entry into the neighbor-
hood of a persor or persons of a particular race,
color, religion, or national origin." Crusaders against
blockbusting are free to seek injunctions restraining
the blockbuster.
Efforts by local and state real estate boards to
move^fiainst the aviUre jjot always successful. Yot
ethical dealers in real estate, with well-established
reputations, bold in their,bauds ttesancLioos neces-
sary to help end the practioc.
Occasionally *rt>ite id -black Te\gbbors ,join
forces' on a block-by-block .basis, urging owners not
to panic. By contrast, in Chicago's Southwest Side,
one re.iglous leader has taken the lead in *r4ganizing
block clubs for quite a different purpose: his rally-
ing cry amounts to "keep blacks out at any coat"
As the panic peddling money-hungry .operators
continues, the U.S. Senate Anti-trust and Mpnopoly
Subcommittee, headed by the redoubtable Philip
A. Hart of Michigan, has -started tooalizrcl hearings
aimed at some asflpets of blockbusting. Central to
this inquiry is the persistent belief that consortiums
f banks jbawe *ean opening high-risk, government-
backed mortgages for financing home purchases by
blacks, but .only up to a giuen .geographic point.
In rapidly-changing neighborhoods where panic
selling is already under way, potential buyers ap-
pear able to get bargain interest rates through thus
process. Thus some slum dwellers, often well Rlong
in years, sell at sacrifice prices. Forced to sell, they
take on new financial burdens. Meanwhile the
voracious merchants of fear and panic have made a
financial killing. And the endless process of creating
a new slum has been repeated without mercy.
Go East, Young Man
(Copyright 1071, Jii>h 'IVIinniphie ARi-ncy, Inc.)
TODAY, INSTEAD OF "Go west," young Je*vs hear the
call, "Go east, young man." For the first time since
the establishment of the state, young Americans are
immigrating to Israel. According to a
report of the Jewish Agency, the average
age of the American Jew settling in
Israel today Ls 35. (A few years back,
the immigrants were mostly of the r
tired type. The call then was, "Go east,
old man. Your pension is worth more in
The number of American Jews set-
tling in Israel has also increased in
quantity. Last year, it was ten thousand. Apparently,
this year, it will be somewhat in excess of that figure.
The big increase began with the Six-Day War. Why the
war should ha\r had this effect, Ls anybody!s guess. Per-
haps the war simply advertised Israel more. Many Jews
had nt attended Zionist conventions and knew lit11;
about Israel.
It is not easy to lx- an immigrant The Pilgrims who
came to Massachusetts yearned for the old Englan i
which had driven them out and in their nostalgia for it
named the new American settlements after the Englis i
t .v.ns they had left behind.
Some of the Jews will miss their old homes. A blinl
Jewish boy from America, the first blind immigrant stu-
dent at the Hebrew University In Jerusalem was asked
the other day what was the thing he most missed in
IsraeL "Well." he replied, "when I first came, I thought
the hamburgers were not as good as the American vari-
ety." Worse, there is the language problem Hebrew ij
not an easy language to learn. So you have to speak
broken Hebrew, as your parents spoke broken English.
For men. life in Iscael is pretty easy. A woman is
Prime MinLster. the traffic cops are women, women are
soldiers. The men sit around and take it easy.
Some Jews say they would feel a little more at home
there if there was a wee bit of anti-Semitism. They think
the government should import a few anti-Semites but
probably, in the course of time, some satisfactory sub-
stitute will be provided.
One is tempted to speculate about the immigration of
the future. I PsJieye it will greatly soar. For two reasQn.s.
First, people move about more easily today, Secondly,
underwear. Underwear is the cause of most immigration
today. California and Arizona are the most rapidly grow-
ing states in America. People don't like to wear heavy
underwear. Israel will benefit from the same cause.

Vatp 12
+Je*istncrl Friday. Octobar 29. 1971
Boer's new warehouse is behind schedule. Don t miss this
sensational sale. Our misfortune is your good luck. Due to
the Incredible amount of rain and other holdups that we ve
hod the past 2 months our warehouse opening Is woy ht-
nina scircuure.
We have many carloads of merchandise on order to go in
this warehouse that is not ready. We must sacrifice our
prices to make room for most of our merchandise in our
existing facilities.
Famous Name Brandt
Stevens Gulietan
Decorator Service
Tremendous Selection'
Free Delivery
S A VE vp to 50%... You can't afford to pass up this Store wide event. Never
before have you been able to Save so much on Famous Brand Furniture as.
Ihomasville, Simmons, Kroehler. Lane and many others. Boer's prices always in-
clude FREE delivery and set up.
Come in and see us and save now.
South BrowartFs Largest Furniture Store
Open Sunday 1 to 6 P.M.
'Ample Parking
National Chain
Term* Available
Open Dairy 9:30 to 5:30. Mondays & Friday* Until 9 P.M.
PHONE: 927-0237

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