The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

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
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00029

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish flonW&in
Volume 2 Number 2
SHOFAR OF GREATER HOIXYWOOP
HoDywood. Florida Friday. November 26. 1971
Price 20 c
Prominent Men Accept Campaign Cabinet Posts
Dr. Sheldon Willens, associate
campaign chairman for the 1972
Jewish Welfare Federation cam-
paign, has announced that a num-
ber of prominent men have ac-
cepted posts for the forthcoming
campaign.
Seymour Mann, vice president of
Federation and a member of the
executive committee, has for the
second year assumed the position
of chairman of the Temple Divi-
sion for the campaign. Mr. Mann
has long been a dedicated worker
for the Federation Campaigns. In
1970 he was the winner of the
Chai Award for outstanding serv-
ice to the organization. Mr. Mann's
successful organization of the
Temple Division was one of the
highlights of last year's campaign
and his acceptance of the post of
Temple Division chairman will
again bring experience and ability
to this Division, according to Dr.
Willens.
Dr. Bernard' Milloff has accepted
the chairmanship of the Physician's
Division. A prominent member of
the medical profession in Holly-
wood for many years, Dr. Milloff
was honored this year, receiving
the State of Israel Bonds Award
for his service to that cause. Dr

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the Physician's Division.
Heading the Dental Division will
be another prominent member of
the Young Leaders Council, its
president. Dr. Samuel Meline. Dr.
Meline is a member of the Jewish
Welfare Federation's executive
committee and has been a dedi-
cated Young Leaders Council
worker.
Dr. Herbert Heiden, for many
years a Hollywood resident de-
voted to many community causes,
has once again accepted the post
of chairman of the Optometry Di-
vision. He will work with the mem-
bers of his profession to secure
the best possible results for this
year's Federation campaign.
ity, he is expected to form a strong
Builder's Division for Hollywood's
Federation.
Mark Fried, Youth Activities
vice president of the Young Lead-
ers Council, will use his knowl-
edge and ability to activate the
Youth and Young Adult Division,
Assuming again the same post
as he held last year, Errol Rosen,
a member of the advisory com-
mittee of the Young Leaders Coun-
cil, will be chairman of the Phon-
A-Thon Division. This Division be-
comes active towards the end of
the campaign; its purpose is to
reach all the members of the com-
munity not previously contacted.
The Builder's Division will be "We feel that we have assembled
headed this year by I. A. Durbin, a team to work for this year's
one of Hollywood's prominent Federation Campaign with the
EKROL ROSEN builders. Mr. Durbin the president know how and the ability to make
of the newly-formed Temple Solel, 1972 a banner year for Federa-
Joel Schneider, a member of the is at present on an "Operation tion," said Dr. Willens in making
Young Leaders Council of Federa- Israel" Study Mission. With his the announcement of these ap-
tion, will serve as cochairman ol knowledge and organizational abil- pointments.
Community Day Campaign
Celebration Set December 6
mam ma
SFIMOOT MAN*
Jewish Welfare Federation is
planning a "community day" at
Emerald Hills Country Club on
Monday, Dec. 6. Planned as a
"campaign celebration," the day
will mark the first time that such
a celebration has taken place at
the beginning of the campaign
rather than at the end.
Invitations to participate in the
day's functions have been extend-
ed to everyone who worked on the
Federation's campaign last year
or who is currently working on
this year's campaign. Space limi-
tations will necessitate reserva-
tions being taken on a first-come
first-served basis, however, as
there are accommodations for only
180 persons. It is suggested that
recipients of invitations return the
enclosed1 cards as soon as they
receive them.
The day will start off at 1 p.m.
for all those who wish to partici-
pate in golf events; there will be
many kinds of golf tourneys and
trophies for the winners. Follow-
ing this activity, cocktails will be
served promptly at 5:30. The
drinks are being provided by Holly-
wood Inc. After the cocktail hour,
dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m.;
at that time the group attending
will be welcomed by Robert W.
Gordon, president of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. In addition, Mr.
Gordon will give a short resume
of the work that Federation is
doing.
There will also be words of
greeting from Dr. Norman Atkin,
1972 Campaign chairman for Fed-
eration, Herbert D. Katz, cochair-
man; Maurie Meyers, chairman of
the Apartment Division; Dr. Sam-
uel Meline, president of the Young
Leaders Council of Federation, and
Mrs. Carolyn Davis, Women's Di-
vision campaign chairman.
The entire day Is planned as a
social gathering and there will be
no fund-raising. It is expected
however, that those attending will
make a future commitment of Norman Atkin, Herbert D. Katz,
their time and money to the Fed-1 Robert Baer, Melvin H. Baer, Mur-
eration campaign. ray Smithline, Dr. Philip Wein-
The dinner will be hosted by Dr. I stein, Jr., and Joel Rottman.
News Briefs
JERUSALEM (JTA1 Gen. Yitzhak Rabin, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United States for the past three years, is slated to
enter the Cabinet late in 1972 or early in 1973, it has been learned
from reliable sources here. According to the sources, he will take
the portfolio of Minister of Development, now vacant.
LONDON (JTA) Three Leningrad Jews Vladimir Varnai-
vitzki, Israel Liberman and Lazar Fridman have tx-en sum-
moned to KGB 'secret police) headquarters and warned they would
be put on trial for slander of the state if they continued to sign
collective petitions on behalf of Jewish rights in the U.S.S.R., ac-
cording to Jewish sources. AU three Jews have applied for migra-
tion to Israel for themselves and their families.
GROSSINGER, N.Y. The 58th annual meeting of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith began Sunday evening in
the Grossinger Hotel. The three-day conclave featured the pres-
entation of the American Democratic Legacy Medallion at tha
Monday evening dinner.
NEW YORK Dr. Nahum Goldmann. president of the World
Jewish Congress, who has arrived in New York, plans a three-week
visit to the United States. He was joined here by Dr. Gerhart M.
Riegner, secretary-general of the organization. Dr. Goldmann will
address a number of meetings during his stay. His schedule in-
cludes a report to the Plenary Council of the American Section, and
lectures at Harvard and Princeton.
JERUSALEM (JTA) The VS. Embassy has presented to the
Finance Ministry a check for some $5 million to help finance eco-
nomic development projects. This sum was made available under
terms of a 1967 United States-Israel agreement for the sale of farm
products. The loan was allocated for development of Israel's present
railway systems, laying of new tracks, development of agriculture
and of public and government buildings. The money was given in
the form of a loan at 4% % interest for 30 years repayable in Israel
pounds, officials said.
TEL AVIV (JTA1 A conversion performed in Moscow by a
three-member rabbinical panel headed by Rabbi Yehuda Leib Levin
was accepted last week in Israel. It was the first conversion per-
formed in Moscow in more than 20 years. Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren of Tel Aviv who inspected the documents submitted to him
by a Soviet woman emigre said the conversion was in order.


Page 2
+Jmist>ncrki**n
Friday, November 26, 1971
Dr. Permesly Hosting First
In 'Parlor Meeting' Series
Drf TWrrv M\ PcrrbesrjV past j ness of the 'nred In Israel a
pi -ia.nl of Jewish Welfare Fed- as the ever increasing needs of
Mailman Recipient Of ADL's
1971 Human Rejatiqn* Award
on. will host the first of
a .-he many local agencies that are
:ieficiaries of Jewish Welfaiv
Federation more jK-rsonally. The
program was tested last year in
Federation's campaign, but this
will mark the first year that (Ms
methoti is being used in a major
way for the campaign.
Following the initial meeting at
Dr. Pernu'sly"s home, other mect-
inga will be announced, and it is
expected that during the course of
the campa:g;i most of the com-
munity leaden will be Invited to
one of these gatherings.
This series will take the place
of any large Federation function,
thus keeping the expenses of the
campaign to a minimum. Small
meetings of this sort being hosted
by individual community leaders
will in this way release additional
funds for the use of the ultimate
benefactors of the campaign
Israel and the local beneficiary
agencies.
Abraham*" L. ."Ciailman. Holly-
wood philanthropist and banker,
was the recipient of the 1971 Hu-
man Relations Award of the So-
ciety of Fellows of the Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai B'rith,
at its third annual dinner dance in
the F.den Roe Hotel, Nov. 13.
Dr. Henry King Stanford, pres-
ident of the University of Miami,
made the presentation to .Mr.
Mailman, a Hollywood resident for
more than 20 years who is still
actively engaged in business there
js a director of the Barnett Banks
and of Gulfstream l^nd and De
\elopment Corporation.
In his philanthropies. Mr. Mail-
man has been an active force in
DR. HARDY M. PIRMISIY
- riea of parlor nteetings" on |
behalf of Federation's 1972 cam-
paign. A stag cocktail party, it ,
will be held Wednesday. Dec. 8. |
at Dr. Permealy's home. Twenty
men contributing a minimum do- I
n of SJ 500 will be invited to'
attend.
The so-ealled "parlor meetings'
have proved to be one of the most ,
.--ful ways, of fund-raising
for Federations throughout tlv
C PJtrj'. The concept was tried on
ar- experimental basis last year in '
Hollywood and was such a suc-
< .-- that it will be continued and
amplified during the 1972 cam-
paign.
During the course of the year. The Symphony Club has arrang-
many other community leader* ed a special membership series, for
Will, like Dr. Permesly, invite which buses will be provided from ,
peopte to their homes and in this I a central location to the auditor-I,he >'*fr- On Wednesday evenings.
Intimate atmosphere be able to ium and back. This special four- ""embers will meet with Rabbi
better relate the needs and aims of concert series includes the "Rus- j Frazin for a Tap session on the
the 1972 campaign. sian Promenade" featuring an all subject of "Jewish Values and So-
v- it L-n,-~ ..- b i Tch*ikky Program. Jan. 27. at cij Crtsto" in the temple office;
Well-known speakers, knowl- Dade County Auditorium, a spec- !
able about the current situa- ial concert with pianist Van Cli- !
will appear at these hum Feb. 25 at the War Memorial j
Auditorium in Ft. Lauderdale. a i
concert version of "Carmen" with I
"egine Crespin. March 6 at M.ami
Beach Auditorium, and the Bo-'
hemian Promenade Concert with ,
pianist Martha Agerich at Dade!
County Auditorium March 22.
Transportation To
Concerts Arranged
By Symphony Club
The Greater Miami Philharmon-
ic Society. Inc. has formed a Sym-
phony Club which will benefit the
many people in the Hallandale-
Hollywood area who have express-
ed the desire to attend the Phil-
harmonic concerts, but are unable
to do so because of a lack of
transportation.
Youth Advisory
Board Formed By
Newest Temple
A Youth Advisory Committee
has been formed at Hollywood's
iewest temple. Temple Solel.
I With Rabbi Robert Frazin. spirit-
ual leader of the congregation, it
' will serve in an advisory capacity
fo the Temple Youth Group.
Members of the committee in-
clude Mrs. Mickey Singer. Mrs.
I^eroy Bauman. Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Weisberg and Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Goldstein.
Each member of the Advisory
Hoard will serve as a resource per-
son for a specific month during
the year. The group will meet
twice a month at the homes of its
members.
ABRAHAM I. MAILMAN
Jewish Welfare Federation and is
its Special Names chairman for
life A founder of Mt. Sinai Hospi-
tal, the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem ami the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine, he recently
endowed the Mailman Child De-
velopment Center at the Univer-
sity of Miami Medical School and
serves on its Advisory Council. Re-
cause of his work on behalf of
Nova University, he has been
honored with the naming of its
administrative center, which is
called t h e Mailman-Hollywood
building.
Guest speaker at the dinner was
Dore Schary. honorary chairman
of the Anti-Defamation League.
Mr. Schary has long been an ac-
tive participant in Jewish activi-
ties. Mr. Schary told his listeners:
"You are Jewish and you must
carry the burden. In protecting
yourself you are protecting oth-
ers," he added.
Almost 100 Hollywood commun-
ity leaders were among the large
I rottp assembled at the dinner.
Of
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WIN A FREE PET


Friday. November 26, 1971
*Jenisti rkridirun
Page 3
Hollywood Community Leaders
OF General Assembly
A group of Hollywood commun-
ity leaders headed by Ross P.
Beckerman, treasurer of Jewish
Welfare Federation and Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Katz were among
the more than 1,500 delegates at-
tending the 40th General Assem-
bly of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds in
Pittsburgh last week. Mr. Katz
is cochairman of Hollywood's Fed-
eration Campaign for 1972.
The CJF today serves some 800
communities throughout the United
States and Canada and their cam-
paigns to which more than one
million Jews contribute represent
the largest Jewish fund-raising ef-
fort in the world. In 1971, CJF
member organizations raised the
greatest total in their history
$370 million to serve the en-
tlre rang* of Jewish needs, locally.
nations!}, hi Israel and elsewhere
overseas.
More than 50 sessions an:? work-
shops at the Assembly were fo-
cused on the priorities, concerns
and commitments at home, In Is-
rael and in other overseas lands.
Among them were the primary
work of the community represen-
tatives dealing with the major
issues and proposing guidelines for
community action.
Key topics were Jewish identity,
changing community services, Jew-
ish education, family and child
care, the aged, college youth and
faculty, leadership development,
endowment funds, national health
insurance proposals, campaigning,
relationship with United Ways,
the plight of Soviet Jewry and the
social welfare needs of Jews over-
seas, particularly in Israel.
Among the key rcj>orts was one
by Irving Blum, chairman of the
CJF Task Force on Jewish Iden-
tity. His report (formulated dur-
ing two years of study and hear-
ings in 38 cities) calls for the es-
tablishment of a new instrument
under CJF auspices concentrating
on innovative projects dealing with
all aspects of Jewish identity and
enhancing the quality of Jewish
New Slate To Be Elected
At JWF's Annual Meeting
In accordance with the Articles of Incorporation, the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood announces the following
slate, which will be presented for consideration and election at the
10:30 a.m. annual meeting at Emerald Hills Country Club Sunday,
Dec. 5. All members of the Federation are invited to attend.
Additional nominations to the board of trustees may be made only
in writing, signed1 by at least twenty (20) voting members of the
corporation, and filed with the secretary of the corporation at least
five (5) days before such annual meeting.
The slate below is being proposed by the nominating committee,
which* includes Milton Forman, chairman; Ross P. Beckerman, Douglas
Kaplan, Seymour Mann and Ben Salter.
OFFICERS
President ..............................Jesse J. Martin
President elect ..............................Dr. Norman Atkin
Vice President ..............................Rss p- Beckerman
Vice President ..............................Herbert D. Katz
Vice President ..............................Seymour Mann
Vice President .............................. Abraham Salter
Vice President .............................. Gerald Siegel
Treasurer .......................... Philip Wcinstein, Jr., M.D.
Asst. Treas...............................Jl Rottman
Secretary .......................... Sheldon Willens D. P. M.
Asst. Sec...............................Robert Baer
HONORARY TRUSTEES
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe E. M. Rosenthal
Rabbi Morton Malavsky Rabbi David Shapiro
Proposed Slate for Nominations of 1972 Board of Trustees
Morton L. Abram
Maynard Abrams
Paul Anton
David Aranow
Norman Atkin, M.D.
Robert Baer
Ross P.Beckerman
Stanley M. Beckerman
Donald Berman, M.D.
Jack Berman
Sol Bloom
Frances M. Briefer
Milton P. Caster, M.D.
Irving Cowan
Steven Curtis
Mrs. Carolyn Davis
Jesse D. .Fine
Milton Forman
Charles Friedman, D.M.D. .<
Howard Fuerst, M.D.
Joseph J. Gabeis
Robert W. Gordon
Julius Green
David Harris
Julius W. Harris
Dr. Herbert Heiden
Jerome Herbert
William D. Horvitz
Albert Iselin
Louis R. Joblove, D.D.S.
Douglas Kaplan
Herbert D. Katz
Albert Kellert. M.D.
Stanley Kesael, D.D.S.
David Kins
Dr. Gustave Klinkenstein
Paul Koenig
Morris Kristal
Jack I. Levy
A. L. Mailman
Seymour Mann
Jesse J. Martin
Samuel M. Meline, D.M.D.
Maurie Meyers
James Fox Miller
Bernard Milloff, M.D.
Jacob Mogilowitz
Saul I. Nitzberg, M.D.
Harry M. Permesly, M.D.
Sam J. Perry
David Posnack
Harry Rosen
Joel Rottman
Abraham J. Salter
Ben Salter
Edward J. Saltzman, M.D.
Dr. Maurice W. Samuels
H. G. Schlafer
Jack Shapiro
Joseph N. Shure
Gerald Siegel
Mrs. Gerald Siegel
H. J. Siegel
Ben D. Silver
Max Sloane
Harry Stadler
Ben Tobin
Philip Weinstein, Jr., M.D.
Herbert Wertheimer
Sheldon Willens, D.P.M.
Melvin Zoller
Slate Appointed On Pro-Tem Basis
life, it was reported.
During the Assembly, Ross P.
Beckerman was formally present-
ed with the Young Leadership
Award, which" he received this
year for his outstanding achieve-
ment in the work of Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation.
Fact-Finding
Commission
Is Formed
Joseph Kleiman, president of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Greater Hollywood,
has announced the formation of a
young fact finding commission
and the appointment of Jerome
Friedman and Louis M. Shanok as
cochairmen of this commission.
At a recent organizational meet-
ing, Mr. Friedman and Mr. Sha-
nok announced that the commis-
sion will conduct an extensive
community self-study into the
needs of Jewish youth, calling
upon both public and private
agencies throughout the area for
the information needed. It will
present its findings and recom-
mendations to Federation.
The commission's primary func-
tion is to create an awareness by
the community of the current
problems relating to Jewish youth
and ways in which the Jewish
community should meet its obli-
gations to serve them.
Mr. Friedman and Mr. Shanok
are presently in the process of se-
lecting the personnel of the com-
mission which will include repre-
sentatives from youth groups and
young adults as well as the adult
community.
A Men's Club has been estab-
lished at the new Temple Solel
and officers appointed on a Pro-
Tem basis.
Officers appointed include Jerry
Bloom, President; Al Aron, Vice
president Membership, M y 1 e s
Sher; Vice president-Fund Rais-
ing; Dick Marks, vice president-
Programs; Arnold Cohen, record-
ing secretary; Morty Topfer, cor-
responding secretary; David No-
vick, treasurer; Stan Emas, By-
laws chairman; Arnold Cohen,
Phone Squad chairman; Jay Saks,
Social Committee chairman; Al-
v[n Hess, Young Adult Committee)
chairman.
At the first meeting of the club.
Rabbi Robert Frazin, spiritual
leader of the congregation, deliv-
ered the Invocation and Abe Dur-
bin, president of the Temple,
greeted the members of the newly
formed group. Program chairman
is Dick Marks.
ORT Sabbath Observance
Set At Temple Beth El
The Cloverleaf and Greynolds
Park Chapters of Women's Ameri-
can ORT will observe ORT Sab-
bath in special services at Temple
Beth El in Hollywood at 8:15 p.m.
Friday, according to Mrs. Richard
Goldberg of North Miami Beach.
The temple's youth group will
conduct the service; the children's
choir will be under the direction
of Mrs. Irwin Friedman.
ORTs networks of more than
600 vocational installations in 22
countries have contributed to the
rehabilitation of more than a mil-
lion uprooted Jews. Women's
American ORT is the largest of
the groups in 38 nations support-
ing the global ORT program. It
has 95,000 members in some 700
chapters throughout the United
States.
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+JeisHk>rkflnr
Friday, November 28, 1971
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Volume 2
Friday, November 26, 1971
Number 2
8 KISLEV
Analysis Not Surprising
It surely comes as no surprise that a State Department
analysis of the condition of Soviet Jev/s finds that it is all
exaggerated when it comes to charging that they "live in a
state of terror." The temptation is strong to point out that the
same Department of the U.S government also analyzed
the condition of German Jews under Hitler to be grossly
exaggerated, and has historically viewed the Jewish state
in the Middle East from an anti-Israel bias that is intended
to keep Israel weak.
As witnesses such as Prof. Hans Morgenthau have
made clear, it is irrelevant to compare Russia today with
Nazi Germany or Stalin's Russia. But while the "terror" is
different in nature being more spiritual than physical
it is no less significant. Theia are many self-evident truths
in the State Department's report that Jews hold high eco-
nomic and professional positions in the Soviet Union
perhaps even "far out of proportion to their percentage of
the population" but the present regime has made it plain
by its action that this is more the result of past policies
than its attitude toward Jev/3 since the Six-Day War of 1967.
It is no excuse to state that Jews ore treated no dif-
ferently than other Russians when it comes to emigration
and religion. The fact is that, by law, they have an inde-
pendent status and it is so stated on their internal pass-
ports. No analyses by our State Department can contradict
the fact that their rights as Russian Jews have been denied
and that continued pressure by Americans and Jews all
over the world is helping them to win those rights.
Dilemmas Summed Up
Major speakers at the recent B'nai B'rith convention
appeared to sum up the dilemmas of American Jewish
life today in addresses which, or the surface, would appear
to be guite different.
The revered Mordecai Kaplan, whose Reconstructionist
movement has had a greater impact on our religious life
than probably any other leader of our time, spoke of the
schizophrenia that fragmentizes Jewish life rather than
integrates it into a whole people. In a different context.
Philip Klutznik rejected the idea of assessing priorities in
Jewish life. From his point of view, none of the major con-
cerns Israel. Jewish education and Soviet Jewry are
isolated horn cne another.
Retiring president of the organization, Dr. William
Wexler. made a plea for the "power structure" to be more
accessible to Jewish youth, particularly collegians. They
are, in his opinion, innovators of a Jewish counter-culture
seeking more genuine Jev/ish involvement in the struggle
for peace and social eguality.
American Jewry's powerful fund-raising arm will be
meeting soon and it must pay heed to three of its most re-
spected leaders as they voice the concern that our institu-
tions religious and secular are not moving quickly
or effectively enough to face the issues of our times. This
would seem to be the similar message they have delivered
on themes that may appear on the surface to be different.
A first' hi Western Law
An addition to the New York City Administrative Code
that would protect a religiously observant person from
discrimination in employment because of the typ- of
clothes he wears has been proposed by Mayor John
Lindsay.
This kind of legislation is believed to be a "first" of
its kind in the history of Western law. The principal bene-
ficiaries would, of course, be the large number of Has-
sidum and other Orthodox Jev/s who wear yarmulkas and
other unconventional types of dress as part of their reli-
gious observance.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOf
WASHINGTON The proof
is now Clew that Senate Major-
ity Leader Mike Mansfield and
i the chairman of the Foreign
Re aim:-.- Committee, Sen. J.
! Wil!ir.m Fulbright. are actively.
; unahamedty eager to see the
luted states defeated in war.
It aacmf an odd ambition, but
the fact- are plain.
Mansfield and Fulbright were j
' the partner! who rigged the j
Si nates surprise vote against |
I the foreign aid hill on Friday i
' evening. Their own supporters
m re alerted. The supporters of
' the President'i Yietnamization ,
j program were left in ignorance.
a the Frl ay vote, these two
i h.-r i i. leading the fight
i to protect the damage they have
I dot!--.
AT THE Senate Foreign Re-
' lation- Committee on Monday.
ilv n a< a fairly sharp ma-
irltv reaction against the vote j
1 on Friday. Yet Fulbright was till
j not satisfied. Having a vote to
cat oft future aid he reportedly
| announced. "We'v e got to get
I at the pipeline. We'll finish the
I job bj taking out what's still |
I in the pipeline."
Man>field, of course with his
i sv eetnesa, his devoutness and his
' refusal to face this world's reali-
i ties is like a very good religious
: man who believes that the earth
I is flat as an article of faith.
i Fulbright is a more complex case.
An astonishing vanity and
I basic laziness an perhaps the
i key traits. As chairman of the
' Foreign Relations Committee,
Fulbright once saw fit to re-
I buke the Australians with ex-
j trime haughtiness for their fail-
j ure to contribute to the Viet-
I nameae war. just after the Aus-
j tralians had decided, with maxi-
I mum publicity, to send a con-
; tingent of troops to Vietnam
He does not study his book very'
well, ji short.
EVEN SO. it Ls impossible to
believe that Mansfield and Ful-
bright did not know- precisely
what they were doing al-
through it is probable that this
was not so clear to many other
senators who voted against the
foreign aid bill. The point is
that South Vietnam at this stage
is much like South Korea in 1953.
The similarity of phase in the
two wars is really striking. Just
as the enemy was plainly run-
ning out of steam in Korea in
1953. so Hanoi and the Viet Cong
are plainly running out of steam
toiay. President Nixon's Viet-
namization program Ls working
better than the wildest optimists
could have hoped. The job can
be finished successfully with an
: enormously reduced continuing
j American investment of men and
money.
But, as Mansfield and Ful-
bright are also well aware, that
minimal continuing investment
is absolutely essential. In the
area covered by the bill whose
defeat they rigged. South Viet-
nam is particularly vulnerable.
With a million men under arms,
the South Vietnamese economy
cannot conceivably sustain a
Vietnamizcd war without im-
portant U.S. aid.
IT MI.ST be arlded. to be sure,
that South Vietnam's continuing
need for UJS. aid will be very
different from South Koreas.
Years of rather generous aid
were needed in peacetime in
Korea because South Korea is a
very poor country that has only
just achieved a zooming eco-
nomic takeoff. South Vietnam.
is a very rich country which
should soon be able to take care
of itself in |>eacetime .
Such, then, is the situation,
>t for one not unimportant
point Over 45.000 Americans
have gi\en their lives for their
country in this long and bitter
war. not to mention the count-
less IS. billions that have been
Ttd out. Besides wanting to
>.', the United States defeated
in war. in fact. Fulbright and
ManafieM are evidently eager to
tee our dead soldier.-' sacrifice
go for nothing.
Fortunately, a good many
other senators are beginning to
be aware of the enormity of
what was done by the vote last
Fridav night. At the Foreign
Relations Committee meeting on
Wednesday. Sen. Fulbright re-
portedly managed to combine
obstinacy, bitterness and bad-
mannered sarcasm in about equal
part*. But a majority of the com-
mittee led by the senior Repub-
lican. Sen. George Aike-> of Ver>
Continued on Pag* 7
/\S
Max Lerner
Sees ft
NEW YORK We are having to deal with a surprisinc
juvenile delinquency among adults, in New York and Washington
First there was the juvenile response bv the UN. delegations to
the China vote, then the juvenile response of President Nixon.
and finally the juvenile response of the Senate to kill the tahole
foreign aid program. It was a mounting chain-effect of Spleen,
liance and vindictivencss. And the victims aside from the
Stature of the UN.. Senate and President, are likely to be the
poor throughout the world and their children.
A tC *
RECALLING LEMVS "sickness of left infantilism" what
we have thus witnessed was the unholy alliance between the In-
fantile left and the infantile right. The conservatives of both
parties, long haters of foreign aid. were unable alone to kill it.
The liberals, mainly Democrats of lofty humanitarian persuasion,
have come to reject foreign aid because much of it is military.
>! alone they, too, couldn't kill it. But the two together, in an
unholy alliance of right-wing isolationism and left-wing isola-
tionism, hit on the winning -- and damning vote.
I dislike both infantilism* and both isolationisms, yet I know
how powerful are the emotional sources from which they derive
The right-wing isolationists arc convinced we are being played
for a sucker by cynical Old World regimes and upstart small
nations. They also suspect that it makes them popular back
home to assert that America won't continue as the source ol
outdoor relief and global welfarism for nations too lazy to stand
on their own feet and ingrates to boot.
The Marshall Plan, which started the aid program, wa-
nner meant to get gratitude, but to put the shattered societies
of Europe back on their feet. But the newer nations have lacked
the kind of political fabric that Europe had. and aid to them
has foundered because they have not used it to become produc-
tive. However, the whole array of technical assistance programs
has been worth doing, and it would be childish to end them.
it a
THE TWO BATTLE CRIES wove together like point and
counterpoint from the right wing. "To hell with the U.N. and
the funny little nations." and from the left wing. "To bell with
the regimes we don't like." Their joint victory came as a sur-
prise even to ihe victors, especially to the Fulbright liberals.
They thought they were only doing their regular routine (ling,
to have some fun with Nixon and assert the Senate machismo.
and lo and behold, here they were in possession of the field -
and without much notion of what to do with their triumph.
All they have is another whiff of rhetoric to add to their
whiff of grapeshot namely that this marks the end of an era.
that the cold war is over and with it the idea of foreign aid as
a means of influence in foreign policy. I am always impressed
by the rhetorical gimmick of anyone who pronounces that some-
thing marks the end of this or that without pronouncing what it
marks the beginning of.
One thing I feel in my bones as well as in my mind that
foreign aid badly needs rethinking. This particular old, gray,
heeling, spavined mare ain't what she used to be. The double
aim of foroign aid was to help the weak economies and to exert
a leverage influence on regimes. But the handouts of capital for
ambitious schemes failed to do anything. And the inevitable out-
come of trying to make friends by gifts is to make enemies -
once the gifts slow down or stop.
* THE ONLY AID THAT has carried some influence clout
h is been military aid. which is why it has watced while economic-
aid has waned. In many new small states the elites that count
are the military elites. To close down the American military
missions, as Fulbright suggests, would mean to break communi-
cations with these elites and surrender them to other voices.
Maybe American foreign aid should be handed over to inter-
national agencies to administer, with American money, but I
can t see that this will assuage the "Uncle Sam Sucker" syn-
drome of many senators. There ought to be a better way of do-
it than the present one which puts the executive and military in
the saddle and frustrates the Senate. Surely this should be de-
cided in a full-dress debate in Congress and the nation, and not
by the snap judgment of a Senate acting on pique, with 32 of
lt< members off on fiddlings of their own while foreign aid
burned. Any new Plan, in my own view, should bring into the
picture the experience and judgment of a nongovernmental
group, to ride herd on executive and Congress, diplomats and
military, and give the nation the cooler detachment of outsiders^


Friday. November 26, 1971
+Jewish noridttan
PHSONAUTY PROFILE
Page 5
Ross P. Beckerman
Ross P. Beckerman finds it dil-
ficult to remember a time when !
|>c wasn't involved with some kind
of community cause or activity.
As a very young boy. he remem-
1 ors attending all the Jewish Wel-
:are Federation functions with his
lather Stanley, who was one of
Federation's original members and
served as its president for many
>ears. His mother, Lilyan, was
also interested in Federation but
l.er deepest devotion has been to
I he Hollywood Auxiliary of the
Douglas Gardens Jewish Home for
the Aged, a group which she
founded.
"In those early days," reminisces
Ross, "most of the time I was the
youngest person at all those meet-
ings. I loved it though because
I got to know all the well-known
jeople who came into town to
speak for Federation. Usually tney
were entertained at our home and
I remember how I loved listening
to the conversation and getting to
know them personally."
Mr. Beckerman. a native Flori-
lliis area, attended the University
<;' Florida undergraduate school
pnd graduated from the Univer-
sity of Florida Law School. He
took his graduate work in law at
Harvard University Law School.
Upon his return to Hollywood
in 1963, Ross became active in
Jewish Welfare Federation. All
through the years he has held
many posts with that organization
.nd has been one of its most de-
voted workers. One of his accom-
plishments has been the negotia-
tion of the merger of the Shofar
the original Jewish Welfare bulle-
tin with the Floiiriian. a Miami-
hased newspaper operation, thus
(reating the present Floridian-
Shotar.
Mr. Beckerman has served in
thf aaj*>-efrs""Y)ivtsion of Federa-
tion and was chairman of the 1971
Allocation and Budget Commit-
tees. He is presently treasurer of
the organization and a member
:f its Executive Committee. His
outstanding service to Federation
was recognized this year when the
Hy and Belle Schlafer Young
Leaders Award was officially pre-
sented to him at the recent 40th
General Assembly of the Council
M Jewish Federations and Wel-
lare Funds. In 1970, Hollywood's
Federation presented him with the
President's Award for his out-
standing service.
Mr. Beckerman. a member of
the Board of the Jewish Home for
the Aged, has been a member of
the Board of United Fund, the
Broward County Mental Health
Association and the Easter Seal
Clinic. He is also a past president
oi the South Broward Bar Asso-
ciation.
Asked why he devoted so much
of his time to community activi-
ties, Mr. Beckerman thought a bit
before he answered. "I have to
be honest and say that I do these
things because I enjoy them. I
tan only feel that I get a great
deal more out of the work in the
satisfaction I derive than I could
possibly give," he replied.
Hollywood Chapter
Holds 10th Annual
'Ami' Luncheon
The Hollywood Chapter of Ha-
diissah will hold its tenth annual
Ami Luncheon Tuesday, Dec. 7, at
roon, in the Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club.
The theme of this year's lunch-
eon is "Survival Means Sacrifice."
Women who become Ami's each
donate $100 or more for the sup-
port of a child in Israel.
For two women in the Holly-
wood Chapter, Mrs. Frances Brief-
er and Mrs. Elsie Salamon, the
sacrifice is even greater and more
meaningful; they have both be-
come "Imas" (or Mothers) to one
child for one year. To become an
Ima, one must donate $600 to Ha-
C.assah.
Chairman of the luncheon is
Mrs. Robert Berman; she will be
'ssisted by the Chapter's Fund
liaising vice president, Mrs. Mur-
ray Taylor, cochairmen include:
Mrs. Sid Dulberg of Beach Group;
Mrs. Herman Goodman, Hillcrest;
Mrs. Herman Shane, Henrietta
Szold; Mrs. Alex Packer, H'Atid;
Mrs. Helen Storfer, Shalom, and
Mrs. Minnie Robinson, Mt. Sco-
pus.
Presence Of Israeli
Spies Sentenced By
Egypt Is Revealed
TEL AVIV (JTA) Six Is-
raelis who were tried and sen-
tenced to long prison terms as
spies in Egypt more than 15
years ago are alive and well and
have been living in Israel since
shortly after the Six-Day War.
it was revealed for the first
time last week.
The six were principals In a
sensational espionage case which
led to the so-called Lavon Affair
and a bitter political feud be-
tween former Premier David
Ben-Gurion and former Defense
Minister Pinhas Lavon.
Two of the Israelis, Victor
Levi and Phillip Nathanson were
sentenced to life imprisonment:
the others received sentences
of from 7-15 years. None of them
escaped from jail. How they
managed to reach Israel remains
classified information which the
authorities will not disclose.
All belonged to an Israeli es-
pionage ring that operated suc-
cessfully in Cairo during the
early 1950s. The ring was un-
covered by Egyptian police in
154 after an elaborate plot to
sour relations between Egypt and
the United States backfired.
Twelve Jews were subsequently
arrested and eight were found
guilty of espionage. Two of the
accused. Dr. Moshe Marzouk. a
physician at the Jewish Hospital
in Cairo and Shmuel Azzar were
sentenced to death and were
hanged Jan. 31. 1955.
Jerry Hochbaum Speaker
At First JCRC Meeting
JERKY HOCHBAUM
New Members Introduced
When the Men's Club of the
Hallandale Jewish Center met re-
cently for their monthly breakfast
meeting, Bcrl Alstedt, president,
introduced the new members,
Messrs. Ostfeld, Lax, Zafer, Mo-
line, Bresul and Goldman. Plans
for a cruise on the "Boheme" next
month were discussed. The next
meeting will be held Sunday, Dec.
12.
Jerry Hochbdum. a consultant
with the National Jewish Com-
munity .Relations Advisory Coun-
cil, will be the featured speaker
Dt a meeting of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council at
Temple Beth El Monday at 8 p.m.
He will outline the organization's
(.rogram for the coming year.
Mr. Hochbaum has held many
prominent positions in his field
through the years. The author of
many articles for various publica-
tions relating particularly to the
Jewish community, he was a con-
sultant to the Office of Economic
Opportunity prior to joining the
Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council.
This will be the first meeting of
the season for the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council and the
first since its recent affiliation
with 'ewish Welfare Federation.
Robert Gordon, president of Fed-
eration will be on hand to greet the
group and welcome them into the
Federation family.
The Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council officers include
Joseph Kleiman, president; Jack
Herman, Jerome Friedman and
Jacob M. Mogilowitz. vice presi-
dents; Sam Kaltman. secretary;
Richard L. Levy, treasurer.
JCRC board members are Paul
Benjamin, Mrs. Frances M. Brief-
er, George J. Bursak, Sol Coo|ier,
Milton Forman, Mrs. Milton For-
man. Mrs. Arthur Friend, Mrs.
Alan Jacobs, Mrs. Selina J. Harris,
Mrs. Joanne Hiller. Seymour
Mann. Sam J. Perry, Mrs. Sam J.
Perry. Norman Prafin. Ronald
Rosen. Joel Rottman. Seymour L.
Samet. Mrs. Edward Shankman,
Louis M. Shanok, Rabbi David
Shapiro and Mrs. Irving Voice.
Young Singles Invited
The Temple Israel Singles Club,
which conducts various social and
jiub activities on a continuous
'>asis, meets the first and third
Tuesday of each month at Temple
israel, 6920 SW 35th St., Mira-
inar. Young singles (ages 21-401
are invited to join the most ac-
tive group in Hollywood, accord-
ing to Cliff Brenner, president.
Meetings begin at 8:30 p.m.
SIMCHAS
'* ISRAEL'S BLOOMING DESERT *
Ever deeper into the desert, land barren for millennia now
blooms with lush crops including vegetables and melons,
thanks to Israel's national irrigation that brings water from
Tiberias south into the Negev. Shown here is a tomato field
1 of the Ein-gcdi kibbutz in the Judean Desert. The muslin
tenting protects the vines from excessive sun and preserves;
precious moisture. .
jLIv.
tfawed
FRUIT SHIPPERS
Pure Orange and Qrapefrutt Juice
ORDER NOW FOR CHAMJJKAH
1809 Wiley St. (4 blocks north of Hollywood Dog Track
Hollywood, Florid* 33020
Telephone 927-5447
NEW CROP NAVB.S, PINK OR WHITE GRAPEFRUIT
SHIPPED ANYWHERE U.S., CANADA and EUROPE
AL and ANGIE KAUFMAN
extend tfcelr friends and patrons Holiday Greetings
r
...
RF^Ul-AP GRIND
* A CUP OF YUBAN COFFEE *
Yuban creates moments of matchless Joy for the coffee lovers
because it is made to be the best tasting coffee that ever came
out of a can or jar. Yuban's flavor and aroma are so rich that
every sip is a simeba, every cup a joyous occasion.
The Simcha Coffee
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The premium coffee of
General Foods. Yuban Is
a registered trademark
of General Foods Corp.
/ i* I
M|IU>O0Nl


Page 6
*Jmlstifk>rknan
Friday. November 26, 1971
************
i
scene aron by "a* is
^*^**^^*^**^**A^^^^^^^^WWWWWWWWWMMWM

Tho scene was the beautiful Emerald Hills home of Norma
and Bill Horwitz and tho occasion was a planning meeting for
the Hollywood Scholarship Foundation. This group has become
so knowledgeable in the field of awarding scholarships to high
school seniors that it has been suggested that they serve as a
c.caring house for all other scholarship groups. In this way,
it is felt, duplication of efforts might be avoided.
The members of the board were told they could bring a
friend who might be interested in working for the Fund to this
meeting. Among the girls attending for the first time were
Sylvia Burton, Gladys Rosenfield, Jackie Zbar, Harriett Sultan,
Aviva Baer and Delores Coay. Nancy Atkin and Grace Durbin!
both long standing members, were busy discussing plans for
the "Operation Israel" trip which they are both taking as they
sampled the coffee and yummy cake after the meeting.
* ij ir
Prior to the art auction at Temple Beth Shalom, the Inter-
national Arts Festival held a patrons cocktail buffet. The gals
o! the committee really do a super job in bringing interesting
and worthwhile art to the community while they are raising
money for the temple. Active workers include Mrs. Sanford
Roberts, Mrs. Edward Kaplan. Mrs. Sumner Aronson Mrs
Norman Bluth, Mrs. Leon Cutler, Mrs. Richard Levy, Mrs.
Bernard Koplin. Mrs. Leon Morse, Mrs. Reuben Schneider, Mrs
Jerome Friedman and Mrs. Albert Kobert. The collection seemed
better than ever this year and the group attending seemed to
include a lot of new faces. The reputation of these art auc-
tions and shows seems to be spreading each year.
ir ir ir
The Southeastern Federation of Temple Youth held a
workshop recently. Kay Seligman of Temple Solel tells me.
Many members of Temple Solels Youth Group attended, in-
cluding Elyse. Eric and Jeff Bauman. Wendy Berk, Paul Eichner,
Linda Emas. Sheryl Fink. Kip Hunter. Sharon Kaplan, Richard
Meyer, Marcia Schechtman, Howard Singer and Jesse Tannen-
baum.
The ADL dinner given to honor Abe Mailman proved to be
one of the best evenings of the year. Abe set the tone of the
right whin he insisted that the evening be one of fun with danc-
ing and music and few speeches. The audience could have lis-
tened forever to chief speechmaker Dore Schary. Abe followed
his own instructions, making only a very brief acceptance speech
for the human relations award he received before saying, "Let's
all dance."
From Hollywood, there was a tremendous contingent of
Abe's friends. In an anteroom before dinner as we all stood
arcund listening to the swinging music of a small combo, smack-
ing delicious hors doeovres and sipping drinks, I stopped to talk
to Shirley and Abe Fischler. to tell Abe that the pipe he had
left at our house after dining there recently had caused one of
my children to remark. "What a status symbol to have Abe
Fischler-s pipe sitting on our bar!" When I returned it to Shirley,
she had promised to replace it with one he wasn't quite so fond
of.
Other Hollywoodites we saw there included Abe's two
sisters, Mary Greene and Bess Kraus. who were with their
spouses. Dr. Charles Greene and Otto Kraus____they come down
for the winters and though they live in the same building I do,
I had to go to the ADL dinner to welcome them back. Also
present were Anna and Eddie Gross. Miriam Friedman, Ann
and Bill Schor. Belle and Hy Schlafer the Charles Greenmans.
the Harry Kaufmans. Nancy and Norman Atkin. Cathy and Bob
Anderson came in with Marie and Gene Schwabach, my erstwhile
neighbors from South Lake Fran Koerner. Ed Roserrthal's grand-
daughter, told me that she was living at Emerald Hills with her
three children and loves it down here. We talked to Dr. Bernie
Seidenberg of Miami Beach, who was saying that he had moved
down from New York and wouldn't consider going back. It was
a great and well-deserved tribute to Abe.
* S- *
Some 230 people showed up at the Segal home when the
Hollywood Auxiliary of the Hope School gave a membership tea
there recently. Beatrice Gordon was supposed to pour the tea
but the flu bug got her so she couldn't make it. June Gordon,
helped with the hostessing at sister Mickey's home and the girls'
mother. Alice Mailman, supplied vases and vases of roses to
make the rooms into a veritable garden.
An enormous table was set up and I heard that 600 canapes
and 90 dozen tea sandwiches were set out. Ceil Gordon, who
founded the chapter nine years ago. presented eight life mem-
bership charms to as many devoted members Edith Casan.
Bruce Goriand, Jules Gordon. Jet Kane, Ethel Posnick, Sarah
Pritzer, Lillian Traub and Helen Weil. The ninth she saved for
herself. During the afternoon, six other people subscribed for
life memberships so the day was a big success for the Hope
School
Torah Presentation Set At
Temple Beth Shalom Sunday
Sunday will be a joyous occa-
sion at Temple Beth Shalom. 1725
Monroe St., according to Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. spiritual leader.
Temple president, Jack Shapiro,
Uld his wife, Rachel, are present-
ing two new Torahs to Beth Sha-
lom, and the entire congregation
and friends are invited to this fes-
tive occasion.
Many dignitaries and heads of
organizations will be on hand at
2:30 p.m. to bring greetings. Of-
ficers and members of the con-1
gregation will be honored during
the ceremony, assisting in carry-
ing the Torahs and serving as
chupah (canopy) bearers in what
is called a "Siyum Hatorah," or
lorah Presentation.
It takes a scribe, who is trained
in this art, nearly a year to write
a Torah parchment. He leaves the
first few lines and the last few
lines open, to oe completed by a
scribe at a given time and service.
For Beth Shalom, this will be done
Sunday by members at large.
The ceremony is called "Com-
pleting the Torah," or literally,
"Siyum Hatorah," and the pro-
ceedings will begin under a bridal
canopy on the corner of U.S. 1
ond Monroe Street. A band of
musicians will accompany the
members as they march to the
temple where a special cocktail
[arty will be held, followed by a
service of inscription in the sanct-
uary, and a buffet served in the
social hall.
In the scribe's office in Israel, Rabbi Morton Malavsky
initials one of the Torahs chosen for presentation to Temple
Beth Shalom as Dr. Fred Blumenthal looks over his shoulder.
Mrs. Elaine Herring
Attends Conclave
Mrs. Elaine Herring, Temple
Sinai's Nursery School director,
attended the recent annual con-
ference of the Florida Association
for the Education of Children un-
der Six.
Mrs. Herring, vice president of
the Congregational Pre School
Teachers Association, reported
that the keynote speaker at the
conference, Floyd Christian. State
Superintendent of Education, said
that early childhood education is
'.. most important part of our chil-
dren's educational process.
It Is here," Mr. Christian said,
"that the foundation is put togeth-
er and values are established. The
teachers in this field must con-
stantly keep abreast of new meth-
ods, new materials and new con-
cepts.
"Every person has hidden and
untapped capabilities," Mr. Christ-
ian declared, "and must be given
every opportunity and encourage-
ment for development."
Jewish Scientist Receives French Award
DilfiitfBvt
KWTSALON
Diignir
f
Hnd Knit*
I NIIOllWINr i cmwil
'Ml ixn.r
MTtUCTION ON
IMPOftTM 1 DOMIiTlC
YAiNS ALL WORK
UARANTIIO
Om Twt. Ikra Prt. mm l.
1 1. It I
922417.
2112 TYLtt St7
>n>nhi.tvn
PARIS (JTA) The highest
French award for scientific re-
search this year has been award-
ed to Prof. Bernard Halpern, 67.
director-geneio! of the labora-
tory for immunology at the Hos-
pital Broussais.
Dr. Halpern, a member of the
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity in France and the France-
Israel Friendship Association, is
the inventor of "phernagan" and
of an anti-lymphocitary often
used in heart transplant opera-
tions.
Prof. Halpern, who received
the Golden Medal of the French
National Center for Scientific
Research, is a native of Russia.
He came to France in 1922, and
has published more than 400
medical and scientific papers.
ia Jin ianjrt
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
TyW- Strwt ,{ win AvrH^ ^gfc.
Pnoo.M3.8222 ^
THE JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION
invites all its members
to attend its
ANNUAL MEETING
on
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5th
10:30 A.M.
EMERALD HILLS COUNTRY CLUB
(Contributors of $25 or more to tho 1971 Federation Cem-
pejfm ere considered n,imh.. .......Hi.n. moy bo rn.de
by calling the Jewish Welfare Federation office 927-0536)


Friday, November 26, 1971
vJewisinnrkifon
Page 7
Mrs. Morton Silverman, (left) national vice chairman of
United Jewish Appeal's Women's Division discusses Wom-
en's Division plans for 1972 with Mrs. Gerald Siegel, presi-
dent of Hollywood Jewish Welfare Federation's Women's
Division and Mrs. Carolyn Davis, 1972 campaign chairman.
Mrs. Morton Silverman
Women's Division Guest
The Executive Board at the Wo-
men's Division of Jewish Welfare
Federation held another In its
ceries of planning and learning
sessions recently at the Emerald
Hills Country Club with Mrs.
Morton Silverman, vice chairman
of UJA's Women's Division, as the
guest speaker.
Mrs. Silverman, who reported
on her recent visit to Vienna and
Bucharest, described the living
conditions for the Jewish popula-
tion there, and told of their Eng-
lish speaking driver who bragged
that he had learned his English
"under the Nazis" and of the weys
in which the group was made to
feel that prejudice still exists.
As they entered Roumania,
many instructions were given as
to what they could do and what
they could not do, she said. They
were toW not to touch anyone-
even the act St greeting someone
by shaking hands was forbidden
They were forewarned that their
rooms were bugged, she said, and
it all seemed too cloak and dag-
gerish to be real.
"We had all better value our
freedom highly," Mrs. Silverman
declared. "And let us form a part-
nership so that Jews throughout
these countries will survive
through our efforts."
Mrs. Carolyn Davis, campaign
chairman for Hollywood's Wo-
men's Division, reported on the
progress of the campaign plans,
and women who have accepted
responsibility as hostesses for the
various women's functions were
named.
Mrs. Robert Gordon, Mrs. Jacob
Lut2 and Mrs. Melvin H. Baer will
co-host the $50-and-up gathering.
Mrs. Jack Shapiro, Mrs. Frances
M. Briefer, Mrs. Harry Permesly
and Mrs. Bert Neyins will serve
as hostesses for what is tentative-
ly planned as a "mini-luncheon"
for those giving $365 and up. Mrs.
Caroline Honey man, Mrs. Jerome
Leff and Mrs. Michael Joelson will
be responsible for the $100-and-up
luncheon. For the $50 luncheon,
hostesses will be Mrs. Paul Koe-
nig, Mrs. Ronald Herman and Mrs.
Calvin Linda.
*Jn*t* of 'Jaci Ljf>
JOSEPH ALSQP
Continued from Pas* 4
mont, gave Secretary Rogers an
attentive and friendly hearing.
THERE IS a good chance that
Senator Aiken will devise a sub-
stitute aid bill, not ideal but not
designed to destroy the Viet-
namization program, either.
There is also a good chance that
a majority of Sen. Furoright's
committee will then vote to re-
port the substitute bill to the
Senate. The situation is not
desperate, in short.
But when U.S. senators ac-
tively and consciously seek to
procure American defeat in war,
it is a matter that deserves plain
speaking. And Mansfield and1
Fulbright were the undoubted
leaders of such an attempt.
Floridians Urged
"PAL JOEY'S"
wars ham nun
1 tv6 HvrrilaN St./ BMffyw##G
Mkhii 025-9077
SPECI SPICY PIZZA SHOP
A SUB SANDWICHES
327 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Eat in-Take out 920-3555
To Purchase More
Israeli Products
An effort to have each Jewish
family in South Florida purchase
Israel products regularly was
launched here by Yehoushua Mes-
houlach, an official representative
of the Israeli government on leave
from "Davar," one of the leading
newspapers in Israel
Mr. Meshoulach noted that if
every Jewish family in the free
world were to spend one dollar a
person each week on Israeli prod-
ucts of good quality and reasonable
price, the gross income to Israel
would approximate $400 million.
He made a similar proposal in
"Davar" during the Economic
Conference in Jerusalem convened
in 1968, and succeeded in having
the Jewish Agency Initiate an in-
depth survey of its practicality.
He later was sent to Philadelphia,
Pa., to direct a pilot project in-
tended to prove the workability
of the concept.
Rabbi Shapero Is
Breakfast Cuest
Sunday, at 9:30 a.m., the Adult
Education Committee of Temple
Beth El will present Rabbi San-
ford M. Shapero, director of the
South Florida Federation, Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, speaking on "How Far Cul-
tural Integration Withotut Assim-
ilation? Should we Return To The
Ghetto?" at a breakfast hosted by
the Brotherhood.
Rabbi Shapero. a graduate of
the University of Dayton, Ohio,
teceived his Bachelor of Hebrew
letters degree from the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, Cincinnati, Ohio, and
was ordained as Rabbi in 1955. A
founder and director of the Teen-
age Youth Programs in Dayton
and Columbus, Ohio, he has also
served as chaplain in the U. S.
Navy.
Dr. Shapero lectures at college
and university campuses, repre-
senting the Jewish Chautauqua
Society of which he is a life mem-
ber. A member of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
nnd Rotary International, he was
elected to representation in the
1965 edition of "Who's Who in
World Jewry," and is listed in the
1972-73 edition of "Who's Who In
the East." Breakfast proceeds will
go to the Israel Youth Pilgrimage
Scholarship Fund.
Sisterhoods Join
In Presentation
Of Music Program
Sisterhood members from
Temple Sinai, Temple Beth Sha-
lom and Temple Beth El will pre-
sent a jointly-sponsored musical
program at Temple Beth Shalom
on Monday, Dec. 6, and at Temple
Sinai Wednesday, Dec. 8. The skit
to be presented is entitled "Olive
Eye" and is a take-off on the mu-
sical "Oliver."
Director for the show is Mrs.
Milton Klier of Temple Beth Sha-
lom. Pianist and accompaniest is
Mrs. Deeva Stolove. Sisterhood
members from the various
temples who will sing are Mrs.
Fred Blumenthal, Mrs. Mort
Kushner, Mrs. Monroe Ruda, Mrs.
Morey Schwartz, Mrs. Melvin
Waldorf and Mrs. Gene White.
The Temple Sinai performance
will be part of a regular Sister-
hood meeting at the temple which
will also include the installation
of new members by Rabbi David
Shapiro, spiritual leader of the
1 emple. The meeting will begin at
8 p.m.
Hallandale Chapter Of
Hadassah Activities
The Hallandale Chapter of Ha-
dnssah will hold its "Education
Day" Monday, Dec. 6, at 12:30
p.m. in the Hallandale Home Fed-
eral Bank Building. Guest speaker
will be Mrs. Joseph Wise; there
will also be a film entitled "The
Dream and the Dead."
The Chapter's Study Group will
meet at the Parker Towers Tues-
day, Dec. 7, at 1 p.m. Mrs. Murray
Feuerstein will give a talk on the
life of Col. David "Mickey" Mar-
cus.
Chal Group will hold a meeting
Tuesday, Dec. 21, at 12:30 p.m. in
the Hallandale Home Federal
Bank Building. Mrs. Ralph
Deutsch will be the speaker and
there will also be a Chanukah
celebration including a choral
group. The Group's theatre party
is scheduled for Sunday, Dec. 5,
with performances at 3 p.m. and
at 8 p.m. The show is entitled
"The Zulu and the Zayda." Mrs.
Florence Rose is Program chair-
man.
The Fairway* Group will hold
its regular meeting Wednesday,
Dec. 1, at 1 p.m. in the Hallandale
Home Federal Bank Building. The
program will include a dramatic
reading by one of its members
jn the subject "What is A Jew?"
The Hemispheres Group will
hold a Chanukah celebration on
Tuesday, Dec. 14, at 1 p.m. Mrs?
Lawrence Dank will summarize
the biography of Henrietta Szold.
The Imperial Towers Group will
hold its next regular meeting on
Tuesday, Dec. 14. at 1 p.m. Mrs.
Program will include a Chanukah
celebration as well as a candia
lighting ceremony.
The Parker Group will hold a
regular meeting at the Parker
Towers Tuesday, Dec. 14, at 1 p.m.
Mrs. Mildred Berlow will speak on
"Interior Decorating tor Today."
The Plaza Towers Group will
hold a luncheon and social Tues-
day, Nov. 30, at noon in the Plaza
Towers. On Dec. 21, the group will
hold their Chanukah celebration
including a skit with group mem-
bers forming the cast.
Deadline, Publication Dates
The following dates are Deadline and Publication Dates for the
Florldlan-Shofar. Material must reach the office of the paper, 1909
Harrison St., by the Deadline Date. Please plan your press releases
so that stories concerning events and programs of your group are
received in time for them to appear in an issue predating the event.
In this way you 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. .
DATELINE DATE
PUBLICATION DATE
NOVEMBER 17................. NOVEMBER 28
DECEMBER 1.................. DECEMBER 10
DECEMBER 15................. DECEMBER 24
DECEMBER 20................. JANUARY 1, Wit
JANUARY 12 .................. JANUARY 21
JANUARY 26................... FEBRUARY 4
FEBRUARY 0 ................. FEBRUARY 18
FEBRUARY 23................. MARCH S
MARCH 8...................... MARCH 17
MARCH 22..................... MARCH 31
APRIL 5 ...................... APRIL 14
APRIL 19...................... APRIL 28

We Could Us* A Few
PAINT JOBS at
OFF SEASON PRICES!
Antiquing .
Forking Lot Striping
*Mii|i SEN
Mi* .... ?
CARROLL PAINTING
10*5 ft. Hit .. tJUTOOM
23-5414 123-0444
rimiir
Kick-Off Meeting
For Apt Division
The Apartment Division of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation will hold
its "kick-off" luncheon meeting on
Wednesday, Dec. 8. at the Diplo-
mat Country Club.
Hosts for the luncheon will be
Maurie Meyers and Melvin H.
Baer, who are serving as cochair-
men of this Division for Federa-
tion.
Plans will be formulated for the
coming 1972 campaign, and dis-
cussions held to decide how to best
organize the buildings so that
every tenant of the high rises is
contacted.
Workers in this Division during
last year's drive as well as those
who have signified interest in
working on this year's campaign
will be invited to the luncheon.
SUE GREGG
formerly of lad* Shot Store
announces the opening of
SUE'S FOOTWEAR
377 HE. 167 ST. 651-8561
Specializing in orthopedic and regular shoes
JUMPING JACK KEDS MARKELL
Dr. Martin J. Santillo
Chiropractic Physician
Announces the Opening of His New Office for
the Practice of Chiropractic
6600 Hollywood Blvd.
Pembroke Pino*, Hwyd.
Annual or perennial
solution to a traditional
Holidays problem:
The gift of flowers.
Business gifts are a traditional
problem at holidays. What
thoughtful, colorful, always
welcome gift can you give this
year. Thoughtful, colorful
flowers and the unique solutio
that fits any budget and
gratifies the taste of everyone
on your gift list. Joe and Annette
Rofunno af our new Hollywood store
will help you select a wide variety
of appropriate gifts, saving your
time shopping, wrapping, mailing and
worrying about deliveries. Special
arrangements for corporate
accounts ... and remember:
"Your 'Phone Is Your Charge Account'
f 101"
$]250
By Appointment
Phono 1-4477
920 4151
401 N. Federal Highway
(U.S. 1 t Taylor Stroot)


Fage 8
* JVn i.*f ncridfiar
Friday, November 26. 1971
OUR TOWN
by. bobbe sc
3
mger
LUNCH AND LILLY
The South Kroward Branch Woman's Aux-
iliary to the Broward County Medical Associa-
tion presented 'As You Like It." the thome ol
their annual scholarship luncheon Tuesday at
the Hemispheres.
There was quite a turnout to lunch and view
the fashions presented by Lilly Pulitzer. Model-
ing the fashions from bikinis to long dresses
were Mrs. Charlm Adams, Mr*. Robert Befgar,
Mrs. Ira Fincgoltl. Ml*. David Lehman. Mrs.
Robert Maliner and Mrs. Juan Wester.
Invocation was delivered by Mm. John liege.
president of the Woman's Auxiliary' with Mrs.
David Ubaa front and center at the micro-
phone greeting the room filled with doctors' la-
dies and their guests. .Mrs. Norman At kin. schol-
arship chairman, and .Mrs. Robert Niles luncheon
chairman, held forth at their tables as did Mrs.
Marry Orringer. who provided the piano back-
ground for the show.
Kiuii (Mrs. I'aul) Rmlensky was busily in-
troducing the new gal in town, Takes* Rosen-
thal. Joan (Mrs. Henry) Kaye and Kran (Mrs.
Stove) Corn were Iiuicheon guests of Dr. Allen
BhaiaMoni'a fair lady. Joan.
Also on the seem were Miriam (.Mrs. Ron)
Levitats. I.vnn (Mrs. Jed) Jarohson, Oall (Mrs.
Harold) Cohen, Tamara (Mrs. All Cohen, and
Diane (Mrs. ferry) Bergheim.
The luncheon theme put it well: "As You Like
It We all most certainly did"
it -ft &
GODMOTHERS 71
If all thus.' charming ladies attending motliers '71 Ridivation Luncheon Wednesday at
the Diplomat Hotel didn't leave thoroughly en-
thralled with the entertainment and superb
cuisine, something was amiss.
Proceeds of the luncheon headed up bj Mrs.
Irving Cowan and Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes were
earmarked for the furtherance and growth of
the Pediatrie and Adolescent Center at Mount
Sinai Hospital. And it was all done up in grand
style. A whopper of a show starring super singer
John Davidson along with Dr. Joyce Brothers
entertained the gala as they dined on jellied
mad Dene topped with sour cream and caviar,
roast beef, almond covered potatoes and whipped
crasunsmothered strawberry turn
Mrs. Gal Linda and Mrs. David Silver helped
pret'\-up the audience as did Mrs. (ierald Miller.
Mrs. William Foster and Mrs. Buddy (ialvin.
PUMPKIN ANYONE?
The Mississippi Gambler (spats. cigar and
long coat 1 and his dance hall gal (plumes, black
msah hose and pink silk waistcoat 1 greeted the
most imaginative mix of guest ever to cross a
threshhold.
It was all Hallows Eve when Dr. Eusebio and
Marts Subias invited 200 friends to don their
COstUTOM and come on over to do the night of
witches and hobogoblins up right.
And. did tltey ever! Court Dracula and the
.Mrs. hobnobbed with Robinhood and his merry
hiati while a couple of skeletons rattled their
bom s to a niambo beat alongside a gorilla and
JiLs clown.
Making the festive scene were Dr. and Mrs.
Israel Budasoff and the Al t.oodmans as well as
a bi aided Arab wrapped in white sheets, two
beautiful Hawaiians (Olgs and Henry Yaiwi);
a pair of gypsies Mouty and Lil Popover); Mr
and Mis Julius Caesar in togas and gold leaf
wreaths; and ever so many more who danced ant
sang the night away until the very wee and
Spooky hours.
THEY'RE AT THE POST
It's a benefit and it's a biggy! the third an-
nual Rare For Life to be held at Gulfstream
Race Track Friday. Feb. 25, featuring luncheon
and a day at the track, with proceeds going to
the American Cancer Society.
For this noble cause 45 talented and enthu-
siastic ladies assembled at the home of Ruth
(Mrs. Louise) Sands for a kick-off luncheon and
meeting Thursday. Much was accomplished. Mari-
lyn (Mrs. Milt) Myers, president of the Cancer
Society, addressed the gathering. Chairmen and
their committees were appointed and enthusi-
astic plans for making this year's event an over-
whelming success formulated.
Taking on the enormous task borne by the
chapman is the very capable Jordana (Mas. Juan)
Wester. She announced that Governor and .Mrs.
Reublii Askew will be the honorary chairman and
Mrs. Kleauor liansberry will serve as honorary
hostess. Yours truly will be cochairman a built-
in guarantee of much more news to come on the
subject for all you fine readers 1.
Some of the hardest working gals of the
community have joined together to make this
benefit a winner. With your help and theirs, it
can't miss. Alphabetically here they be: Lee
(Mrs. Donald) Rerman. Lyn (Mrs. Ivan) Bial.
Mary Jane (Mrs. William Birl. Carolyn (Mrs.
.Milton) Caster, Georgia (Mrs. Yale) Citrin.
Sharon (Mrs. Robert) Collins, Betty (Mrs. Rich-
ard) Campbell. Pat (Mrs. William) Cox. Iris
(Mrs. George) Crane, Susan (Mrs. Bill) Dailey.
Agnes (Mrs. Joseph) Davis. Pat Davis. I.e*li*
(Mrs. Murray) Deckelbaiim, lone (Mrs. Herbert)
Llkins, I.yn Fontaine, Bubs (Mrs. Robert) Kuer.
Betty (Mrs. Sam) Finklestein, Terry (Mrs. Al-
fred) Geronemus, Pam (Mrs. Gary) Goldfadden.
Femmy (Mrs. Victor) Hochberg. Ginger (Mrs.
Peter) Irving. Joan (Mrs. Henry) Kaye, Linda
(Mrs. Jack) Relay, Barbara (Mrs. Don) Kovacs.
Bobbie (Mrs. .Norman) I-andman, Kandee (Mrs.
Kilward) Lefkou. Ruta (Mrs. Dan) Lorenzo.
Marian (Mrs. Michael) Marinelli. Roc (Mrs. F.l-
bett) MrLaury. Tammy (Mrs. Jeffrey) Mann.
Ruth (Mrs. Paul) Rodensky, Jo (Mrs. A. J.)
gaa, Jr.. Judy (Mrs. Ernest) Ssyfie, Susan
(Mrs. Marvin) Sinister, Birgit (Mrs. Axel)
Ntraiifh. Henrietta (Mrs. Fred) Sultan, CamUle
(Mrs. Leon) Sultan, Ruth (Mrs. Louis) Sands.
Nancy (Mrs. Jay) Simons, Joyce (Mrs. Iver)
Tinglof. Uene (Mrs. Steven) Weisberg, MarUyn
(Mrs. Maurice) Wolfinger. Mlmi (Mrs. Clarke)
Waklen and Jackie (Mrs. Marcus) Zbsr.
PEOPLE AND PLACES
The swinging cocktail and buffet supper party
hosted by Jim and Lorrain Members; Saturday
found a grand group of people having the time
of their life at the Sternberg's beautiful Diplo-
mat Parkway home. Judge Jay and Nancy Sim-
ons were on the scene and glad of it. They had
just returned from Oklahoma where daughter
Andrea aboard her trusty steed took just about
very National Championship in the riding divi-
sion events.
Sam and Edith Sorin. Evelyn Keiser, Dr.
Peter and Ginger Irving, handsome young Dan
Simons with dad. Jay and Rear Admiral and Mrs.
John Wulf were a few of the many music lovers
Slotted at Parker Playhouse Friday evening for
the concert of Metropolitan Opera soprano. Phyl-
lis < urtin. It was the first in the Artists Series
sponsored by Broward Community College. Next
one is scheduled for Dec. 5 with baritone Peter
Harrouer in a special holiday concert.
Weekend getawaying were the Don Bermans
with their three daughters Lynn, Maria and Jill.
Florida's new Disney World was their destina-
tion. The Paul Koenig* did their relaxing down
Key Biscayne way for the weekend.
IERS
Ami Insurance Agency 3 Fund
Ansel Wittenstein
All Forms of Insurance
Including
Homeowners Automobile Jewelry
2430 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood
9239518 9453527
AMERICAN
IPWMMCS C*r*v>Cf
Jewish Leaders Assail
State Department View
NEW YORK (WNSK-^ *<*!* _"SeymourI Graubard.
NEW YORK (WNSW. 3*stU" S mony of two State Department' chairfnan o? the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nal B'rith, declared
that although the Soviet jevV8
spokesmen before the European
subcommittee of the House For-
eign Affairs Committee that Sov-
iet Jews did not live in terror has
been assailed by leaders of the
American Jewish Congress, the
Jewish Labor Committee, and the
Anti-Defamation League.
In a joint statement, Theodore
Bikel, cochairnian of the Cong-
icss' National Governing Council,
and Eleazar Lipsky, chairman of
its commission on International
Affairs, said they were "shocked
and outraged by the attempt of
the State Department to diminish
the severity of the situation fac-
ing Soviet jews." Attempts to de-
pict the condition Of Soviet Jewry
as relatively secure, they added,
"are absurd in the light of arrests,
trials, convictions and sentences
in Leningrad. Riga and Kishinev
this year."
Jacob T. Zuckerman. president
of the JLC. called upon President
Nixon to repudiate the Depart-
ment's "attempt to minimize anti-
Jewish repression in the Soviet
Union." He labeled as a "travesty
at the true state of affairs." the
testimony of Richard T. Davies,
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
Foreign Affairs that Soviet Jews
tire receiving "back-handed bene-
! fits" as the publication of some
I material in Yiddish and the avail-
1 ability of Mat/oh for Passover be-
! cause of Soviet sensibility to the
' charges of anti-Semitism. Zucker-
! man called those Soviet actions
"tokenism."
might not be living in a state of
"tenor," they are living under a
"form of terror spiritual ter-
ror."
According to the Standard Col-
lege Dictionary, "terror" is "an
overwhelming impulse of fear, ex-
tieme fright or dread; that which
causes extreme fear ."
"Who can deny." Mr. Graubard
asked, "that some Soviet Jew,
labeled as such on their Identity
pa|>ers, ever facing endemic de-
nunciations are suffering from
impulses of fear, fright and dread.
"Unquestionably their lives have
been reduced, to say the least, to
intolerable nuisance by the perse-
cution carried out against them
by the Soviet Secret Police
(KGB)."
Gluzmon Leaving USSR?
NEW YORK (JTA> Soviet
authorities in the Ovir (visa)
department have ordered Yacov
Gluzman whose wife, Rita, has
been in the United States for
the past month seeking aid in
securing his releaseto pay 900
rubles for the document he has
been trying to obtain since his
wife was permitted to leave with
her family and his unborn son
two years ago, the Jewish Tele-
graphich Agency has learned.
The sum reportedly is required
in order to terminate his Soviet
citizenship.
WADLINGTON
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
140 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY, HOLLYWOOD
Phone 923-6565
Hollywood's Oldest
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY''
"A Service Within The Means Of All"
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Vemple 3etkt
WemotlaC
(jatde>t6
The only all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923-8255or write: _
TEMPLE BETH EL~ ~ /?*/"^*'-l
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA*33020*""
Please send me literature on the above. .
NAME:_________________________
ADDRESS:


Friday. November 26, 1971
*Jkni$$i fk.rkliioiri
Page 9

SYNOPSIS OF THI WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayeze

"And Jacob went out from Beer-Sheba, and wont toward
Haran ." (Chapters XXVIII, 10-XXXII, 31
BETH-EL: On his journey from Beer-Sheba towards Huran,
Jacob came to the city of Luz and rested for the night in the
open air. He dreamed that angels were ascending and descending
n ladder stretching from earth towards heaven. God appeared to
him and promised that the land would belong to his descendants
j.nd that he would return home under his protection. On awaken-
;ng, Jacob consecrated the stone he had used for a pillow and
renamed the place Beth El, the House of God, and vowed that
when he returned safely to his father's house he would offer
Go..' a titlv of all he owned. I
JACOB AND LABAN: Jacob reached the outskirts of |
Huran where some shepherds told him that Rachel, Laban's
laughter, was coming to the well to water her fathers sheep.
On her arrival, without waiting for help, he removed the stone
which covered the well and watered her flock. He then announced
himself to Rachel, who quickly ran to inform her father of his
arrival Jacob was welcomed by I^aban and, falling in love with
Rachel undertook to work as his shepherd for seven years in
leturn for her nan.! in marriage. Ijjban agreed, but tricked
Jacob into marrying his elder daughter Leah, using the excuse
that it \Va>. th, custom for the elder daughter to be married
first. Jacob had no choi.ee but to accept the situation, and mar-
lied Rachel also, after which he served another seven yean for
her. Leah and Rachel, and their handmaidens, Zilpah an.: Bilhah,
bore him 11 sons and one daughter.
JACOB RETURNS HOME: At the end of the 14 years,
Jacob wished to return home, but yielded to Laban's pressure to
n main in return for all the speckled and spotted sheep and goats
among the flock he tended. The crafty Laban, true to his na-
ture, removed all the marked sheep from his flock sending them
away with his sons to a distant place. Through a clever device,
Jacob defeated I-aban's cunning, so that the unblemished sheep
have speck lee and spotted lambs which he could then claim as
his own. Another six years passed by and Jacob prospered, but
noticing the jealousy of I-aban's sous and the changed attitude
of Laban, he took his wives, children and cattle while Laban
was away shearing his sheep, and began his journey homewards.
Laban overtook Jacob in the Mountain of Gilead. Laban accused
Jacob of theft, which Jacob strongly denier", reminding Laban
ot the 20 years of hard toil he gave him. I-aban's anger subsided,
both concluded a covenant of j>eacc and Jacob and his family
. "continued thdlr journey.
,
Religious
Services
HAUANDAIF.
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Max J. Weiti. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Danziger. 126 N.E. 1t Ave.
44 i
HOUYWGOD
BETH EL (Temple;. 1351 8. 14th Ave
Heform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 45 .
| BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon !
roe St. Cenaervative. Rabbi Morton i
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Oold. 4C >
------e------
SINAI (Temple). 1201 johneon St
Conaervative. Ribbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) 6B20 SW S5th S<
Conaervative. 4*
J3<*r BRICK KRAVITZ
Bruce, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Kravitz, will celebrate his
i Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. 27,
i r.t Temple Israel of Miramar.
b ft ft
JOSEPH BEBNSTBEN
Joseph, the son of Mrs. Eveline
I Bernstein and David Bernstein,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Dec. 4, at Temple Sinai.
ft ft ft
STKVEN I Kll 1)1 ANDIK
Steven, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Friedlander, will l>e Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. 27. at
Temple Beth Shalom.
ft ft ft
i) vijkvi. iiiiniw
Darryl, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Burman. will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Nov. 27 at Temple
Beth Shalom.
MM >..; ... I..; .......
i' i m -m wm r
Jltt fXabbi ^peaht J-rotn J he f-^ulpit
. its-
We Need Dreamers"
t
Rabbi lipschifz
*V^r%*rNr\**rW>SrVNrVS*TVS '
9
r CANDLELIGHTING TIME
| 8 KISLEV 5:09
1 *
Hillel's Canner Releases Schedule
For Fund-Raising Events In 1972
By RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHIT/,.
Beth Torah Congregation
The scriptural portion of Vayeze
describes Jacob's dream, which ac-
cording to Hazlitt, is "among the
most beautiful In
literature." This
dream is one ol
the most sym-
bolic in the en-
tire Bible, which
according to Dr.
Hertz, is a mes-
Mge to all men
in all ages
that the earth
is full of the
glory of G-d
every spot on
earth may lie.
lor mar., Hie gate of Heaven.
Freud was among the fir teach that dreams have Important
psychological and emotional nu-
ances and meaning. The Talmud
discusses, III great detail, the
.auses as well as the symbolism j
of dreams.
To dream, In the vernacular, isi
alto associated with "to envision,"
"to hope." "to strive." to prav for
a better world. The reason "The
Impossible Dream." in the "Man
of LaMancha" became so popular.
was not only because of its music,
but also the message 'to dream
the Impossible dream to righl
the impossible wrongs."
The Bible, in many of its nar-
ratives, describes our great heroes
as impossible drcanv*rs. Noah.
Abraham. Isaac and Jacob, and
their spouses. Joseph, an:' surely
Moses were the dreamers and vi-
sionaries of their time. But dream-
ers of impassible dreams may not
always be applauded and heralded
in their generation. As a matter
of fact, they are surely condemned
as "dreamers, cockeyed optimists,
rebels, and dissenters."
It woul.-* be well for us, in 1971.
lo pay more attention to our
dreamers. True, there are some
who may be far ahead of their
times. There are others who ci
influence change more speedily.
To quote Elie Weisel, in his a 1-
dress to the Federation's annu il
meeting last month, "It is im-
portant to dream. The world U
no longer able to dream. Reali\
precedes dream, Man says so rniich
but really so little, so many wares,
the more we speak, the less
have to say.
"At one time, the body
grounded and the spirit elevati
Today, the reverse is true. W
need dreams. It is important I I
leach young people how to divan-
When Jacob awakened out
his sleep, he said: "Surely, til
Lord is in this place and I knew it
not. How full of awe is this plai
This is none other than the Hou-
of G-d and tins is the date
Heaven."
Perhaps, if we go beyond real! .
and elevate our spirits to the le\
of the ideal an.' as we lool; at ti
world, our people, and ourselvi -.
we, too, shall awaken and fii '
thai G-d is not far off in I! -
Heavenly abode. We may conclu
with Jacob of old, that G-d's pri -
ence can change this earth into a
veritable paradise and sanctuai -
house in which G-d's spirit w ':
always delight to dwell.
Shoemaker To Be Guest
Speaker At NCJW Meeting
Don Shoemaker, editor of tc a
Miami Herald, will be the gue
speaker when the National Con -
oil of Jewish Women. Hollywrx 1
Section, holds its regular meetn ;
: at Temple Sinai, Monday, Dec
;,t 12:30 p.m. Mr. Shoemaker wi'l
present "An Editor's View on L-
lacl Today."
In addition, Mrs. Claire Fried-
man; who just returned from the
NCJW Summit Conference in Is-
rael will report on Ship-a-Box. ae-
cording to Mrs. Charles Levine,
chairman of the Overseas Coi
mlttee.
living Canner of North Miami
Beach, chairman of the finance
committee of The Hillel Conimu-
pean, American and Israeli artists
of our time will be featured.
Show parties at the Deauville
Hotel, from the week of Dec. 23
until after the Passover holidays
are planned by Elaine Baxter and
Terry Drucker.
A general merchandise auction
will take place in February, and
Bertie Kuttler, chairman, will ac-
cept all donations. Plans arc un-
derway for the second Hillel bene-
fit evening of entertainment with
stars performing for the residents
and tourists who attend the bene-
fit. The year will conclude with a
plane charter to the Caribbean
early next summer.
K-^ontnt unity K^^alendc
Question
Box
BY RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
IRVING CANNER
nitq Day School has announced
his calendar of major fund-raising
activities. With these projects, the
committee hopes to raise the ap
proximatcly $100,000 deficit the
difference between the cost of fi-
nancing the school's 165 students
and the amount they pay in tui-
tion.
The first activity planned is a
Disney World bus tour, a family
excursion for adults and their
children, Sunday. Diannc Frankel.
chairman, reports that the buses
are air-conditioned with stereo
music and lavatory facilities. Res-
ervations are limited.
Elaine Baxter will be the chair-
man of an Art Auction, planned
for Nov. 28 from 6-11 p.m. at the
Stem Galleries in the Americana
Hotel. Major contemporary Euro-
Why do booh Jews rise on
their toe* when reciting the
"Kedusha" (I.e., the selected pas-
sages which sanctify the Al-
mighty?
It is claimed by the rabbis in
the Midrash (Tanchuma) that
Jews emulate the angels when they
sanctify the Almighty. In this ac-
tion, num "rises" to the level of
the angels and hence, some rise
on their toes.
In a sense, this ex|erience ele-
Vates man himself to spiritual
heights. After all, the Almighty
dee- not need man's expressions to
sanctify Him.
The recitation of the Kedusha
simply is an instrument to benefit
man by impressing him with the
idea thai man is capable of rising
to the heights of sanctity.
Why are certain verses in the
prayer liturgy repeated three
times?
something generally is
a mea iphasizing the mat-
ter. The Talmud (Menachoth 65a)
that the messenger of the
court would repeal his message
three times. A medieval authority
(Maharil) has explained that rep-
etition safeguards against error.
Basically, certain key phrases
or verses were repeated throe times
to emphasize their certainty, to
help us realize their importance
and to perhaps remind us that we
are before the heavenly court when
we pray.
Florida Birds Subject Of
Recently-Published Book
More than 308 species are treat-
ed in a new book called "Birds of
Florida," published recently by E.
A. Seeman Publishing, Inc., a Mi-
ami-headquartered firm. Written
by George S. Fichter, the volume
includes 230 line drawings and 57
photographs in both color and
black and white.
The line drawings of Constance
S. McSweency, which should aid
nature lovers with identification,
are placed conveniently adjacent
to descriptive texts about the
birds. Mr. Fichter, a resident of
Homestead, has written or coauth-
ored more than a dozen other
books on science and nature
themes.
ar
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28
Temple Solel Youth Croup All day Car Wash Citgo
Station, 4600 Sheridan
Temple Beth II Brotherhood Breakfast meeting 9:30 A.M. at
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth Shalom Congregants Siyum Hatorah presentation
2:30 p.m. 172S Monroe Street
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29
Jewish Community Relations Council meeting, I p.m. Temple Beth El
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom, Board mooting I p.m.
4601 Arthur St.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30
Hi Merest Chapter B'nai B'rith luncheon, 11:30 a.m., Hollywood
Beach Country Club
Hollywood Chapter Hadassah Book Review 1 p.m., Homo Fodoral
Bldg., Hollywood
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board Mooting 10 a.m., Temple Sinai
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER I
Fairways Groat) Hallandale Hadassah, Mooting 1 p.m., Home
Federal Bldg, Hallandale
Young Loaders Council of Jewish Welfare Federation 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2
Broward Zionist District meeting 8 p.m. Temple Sinai
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3
Hadassah Beach Group Board Meeting 10:30 a.m.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5
Chai Group Hallandale Hadassah Theatre Party 8 p.m.
Jewish Welfare Federation Annual Meeting 10:30 a.m. Emerald
Hills Country Club
MONDAY, DECEMBER 6
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION-Community Day All Day Emerald
Hills Country Club
Notiona Council Jewish Women, Hwd Section, Mooting 12:30
Temple Sinai
Sisterhood Temple Both Shalom Paid up Membership Mooting
8 p.m., 1725 Monroe Street
Hallandale Chapter Hadassah Education Day, 12:30 p.m.. Home
Fodoral, Hallandale
TUISDAY, DECEMBER 7
Hallandale Chapter Hadassah Study Group 1 p.m. Parker Towers
Hollywood Chapter Hadassah Ami Luncheon, Noon
Jewish Welfare Federation Builders Division Cocktail Party
5 p.m. Home of I. A. Darbin
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting 8 P.M. Temple Sinai
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Dessert card party 12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El
Jewish Welfare Federation Parlor Meeting 5:30 p.m. Homo of
Dr. Harry M. Pormesh/


Tnne R
m. I' a----*-*=-----
Page 10
+Je9*is*ncrkMan
Friday. November 26, 1971
A magnificent treasure of limited proof-quality collectors' medals struck in 24 Kt. Gold Plate
on Sterling Silver and in Solid Sterling Silver.
l! wjt 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 Herz! devoted his enormous ener-
c.e; and dei.cation to the goal of creating a
pew sh state. And in April. 1917. the dream
was catapulted to reality by a single docu-
ment the Balfour Declaration, pledging
Bnta.n s support for the establishment in
Palest.ne of a nat.onal home for the Jewish
people
Almost a generation of bloodshed, strife,
setback and Fl .low before
t're a.-.c.ent prophecy was truly fulfilled.
Finalrj on May .4 1941 in Tel Avrv, the
eatal at el a Jewish state, to be called
Israd mm prc-claimed.
Ttun taw bom new nation ani cue in its
COMCcpt :r .-< table if*its :_l:"i!lmentof
imp raag saga
c: -:_rage ded:a:.zr. and triumph.
A Magnificent Commemorative
Tribute
::i nab aea in :l-e :'.-. sf a truly
lasting and memorable tribute, the Israel
-- knualim orJxad and col-
: minting of a .a-or series of
pr-of-qja!it> commemorative medalsA
ECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
-.11 The medals are being struck by The
a M l ia two limited editions one
.- :; Kt Cold Plate on Sterling Silver, and
one e Silver.
To make a piojacl of such important scope
a reality, the distinguished staff members of
baa Mnscaai selected the 30 landmark events
aa j recple m:st worthy of commemoration.
The Balfour Declaration of 1917, Colda
Mate; Theodor Herzl. David Ben-Gurion, The
Partition Plan in the United Nations, the
Coodship 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 Geimond and Dr. Yaakov
Meshorer, Curator of Numismatics. The
medals will be designed by the internation-
ally acclaimed Israel medals sculptor, Yosef
iShenhav.
Limited Editions
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 rr.edalt A
PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
ISRAELwill be limited to a maximum of
2J00 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver
Sets, and 7SOO Solid Sterling Si.'rer Sets.
There mil 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
aanaaVer of Sets is allocated, additional eraV-
s:':ptions 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 2.300 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling
Silver Set owners, exactly 7.500 Solid Ster-
ling Set owners Each commemorative medal
will be minted in 45 mm. sire (considerably
larger than the American silver dollar).
Heirloom Qualities
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
will portray in precious metalbeautifully
minted and exquisitely craftedthe maior
individuals and events in the history of the
State of Israel.
You Will Receive One Medal a Month
The first medal in the Series will be de-
livered to you shortly after your order is
received and accepted provided the sub-
scription rolls have not been Ullcd. \ou will
then receive one medal a month (for the bal-
ance of 30 months), together with an invoice
for the next month's medal.
Although you might expect to pav a con-
siderable amount of money for each of these
medals, because this will be a First Issue, the
price has been established at just $17 50 each
for the 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver
medals, and only $12.30 each for the Solid
Sterling Silver medals.
Collector's Album
Each subscriber to this series will receive
free, an attractive album in which to display
and protect the medais. As you receive each
medal, you will have the pleasure of placire.
it in its honored place in the album. Soor
will have a complete and beautifully con-
tained medallic history of the State of Israel.
You Must Act Now
If you are a collector, you know the thrill
of owning an original work of medallic ;rt
such as this. If you have never collected
medals or art, you have a rare thrill in store.
The beauty and historical significance of this
series ... the excitement of ownership not
to mention the educational value to your en-
tire family), is a feeling unlike anything ei But your subscription application mu<: be
received before all subscriptions are allo-
cated. You will never again have the oppor-
tunity of acquiring this First Issue of A
PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
ISRAEL.
This handsome reproduction of the
Declaration of Independence
of the State of Israel
included with your subscription
r
Measuring a full 19 by 15 inches, this im-
pressive and deeply significant historical
document is suitable for framing.
Subscription Application:
M Kt Cold Plate on Sterling Silver
?
?
I Sir so* tot each Medal.
Solid Sterling Silver at Jirso'
for each Medal
rest -JOO Sod Sterling Silver Set. mmted. Each
meda. m the Set will have my personal number
a on it, and that number will be registered
rerliluli at fa* forever.
I farther nder.Und that I mil receive one medal
LT^.'" "",* -* "* "h "-^i -'ii
iL^^Z*?*1 ,0f "y *"*"" S< to pay
foe all neda* protaptiy .pen being invoiced on
Enclosed slam find my check or
order in the amount of S_____
for the first medal
this monthly pre-paymer.t basis TT Lincoln Mir:
guarantees that my cost fcr these medals will act
be increased regardless of coat increase* of gold c:
si.ver in the International Metals Market.
Contingent upon acceptance of ay subscription
I am to receive a display album to hold my com-
plete collection, ttu will also send rat a colorful
reproduction of the Declaration of Independence
<* the State of Israel, without additional cost to me
Safmatttfc^
-z*.
fS-a^nptM. not vahd unless .,di "
1 asatat. tun,., Ui t% uin ,.
---------------------------uaor.oKi moor set rat PERSON.
Daot. FM-ia


Friday. November 26, 1971
+Jewish ftcridiom
Page 11
Argentine Newsletter
ly Asher Mibashan
Cloudy Future For Argentine Jewry
(Copyright (C) 1971 Jpwinh Telegraphic Agency)
THE SITUATION OF Argentine Jewry has de-
teriorated markedly during the last year. In
part this is due to the general economic and politi-
cal crisis in the country, governed since 1966 by
the military, with limited wisdom. In March 1971,
Gen. Alejandro Lanusse assumed the presidency of a
nation tired by continuous economic misguidance and
progressive pauperization through inflation. For
1971 an inflation rate of 45-50% is anticipated, cer-
tainly the highest in Latin America, and possibly in
the world. The government has promised a prompt
political solution through democratic elections, but
in the economic field a strong tendency is felt on
the part of the president's advisers to implement
non-liberal policies of a more or less socialising
character. This has caused a sharp retraction in in-
vestments, superimposed on the lingering recession
which started soon after the Cordoba disturbances
in May 1969. Since then a continuous drain of
capita] has taken place in search of security and pro-
tection from devaluation. The purchase of dollars,
according to official sources, has reached eight
billion, probably the most eloquent expression of
lack of faith in the management of the Argentine
economy.
The situation of the Jewish community must
be seen in the context of the general situation. As
reported earlier, many specifically Jewish swindles,
frauds and bankruptcies have hastened the Jewish
community toward its own financial doom. Many
honest small investors and businessmen were drag-
ged into this whirlpool and drowned innocently. The
situation testified to a relaxation of moral stand-
ards. The Jewish school system has been severely
affected and some 2.000 parents were unable to
continue their children in Jewish schools for lack of
means. The Buenos Aires Kehilla has stepped in
with grants and fellowships, but its own financial
position is precarious.
An inevitable polarization is taking place in
Argentina: the rich grow richer, since they know
how to protect their fortunes, while the poor grow
poorer by the effects of the inflation. The lower
middle class is threatened with extinction. The Jew-
ish hospital, the home for the aged and for orphans
and other beneficent institutions are trying desper-
ately to cope with the growing needs of the impov-
erished Jews. Both Jewish dailies have published
anxious appeals to their advertisers, asking them to
pay their debts and continue supporting the papers
with ads. One of them said editorially: "It would
be a pity if Buenos Aires were converted spiritually
into a cemetery." Obviously, in this particular case,
the generational factor should not be overlooked, as
the Yiddish-speaking readers are slowly dying out.
The Buenos Aires kehilla budgeted for some
$500,000 for social aid, but had to spend some $800,-
000. as it could not deny aid to people who came ask-
ing for money in order to satisfy the hunger of
their children. Unfortunately, in order to satisfy
the 12,000 requests for social aid, the kehilla had to
thin out and spread the amount budgeted for 5,000
people. And Buenos Aires has the largest Jewish
concentration (350,000 Jews) south of the Rio
Grande.
Regarding anti-Semitism, no substantial in-
crease could be detected lately, over its "normal"
level. The regime is careful on this point. As a con-
sequence of the crisis briefly sketched above, it is
plausible that many Jewish families will consider
seriously the possibility of emigrating to Israel. The
future here, particularly in its political assets, it
shrouded in clouds.
ISRAEL NEWSLETTER
By Carl Alpert
Reform In Israel's Schools
ISRAEL'S SCHOOL SYSTEM is going through a
major revision which is popularly known as "The
Reform." Much of what Is called reform here is al-
ready common practice elsewhere,
lout in some aspects, Israel educa-
Jtors are seeking to blaze new
I trails.
Basic purpose of the Reform is
to bridge the educational gap be-
tween children of economically and
culturally deprived families on the
one hand, and children of intellec-
tual and middle class families on
the other.
The universities have declared that by the time
thp young people reach that academic level it Is
too late to make up for what has been lost. The
good high schools, intent on a selective admissions
policy, have accepted relatively few pupils from
the disadvantaged segments of the population. The
situation has been made even more complex by the
fact that for the most pait the underprivileged are
children of the Sephardi or Oriental communities.
The difficulties which they face in seeking to break
out of the social and economic class into which they
were born, lead to feelings of discrimination and
frustration. The Israel version of the Black Pan-
thers is one by-product.
The Reform has set up a junior high school sys-
tem, composed of the seventh, eighth and ninth
grades. These grades draw their pupils from all
sections of the city, so that there is a deliberate
heterogeneity. In America this is what is called
"bussing." It is recommended that a maximum of
40% of the class be composed of the disadvantaged
elements, so as not to constitute too heavy a
strain on the class level.
The pupils of this mixed class sit, eat. take
part in school activities and study their various
lessons together except in three major subjects:
Hebrew, mathematics and English. In these three,
the most difficult subjects, the class is divided ac-
cording to ability groupings (Hakbatza), usually
into three groups which proceed at the pace best
suited to the ability of the pupils. Display of ability
on one level provides opportunity, at least theoreti-
cally, for immediate advancement onto the next
higher level. As might be expected, the Ashkenazi
children are the great majority in the top level, and
the Sephardic youngsters arc predominant in the
lower level.
It is too early to say how successful this sys-
tem will be in raising the standards of the children
from the backward communities, but at least they
are being given a chance under a system which does
not lower the overall standard of the school. The
Reform has been launched on a wholesale scale,
without adequate books, and with insufficiently
trained teachers, but desperate efforts are being
made to correct these deficiencies. The authorities
felt it was better to start at once than to wait un-
til conditions were ideal.
A second purpose of the Reform would appear
to have been successfully attained. This is the social
integration of the two groups. Children from the
Hatikvah quarter of Tel-Aviv are classmates with
children of the worthy North Tel-Aviv neighbor-
hood. They wear the same standard school uniform,
and they go out on field trips together. It is diffi-
cult not to make friends under such circumstances,
especially where there is goodwill on both sides.
Here and there some parents have voiced ob-
jections, but in almost every case they feared a
lowering of the academic standards of the school,
rather than the social integration.
BOOK RtVIEW By Seymour B. Liebman
Books On Jewish Problems
A NEW BOOK CALLED The Klft In Israel by S
Clement Leslie (Schocken Books, $7.50) pre-
sents the problems resulting from the struggle be-
tween religious authority and secular democracy.
.The author's thesis is that an es-
tablished faith based upon histori-
cal revelation is threatened by se-
cularism with man-made values
I'.nd a search by a mixture of re-
igious and secularists to find an
inward vitality of faith.
Despite Pascal's epigram that
J "The entire religion of Israel con-
Isisted only of a love of God," Jews
have learned that few have the ability to build a
coherent, transmittable spiritual life upon love
alone. Tradition is the base and anchor of any sus-
tained religion. Individual and collective obedience
is the bed-rock of traditional Judaism and they are
two sides of the single coin. The non-religious are
trying to embody the ingrained moral values ot
ancestral tradition in social institutions and conduct.
This is doomed to failure as Indicated in The New
Jew*, -edited by Alan Mlntz and James Sleeper
(Vintage Books, $2.451.
Leslie writes that the progress of Reform Juda-
ism in Israel has been a disappointment to its Is-
raeli pioneers and American sponsors "because its
religious activities have not been widely accepted as
relevant to Israeli life and problems." Leslie is a
maximalist In Jewish education and contends that
no part-time education can achieve the broad pur-
poses of a Jewish school which exists "to contribute
the continued existence of the Jews as an identifiable
group." This purpose lies athwart the crux of the
problem: shall Jews in Israel be Jews and the State
a Jewish state or shall the nation be like all other
nations?
"The New .!.*" in America are presented with
a similar problem. One of them-writes, "all that we
have tried to do is to jump on the religio-social-
action bandwagon." The book reveals the abysmal
ignorance of some of the authors and their erron-
eous concepts of Judaism and its history. One of the
editors. Sleeper, contributes two essays which are
most superficial.
The second book of the Pentateuch (Exodus)
states almost at the opening, "Now there arose a
new king over Egypt who knew Pot Joseph." In the
books of Joshua and Ezekiel we read' that, after
Joseph's death, a large portion of the Israelites for-
got the religious tradition of the Patriarchs. The
Midrash states that those who abandoned them
adopted the motto, "Let us be Egyptians in all
things."
"The New Jews" reeks from pretentious writing
and in spots appears to subsoonsciously reject Juda-
ism. The inclusion of a rabbi over 40 years of age
with almost extreme left-wing tendencies and a non-
pactitioner of most ritual strikes an odd note in a
book "of the young generation."
Between You and Me By BORIS SMOLAR
CJFWF Assembly
THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, which
opens in Pittsburgh this week, marks 40 years of
the existence of the Council.
Established by the community
Federations and Welfare Funds as
their central instrument, the Coun-
cil has grown from strength to
strength with each year of its ex-
istence. Today the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare Funds
, (CJFWF) is the most important
Jewish bo Ay in this country in
guiding and advising the organized Jewish communi-
ties on community operations and on the raising of
more funds for local, national and overseas needs.
The Jewish federations are the backbone of
fund-raising for the United Jewish Appeal and
other fund-raising campaigns in the United States.
The role of the CJFWF in cooperating closely wjth
the United Jewish Appeal has proven of immense
importance to Israel. The Israeli government looks
up to the CJFWF as the mast representative body
of American Jewry.
But the CJFWF activities are not limited to
just stimulating fund-raising in the communities.
They embrace also the work of strengthening Jew-
ish life in the United States in all its aspects in
Jewish identity, culture, social welfare needs, in-
volving Jewish college youth in community pro-
grams, directing women's divisions, recruiting and
training staff for its institutions and national orga-
nizations, keeping the organized community in-
formed on all phases of communal life, helping them
in their public relations, and providing them with
research and studies dealing with Jewish commit-
ment, patterns of giving, use of non-sectarian serv-
ices, and developments in tax legislation affecting
philanthropy.
Today, 40 years after the CJFWF came into
existence, it can be said that there is no field in
American Jewish life in which it is not involved.
There is no Jewish organization or institutions
large or small -- the problems of which do not come
to the attention of the CJFWF. It is also active In
building greater cooperation among national
agencies.
With the march of time and the expansion of
its services, the CJFWF has become the recognized
central body of the organized American Jewish
community not only in the United States but also in
countries overseas. Its advice is sought by the Jew-
ish communities in various countries in Europe,
Ijitin America and South Africa. Its guidance,
based on experience, is appreciated even in Israel.
At the helm of the CJFWF stands Max M.
Fisher the "American Jewish Leader Number
One" as president. The executive vice president
is the exceptionally able Philip Bernstein, who never
boasts of his achievements but who is considered
the spark plug, and justly so. He is always alert to
every problem faced by any of the Jewish communi-
ties, organizations or institutions, and is actively
helpful in finding the proper solution.
The Jewish federations come to the CJFWF
General Assembly this year with the unprecedented
record of raising a total of $370 million for a broad
range of human Jewish needs on local and national
levels as well as for human i.eeds in Israel and
other overseas lands in 1971. This is the highest
sum ever raised for Jewish philanthropic purposes
in this country in one year.
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-JeHtstiFhridBiui
Friday. November 28, 137^
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