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<0Ue wist! Floridiam
jlume 2 Number 1
and SHOFAR OF GREATER MOIXYWOOD
Hollywood, Florida Friday,Novwnber 12, 1971
Price 20 c
Dr. Atkin Appoints 1972 Campaign Workers
V i II *| j* F
E1 *?' ^
M. H*Y PCRMBSLY
Some of the most prominent
men and women in the Jewish
community of Hollywood have ac-
cepted posts for the coming Jew-
ish Welfare Federation campaign,
according to Dr. Norman Atkin,
1972 Campaign Chairman for
Greater Hollywood's Jewish Wel-
fare Federation and Herbert D.
The Campaign Cabinet, which
has met each week, is making
plans for interesting programs
and activities to secure the parti-
cipation of the Jewish community
at large in the campaign.
Heading the Special Events and
Campaign Services Division are
Joel Rottman and Robert Baer,
Associate cochairmen. Both men
were active in last year's cam-
paign. Their division will encom-
pass public relations, a speakers
bureau, community day, parlor
meetings and several other facets
of the campaign.
Dr. Sheldon Willens, who will
be associate campaign chairman
In charge of the Trade Council,
is a member of the Executive
Committee of Federation. His Di-
vision will cover the Temple Cam-
paign, the Phon-A-Thon, the youth
and adult group, the Organiza-
tions Division, the Medical Divi-
sion, the industrial division, the
business division and the profes-
As cochairman of the apart-
ments division, Maurie Meyers,
(who headed this division last
year) and Melvln H. Baer will
share the responsibilities. Murray
Smithline will also act as a co-
chairman in that division. Dr.
Philip Weinstein, Jr., a member of
Federation's Executive Commit-
tee, will head the Metropolitan
Dr. Harry Permeslv, former
i president of Greater Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation, will
undertake the soliciting of ad-
vanced gifts and Mrs. Carolyn
Davis will be heading the cam-
paign for the women's division.
Participating as members of the
1972 Campaign Cabinet Commit-
> tee are Maynard Abrams, Paul B.
! Anton, David Aranow, Mrs. Rob-
ert Baer, Ross Beckerman, Stan-
ley Beckerman, Jack Berman, Dr.
I Herbert Bluestone, Mrs. Frances
[ Briefer, George J. Bursak, Irving
| Cowan, Steven Curtis, Milton For-
man. Dr. Howard Fuerst, Joseph
Gabel, Allen Gordon, Robert W.
Gordon, Jules Gordon, William
Horvitz, Michael Joelson, Mrs.
Jack Levy, Louis Ludwig, David
H. Lurie, Dr. Bret Lusskin, A. L.
Mailman, Dr. Morton Malavsky,
Seymour Mann, Jesse Martin, Dr.
Samuel Meline. L. Paul Nestel,
Mrs. Marion Nevins. David Pos-
nack, Leonard Romanik, Abraham
Salter, Ben Salter, Aaron Schect-
er, Hy Schlafer, Jack Shapiro.
Joseph N. Shure, Gerald Siegel,
Mrs. Gerald Siegel, Max Sloane,
Ben Tobin, Mrs. Steven Tobin,
Arab League Mission
Openly Sponsors Ad
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
For the first time, the Arab
League mission for Argentina
and Chile openly sponsored an
anti-Israel advertisement in one
of this country's leading news-
papers. Such ads were previous-
ly published under the facade of
sponsorship by various local
D*. PHILIP WEINSTEIN, iff.
Off. SHELDON WILLENS
Senate Vote Kills $200
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Senate's surprise defeat of the
Nixon Administration's $3.2 bil-
lion foreign aid bill reportedly
deprived Israel ot a $200 million
grant-in-ald which would have
been its first since 1964. It also
killed House approved individ-
ual allocations amounting to
$20 million, which were to have
been distributed among a dozen
Israeli institutions such as hos-
pitals and schools. But observ-
ers on Capitol Hill have ex-
pressed confidence that grants
ear-marked for Israel will even-
tually be restored.
The Senate vote did not af-
fect tbe $500 million in military
procurement credits for Israel
which Sen. Henry M. Jackson
(I)-Wash.) attached to the 1971
foreign military sales act.
The $3.2 billion aid bill that
was killed contained an admin-
istration provision for $485 mil-
lion in military credits for a
number of unspecified countries.
According to reliable sources,
$300 million of that amount was
intended for Israel. The legisla-
tion Sen. Jackson promised in a
Sept. 23 speech on the Senate
floor was intended to safeguard
the administration's proviso and
to increase the allocation for
Israel to $500 million, it was
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee met this week to de-
termine what parts of the for-
eign aid bill can be rescued. Its
chairman, Sen. J. William Ful-
bright (D-Ark.) had told a tele-
vision interviewer Sunday that
he would personally back "the
least controversial" aspects of
foreign aid, such as refugee re-
lief and military aid to Israel.
Hla rrmHrkt-kil some observ-
ers to conclude that the senator,
rael, has changed his position.
But Hoyt I'iir\ is, one of liis
principal aides, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
legislator has not changed his
views on bilateral aid to Israel.
According to some observers,
Sen. Fulbright recognizes that
aid to Israel commands over-
whelming support in his com-
mittee, and he doesn't want to
continue the controversy. He is
likely, therefore, to go along
with the majority, even though
it does not represent his per-
23 Community Leaders Visit Israel
In 'Operation Israel7 Study Mission
Twenty-three community leaders
from Hollywood are busier than
usual these days as they study,
learn and prepare for their de-
parture for Israel Sunday as part
of an Operation Israel Study Mis-
On two separate evenings, the
group has gathered and spent a
fact-filled few hours gathering
data about the forthcoming mis-
sion and its various highlights.
One of the most exciting parts
of the pre-trip preparation has
been sessions which were led by
Jerry Yellin, local representative
for Dale Carnegie courses. Mr.
Yellin explained to the group not
only how they could get the most
out of their trip, but also how to
share their experiences with other
members of the community upon
At the beginning of Mr. Yel-
lin's discussion, most members of
the group doubted their ability to
speak before a group.
After his instructions, however,
each member found himself able
to verbally share an experience
with his fellow members. In order
for each of them to benefit from
the Study Mission, Mr. Yellin ex-
plained the value of being able to
communicate with warmth and
The Study Mission will leave di-
rectly from Miami and will join
similar groups of community lead-
ers from all over the United
States in Israel. The group will
be given a behind-the-scenes view
of Israel which other tour groups
The trip will include sightseeing
in Jerusalem, including visits to
the Western Wall, Yad Vashem,
the Military Cemetery, and an im-
migration center where immi-
grants arrive and are processed.
Another day will include trips
to Beit She'an, the Jordan Valley,
the Golan Heights and Umrat El
Azadim, which is on the former
Syrian defens3 line.
They will inspect the slum areas
in Tel Aviv and see JDC/Malben.
Trips will take them to ORT and
IEF Schools as well as tours to
Massada. During the trip, they
will meet many of the high gov-
ernment officials of Israel, Army
personnel and Jewish Agency of-
For the Hollywood contingent,
the trip will wind up with a stay
in London. Leading the local
group will be Dr. Norman Atkin,
campaign chairman for Jewish
Welfare Federation. Other travel-
ers, besides Dr. and Mrs. Atkin,
are Mr. and Mrs. Irving Belson,
Michael Block, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse
Casselhoff, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Corn, Mrs. Carolyn Davis, Mr. and
Mrs. I. A. Durbin, Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Lutz, Mrs. Violet Meline,
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Smithline
and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene White.
Friday, November 12 1971
A. L. Mailman Honored At Dinner;
l)ore Senary Guest Speaker For ADL
A. L. Mailman. Hollywood phil- I ception at 6:30.
anthropist and banker, will be, Mr. Mailman, who received the
honored at the 1971 Society of i 1971 Human Relations Award
fronvihe. Anti-Defamation league
| of B'nai B'rith earlier this year, is
a director of the liarnett Banks
and Gulfstream Land and Devel-
opment Corporation, as well as a
member of the advisory council of
the Mailman Child Development
Center at the University of
Guest s|>eaker at the dinner will
be the well-known playwright-pro-
ducer, Dore Senary. Mr. Senary,
honorary chairman of the Anti-
Deiamation league, is a lifelong
participant in public affairs and
Jewish communal life. He is cur-
rently serving as Commissioner of
Cultural Affairs of New York
Fellows Dinner Saturday, at the
Kden Roc Hotel. The 7:30 p.m.
dinner will be preceded by a re-
Beth El Hears
Rabbi Solomon Sehiff, director of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fedora-
tion'S Community Chaplaincy Serv-
ice, will speak on "Religious Issues
Confronting Israel and Its Rami-
fications For VVorl.J Jewry." at the
9:30 a.m. breakfast hosted by the
Temple Beth F.l Brotherhood Sun-
Rabbi Sehiff. a recipient of the
Stat of Israel Redemption Award.
has served as secretary viee presi-
dent and president ol th^ Rabbini-
board of license at the Bureau of
Jewish Education and a member of
its board of director*.
Proceeds from the breakfast have
been earmarked for the Israel
Youth Pilgrimage Scholarshio!
Doctors Teach Couples
How To 'Fight Fairly'
Chai Lodge 2574 will hold its
dinner meeting at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day. Nov. 18. in the Reef Restau-
rant in Fort Lauderdale.
Guest speakers. Dr. William G.
Ryan and Dr. William Love of the
Institute of Human Development
of Nova University, will discuss
; their work in group therapy and
sensitivity groups and their courses
which teach couples to "fight
Arrangements are now being
made by the members of Chai
Lodge to entertain 750 underprivi-
leged children at Pirate's World
Dec. 18. Youngsters will receive
lunch and toys and spend the af-
ternoon enjoying all the rides and
attractions of the amusement area.
Ayalons Make Appearance
The Sisterhood and the Men's
Club of Temple Beth Shalom will
present an exclusive showing of
the Israeli touring group, the Four
Ayalons, Feb. 23 at the Monroe
Street temple. The only appear-
ance of the group in Broward
County, it will also feature Israeli
folk singer, Jo Amar. Reservations
may be ma.'e at the temple office.
The Hollywood City Commission
has voted for the purchase and
staffing ot a "Bookmobile".for the
I." llywood area, after a year long
series of discussions between sev-
eral neoups in the ci*y.-.....
The purchase of the bookmobile
came about mainly through the ef-
forts of Milton Hopfenbcre, and a
I croup known as the "Friends of
A bookmobile would bring li-
brary service to many of the out-
lying areas of Hollywood, it was
pointed out to the Commission. In
addition it would be the most eco-
nomical solution to the problems
created by the lack of parking fa-
cilities at the current library site,
at the same time serving the many
; people in outlying areas with no
means of transportation, it was
Is Guest Speaker
Professor Seymour B. Jiebmart.
well-known author and historian,
will be the guest speaker at Brow-
ard Zionist District's first regular
meeting of the season. His topic
will be "The Bubbling Revolution
The meeting, which will be held
at 8 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 2, in
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St..
Hollywood, will also feature a can-
tonal program presented by Tem-
ple Sinai's Cantor Yehudah Heil-
Sam J. Perry, president of the
District will preside at the meet-
ing. The public is invited to attend;
there is no admission charge.
The Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will welcome prospec-
tive members at a membership tea
and card party Thursday, Nov. 18,
at 12:30 p.m. in the Miramar Rec-
reation Center. Members are urged
to bring their friends; refreshments
will be served.
New Diplomat Mall E. Entrance Hallandale
Beach Boulevard, Hallandale
We will be open Serving THANKSGIVING DAY DINNER
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Our regular menu also available:
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Don't be afraid to call. One consultation will take care of your
problems and is cheaper than one mistake.
1318 N. Dixie Highway
Hollywood, Fla 33020
Betty I Lilian. R.N., Nursing Director
GOLDEN ISLES CONVALESCENT
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11,000 Helped Last Year; .
Now United Fund Needs You
In 1970 23U.707 people throughout Broward County were
assisted by the United Fund. More ^han 11,000 indiyjdualf and
ftrrtifW In ^outh Broward called upon and received help from*
United Fund agencies.
South BroU'ard appeals for assistance came in one form or
another. Broken into agencies, 1970 appeals went like this: Ar-
thritis Foundation, 743; Boy Scouts, 3,459; Catholic Service Bur-
eau, 683; Children's Home Society, 505; Community Service
Council, 2201; Family Service Agency. 548; Friends of the Semi-
noles. 170; Girl Scouts, 3,123; Hearing and Speech Association,
432; Henderson Clinic, 541; Jewish Family Service, 405; Phoeni/
Club, 15; Salvation Army, 2.248; South Broward Cradle Nursery,
fiO; Visiting Nurse Association, 286; YMCA 22,210.
The needs of the community have grown tremendously dur-
ing the last year. Those United Fund agencies aiding the people ol
South Broward County also need the assistance of the local
community, The United Fund motto is: "If those more fortunate
don't do it, it won't get done."
- _________________________ ______________________________________ .: -________________________________________________^
Dr. E.C. Beckmeyer
Osteopathic Physican Surgeon
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HI S
OFFICES I N PARK Cl TY
8696 S. State Rd. 84
Mon. -Toes. Thur. & Friday
9 -12 AM and 1:30 to 4:30 PM
By Appointment Ph. 587-0034
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2429 Hollywood llvd.
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TO THE PUBLIC
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Ceramic Flower Arrangements
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Portable Radios, Fishing Tackle and Tools
Paints, Leather Goods, Toys, Gifts
Knit Pants, Fresh Local Tomatoes at
Lowest Prices Watches, Homemade Fudge
WIN A FREE PET
Friday, November 12, 1971
Russian Wife Continues Effort
To Obtain Husband's Release
By MARION NEVINS
With long black hair framing her
pale face, Rita Gluzman told the
assembled group of Young Leaders
of her efforts to have her husband
Jacov join her in Israel.
Her black eyes were moist as
she talked of her son, a child his
father had never seen, for he had
been born after Rita's emigration
to Israel from Soviet Russia.
The members of the Young Lead-
ers Conference listened somberly
as she told of the grief and an-
guish which had preceded her emi-
gration and her heartbreak at the
continued separation from her
Rita told of how for 15 years,
her parents had been applying for
permission to emigrate to Israel.
From the time she was a little
;irl, she remembers how her par-
ents made every possible move to
>ecure the necessary visas for their
She went on to tell the group of
how, when she grew up, she had
met Jacov Gluzman and. although
the possibility of emigration and
better life seemed slim, they
married. Within a month of their
marriage, the long sought permis-
sion to emigrate came through
for all of Rita's family, except
Debate ensued within the family.
but finally it was decided that Rita
hould emigrate with her family
land Jacov would follow as soon as
Rita was pregnant then and the
lesire to have the child born in
Israel heavily weighted the deci-
ion for Rita and Jacov. And so
hey separated, Rita to live in
srael and Jacov to continue liv-
ng in Russia with the constant ef-
orts from both sides to secure his
More problems arose for him, as
it he Russians withdrew his scholar-
hip to Moscow University. From
cholar and a student. Jacov be-
anie a carpenter in order to sup-
It has been two years since
BRita left Russia and nothing hope-
ful has happened for Jacov. He is
Still working in Russia earning a
are existence and ceaselessly
vorking to secure permission to
oln his wife and child whom he
as never seen.
Tears flowed softly, as Rita
lade her emotional appeal. She
sked each of the young men in
Is Off To Israel
Mrs. Clare Friedman and Miss
"lorence Friedman are the Na-
ional Council of Jewish Women's
elegates to that organization's
<<>v.4-ll Summit Conference in
Brad, representing the Hollywood
A major event of the Conference
vill be the formal dedication of the
ouncil's newest program in Israel
the NCJW Center for Research
n Education of the Disadvantaged
t the Hebrew University. The
fCJW in the United States has
'ledged its support to this program
<>r the next 10 years.
6 N.W. 1t Ave.. Danta
Flowers for III Occasion*
After Hour* j
Call 922llSe.922-17 '
Ceramic*.Greenware Firing and
Instruction for beginners
Must have specialty shop
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PERRY'S OP COURSE.
1918 Hollywood Blvd.
the audience to write a letter to
specifically name Jacov Gluzman,
and ask for his release. Vague
pleas seem to fall on heedless ears,
she said, so that Rita and her fel-
low Jews hoping to bring people
out of Russia must personalize
their pleas. The attempt must be
forthcoming from world Jewry to
one by one plead for each individ-
ual Jew that would care to leave
Russia. Perhaps in this way, event-
ually every Jew shall be brought
Dr. Allen Pollack, a professor at
Yeshiva University, followed Rita's
plea with a plea of his own for
Soviet Jewry. Dr. Pollack corrobo-
rated Rita's story and added his
own pleas to hers that every Jew
write a personal plea for Jacov
Gluzman. Perhaps, he said, the
tremendous pressure for one Jew
would bring about his release and.
from there, Jews everywhere could
continue on down the list until
each Soviet Jew is permitted the
opportunity to emigrate.
Dr. Aryah Nescher, currently
the executive director of the Is-
rael Educational Fund, spoke to
the members of the Southeast- Re-
gional Leadership Conference on
the overall situation in Israel and
the aims of this year's campaign in
the United States.
Organization of the campaign
this year was described as three-
fold. The first part is to concen-
trate on the problems of Soviet
Jewry; secondly, immigration to
Israel encompassing housing and
education for immigrants, and,
thirdly, the internal problems of
Prior to the Conference itself.
there was a top level meeting of
the Young Leaders Cabinet and
the Leadership Developmental
Committee of the Council. Mem-
bers of the Hollywood Young
Leaders who attended the Atlanta
Conference were Dr. and1 Mrs.
Philip Weinstein. Jr. and Dr. and
Mrs. Joel Schneider. Dr. Weinstein
is also a member of the National
Young Leaders Council and a for-
mer winner of the Hollywood
Young Leader's Award.
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MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue *
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To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
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Friday, November 12 197J
Md !!" *M fcS.1 IMI HWItW>H
OFFICE avd PLANT 110 N.E. 6th STRUT Telephone 17J-4605
HOLLYWOOD OrHCt TrLEPMONB 92<)-6>v:
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida J3101
Frf.b K. Shoc.hiv 8mma M. Thompson
tdnor and Publisher AtBMttf to Publisher
MARION NKVINS. NMM Coordinator
The Jewish Fie'ridian Doss Not Guarantes The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns.
Published Bi-Weekly *> the Jewish Floridian
Sfoor.J-C.lass Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
Jbwish WrLfARK Pbdbratkh) op Orcatm Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Advisory QOalMtTTEE -Dr. Sheldon Wiilens, Chairman; Rom Berkerman, Ben
Sa!ter. Marion Nevias. Dr. Norman Atkin.
The Jewish Floeidisn has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Srrvice, National Editorial Association, American Association
f English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $2.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, November 12, 1971
24 HESHVAN 5732
Mail Campaign Urged
The Prayer Amendment, which has been forced to the
floor of the House of Representatives by petition, may be
baought to a vote Nov. 8 is a target date and leading
Jewish organizations, joined by moot of the major Protestant
churches, are urging a mail campaign to Congressmen
calling for its defeat. In this connection, it should be noted
that neither Congressmen Dante Fascell nor Claude Pepper,
of Dade County, were among those who signed the petition.
The proposed Amendment to the Constitution strikes
at the heart cf the Bill of Rights in that it would permit
"non-denominational prayer in public buildings" in
reality, public schools in the face of many unanimous
Supreme Court decisions which have labeled such prayers
With the exception of some Orthodox groups, the
organized Jewish community has been in historic opposi-
tion to religic-js practices in public schools. Most of the
national religious agencies of Christian churches take
the same view and on the national level have worked
closely with the Jewish organizations.
Many Congressmen will be on the spot in this vote,
which requires, by the way, a two-thirds mujoiity, and un-
less they are informed that the overwhelming majority of
the Jewish community opposes this Amendment may be
led to believe that the voices of a few express the real
Visit Raises An Interesting Question
Chile's President Allende is scheduled to visit Israel
some time next year, raising an interesting question for
American Jews who have been concerned with events in
that Latin American nation since the avowed Marxist took
ofiice last year.
Unlike many of his counterparts throughout the world.
Allende has frequently expressed good will toward Israel
and Jews generally and on Rosh Hashanah this year
extended his greetings to the Jewish community in Chile
and to Israel. Despite this, and not even a hint of anti-
Semitism in the Allende regime, (unlike neighboring Ar-
gentina) there has been an increase in emigration to Israel.
Much of this may be attributed to the fact thai most Jews
in Chile belong to the middle-class, which is a favorite
target of the lrind of economy Allende plans for Chile's
Promise A Real Breakthrough
Continued pressure from American Jewish organiza-
tions, aided by a bill introduced by a New York Congress-
man to provide for special visas for Soviet Jews, has led
Attorney General John Mitchell to agree to use hi3 legal
authority to allow these victims of racial and religious
oppression to enter the United States if they so desire.
The Attorney Generals promise represents a real
break-through in the campaign to get the American gov-
ernment to take positive steps on the question of Soviet
Jewiy. It is a disappointment to some who did not wish
Rep. Edward Koch to withdraw his bill after the agreement
vraa made with Mitchell, but on balance the latest tum of
events represents a significant gain.
Land Of Opportunity
The latest statistics on immigration to Israel show
that close to 38,000 made the decision last year to settle in
the Jewish state, almost a thousand of whom registered as
non-Jews. Included in this number were some 2,000 former
Israelis who were returning home.
An interesting feature is the high percentage of un-
married persons in the group, 53% of the women falling
into that category and 47% of the men. In all respects, it
seems, Israel is seen as the land of opportunity.
HONG KONG In this part
of the world, much is always
mysterious. But nothing at all is
compiihensib'.e unless you an*
ready to law a central, highly
repellent fact. The Soviets nre
actively pre|ring a surRio.il nu-
clear strike to destroy Commun-
ist China's nuclear program.
Preparations by no means fore-
tell actions in all cases. Yet it is
still highly important that the
Soviet buildup along the C2iirv.se
frontier has gone forward this
summer in the usual massive and
WHKN THIS Soviet buildup
began over five years ago, it was
p.;:.to-poohed by the same people
in the U.S. government who
were wrong about the reinvnsion
of Hungary, wrong a^ain about
the Cuban missiles and wrong a
third time about ur.'bappy Czech-
oslovakia. These people sa-id that
thi' buildup could not be con-
sidered offensive in puhfMM un-
til and unless more than 30 So-
viet divisions had been deployed
along China's border.
Well, the total of divisions de-
ployed on the harder reached 49
this summer, besides 75,000 bor-
der guards. AH supporting arms,
including huge numbers of tac-
tical nuclear weapons, are con-
spicuously in place as well.
THE PATTERN is quite clear.
Everything ti also in place for
the surgical nuclear strike to be
delivered if and when the Krem-
lin decides that the growth of
Chinese nuclear power is intol-
erable. And S00.0C0 Saviet troops
are now on the lwrder, primarily
to defend against a Chinese
counterattack alter this kind of
A future Kremlin decision to
launch a strike is deeply feared
by the Chinese Communist load-
ers. This tear was the prime fac-
tor in the irritation to Presi-
dent Nixon to visit Peking. Be-
lieving they were threatened by
the Soviets the Chinese Com-
munists wanted to move closer
to the United States.
IT SHOULD be noted, too,
that the Chinese changed a long-
head, strongly cherished national
policy for this purpose. The invi-
tation to the President was in
fact issued with full knowledge
that Mr. Nixon had no intention
of flushing Taiwan down the
drain. Hence Peking's invitation
amounted to tacit acceptance of
an American "two China" policy.
It is all the more interesting,
then, that there is clear evidence
of a recent Soviet attempt to In-
tervene in the important but
I murky internal struggle that has
| hern going on for some time in
I Peking. The ultimate sources of
this struggle were apparently
quite unomnected with the invi-
tation to Mr. Nixon.
ONE SOl'HCE seems to have
been the crucial succession to
Mao Tse-tung, most probably be-
cause the formerly designated
successor, Lin Piao, is gravely
ill. The other source was pretty
certainly the progressive exclu-
sion item power of the extrem-
ists of the Cultural Revolution,
notably including two Politburo
members, Chen Po-ta and Kang
As to the presumed Soviet in-
tervention in this struggle, one
may be reasonably sure of three
things. It was stimulated by the
invitation to President Nixon.
It was clumsy, perhaps even
brutal And it failed dismally.
THE EVIDENCE is very
strange but quite conclusive. On
the night of Sept. 12-13. a Chi-
nese air force jet tMMpoM took
off from near Peking. It was
headed for Irkutsk in the Soviet
Union, but it crashed en route
in Outer Mongolia. The next
morning all planes in China were
mounded for a few days; and all
planes of the Chinese air force
continue to be grounded to this
The Chinese air fore, owned
only lour of these jet transport..,
which arc British Tridents. It
can be seen, then, that the order
to make a night flight to Irkutsk,
of all places, can only have bcon
given by someone with top-Iewl
authority. Most probably it w
given by the Chinese air force
commander. Wu Fa-hsieru, who
used to be an ally of Chen Po-ta.
THE PLANE'S known desti-
nation points straight to prior
Soviet involvement. Since all
Chinese air force planes are still
grounded, the Chinese loaders
even seem to suspect that the
whole orgarization may have
been penetrated by the Soviets.
Thus the drama, though so ob-
scure, is pretty intense already.
It will surely grow more intense
during the next 24 to 30 months.
For that is about the limit, of the
time when the Soviets can launch
their surgical nuclear strike
without acetous risk of any Chi-
nese eour;terstrike with nuclear
Balance the vastness ->f the
Soviet preparations against the
dark horror Of the thing being
prepared. The betting, then, is
about even, either way. that the
Kremlin will or will not give the
order to strike. Kither way. too,
the course of history will !* p >-
BY RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why do some people stand up
when thr Torah is l>eing read in
Some people consider the occa-
sion of reading the Torah in the
synagogue to be representative of
the occasion of the revelation at
Mt. Sinai. Since the Israelites
were standing when they received
the Torah at Mt. Sinai, many wor-
shippers stand when the Torah is
being read in the synagogue.
Others sit because the reading of
the Torah is regarded by some as
a form of education. In the proc-
ess of education one is permitted
There are those who claim that
OUT tradition follows the custom of
sitting when the Torah is read be-
cause our generations are consul-
.' v__________-.- -,
ei'ed somewhat weaker phyafc ly
and according to some, somewhat
weaker spiritually, lacking the
same commitment that caused
people of previous generations to
stand in awe and in reverence
when the Torah is being read.
Why Is it npremary to pro-
nounce a benediction before
each portion ol the Torah is
There is a general ru! I which
requires a benediction to be pro-
nounced before the performance of
a mitzvah. Reading the Torah is
j one of these mitzvoth.
However, the benediction which
is recited before the reading of
the Torah is not like the usual
form of benediction which is pro-
nounced before a mitzvah. It car-
ries with it the additional infer-
ence that we are the chosen peo-
ple and that the Tc-ah which we,
read is especially revealed to us
by the Almighty.
An additional purpose of the
benediction, therefore, is the re-
minder to one's self and to the
congregation that the scriptures
we read are not simply the inven-
tions of man, but rather the eter-
nal and immortal words express-
ing the will of the Almighty as
given to His chosen people. Israel.
<<> 171 Jewlxh TfleftTapMr Agency
Ordeal Is Over For
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ruth
Aleksandrovk-h's long battle to
emigrate to Israel ended last
week when she and her father.
Isaac, and her fiance, Isaiah
Averbuch, arrived at Lydda air-
port 24 hours after leaving the
A few hours later, the 24-ycar-
old Riga nurse, who had been
imprisoned after the show trial
of Soviet Jewish dissidents, went
to the Western Wall in Jeru-
salem, where she talked with
her brother and Abraham Zal-
Friday, November 12, 1971
Herbert D. Katz
Who can say what makea/tis IfttttaiivHsjcuncl Belie Schlafer
lake on the added responsibility
ol community activities?" said
HlRBtKT 0. KATZ
Herbert D. Katz, upon assuming
the position of cochairman of
1972s Federation Campaign.
"It's difficult to think back and
s.i\ at what |M)int and why I de-
cided to become involved in Jew-
ish Welfare activities. I know that
when I Joined the Young Leaders
program of Federation, a
number of my close friends also
joined. We became interested at
the same time and it's hard to
remember which one of us was
"However," he continued, "as we
all went through the program of
the Young Leaders group, I, my-
self, do know that I became more
and more interested in the work
that Federation was doing."
Mr. Katz has been a Hollywrxid
resident almost since the time he
went into the practice of law. He
is a graduate of the Wharton
School of the University of Penn-
Bj Ivania and of Harvard I .aw
School. After his graduation from
law school, he joined the Coast
Guard and was stationed in Miami
I-oving everything about Florida
he decided to settle here. It's a
decision that he has never re-
Joining the Young Leaders pro-
gram is another decision that he
is happy he made for it became
the forerunner for many other re-
lated activities and honors.
His participation in the Young
Leaders.- program brought him the
Young Leaders Award in 1968.
And in 1970 he was a winner of
the UJA Award.
His related activities include
membership in the National UJA
Young Leaders Cabinet, the Na-
tional Cash Committee of UJA
and on the Campaign Services
Committee of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds. He is a past president of
the Board of Camp Ka-Dee-Mah, a
local day camp founded by Holly-
wood's Jewish Welfare Federa-
Recently he was named Florida
State Chairman for Operation Is-
rael, a post which he serves with
.ven more than his usual enthus-
iasm because of his feeling for
"My feeling is that only by nur-
turing and helping Israel today
can any future be built for Jews
throughout the world," he said. "I
went to Israel for the first time
in December of 1968 on an Opera-
tion Israel study mission. I was
so impressed and thrilled that I
wanted my wife KUie, to see it
too. So we both went on a Young
Leadership trip the following No-
vember. Kllie is just as enthusias-
tic as I am about Israel and all
the other activities which foster
Jewish continuity. She is extreme-
ly active with the Women's Divi-
sion of Federation."
The Kat/.es have five children,
ranging from 16 down to three.
The oldest, Laura, is a member of
the Titaneers drill team at Nova
Oldest son. Tommy, is on the
Debate Team at Nova. Both
Tommy and Laura are members
of the newly formed Youth Coun-
cil, a group representing all Jew-
ish youth groups in Hollywood,
and sponsored by the Young Lead-
ers Council of Federation. Tommy
is also president of his AZA chap-
"It's interesting and satisfying
to feel that the children seem to
follow In our footsteps and al-
ready have a feeling of commit-
ment to Jewish communal activi-
ties," Mr. Katz says proudly.
Talking lovingly about his chil-
dren, he tells of Sally, 11, who at-
tends Nova Elementary School
and is a member of the gymnas-
tics team there. Speaking of the
two little boys, Walter, 5, and
Danny, 3, he says, "Walter has
already been in three schools and
he's not even old enough for first
Jewish Community Relations Council
Becomes Arm Of Welfare Federation
The Executive Committee of the
Jewish Welfare Federation has in-
vited the Jewish Community Re-
lations CounckHa:become an arm
of Federation, with representa-
tives of JCRC serving on the
Executive Committee of Federa-
tion and representatives of Feder-
ation serving on the Board of
JCRC. Joseph Kleiman is chair-
man of JCRC.
Speaking of the affiliation,
r.-hich was approved at Federa-
tion's last meeting, Robert Gor-
don, Federation president said.
"JCRC performs an important
function, and Federation intends
to maintain it as an active force
in the community."
"In the interest of the economy
of both funds and Junctions to
save money and avoid duplication
f effort Federation will pro-
vide, as it is able, the use of its
present facilities as headquarters
for JCRC and serve as a source of
man-power and funds for neces-
The present Board of JCRC will
remain the same.
; Trends In Decorating
! Mrs. Berlow's Topic
Mrs. Mildred Berlow will speak
on "New Trends in Interior Dec-
orating" at a discussion group
meeting of the National Council of
Jewish Women, Hollywood Section,
at 1 p.m.. Nov. 15, in the Hallan-
dale Home Federal Building.
After retiring to Florida at the
end of 35 years in business in New
York, Mrs. Berlow was lured to
work by her many friends. She be-
came actively interested in ac-
quainting women with the "how
to" of decorating, and teaches at
the Recreation Department in
Announcing the reopening of
Cure Orange and Grapefruit Juice
ORDER NOW FOR THANKSGIVING
1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florida 33020
NEW CROP NAVELS, PiNK OR WHITE GRAPEFRUIT
SHIPPED ANYWHERE U.S., CANADA and EUROPE
AL and ANGIE KAUFMAN
welcome off of their friends and
patrons for the coming season
BUSINESS FOR SALE
Coin Laundries Dry Cleaning Plants -
Phone 666-7319 925-9089
Take Advantage of the Combined Services of
Profit Mart & P.D.Q. Business Brokers.
FREE LISTING WRITE
Box 1705, Coral Gables, Florida 33134
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9 P.M.
the important rooms
OUR PRICES ARE
We Come Riqhr To Tour Homo! We Ian and desiqn rooms
that combine both style and comfort in a very distinctive
way. Every detail qets personal supervision by our Director
of Design We provide everything Floor Plans. Furniture.
Carpets, Draperies. Area Ruqs. Bedspreads. Paintinqs. Mir-
rors. Lamps, Accessories Complete. See our model Rooms.
Come in or phone for an appointment.
50 MILE RADIUS
12.000 Sq. Ft.
40 YEARS OF
PUBLIC IN HOME
STORE HOURS: DAILY 10 to 9 P.M.
1934 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Telephone: Hollywood 920-4195 Miami 945-3927
Friday, November 12 1971
Carolyn Davis and Aviva Beer gave a brunch for some of
nembers of the Women's Division recently. Emerald Hills
was the scene and early-morning coffee and was most welcome
The gals talked about the plans they had for the season for
federation and lots of novel thoughts were tossed around.
It should be a great year for this group. Among those who
accepted Carolyn and Avivas invitation were Nancy Atkin. who
has assumed the responsibility for cochairman on programs for
the year. Nancy is also busy. busy, getting ready for the coming
Israel trip and the stop-over in London to revisit some of the
friends the Atkins made during their year spent living there.
Other women we saw there were June Gordon. Caroline
Honeyman. Ellie Katz. Ginger Leff, Myrna Levy. Marcia Tobin.
Perle Siegel, and many more that we never got around to say-
ing 'hi' to.
Sam Perry, of the Broward Zionist District has just been
appointed a member of the national membership committee. In
making the announcement, Herman Weisman, president of the
ZOA says that this is a distinct honor, as the committee com-
pn.-es a group of only 125 men from all over the United States.
* -Ct -tr
BITS AND PIECES Phyllis and Sid Stengel took one of
those popular weekend trips to New York to help Phyllis's
father celebrate his 80th birthday. While there they spent time
with their children Louise and Steve Feller. Jesse Martin
was just sworn in as a member of the Broward industrial board.
. The Jesse Fines are back from visiting Dorothys brother
in Florence, Italy. He has an apartment there and Dorothy
made like an Italian housewite for a while as she shopped in all
the little food stores, Italian style. A combination of sign lan-
guage, French, and American got her by. Marlene Lusskin
is in New York to start the ball rolling buying stock for her
soon-to-be boutique. Ruth Preston, Abbey Klein's mother, who
has long been the fashion editor of the New York Post, will help
Marlene by getting her entree to all the "in" designers.
The Kleins, Abbey and Reuben, are back from their Carolina
vacation and have already taken on the chairmanship for an
Israel Bonds dinner at Temple Beth El. Ellen Epstein of
the Federation office is now Mrs. Ken Gordon. They were mar-
ried on a recent Sunday and will live in North Miami Beach.
The office staff at federation helped her celebrate the Friday
af it moon prior to the ceremony with champagne and goodies.
Walter Gray is still as interested as ever in photography,
even though he no longer has his store on Hollywood Blvd. (hav-
ing sold out a while back I. He and his wife, Greta, spent a month
touring Israel and Walter took enough pictures to put together
a Blide presentation along with commentary that lasts an hour.
Hi is planning to use it this season for the benefit of various
organizations. With his talents as a photographer, you can
imagine how great the show will be. so watch for it.
Six young people addressed the most recent meeting of the
Young Leaders Council. These youngsters are members of the
Youth Council, a group of teenagers representing all Jewish
youth groups in Hollywood. Those who spoke were Steve Brodie.
Hrlene Haber, Tommy Katz, Sheryl Kones, Cheryl Levine and
Donna Primack. Mark Fried, who is vice president in charge of
youth activities for the Young Leaders, presided over the meeting.
that, almost instantaneously, the place was jumping. The con-
courses were crowded with Hollywoodians all out to make an in-
spection. I saw Louise and Milton Forman shopping or looking
I'm not sure which.
Then I met Audrey and Sam Meline. Sam has his beard back
again and Audrey told me he only did it so that the pictures that
we have in the Federation files couid be used. Nothing like co-
operation and thrift.
Nat and Gert Allen are in the process of building a big and
beautiful store just in back of their present location. It's on
Tyler St. and Lenny Kest is working on making it super. Actu-
ally, if the Aliens have anything to do with it, you know it's got
to be the best. Folks will be Yogaing again out at Emerald
Hills on Saturday mornings because Ruth Golden is back and
presiding over those relaxing sessions. Ruth tells us she'll be a
permanent resident now and will also give classes at the Holly-
wood Towers on the beach several times a week.
HOLLYWOOD ART MUSEUM
1943 Hollywood Blvd.
OILS and ACRYLICS
Tuesdays ................... 1:00 to 3:00 P.M.
Saturdays............. 10:00 A.M. fa 12 NOON
Mrs. Esther Zweibach, Instructor
*W$. HOWARD SANfMD
The Hollywood Chapter of Ha-
dassah plans a full schedule of
events for its various groups this
The Hollywood Beach group will
hold its regular monthly meeting
at Galahad South, Wednesday, at
1 p.m. Mrs. Harry Bernstein, pres-
ident, will present Dr. Samuel Z.
Jaffe, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth El, who will discuss "The
Plight of Russian Jewry." Program
chairman Mrs. Henry Schwartz,
invites all members to come and
socialize over coffee before the
A paid-up membership coffee and
dessert for the Hollywood Chap-
ter will be held Tuesday, Nov. 23,
12:30 p.m. at the Sheraton Beach
Convention Hall. New life mem-
bers, Mrs. Herbert Sonnenklar,
Mrs. Florence Feldman, Mrs. Sara
Towl, Mrs. Rose Shacter, Mrs.
Judy Immerman, Mrs. Carla
Shankman, Mrs. Frances Bendow
and Mrs. Ruth Troy will be hon-
ored in a special ceremony con-
ducted by Mrs. Max Hearshen of
the Hadassah National Board. Mrs.
Archie Kamer, the Chapter's mem-
bership vice president, will preside.
All new Hadassah members will be
Also on the Chapter level will be
the November book review Tues-
day, Nov. 30, at 1 p.m., in the
Home Federal Building in Holly-
wood. Morton L Abram, Holly-
wood attorney, will review "The
Tenants," a novel of the confron-
tation between the Jew and the
Black, by Bernard Malamud.
Rep. Burke Calls
For U.N. Action
Rep. J. Herbert Burke, Congress-
man from North Dade and Brow-
ard counties, has called upon Sec-
retary of Starte William Rogers to
enact measures correcting "gross
inequities practiced in the United
The Republican legislator said
the United States should move to
expel Byelorussia, the Ukraine and
MongoEa, "puppet states in the
Soviet Union, each of which has
held General Assembly votes for
fhese many years."
Mrs. Howard Sanford Named Chairman
Of Newly Formed 'Women For Hillel'
Dr. Joel B. Dennis, president of
the Hillel Community Day School,
has announced the appointment of
Margie i Mrs. Howard i Sanford of
North Miami Beach as chairman
of the newly-formed "Women for
Mrs. Sanford. who graduated
from Barnard College and receiv-
ed her Master's degree in Social
Studies from Harvard University,
is a former teacher in the Greater
Miami area. The Sanfords, mem-
bers of Temple Sinai of North
Dade, have two children.
Mrs. Leonard Schreiber of
North Miami Beach will act as
siiecial consultant to Mrs. San.
ford. Mrs. Schreiber, who served
as chairman of Hillel's recent
"First Annual Ball," has been an
active member of Hadassah for
25 years. She was formerly head
of the John F. Kennedy Junior
High P.T.A. and has served as
area coordinator of the Parent
Teacher Association for all North
ADL Commissioner Guest
Of Hollywood B'nai B'rith
The Hollywood chapter 725 of
B'nai B'rith Women, will hold an
open general meeting Monday, at
8 p.m., in the Home Federal Bank
Building, Harrison St., Hollywood.
Mrs. Angelo Palumbo, chapter
president, will preside. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Following a short business
meeting, Mrs. David LeVine, pro-
gram chairman, will introduce the
guest speaker, Alfred Golden of
Miami Beach, head of the speak-
er's bureau and commissioner of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. His topic will be
"'What the Anti-Defamation
League is Doing in the Commun-
ity and At Large."
Following his talk, Mr. Golden
will answer questions concerning
"Operation Stork Baby Shower"
will be held during the meeting.
Contributions of new baby cloth.
ing and items will be collected in
cooperation with the National
Foundation-March of Dimes.
The Hollywood chapter of BBW
has adopted this program as one
of its major community service
projects this year. The community
is invited to participate in the
program through contributions of
baby clothing and other items, or
other volunteer work.
Beth El Hebrew Glass
Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th
Ave., Hollywood, will begin a se-
ries of studies in "Conversational
Hebrew for Adults" Monday morn-
ings at 9:30, beginning this week,
Interested persons may call the
)"iin D'ii>o .op iiagpjm jn
NOVEMBER 12 DECEMBER 12. I7I
JEWISH IOOK COUNCIL OF AMERICA
BjMMWwl ky lk NATIONAl'Jf WISH WEIFAE tOAD
II fMl Mlk Sir..I N.. T.rk NX IOuIO
VISITING HOMCMAKER SRVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY MC
Announces the Opening, of Our New Branch Office in rWlywaod
Ttik Service will Cover your Needs for
Extended HOME HEALTH CARE
2125 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
Friday, November 12, 1971
Among Uose attending the first meeting ot the season held
by the Young Loaders Council of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration of Greater Hollywood were, from left, (front row)
James Jacobeon and David Goodman; (back row) Fred
Feinstein, Elliot Lowenstein, Howard Liff and Barry Holeve.
Present when the Young Leaders Council announced plans
for the balance of 1971 at its open meeting of the season
were (from left) Victor Glazer, Ivan Bial, Ron Apple and
Marlene Lusskin To Head Publicity
Marlene Lusskin, Hollywood
community leader, has accepted
the post of Publicity Director for
the Women's Division of Jewish
.Mrs. Lusskin is one of two wo-
men who are members of the
Board of Governors of Temple
Sinai. She is also Ways and Means
vice president of the temple's sis-
terhood. Mrs. Lusskin recently
made a bid for a seat on the City
Commission; she was the only wo-
MEN'S HAW STYLING
190* Harrison St., Hollywood
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327 E. Halland.le Beach Blvd.
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4080 PEMBROKE RD.
Mrs. Lusskin, a resident of Hol-
lywood for 22 years, and her hus-
band Dr. Bret Lusskin have four
children ranging in age from 7 to
12, all of whom attend Neva
Best Wishes, Inc., Offers
Complete Party Goods Line
Best Wishes, Inc. offers South
Broward individuals and businesses
a complete service of printed and
engraved invitations announce-
ments and notices. Jo Noble, a 21-
year Hollywood resident operates
the firm at 4533 Hollywood Blvd.,
featuring engraved invitations by
Favors for every type of party
or function also arv> carried by
Best Wishes, Inc. Candles, gifts
and paper goods all the ingredi-
ents for a complete party are
also available at the fully-equipped
Dr. Joffe Begins Seminars
Dr. Samuel Jaffe of Temple Beth
El, 1351 S. 14 Ave.. Hollywood, will
inaugurate his Monday morning
"bi-weekly seminars" on "The Book
of Ecclesiastes" next week. Trie
study group meets at 10:30 a.m. in
'Night Of Opera'
Is On Schedule
For Temple Sinai
The Sisterhood and Men's Club
of Tempie Sinai will present the
Opera Guild of Greater Miami's
Family Opera Singers Sunday,
Nov. 21. at 8 p.m.
Called "A Nicht At Th* Opera."
'he program will be presented in
Temple Sinai's Haber Karp Hall,
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood.
Walter Palevoda. master of cer-
emonies, will introduce Ruth Raffo,
lyric coloratura soprano, Virginia
Uonao, soprano, Stephan Dubov,
baritone, and Joseph Papa, tenor,
accompanied at the piano by Dr.
Arias from the well-known op-
eras of Verdi, Puccini, Donizetti.
Gounod and Strauss, along with
music from "Fiddler On The Roof."
"The Music Man." and "West Side
Story" will be presented.
Mrs. Nathan Witlitz is ticket
Open In Three Areas
Broward County Hearing and
Speech Association, a United Fund
Agency, has announced the start
of a new lip-reading course to be
held one hour per week for ten
weeks. Classes will be held in
three sections of Broward County.
Classes in the Pompano area are
being taught by Bertrand Reese at
1101 E. Atlantic Blvd. Mrs. Jan
Brunz instructs those in the Ft.
Lauderdale area at the United
Fund Building, 1300 S. Andrews
Ave., on the first floor of the com-
munity room. The Hollywood area
holds classes at the Little Flower
Church, 805 Pierce St.. room 207, I
under the tutelage of Mrs. Fay
A group of physicists from the
University of Miami and other
Florida institutions specializing in
optical physics, which includes the
study of lasers and holography,
have been formally recognized as
a section of the Optical Society of
Organized, a year ago by Dr.
Joseph G. Harschberg, chairman of
the U-M physics department, as
the "Florida Group" of the OSA,
the "opticists" embarked on a year
of activities which earned them
recognition from the distinguished
national society at its annual meet-
ing in Ottawa, Canada, this month.
During the year 39 learned pa-
pers were presented at four meet-
ings hosted by the U-M, Florida
Atlantic University, Rollins Col-
lege and Florida Institute of
The new Florida section is one
of only two in the southeast and
the 20th in the Unrted States of-
ficially recognized by the OSA.
Officers of the 50-memiber Flor-
ida section of the OSA are Dr.
Hirschberg, president; Dr. John
Ross of RolHns, vice president; Dr.
Howard R. Gordon, U-M physicist,
secretary-treasurer, and Dr. Harry
Bates of Rollins, program chair-
The OSA Florida Section has
joined the Museum of Science as
an affiliate and participated in its
senting an e>Mhit of lasers and
recent annual showcase by pre-|
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County has announced the ap-
pointment of Paul L. Fabrikant,
as a family counselor, on its pro-
Mr. Fabrikant replaces Mrs.
Joan Levi. Mrs, l.evi, a member
of the agency's counseling staff
for the past three years, has ac-
copted a position as family thera-
pist in the office of a child psy-
chiatrist in Miami.
Mr. Fabrikant is a graduate of
the University of Miami, where he
majored in Psychology and Sociol-
ogy, and was awarded a master's
degree by the Barry College
School of Social Work In May,
1971. He has also done graduate
work in the fields of education
Mr. Fabrikant will work with
the broad range of problems fami-
lies bring to the agency, but will
specialize in direct counseling of
paw l MMauurr
Beth Shalom Presents
The William Haber Art Collec-
tion will be featured in an exciting
and comprehensive art exhibit and
auction Sunday, at Temple Beth
Shalom's religious school, 4601
The exhibition, sponsored by the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sha-
lom, will be open to the public
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; the auction
Haber Art Collection
will begin at 8 p.m.
There will be a cocktail buffo*
for "Patrons of the Arts" from 1
to 8 p.m. To obtain an invitation
to the cocktail buffet, interested
persons should contact Mrs. Nor-
man Bluth or Mrs. Sanford Roto-
erts. For information on purchas-
ing tickets, contact Mrs. Sumnte
CAROL'S BEAUTY SALON
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(Formerly of Angela's)
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EMERY RICHARDSON, INC.
INSURANCE COUNSELORS UNDERWRITERS
43W North Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale 33304
Telephone 772-1440 MsicWoet 922-2042
Friday. November 12 1971
by bbbbe schlesinger
HARK, IT'S AN ARK
Tluink heavens it didn't rain for 40 days and
40 nights. For if it had, the Emerald Hills Coun-
Hy Club would have found itself occupied by the
strangest, most hilarious group of twosomes ever
to enter an ark.
The terribly clever sals of Chari-Team and
their hubbies transformed the usually plush club
into an ark all right, and greeted their costumed
guests dressed in fringed burlap and leaves as 11
Noah- ami Mis Noahs. It was all for their
"Paired Affair event to benefit the Teenage Hot-
line. Youth Drim (filter of Memorial Hospital aid
IViliatrir < ardiolog\ Outer at National Childrens
As the guests arrived two by two, a pair of
very real calves mooed the Orel greeting. The in-
side of the clubhouse revealed in-the-flesb real
Chickens, duckv rabbits and birds, all in pairs,
of course, along with life sized replicas of assorted
animals. The port holes, fishnet and haystivwn
floor gave off a 100', inside-Noah's-Ark effect
and set the scene for one "dilly" of an evening of
sipping, supping, laughing and dancing.
Some of the first to enter the ark were the
Owl and the Pu-cycat K'huek and Kathy KinkH)
and Man ;uk1 Naomi Kura-.li as the captain and
his cutie male.
Priceless, indeed, was Dr. Bill Ki; hninn en-
cased m a yollou terry Floppy-eared suit as Firio
with tmmm ;arrelson as his leafy tree. A Scotch
pair i the J & B drinking kind) were Dr. and .Mrs.
Karl Morgans!.-in. with Mr. and Mrs. Don Ko-
\ucs as a colorful pair of Beefeaters.
pfatg Hi.' action gOUIg were Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Tuniek as old sweater-and-hah-not
Glad\s head-bopping Tyrone with her trusty
handbrg. Al and Carol tioodnuui were the regal
King and Queen of Hearts and Dr. Alan and Es-
telle Porlis ele\crly covered themselves and straw
lists with the King of Spades and Queen of
Going III,1 ethnic route were Dot and Maurice
Pixel as a Climes pair and Dr. and Mrs. Marvin
shunter. Japanese all the way. Tripping tin- light
ianta-tic on wooden sh.x-s were Dr. Victor and
lenii.iy Mo. hlM-rg. Their Dutch get-up couldn t
have been an> more authentic. It came from
It was Bonnie and Clyde for llu and Sol Srid-
imtii. the gambler and the dance hall girl for Dr.
Julian and Harriet Blitz, and Ceorge and Martha
Washington for Dr. Don and Sheila Sheffel.
Bob and Diaue Blank were superb in their
unique rendition of The Devil Made Me Do it."
Ditto for Dm. SUI and Lenity Peck and their
Shotgun wedding duo. and Dr. Mel and Shirley
stone as unforgettable Jan..* Bond characters.
Dr. Lou and Hoy. Bennett wen- absolute show
Stoppers as Ubangis, as were George and iris
Casts* Osassss as the ultimate ugly Hunchback
and I. is as hi- Notre Dame football player lovely.
Repr. senting Teenage Hot Line and connected
by telephone wire were Joel and sandy Kuwait,
Dr. l'hil and liohbi,- I.evui and Ed and LouUe
A fabulous evening: Hats of to the "Mrs.
NOBhs" .or a job well done. MM Baliek. Lee
(Mrs. Deaald) Herman, Terry (Ml*. Ai) Gerone-
mus. Esther (Mrs. Allan) Gordon. Roby (Mrs.
naarge) Kline. Barbara (Mrs. Bob) Roberts. Eva
(Mrs. Fred) Samuel*. Ruth (Mrs. Louis) Sands.
Nant\ (Mr-. Jay ) Simons, Lora (Mrs. Norman)
Va*u.la and Ja. kie (Mrs. Marcus) Zbar.
It wa- coffee and cake time when Mrs. Dar-
len.- Williams o| the Cultural Affairs Office of
Broward Community College explained the col-
lege's upcoming artist series to a group of Holly-
wood ladies al Emerald Hills Country Club
Included in the good turnout were Mrs. Don
Kovaes. Mrs Arnold Tunis, Mrs. Victor Hochberg.
Mrs. William Ilorvitz. Mrs. William Cox. Mrs.
Sam Finlilestein. Mr-. Louis Bennett. Mrs. Har-
riet Redstone, Mrs. I'enelope Trost, Mrs. Bernard
Spirtis, Mrs. Boh Roberts. Mrs. Walter Young,
Mrs. Fred Sultan. Mrs. Harold Satchell, Mrs.
William Foster. Mrs. Ernest Sayfle (currently
t. aching art at B.C.C.) and .Mrs. Juan Wester.
lor.lana recently returned from Atlantic City ]
where husband Juan, donned the purple and red
robes to become a member of the American Col-
legt of Surgeon along with Dr. Robert Nile* and
Dr. Dick Finder of Hollywood.
Kilty (Mrs. Norman) Lee and Elsa Fuentes
were enthusiastic supporters as well as Charlotte
(Mrs. Irving) Fixel, who cut Her North Carolina
vacation a day short to attend the coffee.
Rochclle (Mrs. Paul) KoeiUg and Myrna (Mrs.
Jack) Levy, in charge of decorating Nova High
School that day for an opi-n house, were also on
The series takes place at Parker Playhouse
with Phyllis Curtin, Metropolitan opera soprano,
scheduled for the first jicrformancc on November
it it it
PEOPLE AND PLACES
A big welcome Home and congratulations to
boot to Dr. I'.oh and Merilee Berger. after their
recent trip to Atlanta. Ga. Dr. Bob was made a
full fellow of the American College of Gastroen-
terology at the annual meeting there. And, of
course, Dr. and Mrs. Berger managed to include
the sights of underground Atlanta and the lovely
French restaurant while in town.
Home, too are Herman and Rosemarle Good-
man after their recent 10-day trip to Ann Arbor.
Mich., where daughter Beverly is doing her occu-
pational therapist internship in phychiatric pedi-
atrics at University of Michigan Hospital.
Here ye. here ye, all you veteran campers,
parents, and cami>ers-to-be. The Timber Ridge
Camp Reunion is on tap for Friday, Dec. 10, 7:30
p.m. at Emerald Hills Country Club. Evie (Mrs.
Fred) Blunienthal Ls the gal to contact for addi-
it it It
More than 300 ladies were cordially invited to
a reception in honor of Oov. Brubin Askew at
the Ocean Club of the Hemispheres Thursday.
Some of the hostesses for the event. Grorgeanne
Ueed. Gladys Rave, Mrs. Walt Tiernan. Ruth
Tupler, and Ja<-kl Roeen held forth over the
cookie-punch brigade while the Governor posi-
tively charmed the gals with his flowing rhetoric.
Subject of his address was the passing of the
corporate tax a cause which has kept him on
a whirlwind tour of coffees, luncheons, and meet-
ings up and down the State of Florida.
Spotted in the throng of attentive femnies
were Jackie Zbar, CsmUls Sultan, Lee Herman,
Grace Durhin. Betty Finklestein, Marilyn Myers,
Peg Montella. Iris Crane, Pat Co*. Jsrdana Wes-
ter, Ruth Sands, and many, many others. Brow-
ard County stalwart, John Rlley, can be proud
of the splendid turnout.
The corporate tax passed easily, and. if per-
sonable effective speaking, charming governors
were put on a ballot, we are certain that Flor-
ida's governor. Reubin Askew would win by an
Malavsky Says Syrians Are
Torturing Jewish Prisoners
All Forms of Insurance
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom,
criticized Syrian authorities in a
The distressing, and increas-
ingly alarming reports which we
have received in recent days from
most reliable sources concerning
the threat to the survival of the
remnants of Syrian Jewry,
prompts US, once again, to speak
out," the rabbi stated.
According to the rabbi's sourc-
es. 12 young Syrian Jews arc being
held In jail, charged with attempt-
ing to flee the country. They in-
clude Isaac Hamra. Sheila Harare,
Misses Badio DibLo, Boukehi. Mel-
les, and Vachar. Abdo Saadia. Si-
mon Bissou and Mr. and Mrs.
Azur Blanga and their four-year
"The Syrian security police have
interrogated the relatives of the
12 Jews and the relatives of oth-
ers who have either succeeded in
fleeing the country or were sus-
pected of planning an escape and
going to Israel," Dr. Malavsky
'There are reports that they
have been interrogated under tor-
ture and held under strict soli-
tary confinement for |>eriods up
to three months." he added.
The rabbi said all who have
been released after confinement
are, without exception, reported to
be physically ill, bodily maimed or
"Jews who did succeed in es-
caping to Israel or other countries
in the free world report that those
who have fallen into Syrian hands
are being subjected to electrical
torture, ripping off of fingernails,
and cigarette burns on various ex-
tremities of the body," he related.
"Jewish girls have been abducted.
raped and thrown naked into the
streets of the Jewish ghetto in
Damascus. Recently, Jewish
homes were set on fire in the Da-
Skit Highlight Of
Installation of new members and
a musical skit will highlight the
Dec. 8 meeting of the Temple Sinai
Sisterhood. The Hollywood temp:,
will present "Oliver Eye," an origi-
nal takeoff on the musical hit "Oli-
ver," at 8 p.m. in the temple.
The cast, which will be accom-
panied at the piano by Mrs. Deeva
Solove. includes Mrs. Murey
Schwartz. Mrs. Monroe Ruda, Mis
Fred Blumenthal, Mrs. Mort Kush-
ner. Mrs. Melvin Walcorf, and Mrs.
Fashion Show Set
At Temple Sinai
The Sisterhood of Temple S'nni
will kick off its "Kitchen Update
project, which is under the chair-
manship of Mrs. Jacob Mogilowit/
at its gala luncheon and fasnion
show Wednesday noon.
Fashions by Mclba Boutique will
be modeled; narration will be by
Mrs. Telsa Baliek.
Reservations for the event.
which will take place in Tempi.
Sinai's Haber Karp Hall, 1201 John
son St.. Hollywood, may be secured
by calling Mrs. Milton Geilman
luncheon chairman, or the temple
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
140 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HOLLYWOOD
-SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
The only all Jewish cemetery in Browaid
County. Peaceful suiioundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923^8255or write: _
TEMPLE BETH EL~ '", >^:ci:":
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020'
Please send me literature on the above. .
Friday, November 12. 1971
SYNOPSIS Of THE WEEKLY TORAH PCKTION
DEATH OF SARAH: Sarah died in Hebron. Courteously
rrfusimj.tho, offer of the Hlttitcs. who owned the territory, to use
their sepulchres or accept a burying place as a gift, Abraham
bnuht the nearby Cave of Mfcchpelah from EpHron, the Hittite.
The field and Cave of Maclrpelah thus became his permanent
ISAAC AND RKBEKAH: Abraham had reached an advanced
age artd, anxious that his son marry within the family, sent his
servant F.hczer to the city of Harnh in Mesopotamia where- his
brother Nahor had settled. Outside the city, the servant rested
at the well, and God answered his prayer that the girl who came
to draw water and offered him and his camels drink, would be
the future wife of Isaac. This was none other than Rebekah, the
iTranddaughter of Nahor. Eliezcr was welcomed at the house of
Bcthuel and Laban her father and brother whom he in-
formed of the purpose of his mission, and how God had answered
his prayer. In reply to the request for Rebekah's hand in mar-
riage to Isaac. I.aban and Bethuel, realizing that it was God's
will, gave their consent. After a few days, Rebekah set out for
('aiinari, met Isaac and was married to him.
DEATH OF ABRAHAM: Abraham married another wife,
Koturah, through whom he became the ancestor of many Arab
tribes'. To ensure peace among the members of his family, Abra-
ham gave Isaac his property and sent all his other sons, laden
with gifts, eastwards to the land of Arabia. He died at the age
oi 175. and was buried by Isaac and Ishmacl in the Cave of
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Max J. Wmtt. eantor .
Jacob Danatger. 1M N.E. 1st Avt.
Benrlea*: Friday :tr. p.m Salurdav
morning worship* o'clock. Miliyan
prnj-.rx K:30 a.m. Xmidnv llnniuli
OJI...... :::..:!- ::.,;..-.. ,. ,(..:
J It* rCabbi S5peiili3
r.;..- i ... r '
(. i : .. :i: .,
:.'.....i il b; '.. :: ,.i ; i .
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) Service*
every other week, alarti.ig Sept. 10,
MoWjiwootf Mill*. High School
Seeing Life Thru Death
abbl Robert P. Fraiin.
Norviri-a K p.m. Sirmnii"TnankB-
KivliiK '71 style.''
El H EL (Temple;. 1351 S. 14th Av.
Meform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 4*
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Canter Irving Gold. 40
SINAI (Temple). 1201 johnton St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
MIR A MAR
SRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW S5th St
Karen I^ouise, < aughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin Gordon of Holly-
wood, will celebrate her Bat Mitz-
vah Friday. Nov. 12, at Temple
Sinai. Karen, an eighth grade hon-
or roll student at McNicol School.
is the granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert May and of Mrs.
Sarah Gordon of Hollywood
Gary Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Meyer, will observe his Bar
llv RVRBI SOI. I.AXOAi:
Beth ItavM Congregation
You may determine a people's
character by the way in which it
regards death. One may discover
a people's pni-
losophy by ob-
serving its mour-
The Torah les-
son of "Chaye
Sarah" is the
first source of
response to the
death of a loved
one. At the be-
ginning of the
L'3rd Chapter of
the Book of Gen-
"siv the passing of the matr'arch,
Sarah, some 4.003 years ago is
in tiii.se words the Blule states
it: "Sarah died in Kiriath-arha-
now Hebron in the land of Ca-
naan; and Abraham proceeded to
mourn for Sarah and to bewail
her." The text immediately ac-
quaints us with the custom of
I sitting low even on the ground
; in those days as part of the
mourning expression. However,
'then the description continues
o say: "Then Abraham rose
e^ joaaajps BaaypaaBaajp/SBr
up from his dead." For the
Mitzvah Saturday. Nov. 13, at Tern- important element is Hie recogni-
pie Sinai with an afternoon cere- ,jon tnat
A Florida 'Brandeis' Plans for creation of a Brandeis
Camp Institute in central Florida, patterned after the BCI
"laboratory of living Judaism" at Santa Susana, 35 miles
northwest of Los Angles, were discussed by Dr. Shlomo
Bardiii, (left) founder and director of the 31-year-old facility
in Southern California, and A. B. Wiener, chairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's special commission on
Jewish education, who visited the Santa Susana camp.
The Brandeis methodology, recently lauded in Time Maga-
zine as the "Brandeis effect," combats alienation among
Jewish college youth.
Deadline, Publication Dates
The following dates are Deadline and Publication Dates for the
Moridiaii-Hhoiar. .Material must reach the offlie of the paper, 1!)1M
Harrison St., by the Deadline Date. Please plan your press releases
so that stories concerning e\ents and programs of your group are
received in time for them to anpear in an issue predating: the event.
In this way yon can get the most benefit from the publication. After
the event Is over, the paper will be happy to receive a full report on It.
Pictures may be used.
DATKLINK DATE PI BIJCATIO.V DATE
NOVEMBER 17................. NOVEMBER 26
DEt'KMBER 1.................. DECEMBER 10
DEC KMBER 15................. DEC F.MBF.K I
DECEMBER 29................. JAM. ARY 7. 1972
JANUARY 12 ...................JANUARY 21
JANUARY 26................... KEliKl ARY 4
FEBRUARY 9 ................. FEBRUARY 18
FEBRUARY 28................. MARC 11 t
MARCH 8...................... MARCH 17
MARCH 22..................... MARCH 31
APRIL 5 ...................... APRIL 14
APRIL 19...................... APRIL 28
mony. Gary, a member of the Na-
tional Junior Honor Society is in
the eighth grade at Olson Junior
High School. He is the grandson
Of Mr. and Mrs. William Gold of
New York and Mr. and Mrs. Al-
fred Meyer of North Miami Beach.
fr fr ir
Jonathan Matthew, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Fordin, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Betfi F.I on Saturday, Nov. 20.
ir -ir ir
Andy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
; ing Treusch, will observe his Bar
j Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. 13 at
' Temple Israel of Miramar.
it ir ir
SCOTT PRIM AC K
Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Primack. will become Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday. Nov. 20 at Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood.
a a it
David, the son of Mr, and Mrs.
Albert Apseloff. will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. 20 at
David an eighth grade student
departed. It is crucial to realize,
on the other hand', that Judaisi"
does not engage in the worship |
the dead, like'Egypt did. nor th
cremation of the dead like Canaa
did; but the burial of it.s dead ww
found in this chapter as well. Ttv
acquisition of the first family pin'
in which all the patriarchs an I
matriarchs are buried has drama-
tized this institution in Judaism
. "Sell me a burial site front
your holdings so that I may re-
move my dead for burial," sail'
Abraham to the children of Hetl
To which they replied: "Bury you
dead in the choicest of our burial
sites" (Genesis 24-301.
It is essential to understand tha'
losing a loved one means to con-
tinue life while re-adjusting to II
I physical loss. This necessitates got.
| ing through many stages of th
i grief-cycle. The division of th
mourning period into seven da\ -
(Shlvahl, 30 c'ays, and a yea
with the declining intensity of re-
strictions, has its source in lati
biblical accounts. But its psycho-
logical validity is as sound today
Prohibition of cremation it not
only a reaction to the firc-goif
Moloch of Canaan, but to affiri I
the integrity, if not the sanctity
of each person Th prohibition I
cut into the hodv as a reaction tt
grief, and the substitution through
the rending of the garment, is an-
other indication of his concept.
Judaism teaohM Ut about the
uniqueness of man by the way it
i -iuts him to rest after his sojoui >
Judaism honors its dead and .,u,s
never ceases to pay tribute to its Ion earth and honors his memor; .
one does not remain "on
the ground," hut that the mourner
is to rise up and return to life.
Who can forget the scene described
in the Book of Samuel when King
David rose from mourning after
the loss of a beloved child?
at Nova Middle School, is treas-
urer of the junior USY group. He
is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Davis of Hollywood.
Group To Petition
Knesset For Civil
Marriage In Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) A group
of Israelis demanding an end to
"religious bigotry" in questions
pertaining to marriage announc-
ed this week that its members
would petition the Knesset on
Nov. 9 to institute civil m irringe
The Public Committee for Civil
Marriage has designated that
dnt* as "Marnier Day" to focus
attention on the plight of a
brother and slater who were de-
nied marrfige licenses because
the religious authorities consider
them "Mumzers" (Illegitimate).
Under religious law. by which
the Orthodox i.- ib'.Ubment con-
trols personal matters such as
marriage, divorce and conver-
sion in Israel, persons of illcg'ti-
mate birth nny not matTY le-iti-
mate persons. The Public Com-
mittee for Civil Marriage, a re-
cently formed nonpartisan bodv,
cooperates with the League
Against Religious Coercion.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13
Society of Fellows Dinner honoring A. t. Mailman / p.m.
Eden Roc Hotel
SUNDAY-, NOVEMBER 14
Mens Club Mollondole Jewish Center Breakfast Meeting -
9 o.m. 126 N.I. First Ave., Hallundale
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood-Art Show and Auction-All Day
with Auction at 8 p.m.-4601 Arthur St.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood-Adult Education Series-9:30 a.m.
At Temple Beth El
MONDAY, NOVEMBER IS ... .
Natl. Council Jewish Women-Hwd. Sectien-Meeting-1 p.m.
Hollandale Home Federal Bldg.
B'nai B'rith-Hilkrest Chapter-Meeting-! p.m. Hillcrest
Temple Beth El-Adult Educ. Series-:30 a.m.-Temple Beth El
B'nai B'rith Womon-Hwd. Chapter-Meeting-8 p.m.-Home
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16
Hadassoh-Hollandole Chapter-Teo-12:30 p.m.-Temple Beth El
WEDNESDAY, MOVtmUK 17
Hadassah-Hwd. Chapter-Beach 6roup-Sneeting- 1 p.m.
Hadossah-Hallandale-Tea-12:30 p.m.-Temple Beth El
Sisterhood Temple Sinai-luncheon Fashion Show-Noon-
Hadassah-Mt. Scopus group-Meeting
THUKSDAY, NOVfMBER IS
Womens American ORT-Hallandale Chapter-Meeting-1 p.m.
Home Federal Bldg. Hallandote
American Israeli Lighthouse-Minnie Goldstein Chapter-
Meeting- Noon-Home Federal Bldg. Hollandale
Choi lodge of B'nai B'rith-Dinner Meeting- 7 p.m.-Reef
Henrietta Szold Group ol Hadassoh-Tea-12:30 p.m.
Miramar Roc. Center
Hollandale Chapter B'aai B'rith Women-Meeting-1 p.m.-
Home Federal, Hollandale
SATUKDAY, NOVIMUK 20
B'nai B'rHh Wamen-Aviva Chapter-Social- p.m.-
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21
Sisterhood Temple Beth El -Bazaar11 a.m.-Tomple Beth El
Sisterhood Temple Sinai and Mens ClubOperat p.m.-
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22
Natl. Council Jewish WomenHwd. Section10 a.m.Home
Hollandale Jewish Center Sisterhood-Dessert lunch12:30 p.m.
Hollandale Jewish Center
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23
HadassahHwd. ChapterMembership Coffee 12:30 p.m.
Sheraton Beach Hotel, N. Miami Beach
WIDNtSDAY, NOVEMBER 24
Temple Sinai Mens Club-Dinner Dance6:30 p.m.-Temple Sinai
Friday, November 12 1971
A magnificent treasure of limited proof-quality collectors' medals struck in 24 Kt. Gold Plate
on Sterling Silver and in Solid Sterling Silver.
It was a dream spanning the centuries ... an
article of faith and a quietly burning hope
in the hearts of Jews world-wide. As chief
founder of the Zionist Organization in 1897,
Theodor Herri devoted his enormous ener-
gies and dedication to the goal of creating a
Jewish state. And in April, 1917, the dream
was catapulted to reality by a single docu-
ment the Ba'.four Declaration, pledging
Britain's support for the establishment in
Palestine of a national home for the Jewish
Almost a generation of bloodshed, strife,
setback and frustration was to follow before
the ancient prophecy was truly fulfilled.
Finally, on May 14, 1^43, in Tel Aviv, the
establishment of a Jewish state, to be called
Israel, was proclaimed.
Thus was born a new nation: unique in its
conception inevitable in its fulfillment of
destiny unmatched in its inspiring saga
of courage, dedica:lon and triumph.
A Magnificent Commemorative
To record this saga, in the form of a truly
I I r.g and memorable tribute, the Israel
Museum, Jerusalem, has authorized and col-
laborated in the minting of a major series of
proof-quality commemorative medals A
PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
ISRAEL. The medals are being struck by The
Lincoln Mint in two limited editions one
in li Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver, and
o.-.e in Stcimg Silver.
To make a project of such important scope
a reality, [uishtd start members of
: .Museum selected the 30 landmark events
and people most worthy of commemoration.
The Balfour Declaration of 1917, Colda
Meir, Theodor Herzl, David Ben-Curion, The
Partition Plan in the United Nations, the
Goodship Exodus, The Declaration of Inde-
pendence and The Six Day War are just a
few of the significant people and events of
Jewish history depicted in this series.
Participants providing overall supervision
for the program include the Museum's
Director, Daniel Gelmond and Dr. Yaakov
Meshorer, Curator of Numismatics. The
medals will be designed by the internation-
ally acclaimed Israel medals sculptor, Yosef
You will have only one limited oppor-
tunity to acquire the First Issue of this his-
toric collection each Set of which will be
numbered and registered.
The 30 commemorative medals A
PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
ISRAELwill be limited to a maximum of
2500 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver
Sets, and 7,500 Solid Sterling Silver Sets.
There will be no additional Sets of these
editions ever minted. Sets will be allocated
on the basis of the postmark date and time
shown on the envelope. Once the maximum
number of Sets is allocated, additional sub-
scriptions will be returned.
Once subscriptions rolls are filled, you will
never again have the opportunity to acquire
this First Issue Seriesunless you are able
to persuade an original subscriber to part
with his Setor you can acquire a Set from
an heir of one of the original subscribers.
In addition, a limit of one subscription per
person will be enforced, so there will be
exactly 2,500 2-J Kt. Gold Plate on Sterling
Silver Set owners, exactly 7,500 Solid Ster-
ling Set owners. Each commemorative medal
will be minted in 45 mm. size (considerably
larger than the American silver dollar).
Because of the strict limit in the number of
subscriptions, each Set will have a basic
heirloom quality: rarity. This very quality
may help the Set to increase in monetary
value as the years pass. But more important,
your Set will become increasingly valuable
as a cherished family possession because it
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PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
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-------- ,_-----LIMIT-ONE PROOF SET PER PERSON.-
Friday, November 12. 1971
FOCUS ON THE U.N .
By George Friedman
Proposing, Opposing, Supposing, Disposing
(Copyright 1971, Jrwlnh Telegraphic Agency, Int.)
ISRAEL PROPOSES, but Egypt opposes. America
SUPUBK^ the f"turc disposes.,,^ .. .
That was the story this month in the General
Assembly. The prelude was Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko's speech Sept. 28, in which he
stated that since "the Soviet Uunion wants to see
peace in the Middle East, she will continue to sup-
port the Arab states, which are the victims of ag-
gression, as well as their efforts aimed at liberating
Fittingly, perhaps, the day after Oromyko's
speech was Yom Kippur. The day after that, Israeli
foreign Minister Abba Eban proffered his "Five
Roads to Peace."
Riad later took his turn at the Assembly po-
dium, speaking for an hour. Two days earlier, Riad
had told this correspondent that he would meet
with Eban only if Israel first agreed to quit all of
the Sinai. Asked if that was not a pre-condition, he
responded: "We should have pre-conditions regard-
ing our sovereignty, no doubt about It. The sover-
..pispty of juff lrrita*iesaaBc*t be discussed." He
reiterated this position in his speech.
On Oct. 4, American Secretary of State William
Rogers contended that while Mideast progress was
"urgently" needed his prepared text said "partic-
ularly" needed the political climate had eased
enough for an interim canal arrangement to be "a
step which can be taken now." That was fine as far
as hope for a pact was concerned both Egypt and
Israel want it, though on different terms. But
then Rogers emphasized points- favorable to the
Egyptians. He stressed Israeli withdrawal, he talked
of a possible "compromise" on "an Egyptian mili-
tary presence east of the canal," and he noted that
"each (side) is concerned about its future security;"
hut he didn't mention demilitarization of the Sinai,
Israeli sovereignty or Egyptian cease-fire violations.
Three days later, Israeli Premier Golda Meir
complained that Rogers "gave Egypt the opportun-;
ity to interpret hu, remarks as a confirmation of
their position tying an agreement on the open-
ing of the canal to an Israeli commitment to imple-
ment their version of the Security Council resolu-
Later in the week, Rogers conferred with Riad
and the two gave public indication without de-
tails that they were hopeful of a solution. It
MM difficult to see what they were so optimistic
about. Israel still refused and refuses to com-
mit herself to any specific degree of withdrawal
outside the context of negotiations under the terms
of Security Council Resolution 242, which on Nov.
22 will be four years old. Egypt refused and
refuses to talk to Israel about anything until she
agrees to say bye-bye to the Sinai. That*s progress?
It figures to be a long, cold winter along the
By CARL AlPtCT
t". :.::: ,j.:n--n ;:,.' .. < .....:a-r v -
Civil Marriage In Israel
umtKN THE STATF. OF ISRAEL came into existence
23 years ago a gentleman's agreement was reached
between the religious and the secular leadership, in
effect proclaiming a truce in the ideo-
logical clash between them. Under the
terms of that truce, which has become
known in popular usage as the "status
quo," the laws, regulations and ordi-
nances then in effect in matters affect-
ing religious affairs would continue in
effect, and there would be no changes
which would affect the situation from
either point of view.
Thus it is that the operation of buses in Jerusalem is
banned on the Sabbath, but they ply freely in Haifa. The
Boo* Review By SEYMOUR B. HERMAN
Some Light Reading
"THE RIGHT TIME" by Harry Golden (Pyramid
Books, $1.25) is the autobiography of an Amer-
ican Jew who Achieved fame through his newspaper,
'Carolina Israelite," one of the
^reat bits of personal journalism
f this century. To add lustre, as
veil as money, which Golden
needed because his paper produced
few financial rewards, he began
to write a series of vignettes on
his early years on the East Side
of New York.
His autobiography is a more
formal presentation of his life presented in chrono-
logical order and he bares nothing including his
marriage to a non-Jewess and his criminal convic-
tion. There are interesting anecdotes of the 20s and
30s and of the great and the near great. One cannot
cavil about personal history.
The Israelites (G. P. Putnam's Sons $6.95) by
Golden with some editing and a few vignettes by
his son, Richard Goldhurst, left this reviewer cold.
The son evidences little knowledge of Judaism and
even less of Israel. It is a book that one can read
or leave alone. Despite Golden s talent for telling a
story engagingly, one doubts whether the book
would have seen the light of day if authored by an
unknown. The egotism of father and son often ob-
scures the fact that the subtitle of the book is
"Portrait of a People." Quite often the sub-title
applies to the authors rather than to the Israelis.
Jacob Beller is a Yiddish journalist of the school
of writing similar to that of the deceased Chaim
Shoshkes: heavy on tales and imagination and light
on fact. His book, Jew* In Latin America (Jonathan
David Publishers, $7.951 is a compilation of "his-
tory," parts of which are inaacumte or exaggerated
or almost imaginary. It also includes the author's
encounters in various parts of the vast land south
of the border.
Since your reviewer is cited as a source and au-
thority three times, he ought to be temperate in
criticism but "flattery will get the author nowhere."
I am pleased to report that Mr. beller does not take
issue with my finding that the so-called "Indian
Jews" of Mexico are neither Indians nor Jews. Mr.
Beller has reversed himself by this acknowledge-
ment. He has yet to disavow his statement about
His background or introductory openings for
each country are drawn from mostly unnamed
sources, the validity of which are often questionable.
The best aspects of the book stem from Belief's
ability to communicate in Spanish and his travels
off the beaten path where he met peripheral Jews.
railroad stops running on Sabbath, but the telephone
lines are manned. There are no postal or telegraph serv-
ices, but the radio broadcasts freely. There arc dozens of
other similar contradictions in public sen-ice, but both
sides accept the status quo as the better alternative to
Extremists on both sides find their patience wearing
thin in the face of violations of that arrangement. Zea-
lots in Jerusalem regard the operation of pubhc transport
on the day of rest as a deliberate nibbling away of the
truce and they have reacted with an indignation fired
by religious fervor. Secularists have begun to chafe in-
creasingly under the religious controls over marriage and
divorce. wbich make only the orthodox, the halakhlc cere-
mony legally valid, and there is demand for introduction
of legislation to legalize civil maniagc.
The rabbis have warned that if civil marriage is per-
mitted, as between Jewish men and non-Jewish women,
for example, the children of such unions will not be rec-
ognized as Jews, and over a period of time the situation
will lead to a genuine split in the unity of the Jewish
j>oople. The unity plea has jwobably been the major fac-
tor which has thus far headed off the proposed reform.
There is little doubt that the overwhelming majority of
the population, and thus includes many for whom a reli-
gious ceremony is a matter of Indifference, do not wish to
contribute to this kind of internal schism.
The radical secularists have continued their agitation.
Cases in which the severity of the halukha has caused
hardship and misery to individuals have been exploited
and publicized. There are such cases. A man whose
name is Cohen is not permitted to marry a divorcee,
because orthodox law forbids one of the priestly caste
so to wed. A woman whose husband vanisned in the
maelstrom of war and the Holocaust in Europe is an
agunah, and not permitted to marry again until evidence
can be produced that her spouse is dead. An Israeli who
has to all Intents and purposes been a Jew from birth,
and who may have been a national milrtary Hero, ran not
marry his Jewish girl friend if there Is a shadow of
suspicion that his mother was not Jewish and had not
There is now a growing movement to provide for
civil marriage at least lor such cases, lor those who do
not quality by rabbinical definition to undergo the tra-
ditional ceremony acaordang to "the Law of Moses and
Israel." On the one hand, the oHhodox object vlgoroosly,
seeing it as an opening wedge. And the committed secular-
ists, for whom their secularism has became a matter of
deep faith and conscience, consider the proposal insuffi-
cient. They want civil marriage made available to all in
Israel who deserve it.
The pressures are mounting, and something is bound
to give. The Knesset will this year have before it more
than one legislative proposal to legalize marrissje. It is
interesting to note that many Reform or Liberal rabbis,
in their opposition to orthodoxy, have come out in favor
of civil marriage. The issue will be debated with deep
emotion, and only a renewal of immediate threat from
an outside enemy can long defer the showdown.
As We Were Saying By ROBERT SEGAL
" '"' i- i ii-ii i i ii ii i -i i *-m ii
Behind Prison Walls
LJAXY OF THE 400 prisons and 4.000 jails in the
United States are full, shabby, unsanitary, un- j
sightly. A large number have been in service 50
lo a 100 years and more. And
while even the most firery revolu-
tionary will acknowledge that our
artiquated prison system is bet-
ter than the practices of earlier
eras when men were killed for
stealing bread, we have failed
miserably in our obligation to deal
sensibly with offenders.
Some who read these observa-
tions now find Ramsey Clark, former U.S. Attorney
General "too controversial" for acceptance. But
they really should acknowledge his cautious ap-
praisal that 95 cents in every one of the one and
a half billion dollars spent on corrections in this
country go for prison walls and bars and guards
while only 15 cents of each dollar is spent to an-
swer the crying need for prisoner rehabilitation.
One authority has declared that American
prisoners continue to function as warehouses for
long term storage of human refuse, an observation
not far different from Oscar Wilde's first-person
"The vilest deeds like poison weeds
Bloom well in prison air:
It is only what is GOOD in Man
That wastes and withers there."
Attica crowds in upon us with an irrepressible
insistance that we match our fight against crime
with a determination to reorder our prison system.
The needed reforms were set down with great care
by the President's Commission On Law Enforcement
and the Administration of Justice, set up in 1965:
tl''.Establish with state and federal funds small-
unit institutions in cities for community-oriented
treatment; (2) Operate institutions with joint re-
sponsibility of staff and inmates for rehabilitation;
(3) Upgrade the educational and vocational train-
ing for inmates; (4) Establish state programs to
recruit and train, instructors; (51 Improve prison
industries through joint state programs and fed-
eral assistance; (7) Integrate local jails and mis-
demeanant institutions with state corrections; (8)
Provide separate detention facilities for juveniles;
t9) House and handle persons awaiting trial sep-
arately from convicts; (10) Provide separate'treat-
! ment to special offender groups through the pooling
or sharing among jurisdictions.
Until we get on with such reforms, until we es-
tablish prison mechanisms for proper redress of
grievances, until we act affirmatively on the full
report of those now studying Attica, we had better
be prepared for continuing prison crises.
II, !!..:! ..... "
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