The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
faJewisti Flarid tin
Volume 2 Number 5
Federation Announces
Kerbel's Appointment
The Executive Board of Jewish 1 In addition to his responsibili-
ielfare Federation of Greater ties with the agency, Mr. Kerbel
lollywood has announced the ap- | was an Associate Professor of
Sociology at Monroe Community
College, a teacher in the high
school program at Temple Beth El
Religious School in Rochester, and
lectured extensively on Israel,
Soviet Jewry, discrimination and
anti-Semitism in the high schools
of Monroe County.
Mr. Kerbel graduated from the
University of Pennsylvania with a
BA degree and received a degree
from its School of Social Work.
He also attended the Graduate
Department of Social Work and
Social Research at Bryn Mawr
College and obtained his M.S.S.
degree there. He was the recipi-
ent of a two year fellowship from
the National Institute of Mental
After obtaining his social work
degree, Mr. Kerbel worked as a
caseworker with the Family Serv-
ice of Philadelphia, and later he
worked for the Association for
Jewish Children there. In 1962 he
became director of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service of
New Orleans, where he remained
until he assumed his position in
Rochester in 1967.
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 7, 1972
Price 20 c
ffOBEfrr N. RltBH
bintment of Robert N. Kerbel as
Lecutive director.
Mr. Kerbel, who assumed his
bw [>osition this week, comes to
illywood from a position as as-
stant director of the Jewish
bmmunity Council and United
fcwish Welfare Fund of Roches-
fr, N.Y.
| In that community of 22,000
tvvs. his duties included respon-
(bllity for campaigning, social
inning, leadership development
nd training. He has also been on
be Committee on Urban Affairs
the Jewish Community Council
|id served on the Board of the
iti-Poverty Agency of Roch-
Mr. Kerbel is a member of the
National Association of Social
Workers, the Acaaemy of Certi-
fied Social Workers, the National
Association of Jewish Community
Organized Personnel and the Na-
tional Conference of Jewish Com-
munal Service. He and his wife,
Ruth, whom he married in 1955,
are both native Philadelphians.
They are the parents of three
children, Paul, 13, Steven, 10%,
and Deborah, 22 months.
WZO Executive Decision
Scored As Irresponsible
IVorld Zionist Organization Ex-
ecutive's decision to withdraw
bn invitation extended to Dr.
sahum Goldmann to address the
IVorld Zionist Congress was
cored by Dr. Joachim Prinz,
phairman of the World Zionist
"ngress Governing Council as
bn irresponsible action" last
Dr. Prinz, speaking as an in-
dividual, issued a statement say-
ing that the decision "assumes
lhat the constant struggle of
fhe Zionist movement for the
protection of the fundamental
iiiman and civil rights of Jews
everywhere can have no rel-
evance to the situation of Soviet
Jewry"an assumption, he said,
that "contradicts the consistent
policy of all responsible Jewish
F"'ganizations concerned with
the plight of Soviet Jewry."
The WZO Executive (NOT
Ithe Jewish Agency Executive
las had previously reported)
| rescinded lto Invitation to
Dr. Goldmann "in view of the
lirmmstanceV following his re-
in mrks on Soviet Jewry In Lon-
don Dec 19.
Dr. Goldmann had said that
diaspora Jewry should press for
equal rights for the many Jews
in the USSR who want to re-
main there, but some press re-
ports erroneously quoted him as
recommending that Soviet Jews
not go to Israel. The WZO Ex-
ecutive had approved the with-
drawal of his invitation by a
vote of 7-2 with one abstention.
The cable to Dr. Goldmann
cited a number of reasons for
the Executive's action. It said
that It Is clear that first priority
must be given to allyah. "The
struggle for Russian Jewish em-
igration," it declared, "Is the
center of all our activities and
any other approach weakens
the strugeie for allyah rights."
The cable concluded that in
view of the fact that Russian
Jewish activity is the peak of 75
years of Zionist activity, the
majority of the Executive mem-
bers thought it would be inap-
propriate for Dr. Goldmann to
be the sole or main lecturer to
evaluate 75 years of Zionism at
the festive session.
Campaign Cabinet Announces
Series Of Parlor Meetings
The campaign cabinet of Jewish
Welfare Federation has announced
that there will be a series of par-
lor meetings for donors of $1,000
and up during January. In keep-
ing with the new tone of this
year's campaign and its concen-
tration on these smaller gather-
ings the series will be held in the
homes of prominent men in the
Jewish community.
The meetings will be highlighted
by speakers knowledgable about
the needs of Israel today, includ-
ing Rina Kishon, a former Miss
Israel and Dr. Carl Voss, a minis-
ter, who spoke here in Hollywood
last year and whose talks were
greeted with much enthusiasm at
that time.
There will be three gatherings
during the week of Jan. 10. First
will be at the home of Herbert
Katz, vice president of Federa-
tion; second at the home of Mel-
vin H. Baer, cochairman of the
Apartments Division of the Feder-
ation campaign, and the third at
the home of Dr. Philip Weinstein,
Jr., treasurer of Jewish Welfare
I Federation.
The week of Jan. 17, three par-
lor meetings will be held on suc-
cessive evenings beginning Tues-
day at the home of Gerald
Siegel, vice president of Federa-
tion. Allen Gordon, an outstanding
leader in the Jewish community
will play host Wednesday, Jan. 19,
and Dr. Sheldon Willens, secretary
of Federation, will leno his home
on Thursday. Jan. 20. All are
scheduled to take place at 8 p.m.
Dr. Norman Atkin, 1J772 cam-
paign chairman, in reporting on
the success of the meetings that
have already been held this year,
commented the over-all percent-
age of giving has gone up by ap-
proximately 30%.
"Although it is really too soon
to note a clear trend;," Dr. Atkin
said. "I am confident that the
campaign will gain momentum
and that the 30% increase in gifts
which we have obtained so far
will continue. It should make our
goal of $1.2 million an accom-
plished fact by the end of the
campaign season."
Waldheim Hopes Jarring
Mission Will Be Resumed
Secretary General elect Kurt
Waldheim of Austria, who took
office Jan. 1, taped an interview
which was broadcast on Israeli
television last week, in which
he stated that he hopes U.N.
mediator Dr. Gunnar V. Jarring
will be able to resume his Mid-
dle East peace mission.
The 53-year-old diplomat re-
fused to state his views on a re-
cent General Assembly resolu-
tion asking Israel for a commit-
ment to withdraw to its old in-
ternational boundaries. He said
that until he officially assumed
office, he could not comment on
a matter in which the views of
the outgoing Secretary General,
U Thant, are on record, and
added that he cannot express
himself privately, since none of
his views can now be regarded
as private.
Mr. Waldheim, who was a
lieutenant In the German Army
during World War II, said, "We
had to serve, whether we want-
ed to or not. There was no
choice." He said he was never
a Nazi Party member, and hto
family had an anti-Nad record
In fact hto father was dis-
missed from the Austrian civil
service at the time of the Ansch-
luss because of hto anti-Nazi
There wnfc no official reaction
to Mr. Waldheim's appointment
in Jerusalem. Unofficially, how-
ever, the comment was largely
favorable. He was not expected
to lean towards the Arabs as
many Israelis believe the out-
going secretary general has done.
As Foreign Minister of Aus-
tria, Israeli sources noted, Mr.
Waldheim was personally in-
strumental in speeding up two
agreements with Israel, and dur-
ing his tenure as Austria's rep-
resentative to the U.N., he has
showed considerable understand-
ing of Israel's problems.
According to those who know
Mr. Waldheim, he to innately a
"neutral person" and to expect-
ed to take hto oath of Impartial-
ity very seriously.
Mr. Waldheim, who appeared
on the nationally televised pro-
gram "Face the Nation" last
week in New York, said that he
will personnaly take a hand in
the problems of the Middle
East. The peace-seeking mission
of Dr. Jarring will continue its
efforts to achieve a settlement
between Israel and her Arab
neighbors, he said, and he will
assess the situation and try to
see what he can do personally.
A spokesman at the Austrian
U.N. Mission in New York later
told the JTA that Mr. Wald-
heim's personal approach to the
Mideast question will not be ex-
ercised until he takes office. The
spokesman would not say how
or ifhis personal approach
would differ from his govern-
ment's official policy.
After being separated rrom nis brother, Isaac Tester,
for 40 years, Boruch Tester, (right) was granted per-
mission to leave the Soviet Union with his family,
and they were reunited when he and his wife and
three children arrived at John F. Kennedy Inter-
national Airport recently. The Testers, who will
settle in Brooklyn, N.Y., were aided by United Hias
Service and will receive initial adjustment aid from
the New York Association for New Americans.

Page 2
+Jmisti ncridian
Friday, January 7,
Yiddish Language Day-Jewish Journal
Ceases Publication After 57 Years
NEW YORK 1JTA1 The number of Yiddish-language daily
newspapers in the United States was cut in half Tuesday when
the Day-Ji wish Journal ceased publication. The decision was an-
nounced suddenly, without My -t*;iljrnaTton. and publication
ceased with Tuesday's issue, city editor Philip Sandier told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. "1 really cannot comprehend this
a tioffc" h<- added.
Ted Singer, legal representative for the paiier. which began
publication a* the Day" in 1914 and merged with the Jewish
Journal IS yeais ao. confirmed its closing, but declined to ex-
plain the decision. Its closing leaves the 75-ycar-old Jewish Daily
Forwand as the Country's only Yiddish-language daily.
Mr. Sandier Mid the Day-Jewish Journal employed between
BO and "3 ix-rsoiis. many of them young, and its current circula-
tion, daily and Sunday, was approximately 43,000.
Musical Program Features
Patrick Matthews, Soloist
Temple Beth Fl Sisterhood
will present Patrick \V. Matthews,
soloist. Sunday. Jan. 16, at 8:00
p.m. in the Tobin Auditorium.
1351 S. l-ith Aw., Hollywood.
Mr Matthews, who will pre-
sent a musical program, wai liorn
in Winston-Salem. N.C.. and had
Jhta first training in the Bel Canto
Boys' Choir of Winston-Salem. He
recMved his Bachelor's degree in
Music from Appalachian State
I niwrsiu and his Master's de-
vice in Voice from the University
ol .Miami, and Ls presently teach-
ing music at The University of I
Miami, and North Miami Senior
High School.
Mr Matthews was the choral
dire* tor of both Miami Kdison
Junior High School and Miami
Senior High School, and directed ]
the choirs at Plymouth Congrega-
tional Church for eight years. He
has apixiared in musicals in the
Miami Music Theater. Coconut
Grove Playhouse anil Theatre L'n-
der 'he Stars in Atlanta.
Mr. Matthews, who has had
principal roles In productions of
the < ipera Guild of Greater Miami
and been featured soloist with
the Miami Beach Symphony Orch-
'. estra. also has appeared with the
j Greater Miami Philharmonic and
1 the Summer Pops. He will be
I accompanied hy Margaret Harris
Smith, organist at Temple Beth
'. Kl for seven years. Mrs. Smith.
I who is currently teaching at
. Barry College, is immediate past
president of Miami American
1 Guild of Organists.
The concert is open to the
Film To Be
At Brunch
The Women's Division of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation v. HI pre- j
ent 8 Mm entitled "Awareness
Through linages" at a 9:.'<0 a.m.
brunch Tuesday. Feb. 1. at the
Hemispheres. The film, conceived
and produced by the Women's Di-
cision of Greater Miami's Jewish
Federation, has been successfully
presented by them in Miami.
Following the film presentation
and brunch, the audience will be
broken up into small groups
where under the guidance of a
moderator for each group the con-
tents of the film will be discussed.
Because of the limited seating
space available, reservations will
be made on a first come, first
served basis. Mrs. David Goodman
is in charge of reservations and
tickets. There will be no solicita-
tion of funds.
Mrs. Myron Brodie, Mrs. Her-
bert Katz and Mrs. Steven Tobin
are serving as coohairmen for the
Men's Club Luncheon Set
The Men's Club of Temple Sinai
will meet for luncheon at noon
Wednesday in the temple's Haber
Karp Hall. The luncheon will be
sponsored bj Mr and Mrs. Joseph
Handshu in honor of their 60th
wedding anniversary. Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Widlitz are in charge
ol reservations.
Formerly of Guaranteed Wort
Lena, leach, N. Y. Genuine Factory Parts
sPEcmirmc it u vacuums m vum
117 S. Mrk Ava. (Between Hollywood llvd. I Harrison)
Prom: 925-7374
Recreation Center
Scholarship Party
Plans are being made for a
scholarship party at 12:30 p.m. on
Monday, Jan. 24. at the Hollywood
Recreation Center.
Members of the President's
Council will sponsor the fund-rais-
ing event proceeds of which will
be used for teenage boys and girls
who are working toward degrees
in Recreation.
Mrs. Bernice Kennedy is serv-
ing af chairman of a committee,
which includes: Mrs. John G.
Schneider, Pastelle Cooper, Wil-
liam Weiser. Mrs. Anna Turner,
Mrs. Helen Hill. Mrs. Frwin Reitz,
Katherine Druning, Herbert A. >
Russell, Clayton Peters, Charles'
Metzler. Catherine McNamara, j
Jean Anthony. Hugh Rice, Sal
Messineo. Genevieve Bergstrom. .
Marios DeMattia. Nellie Hoi>e, '
Katharine Melora. Frma Grader. !
Nathaniel Dworkin. Uhle York. !
and Snl Gianguilio.
Tickets for the party may be
obtained from any of the com-
mittee members
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extend to all of their friends and patrons
^^^^^ A Happy New Year

Friday, January 7, 1972
*Jenisti ncridiann
Page 3
NCJW Cosponsoring All-Day
Mental Health Forum Jan. 21
The annual Mental. Health Forum sponsored by the National
Cttma of Jewish JVamw, Hollywood Section,- Ml^Mpvration wlil
the Mental Health Association of Broward County, will be held on
I i lay. .'an. 21, at Chaminade High School in Hollywood. The Forum
will anain be an all day event with panel discussions from 9:30 a.m.
through 4:15 p.m.
Mr*. James Fox Miller and Mrs. Steven A. Tobin are cochairmon
f ie the Council. Mrs. Alan Podis is chairman of the moderators and
l,.,stesses. Mrs. Richard* Temlak and Mrs. Wilma Stein are in charge
o' mailing. Mrs. Robert Baer is publicity chairman, and Mrs. Gilbert
( n.vrrt is registration chairman. Mrs. Claire Friedman and Mrs. Ira
HIST* are printing cochairmen; Mrs. Charles Dubin is evaluation
TIk Mental Health Forum planning committee includes Jane
1m'/, M.D., psychologist; Esther Lowenthal, A.C.S.W., acting execii-
tiv^Sirertor of Jewish Family Service; Charles Saporito, M.D., phychi-
i: Power H. Sharretts. executive director, Mental Health Associa-
tion Br.Avard County; Peter Gordon Lever, M.D., psychiatrist, and
Mr*. MiiVr and Mrs. Tobin for the National Council of Jewish Women..
;"T.hi program will be:
9:30 to 11 a.m.
Panel: Peter Gordon Lever, M.D., psychiatrist and Rev. Garry
Pierce, Protestant chaplain, Hollywood Memorial Hospital
Moderator: Mrs. Morton Abram
Hostess: Mrs. Norman Atkin
Panel: Richard Brohamer, M.D., psychiatrist and Richard Frei,
M.D., psychiatrist
Moderator: Mrs. James Jacobson
Hostess: Mrs. Debbie Miller
Panel: Raymond Killinger, Jr., M.D., psychiatrist and Edward
Stack, Sheriff, Broward County
Moderator: Mrs. Lawrence Nusbaum
Hostess: Mrs. Frances Koerner
II a.m. to 12:30 p m.
Pane!: Alcee Hastings, attorney; Susannah Kreibel, M.D., psychi-
atrist, Palm Beach Mental Health Center and Rose Marie
Yeslow, civic leader
Moderator: Mrs. Abraham Fischler
Hostess: Mrs. Milton Forman
Panel: Mrs. Dale Pauleson, M.S.W., psychiatric social worker,
Henderson Clinic; Robert Weiland, Ed. D., director Exceptional
Child Program Broward County and Beatrice Williamson,
assistant director instruction and curriculum development,
school board
Moderator: Mrs. Myron Brodie
Hostess: Mrs. Herbert Katz
Panel! David Taubel, MX)., psychiatrist
Moderator: Mrs. Leon Sternberger
Hostess: Mrs. William Glasser
1:15 to 2:45 p.m.
Pane!: Charles Saporito, M.D., psychiatrist and MM. Sylvan,
M.D., psychiatrist
Moderator: Mrs. Alan Podis
Hostess: Mrs. Gerald Siegel -
Panel: Leming B. Corlis, Ph. D., psychologist and Madelain "Pat"
Lowe, guidance counselor, Broward County Schools
Moderator: Mrs. Donald Berman
Hostess: Mrs. Robert Roberts
Panel: Thomas Buchanan, M.D., .psychiatrist, director, Henderson
Moderator: Mrs Charles Levine
Hostess: Mrs. Leonard Braun
2:45 to 4:15 p.m.
Panel: Lyhn P. Carmichael, M.D., Division of Family Medicine,
University of Miami and Jane Foltz, Diagnostic Center,
Broward County schools
Moderator: Mrs. Morton Levin
Hostess: Mrs. Andrew Greenman
Panel: Moke W. Williams, M.D.; psychiatrist and William Ryan,
Ph.D., psychologist, associated with the Lauderdale Psychi-
atric Group and Nova University
Moderator: Mrs. Charles Friedman
Hostess: Mrs. Peter Lever
Coffee and snacks will be served from 9 am. to 4 p.m. and lunch
will be available from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Cuito-n V.idt
Phone: 9230564
Stewart Concert
At South Broward
High Saturday
Members of Community Con-
certs of South Broward are re-
minded to bring their membership
cards along for presentation at
the door Saturday when John
Stewart, leading tenor of the New
York City Opera Company, pre-
sents his concert at 8 p.m. in the
South Broward High School audi-
Mr. Stewart, whose concert pro-
gram includes classical, operatic,
some favorite "pop" music and
folk songs, is an accomplished
instrumentalist, composer and a
teacher as well as a singer. He
continues to study with Cornelius
Reid anl has mastered leading
roles in 26 operas ranging from
the works of Monteverdi to Berg.
Further information about join-
ing Community Concerts may be
obtained by calling Mrs. Ray Sch-
lichte, Mrs. Daniel Friedman or
Mrs. Carl Petkoff. The season will
continue with 'The Music of Don
Shirley" on Feb. 20; a dance rep-
ertory company performance on
March 11, and the Indianapolis
Symphony Orchestra, April 22.
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Hallandale 929*622
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Phone 925-9077
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1816 N. Federal Highway
Hollywood 923-7884
Repair*, Alteration*, Contracting
Dial 48-0838
Dependable Service Since 1947
Covering Dada A Broward County
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Call 922-8051
Sundaya Holiday*
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Tylef Street at 19th Avenue
Phone 923-8222
Celling of Jjuying/ C^all .
24 Hour Service 923-24*1 947-3332
2429 Hollywood Blvd.
Stanley S. Kurash
Naomi R. Kurash
Our Large Staff of
and Qualified Associates
Ready To Serve You.
Best Wishes for a
Nappy and
Prosperous New Year
Start Hours 7:30 A.M. 6-.00 P.M. Closed Sundays
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.

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

P*ge 4
Friday, January 7, 1972
wJewist Hen iJian
M* .MM IN VI Ull>l> MOIM OFFICE and PLANT :o N E. 6th Street TeLrritoNE 573-4605
P.O Box :973. Miami. Florida ??101
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Ed.Mf ..J PrJrfifhcf TtfliUf-^to
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Publ.ji.Tj Bi-Wetkb b> the Jewish Floridwn
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jBWBn Wbwau Flpiration of Grevter Hollywood Shopar Editorial
Advisory Commit he -Dr Sheldon Widen, Chairman; Ro 5alter, Marion Nevin. Dr. NoRMM Atkin.
TM Jtwlah Florldl.n h. abaorbed the Jewi.h Unity and the J,w..h Weekly.
Member of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency. Seven Art* **" ."221*252
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of Engliah-Jewiah Newapapera. and the Flor.da Preaa Aaaoeiat.on.__________
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Volume 2
Friday. January 7. 1972
Number 5
20 TEVETH 5732
'Principles' Serve Soviet Ambition
India's conquest of East Pakistan it can be called
little else adds strength to Israel's position against re-
turning some of the territory it occupies as a result of the
1967 war with Egypt. Syria and Jordan. It is true that the
inconsistency and hypocrisy of their position probably
causes the Indian and Soviet leaders little embarrassment
but in the present situation it is so at odds with past per-
formance as to border on the ridiculous.
Soviet propaganda has emphasized that the great
powers must work together for peace and that military
power must not be used to achieve political objectives.
Following that proposition, the Soviets take a line on Israel
in support of the Egyptian position: that the territory cap-
tured by military aggression must be given up even before
peace negotiations can begin.
The switch in "principles" when it came to supporting
the overwhelming majority of the Security Council and U.N.
General Assembly in demanding Indian withdrawal from
Pakistani territory proved again to the world that the So- Union's only principles serve its own ambitions and
not the cause of world peace. As for India, it long ago
abandoned the principles of Mahatma Ghandi and now
the aura of his moral role has vanished as well.
Why So Many Arabs Are Loyal
The natural rate of increase among Israel's 450,000
Arabs is reckoned as the highest in the world by that
nation's Health Ministry. Trachoma, malaria and tuber-
culosis, diseases which afflict most seriously Arab nations,
have almost been completely eliminated in Israel and
there has been an impressive fall in the infant mortality
rate, as well as the development of mother and child
services. The statistics in this area, and in employment and
education, speak well for the concern Israel has for all its
citizens and why so many of its Arab residents are loyal
to the Jewish state.
Another Furor Erupts
"Women's Lib" is not popular among one segment of
the Israel population. A furor has erupted over the gov-
ernment's decision to assign civilian work in hospitals,
schools and welfare institutions to young women holding
religious exemptions from military service. From their point
of view, the place for every respectable woman is in the
home, under the supervision of her father, until she is
Problems Call For Unity
The issue of "jurisdiction" over certain areas of Jewish
life is an old one and is brought to mind again with the
p:oliferation of groups in support of Soviet Jewry and the
recent conference on Poverty in the Jewish Community
sponsored by the American Jewish Committee.
If ever there were two problems which call for unity
of the established Jewish community in Greater Miami's
case the Federation these represent classic examples.
A3 the Committee on Control and Authorization of Cam-
paigns pointed out in a statement that could have been
even more forceful, the considerable funds which are
required to assist Soviet Jews can be mobilized only by
the United Jewish Appeal. Other efforts in this direction
may be viewed only as divisive and questionable as long
as UJA continues its magnificent effort in this direction.
Similarly, while American Jewish Committee is to be
commended for shedding light on the question of Jewish
poverty, a subject too-long hidden, the effort here must be
that of the total community and not by one of its agencies.
If, in fact, there are 750,000 poor Jews in America action is
called for by all and that cause can be served only by

did Congress ha* gone. The sor-
did Congress will come again on
Jan. 18. And in January. 1972,
it appears highly possible that
the country will bo faced with
the same old enfeebling split
between the executive and the
sordid Congress.
No one seems to have spotted
it. but this is the price the
President and the country will
almost eertainly have to pay
for his "Southern strategy"
assuming the strategy succeeds.
And the Nixon Southern strat-
egy looks more and more prom-
ising every' month.
BEFORE showing why this
means almost indefinitely divi-
ded government, let us examine
the factors that indicate the
President's success. The Louis
Harris poll has just retested the
Ixtrder South anrl the deep South
with a huge sample. For those
liberal Democrats who are able
to face facts la rare breedi the
remits ought to cause goose
In the South as a whole. Pres-
ident Nixon now gets 44'; of the
vote. Gov. George C. Wallace
has slipped to only 23'f. And
Sen. Edmund Muskie gets 2t)''<-
with either Sen. Edward Ken-
nedy or former Vice President
Hubert H. Humphrey in the race
the outcome is hardly different.
In the aeep South meaning
the states Gov. Wallace carried
last time with M9t of the entire
vole it is nearly as bad. Pres-
ident Nixon gets 47r/i : Gov. Wal-
lace gets 32% and Sen. Muskie
gets only 16Cr.
THE SOUTHERN trends pre-
viously revealed Nixon gain-
ing. Wallace declining have
therefore deepened and become
much more pronounced between
late summer and late autumn.
The liberal Democrats can no
longer rely on Gov. Wallace to
take a lot of Southern electoral
votes from President Nixon.
The Democrats and liberals
certainly cannot expect any
nominee of theirs to squeak
through in Texas, either as Hu-
bert Humphrey did in 1968. The
President will pretty surely take
care of Texas by putting Secre-
tary- of the Treasury John Con-
ally on the ticket as Vice Presi-
dent. And he will reinforce the
existing Southern trend by
strong anti-busing moves be-
tween now and Election Day.
So there you have it: The
clear prospect that Richard M.
Nixon will come up to the Mat-
on-Dixon line with 147 electoral
votas instead of the 77 South-
ern electoral votes he got last
time. In theory, though not in
practice, that also means the
President can be re-elected with
almost zero electoral votes from
the big Northern industrial
states. In any case, this success
in the South clearly moans that
he can be re-elected with the
merest bits and pieces in the
ON" THE OTHKK hand, if you
think about it. a future Nixon
success baaed on the South will
not change the congressional
situation materially. That situa-
tion Ls sour now. It will be tour
as will, in the old country
phrase, if the same numlier of
violently partisan liberal Demo-
crats aiv again facing the same
President whom they detest
Yet this is the projection one
has to make. If Mr, Nixon car-
rii | every single Soutrurn State,
as now seems possible, it will
hardly change a Democratic
vote In either the Senate or the
House. The Southern states' con-
gressional delegations will cer-
tainly not be affected.
With Mr. Nixon getting only
bits and pieces in the North,
there is also no reason to expect
radical changes in the Northern
congressional delegations. In the
Senate, for example, the liberal
North rnor who appeal's to be
in t.ouble is Sen. Oaiborno
Pell. In Rhode Island they are
offering two-to-one on Secretary
of the Navy John Chafee against
Sen. Pell. But some Northern '
Republican senators have trou-
ble, too.
IT CAN BE stated with con-
siderable confidence that Presi-
dent Nixon has thought about
Continued on Page ?
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK It was a little war, as wars go, with perhaps
10- to 20.000 killed, and I don't know how many more maimed,
how many talented children who might have loved and worked
had their lives not been snuffed out.
The Indians handled it neatly, with skill and dispatch, mov-
ing in with big guns, tanks and planes, using the Russians in the
United Nations to gain time as the Russians used them in the
global power struggle, and tying up the whole bundle afterward
with a cease-fire and a new state in an elegant Christmas pack-
age. The marigolds draping the Indian guns at the end weiv a
perfect symbol of the combination of death and dantiness.
t> & &
BUT, LIKE EVERY WAR, it created more problems tharf
II resolved. No one came out of it a winner. The Russians, with
the best claim to victory have thrown America and China more
closely together. They have cast strong doubt on their rhetoric, of
accommodation in Europe, the Middle East and the SALT talks.
As for India, it has a highly dangerous mentor and protector, who
will become a power in the Asian seas, will use the current anti-
American feeling in India as a way of strengthening-Communist
"entiroent from Kerala to Calcutta, and will exact a stiff price
for the aid India will need.
Up to now India has had a margin of safety^ by playing off
Russia and America against each other and getting aid from
both. Lacking a miracle of some sort, the era of dual aid to
India is over, and Indira Gandhi becomes more of a cUent-
prisoner of the Russians than she wants to be. Faced with a more
hostile China, plagued with ethnic separatist movements that
will take Bangla Desh as their model, India in the Indiran Age
may open up a time of troubles by the very fact of triumph.
V V *
THE CHINESE CAME OIT BADLY, with their powerless-
ness showing a sad experience after the fanfare over their
entrance into the United Nations. Despite their promise to make
trouble for India, they will feel more surrounded than ever by
Soviet power.
The Americans came out almost as badly, with their failure
ta forsee the Soviet-Indian power move and to plan and act
against it. with their ineffectualness at the United Nations and
with their shrill weary gesture of sending their fleet into South
Asian waters.
Pakistan and the United Nations came out of it worst of
BlL Bhutto's pathetic speech to the UN. Security Council seems
now to have been the mummery of the dead addressing the dying.
Cr -Cr *r
THE WHOLE BUSINESS raises the question of whether the
ordering of global affairs Ls within the competence of man. The
peacekeeping effort inside and through the United Nations hasn't
worked. The age-old dream of creating a concert of great powers
to keep the peace, revived briefly in the Nixon-Kissinger grand
design outside the United Nations, has been dealt a serious blow
bj the Soviet-Indian adventure and America blundering.
The chances of building a firmer framework for world peace,
which every ordinary man and woman longs for, have been set
baok for who knows how long. They may be revived in the latter
1970s, but for the next five years I see not peace but the clanking
ol national swords, the unfurling of national banners and the re-
sumption of struggle among the great powers.
The hollow men in the foreign ministries have spoken their
and executed their maneuvers like marionettes at the bc-
heal of their top leaders. The leaders in turn, confident of mas-
tery over the fate of nations, are themselves caught in the grip
l forces they cannot control, and make moves whose con-e
qui ncea they cannot fon
* *
ALWAYS T1IF.RK Is TIIK ANOER and hated multitude-
V hose pat dons hive to be aroused if wars are to work, and al-
ways the suffering of nameless people who are the final vic-
tims Now, in addition, there are the stockpiles of nuclear weap-
ons, produced by a madness that hasn't been checked, held In
readiness for a madness which once launched may have no
end. The Whole picture is what Matthew Arnold saw at Dover
B arh. "A darkling plain Swept by confused alarums of struggle
and flight, 'Where ignorant armies clash by night."
Can man run his world? Thus far the problem of power
tribal, national and imperial has proved beyond his powers
He will stumble along, bloodied and bloodying, unable to cope
with his hatreds, aggressions and balked instinctual drives, sad-
dled with language which Itself Inflames as well as communi-
cates, until he either learns to master his wars or blows up his

Friday, January 7, 1972
vJcnist) fhridHmr}
Page 5
Mauri j Mtyt't
Cmpo.on Choirmon
Apartmenti Division
of Jtwish

One of the nicest part* of my position with the Federation Apart-
went Elision campaign is meeting the many nice men and women
Irving in. the baHdrnjps new and ol For many of them that I met
last year, it's been like old home week.
Phil OtoMk-r. who worked with us last year, will serve as vice
rhairman again this year. He will oversee the Attache Gardens,
/\ri=toerat. Beach Plaza, Oxford Towers and the Twelve Pillars.
Leo Bert- will serve as honorary chairman for our campaign at
Galahad IMH, while Andrew Cohn will oe the building chairman.
The women will take over at Beacon Towers Lilyan Glazer
will assume the responsibilities of building chairman and Bea Zucker-
mnn is to assist her. This has to be a winning combination for Jewish
Welfare Keiwation; who could resist this duo?
Over on. Diplomat Parkway at the 200, 300 and 400 buildings of
Fairways. Murray Feurstein will take over as head of the campaign
> ffort there. David Kaufman will assume the same position at the
Bevi -ily Apa rtments.
Same otter pcopl* who again agreed to take up the cudgels for
this year's Federation canapaign are Lou Shanok and Nathan Pasik,
>vho will again act a* building cochainnen at Guildford Plaza over on
ColdenliHes, and Dr. Barney Myers ,who will canvas Galahadl Court
for us again. These, men all did a great job last year, and their enthu-
siasm is, greater than ever.
The M.adwwbrookBuildings handled by a team including
Ed Rose. Building B; Murray Cohen, Building C; Maurice GoWberg.
Building. D:.Arthur Lazar, Building E; Milton Eisnitz, Building G,
and Nathan Bolosny. Building H.
The larga'complex at Sheridan-Lakes will be handled by Oscar
; i /iirwky.
Conference On Soviet Jewry
Officially Changes Name
Rabbi Sol Landau
Speaker Sunday At
Beth El Breakfast
The Adult Education Committee
Of Temple Beth El will present
Rabbi Sol Ijjndau of Beth David
j Congregation. Miami, Sunday at
(9:30 a.m. He will speak on
i "Should Reform and Conservative
Judaism Unite?" at a breakfast
hosted by the Brotherhood in the
Tobin Auditorium of the temple.
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Rabbi Landau is president of
the Mental Health Association of
Dade County, on the Board of
Governors of the National Acad-
emy for Adult Jewish Studies; a
Public Trustee of WPBT Public
Television, Ch. 2; and a former
president of the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami.
Rabbi Landau is coordinator for
the Rabbinical Association televi-
sion program "Still Small Voice,"
a founding member of the South
Dade Mental Health Clinic, awl a
member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Chaplaincy Ad-
visory Committee, and the inter-
Faith Committee for Social Ac-
A recipient of the Jerusalem
Liberation Award, State of Israel
Bonds, in 1968, he received his
M.H.L. -degree and was ordained
at the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary in New York. A World War
II veteran, his articles have been
published in the Jewish Spectator,
Adult Jewish Education, National
Jewish Monthly, and United Syna-
gogue Review.
Breakfast proceeds are earmark-
ed for the Israel Youth Pilgrim-
age Scholarship Fund.
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
TylCI SI'..I 191), A.triM,
Pont 9J3U222
At a recent meeting of its con- < end. we also cooperate with simi-
lar groups thioughout the world,"
Mr. Maass added.
'tituent officers in New York
the American Jewish Conference
on Soviet Jewry, the major co-
ordinating agency for the Jewish
community in the United States
on the plight of Soviet Jews, of-
licial'y changed its name to the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, according toiRichard Maass,
chairman of the organization.
The conference although basic-
ally an instrument of the Jewish
community, has increasingly been
i xpanding its activities to the non-
Jewish community on a national
basis. Our new name reflects our
broadened interest and activities,"
Mr. Maass said.
The National Conference on So-
liel Jewry will continue to repre-
sent a mobilization of major na-
lional Jewish organizations and of
local community groups acting on
lehalf of Soviet Jews.
'The aim of the conference is
to help bring about the removal of
the restrictions and deprivations
imposed upon Jews in the Soviet
''ion. By exposing these restric-
lioai to the world, we hope to
bring a knowledgeable and con-
ei'ned public opinion to focus upon
i he Soviet government. To this
Plan your
People and Pkturei
Florida's foremost
1926 Hollywood Blvd.
"In addition to our goals of pub-
lic education and social action in
the United States, the conference
has recently expanded our direct
links with our Soviet brothers to
help them keep their morale high,"
he concluded.
Conference activities include
publishing a newsletter and re-
ports, sponsoring special programs
and projects, organizing public
meetings and forums, arranging
national tours and speaking en-
gagements, briefing travelers, and
stimulating all segments of the
community to maintain an interest
in the problems of Soviet Jews.
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Page 6
Friday, January 7, 1972
scene aWnd
by Matin ltyij

These holidays a it characterized by the hordes of young-
Men who descend on our area to partake of the sun. the fun and
ii. many cases their grandmothers cooking. Apartment houses
a!l over town bit chock full of grandchildren who are doing
their part to make their grandmothers' holidays happier by
visiting them.
The little ones arrive with their parents and those a bit
elder arrive on their own complete with sleeping bags, com-
panions to share them, mustaches, beards, long hair and bare feet
not to forget empty stomachs to be filled with grandmas
chicken soup.
Apartment house pools are filled from stem to stern with
assorted sized young ones and the pool heaters become ex-
traneous as the bodies generate their own heat. Making a circle
around the pools are the grandmothers (grandfathers seem to
fin(* chores away from home at this time.) Each grandmother
is armed with a Turkish towel to wrap junior like a mummy
when he surfaces and takes refuge on the sidelines. Any artist
Worth his salt could create a new Mona Lisa where he to capture
the look or. a grandmother's face as she views her own darling
grandchild as he dog-paddles across the pool or belly flops off
the diving board.
"CouM you believe he's only 21 and he swims?." grandma
says with that special beatific expression on her face as she
pcints out her pride and joy.
And the other grandmothers smile secure in the knowl-
edge that no one could possibly compare with their own chil-
dren's children.
* -6
Marsha Tobin stopped in to report on the education day for
the Women's Division of Federation on Feb. 1. Her enthusiasm is
catching and she has me believing that they'll have to stretch
the walls at the Hemispheres to accommodate the gals who
want to see the movie made by Miami's Women's Division of
Federation. The movie is called "Awareness Through Images"
and from what I've heard is a really exciting experience. Marty
Jacobson is doing the decorations for the day and I'm told that
they are new. different and the greatest. It should be a wonder-
ful day for all the women in the area who get to go. Charlotte
Brodie and Elly KaU and Marsha Tobin are cochairmen of the
fr -ft -Cr
Joel Rottman has revealed that Miss Israel is coming to his
home when he holds a parlor meeting for Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration. This really should be an exciting evening for the men.
He has promised to report all the details about this beautiful and
bright belle.
* IT *
From all reports the Young Leaders group of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation really had a swinging fun party at Rikki and
Dave Goodman's house recently. The Royal Ascots. a combo
of even younger ;xM>ple than the Young Leaders, entertained.
The combo consisted of three boys and a girl vocalist and they
played for some great dancing on the Goodman's patio. Swing-
ing on thv dance floor were the Sam Melines. the David Glass-
mans and most of the rest of the group which included Marsha
and Steve Tobin. Lois and Reuben Schneider. Alvin and Tami
Cchen, Susie and Jack Miller, Jill and Larry Hunter, Mike and
Mark Fried, the Doctors Myron Levitats. Sam Winn. Victor
Glazer, Howard Berman and Joel Schneider with their wives,
tho Joe Schwartzes, the Jim Jacobsons, the Errol Rosens and
the Herb Katzes. The party was such a success that it looks like
ii will be repeated soon. Nights like this should come more often.
-to tr
BITS AND PIECES: One of the most exciting pieces of
Hem that has crossed this desk lately is the story that Elie
\Y. isel is coming to Hollywood for a speaking engagement. This
should truly be a great experience for all of us here in town as it's
his first appearance here. Details will follow in a subsequent
hnie of this paper. Met Gert Allen on Harrison St. and she
proudly reported that George's son is taking his first steps. Gert
s..\ it looks like he's getting ready to take over the business.
but she's not ready to retire. She's having too good a time
v. orking Couldn't agree mere heartily. Gert, cause what would
the store be without you?
Nancy Atkin's Girl Scout Troop wa having an overnight at
Camp Ctamentl in Davie and Dodie Weinstein was going along
t,-> help el'.aperone.
is now showing
edna glaubman
pointings and drawings
1809 South Young Circle
MO NUTWOOD tut. m.7714
at tar Ti insittt trm rat Uliitlii Carter
----------NOW OPEN
Mm. tkm UftJ
TMndar. :!
1:30 M 5:>t
r i:30 P.M.
m irtcinunMS
New Jersey Bans
State Loans To
Sectarian Schools
Special to the Floridian
TRENTON. N.J. -The Supreme
Court of New Jersey has ruled
unanimously that the lending of
state fund* to rrwrch-controHert
colleges is subject to the same
constitutional restrictions as out-
right grants to such sectarian
The ruling, handed down last
week, held that the state may not
lend money to a college or univer-
sity that is "used for sectarian
instruction or as a place for re-
gious worship, restricts entry on
racial or religious grounds or re-
quires all students gaining admis-
sion to receive instruction in the
tenets of a particular faith."
Leo Pfefter of New York, spec-
ial counsel of the American Jewish
Congress who represented four
members of the American Jewish
Congress in challenging the 1966
New Jersey Educational Facilities
Authority Act, said the ruling
"casts considerable doubt" on the
constitutionality of a proposal by
Governor Cahill for legislation
that would give $11 million in
state funds to private colleges in
the state.
Goal Surpassed
Bv United Fund
United Fund of Broward County
has announced the final figures
for its 1971-72 campaign which
ended Dec. 15. The goal this year
was $1,200,000 and the total raised
by Broward County as a whole
was $1,246,848.46.
South County figures showed a
substantial increase in citizen in-
volvement and interest. The South
County residential direct mail
campaign produced a total of
$15,378.76 for the 39 United Fund
The Hi-Rise Campaign goal was
$16,000 and a total of $17,165 was
raised. The total South Broward
County Community Campaign was
programmed to raise a total of
$42,600 and South Countians res-
ponded with $44,606.
O. E. Hutchison Jr., General
Campaign Chairman for United
Fund expressed his pleasure at the
response from United Fund volun-
teers and from those involved peo-
ple in South County who gave so
generously to help their less for-
tunate neighbors. Douglas Kaplan
was Chairman of the South Brow-
ard County United Fund cam-
paign while L. Paul Nestel was
Hi-Rise Chairman for the cam-
paign for South Broward County.
msonusrt rmmt
Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr.

In South Florida where an "oH.
timer" is someone who has been
here long enough to vote or per-
hapa can remember seeing the
beach on A-l-A instead of the
high-rises. Dr. Philip Weinstein
Jr. is unique for he is almost
a native Floridian, having come
here with his family as a very
small boy. His education was se-
cured right here in South Florida,
for he attended Miami High
School and is a graduate of the
University of Miami.
It was only after getting his
college degree that Dr. Weinstein
traveled to St. Louis to the Wash-
ington University Medical School
to start on his path toward his
M.D. From there he went on to
the University of Colorado Medi-
cal Center in Denver for a year of
When it was time for his mili-
tary service, Dr. Weinstein re-
quested an assignment in snow
country, such as the State of
Washington or Oregon, so that he
could ski. In typical Air Force
fashion, he was sent to El Paso,
Tex. as a Flight Surgeon station-
ed at Biggs Air Force Base. "It
was just about as far South and
as far away from what I had re-
quested as the Air Force could
send me," says the Doctor.
Following that stint, he spent
two years in the Veterans Hospi-
tal in Denver as a resident in in-
ternal medicine and a third year
at the Coral Gables Veteran's
Hospital. After that he and his
wife, Dodie, whom he had met
while they were both attending
the University of Miami and mar-
ried while he was in medical
school, decided to settle in Holly-
"We picked Hollywood because
It was a nice quiet small town and
we felt that it would be a good
place to raise our family. How-
ever," says Dr. Weinstein, 'It's no
longer so small or so quiet "
"It wasn't too long after we
had settled here that Mike Rrod- ]
ie, who was the executive director
of Jewish Welfare Federation at
that ticoB and Norman Allan, a -I
fellow doctor and friend of mine,
asked me to join them in the
Young Leaders program of Jew.
ish Welfare Federation. It was a
great group of men, and I became
more and more involved in the
work of Federation."
Dr. Weinstein is currently a
member of the UJA National
Young Leaders Cabinet and a
member of the Leadership De-
velopment Committee of the
CJFWF. He is the treasurer of
Jewish Welfare Federation and
a member of its Executive Com-
mittee. He was the winner of the
Hy and Belle Schlafer Young
Leaders Award in 1969 and this
year was the winner of Federa-
tion's Leadership Award.
Speaking of his varied affilia-
tions, Dr. Weinstein himself very
proudly says, "Don't forget that
I was one of the founding tat hen.
of the "Shofar," the JWF bulled*
predating the current Floridian-
Shofar newspaper."
"Pete." as many of his frienji !
know him, likes to make iiht of
his devotion to Federation and its
causes but it shows through when
he says, "I really don't want any-
thing written about me but if you
feel it's important then can't yog
get something into the sory about
our campaign this year and of the
increased need in Israel?"
Professionally Dr. Weinstein li*
the Chief of Internal Medicine at
Memorial Hospital and the Past
Chief of Cardiology there. He and
his wife are the parents of thrts
children Steven 13, Julie, 12,
and Susie, 9'*. and although both
Pete and Dodie are both almost
native Floridians. only one of
their three children was born
here. Steven claims Texas as his
birthplace, and Julie was born in
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MmHis m 1 for

?riday, January 7, 1972
*Jewisti IkriUtr
Page 7
Scenes At Young Leaders Council Party
This year's Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration campaign will empha-
size the personal approach in
small, "parlor meetings" such
as that pictured here, where
Robert Gordon, a past president
of the Federation, discusses the
needs of Israel man4oman
with the current president, Jesse
J. Martin, and (below) the host.
Dr. Harry Permeely (second
from left) relaxes with hi
guests, Nathan Sonnenblick
(left) George Bleyer and Jack
Russian Cello Soloist Who
Defected Speaking For UJA
"For many years I have been
aware of my Jewish identity and
longed to realize that identity
by living in the country which
is. at last, a homeland for a
people which has suffered great-
ly and has been dispersed all
over the world." says Victor
Yoran, Israeli immigrant from
the Soviet Union in this country
to speak on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Mr. Yoran, a prize winning
Russian concert cella soloist, de-
fected to Israel in 1969 while
visiting in Vienna. He left be-
hind in the Soviet Union his
wife, three-year-old son and his
mother, all of whom are desper-
ate to join him in Israel. They
have been refused exh visas by
the Russian authorities.
Twenty-seven United States
musicians have signed petitions
on behalf of Victor Yoran in-
cluding Leonard Bernstein and
Yehuda Menuhin. In addition,
Mr. Menuhin urged Mr. Kosygin
to allow Yoran's family to join
him in Israel during his trium-
phant concert tour in Moscow
last month. He also visited Mr.
Yoran's family, bringing them
gifts from him.
The petition addressed to
Leonid Breshnev reads in part:
"We understand that Mr. Yor-
an's action is regarded in the
Soviet Union as a betrayal, but
it was not politically motivated
and he has scrupulously refrain-
ed from acting against the in-
terests of the U.S.S.R. in any
way. Furthermore, his family
are innocent of any offense and,
therefore, the agony of separa-
tion they arc experiencing is to-
tally undeserved ^___
No Interest is served by per-
petuating the misery of these
four people and it would testify
to the magnanimity and human-
ity of the Soviet Union if they
were allowed to reunite in Is-
rael. We implore you to enable
them to do so."
Mr. Yoran will speak for the
United Jewish Appeal, the ma-
jor fund-raising organization for
humanitarian needs in Israel
and 30 countries all over the
world, in Springfield and Haver-
hill. Mass., Caraden, N.J.. Ak-
ron, Ohio, New Haven, Conn.,
and Lewiston, Maine, and make
an extended speaking and con-
cert tour in the Los Angles area.
At tfct Nw Dipl.mat Mall E. Hollondole BMcb IKtL
Holland!. 20'S656
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Page 8
rJenisti fJcrictiajn
Friday, January 7, 1972

,_ SKI'. f\ I I I
by bobbe schlesinger
-I'll i wi *' J,M| I
A fairly spectacular party took place Dec 19
in honor of the Bar Mitzvah of the young and
handsome Robert Zhm Got**,. His justly proud
parents. Allen and Esther Gorton, served up an
evening at Emerald Hills Country Club that
should keep their 300 guests buzzing with praise
for a good long while.
The club was transformed into a veritable
sunshine-filled' garden. Bountiful floral center-
pieces stood high on the yellow linen covered
tables while guests dined at a sumptuous buffet
under an immense yellow and white tent that
covered the entire second floor patio. The band,
playing everything from Charleston to Rock, and
fronted by two doll-faced mini-skirted twin gal
singers, set the pace for one of the "swingingest"
evenings ever. Ted s.ri. caught up in the gaiety
of it all, fiddled a "rockin" tune on his trusty
violin along with the band, and later Jackie Zbar
and Lea Bennett joined forces in a mean Charles-
ton to the absolute delight of all the onlookers.
There couldn't have been a more radtent
woman there than Robert's maternal grand-
mother. Mr*. Louis zinn. She virtually shone with
happiness as did all of Allen and Esther Gordon's
very close family. On hand were Robert's paternal
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Gordon, his
brother Brian and his sister Rebtn, BHI and
Rita Ilou-it, Mr. and Mr, Ttbor Hollo, Mr. and
Mm. Hugh (ulverhouse of Jacksonville, Br. and
-Mrs. Ben Zinn and family of Atlanta, Heward
'.onion of Wisconsin. Richard Gordon, Mr. and
Mrs. Bud Friedman and Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Weiss all of Yonkers, N.Y., Mrs. Jean Gordon of
New York City, Mr. and Mm, Nathan Ehrlich,
Riverdale, N.Y. and Theda and Ira Vernon of
"With all the family together to celebrate.
it was just like the parties poppa used to make.''
according to Esther. It just might have been
the certain |>crfect ingredient that made that
party night a particularly .special one.

To some happiness i.s a holiday party that
includes a prime ribs of roast beef dinner, the
Eddie Chavez Orchestra, and an overnight cruise
to Freeport as a door prize. And so it was for -
the Hollywood Hills Homeowners Association at
the Viking Restaurant. Seen in the large crowd
of party goers attending the annual "big-do"
were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Greenberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Rubin. Ferry Bahm, Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Bahm, Mr. and Airs. Howard Littman,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gordon, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Stein. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Laeher, and Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Goldstein. Hollywood's Mayor
Have Keating and the Mrs. also were on hand to
do their share of dancing and partying.
To others happiness is a camp reunion fea-
turing cam]) movies, summer buddies, cokes, ice-
cream and cookies, and the awarding of the
cherished "gold feather" award for excellence.
And thus it was for many localities and kiddies
when the Timber Riige Camp Reunion took
place at the Emerald Hills Country Club.
Mike Myers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Myers,
was doubly awarded receiving a gold feather
in rocketry and track. Ed and Sandy Berk's
daughter, Robin, gold feathered away in the
field of dance while Scott Schlesinger captured
the prize in nature.
Some of the moms and pops trying to get a
word in edgewise over the gleeful, excited camper
conversation, (and I use that word loosely
"shouts" would more aptly express it) were Dr.
and Mrs. Fred BluiiM-tittuU, Jack and Mryna
I-evy, Sam and Audrey Melku, Bob and Sylvia
Barman, Lou and Natalie Jobtove, the Leon
Tatlers, Mnrt and Teta Ballck, the Norman
Paotent, CUff Storm, Mr. and Mrs. Mort Cohen,
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Schrem and Mr. owner-
of-the-eamp himself, P**# Greenberg all the
way from Baltimore.
fr ft -Cr
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Milloff have much to
be proud of these days. The good doctor recently
received the State of Israel Shalom Award at
the Temple Beth El Israel Dinner of State. A
few weeks later the Milloff's lovely daughter.
Ina, a senior at Pinecrest, made her debut at the
Bonds lor Israel Ambassador's Ball in the Fon-
taincbleau Hotel, where Ina was presented to
the Ambassador of Israel, Yitzhak Rabin. Many
localiles were in attendance including of course,
the proud parents, Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Milloff,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sorin, Dr. ami Mr*. Stanley
Silver. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schwartzman, Mrs.
Harry Milloff and Mrs. Louis Perlysky.
Dr. Bob Berger's fair lady, MarOee, is-oH to
Peoria, 0L with sons Brett and Bart, for a bit of
holiday snow and ice Something sdrely missing
to any youngster* native to these sunny climes.
That is, of course, if she can haul her two boys
Jfloafing this past week.'An introduction to the '
idol of their young lives, THE Bart Starr, of the *
C.reen Bay Packers was the cause of that rap-
-Uirc, ......
Tf was a" weekend of tennis that drew Dr. I^ou
and Roz Bennett to Nassau.The added bonus they
received was the appearance of Harry Behifonte
and Sidney Poitler on the very same tennis
Flamenco guitars and continental cuisine were
on the menu tor Sonny and Betty Finkelsteln
who were with Dr. Howard And Sandy Kellner at
Cafe Don Juan' over tho .weekend. Ditto Lenny
Kest who was accompanied by a tres chic dinner
companion, and Anel and Ida Wittenstein. Ansel
was very happy to ,be up and around after his
long hospital stay. .
681 me Best
Mower Service
The isi Time!
Saltl, ttrvict
* rtpalrs, too
131 S. 62 Aft. at Hwd. Blvd.
Temple Sinai Installs New
Members Who Joined In '71
Friday evening at Temple Sinai,
Hollywood, Rabbi David Shapiro
and Jacob M. Mpgilowitz, presi-
dent of the congregation, will in-
stall the new members, who joined
the temple during 1971, including:
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Axelrod.
William Barnett, Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Behelfer, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Bon-
dow, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Book-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Zachary Boosin,
Dr. and Mrs. Louis Brachman, Mr.
and Mrs. Al Brofsky, Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Cagnctto, Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Catz, Dr. and Mrs. Alvin
Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Cut-
ler, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Drick-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dumas
and Mr. and Mrs. Saul Dumas.
Also Mrs. Madeline Edelstein,
Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Ehrlich, Mr.
and Mrs. Gilbert Eisler, Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Ellenbogen, Dr. and
Mrs. Evan Feist, Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Feldman, Mr. and Mrs.
Raphael Feldman, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Fishman, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Fox, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Friend, Mr. and Mrs. Steven Ga-
darian, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ger-
ber, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goldberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Goldberg, Her-
man Goldsmith, Herman B. Green,
and Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Green-
Also Mrs. Estelle Handel. Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Heyder. Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Hight, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Holman, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Jaynes, Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Josell, Mr. and Mrs. William Kap-
lansky, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Kas-
wan, Frank Katz, Mrs. Donna
Kaufman, Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Kaufman, Mr. and Mrs. Emanucl
Kirwin, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Koep-
pel, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Krule-
witch and Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Kimtz. t ...
Also Mr. and Mrs. Nat I-acov.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lehrer. Mr. and
Mrs. Adolph Lcrncr. .Mrs. Adelc
Lessner, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lev--}
itL. Mr., and Mrs. Max Lieborman,
Mr. and. Mrs. Thomas Livingston.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Margolis. Mr.
and'Mrs. A'art Margulios, Mr.' and
Mrs.. Harry Mcn-schcnfround, Mr.
and Mrs. Hymari Merkow, Mr.'and
Mi>\ Mart,in Meyer; Dr. and Mrs-
Jack Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel i'
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Minowita
and Dr. and Mrs. Kail Morgcn-
Also Mrs. Ann Netsky, Mr. and
Ml*. Harry PcWc. Mr and Mrs.
Oscar Perez, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Phillips, David Podvesker, Mr. and
Mrs: Ben Post, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Rashbaum. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Hatner, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rock-
ier, Jack Rogers, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rosen, Mrs. Esther Rosen-
borg, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ross.
Mr. and Mrs. Hy Roven, Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Saperstein, Mr. ang.^ I
Mrs. Hairy Schoiner, Dr. and Mrs.
Joel Schneider, Mr. and Mrs. Arn-
old Simon, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Simon, Mrs. Bettie Tanur, Mr. ana
Mrs. Walter Tarsitana, Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Warren, Mr. and Mrs.
George Weil, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Wolf, Mr. ana Mrs. Abraham Zis-
kin and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Fewer Jews Seek
Business Careers
old myth that Jews gravitate to-
ward careers in business was dis-
pelled by a nationwide survey of
college freshmen released here
.vhieh showed that only Wr% of
the Jewish students planned to
major in business compared by
16.7r/t of the non-Jewish students.
The survey, conducted by so-
ciologist David E. Drew of the
Washington-based American Coun-
cil on Education, an umbrella or-
ganization of colleges, universities
and other institutions of higher
learning, was commissioned by
the American Jewish Committee
to pin-point differences and simi-
larities between Jewish and non-
Jcwislv students.
The survey was based on su
sampling of 170,000 1%9 freshmen
-lOCr of the national total
of whom A.2r/r were .Jews. It cov-
ered both fourvyear colleges and
junior i two-year) colleges.
The study revealed that. 39ri
of the Jewish freshmen" ques-
tioned agreed with the statement.
The chief benefit of a college
education is that it Increases one's
earning power." The comparable
figure for non-Jews was 54',<.
r>8 fddnh abn
.1 bo;* .'e ..: >h
1 -'(-.-vkJ ->.-.:. jox.
... .. tit'.
7mp6 3etk
The only all-jcwish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
_923-825Sor write: 8$*JZ't\.
1351 S. 14th AVE--HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 89020
Please send me literature on the above. .

January 7, 1972
.,,\ tm m m
Page 9
fJL KM sp*m jpil I) Religious
......... ..i
. ,!.;>;./;: t,
Miami Beaeh
khis week's Scdruh.We learn
I i il.vPiaplwt, .,Ufft |i Mosheh Rabbonu.
When he grows
up spiritually,
he cannot en-
dure injustice
and decides to
involve himself
and help his
brothers. He
transforms a
horde of slaves
into a kingdom
of priests. He
y.RosenUld debris a plan
of redemption;
es out of his way to help his
lute brethren; though he can
Fin plenty and comfort, he is
*lo his brothers in slavery,
hding the flocks, of Jethro in
tiv pge sight, "a thorn bush, burn-
land yei it is not consumed.''
i he hears the call of G-d to
Pharadh to liberate his peo-
:rom liondage. He answers
i ni, here I am" to do my
It he is not satisfied with the
|ical redemption; he wants to
them a spiritual freedom, a
a Torah, and to make i sol-
covenant to the Lord.
oses risks his life when G-d
to ifstroy the people 'or
Ihlpping the golden calf. He
iady to sacrifice himself in
to save his people.
oses represents the passionate
|s-lf-saci if icing leader, libera-
t.-acher. faithful shepherd,
prophet of prophets. His hatred
Ippression. his love of justice
t lowfc
acquires a fire, but unlike
legendary promethcus, his fire
- light und kindness to the
He ;>ivaches morality, kind-
good way of life a life
olvement for Klal Yisroel
pluses, the voice in the bush
call to service. Lik 'wise
it is up to our youth to
the call "Hineni I'm
|' to act for the survival of
m, and not stray in strange
fields. This is the lesson of today's
Sedrah: heeding this call will
bring us a better world, a better
luture. There itf a "burning bush"
m"'H WWtWTl "no! Kc' bon'-
Bar Mitzvah
Robin Sue, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. David Chaykin will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah on Friday even-
ing. January 14th at Temple Sinai.
* iz -d
David, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mel-
vin Garber, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, January 8,
at 5:30 p.m. at Temole Sinai.
# *r -Cr
Cheryl, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Kdward Brenner, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah on Friday
evening, January 14th at Temple
Beth Shalom.
^ V #
Andrew Jon. the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Romanik, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. Jan. 8, at 11:15
Andrew is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nova Middle School.
Guests will include grandmoth-
ers, Mrs. Ben Eisen and Mrs.
Joseph Romanik of Hollywood;
Mr. and Mrs. David Romanik of
Omaha, Neb.; Mrs. A. Rottman of
Milwaukee, Wise, and Mrs. Milton
Mankowitz of South Orange, N.J.
Randall Scott, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sanford Slater, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Jan. 8 at 9:45 a.m. at Temple Beth
Randall is in the seventh grade
at John F. Kennecy Junior High
Guests who will attend include
his maternal grandparents Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Weinberg and his pa-
ternal grandmother, Mrs. Bella
Slepkow, Mr. and Mrs. Max Tetcl-
baum of Providence, K.L: Mrs.
Isie Mogilefsky of Philadelphia.
Pa., and Sidney Holtzman of Los
Angeles, Calif.
Rabbi Mai J. Waits. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Oannger. 12 N.E. 1st Av
BEJH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 45
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Men-
roe St. Conaervative. Rabbi Morton
Malavahy. Cantor Irving Gold **
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnaon St.
Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Hailbraum. 47
TEM?-hE SOLEL*(Liberal) Servieea
at 4721 Sarazen Drive
I>ec. 24, 8:15 P.M
Dec. 25. 10:30 A.M.
TM-LE BETH AHM.310 Southweat
2nd Avenue, Hollywood
KrjiUy S:l.-, pm. jiurrny Wrtiher
win i.e hhhIhi.mI by i-hii Bohwaru
lay lender Si-i.rli.....! will xito'.iKor
the Ones ShnbbRt.
ISRAEL (Temple) o920 SW 35th St.
Conaervative. 4g
20 TEVETH 5:32
l. :
ommww/tS/ L-^alendc
Broward Community Concert 8 p.m. South Broward
High School Auditorium
Apartments Division Jewish Welfare Federation-Kick-ott
Brunch 10 A.M. Hemispheres
National Council Jewish Women, Hollywood Section -
Dessert Luncheon Noon Temple Beth El
Hillcrest Chapter B'nai B'rith Art Auction 7 p.m.-
Mi,lcrest Country Club
!&'.', JANUARY 13
Workmen's Circule of Hollywood Meeting 8 p.m. -
Home Federal Bldg. Hollywood
H'Atid Hadassah of Miramar Sguare Dance 8 p.m.
North Perry Center. 7600 Hollywood Blvd.
Sisterhood Temple Beth El Concert 8 p.m. Temple
Beth El
National Council Jewish Women, Hollywood Section
Discussion group 12:30 Hallandale Home Federal
Buildino r '.. ,. .
Women's Division Albert Einstein College of Medicine-
Luncheon Noon Hillcrest Country Club
Hillcrest B'nai B'rith meeting 1 p.m. Recreation
Center No. 1 Hillcrest
Hallandale Chapter Hadassah Youth Aliyah Luncheon
NoonAdventura Country Club
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federation Training
session 9:45 a.m. Home of Mrs. Joel Rottman
Douglas Gardens Home for the Aged, Hollywood Auxili-
ary Coffee and Dessert 2 p.m. Home of Mrs.
Emanuel Ansell
National Council Jewish Women, Hollywood Section
Mental Health Forum All Day Chaminade High
Buffet Luncheon's Program
Includes Panel Discussion
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will have a buffet luncheon
during the regular monthly meet-
ing at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday at the
Program for the luncheon will
include a panel discussion on "The
Role Reform Judaism Plays With-
in Our Youth Today"
Moderated by Allan Solomon,
Regional Youth and Camp Direc-
tor, Southeast Region, UAHC. A
question ami answer period will
follow the discussion. Tickets may
be obtained from Mrs. Charles
Wolfe or Mrs. Irving Green.
NOW Presents Mrs Metzler
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood Section, will
present Helen Metzler, well
known New York commentator
and reviewer at its meeting at 1
p.m. Monday, Jan. 17, in the Hal-
landale Home Federal Bank
Building. Mrs. Metzler will discuss
"Broadway on Parade." All mem-
bers of the Council as well as
friends are invited.
' .1 V
ISRAEIy IN BONDAGE: Many years after the deal
Joseph the Hyksos Kings who ruled Egypt in
overturned and a new Pharaoh (probably Tholhmen III, founder
of the 18th Egyptian dynasty) at the beginning of the 15th Cen-
tury B.C.E. afraid that the Israelites who were living in Goshc-n
might remain loyal to the previous king, initiated a policy of
o|>eration that gradually reduced them to slavery. This wa* the
Mart of Israel's bondage in Egypt. Pharaoh ordered the Hebrew
midwives to kill all male children at birth. However, fearing
God, they disobeyed him. Thereupon Pharaoh decreed that every
new born son should be drowned in the river Nile.
Yochebed. members of the tribe of Levi. had two children,
Miriam and Aaron; soon after the kings edict, a second son was
born. After hiding him for three months, his mother placed him
in an ark made of bulrushes among the reeds on the banks of
the river Nile, leaving Miriam to watch "it from a distance.
Pharaoh's daughter came down to bathe, saw the basket and
MMl one of her maidens to fetch it. She realized that it was a
Hebrew child and, touched with pity, decided to adopt it. Miriam
came forward and Baked the princess for permission to find a
nurse for the child, and brought back the child's real mother, un-
der whose care the boy was taught the traditions of his ances-
tors. When he grew older he was taken to the royal palace and
given the name of Moses, meaning "Drawn Out of the Water."
When he reached manhood. Moses went out to see how his fellow
Israelites were faring, he saw an Egyptian overseer beating one
of the Hebrews. He killed the Egyptian and, looking around to
tse that no one was near, buried the body in sand. Fearful that
his life was in danger, Moses fled. He settled in the land of
Midian, in the southeastern region of the Sinai pennLsula, where
he became a shepherd, tending the flocks of Jethro. Eventually
he married Jethro's daughter, Zipporah.
CALL OF MOSES: The Pharaoh died, but the oppression of
the Israelites continued with even greater severity under his
successors, and the people cried out to God for help and redemp-
tion. While tending sheep at Horeb, in the Sinai pennLsula Moses
encountered a very strangely inspiring sight a bush in the dis-
tance covered in flames, yet not being consumed: In this vision
God revealed himself unto Moses and directed him to be the
messenger that would go to Pharaoh and command him. in the
name, of God, to let the children of Israel go free. (Exodus,
Chapters 1 to 6>.
: tw-i.
i it.....n-fri' i ;.m '".: vi'

Question Box
Dr. Alfred Jospe has been
named national director of "Baa}
B'rith Hillel Foundations, cli-
maxing a professional caxeer'of
more than 30 years with the
Jewish campus movement. Dr.
Jospe, who was ordained by
the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary in prViWnV Dreslau, 'Ger-
many, succeeds Rabbi Benja-
min M. Kahn, elected as the
new executive president of
B'nai B'rith this month.
Why do some peopl" run the
knife over the chailah on the
.Sabbath before making the ben-
ediction over the bread
The general rule in Jewish tra-
dition is to make the benediction
as close as possible to the act
which one is performing. In this
case, the matter involves making
the benediction before the act of
eating bread.
Since the Sabbath requires pro-
nouncing the benediction over a
whole loaf, the act of cutting a
piece off before eating any of it
would be an interruption between
the benediction and the actual act
of eating the loaf, or part of it.
On the other hand, to cut the slice
,ff before making the benediction
4-ould involve one in pronouncing
the benediction on a piece rather
than on the whole of the loaf.
Thus one begins the cutting by
passing the knife lightly over the
chailah so that the actual cutting
.has begun before the benediction.
Therefore, the benediction is as
close as possible to the eating of
the bread and yet is pronounced
over the whole loaf because the
cutting has as yet not severed the
piece from the whole.
The general insistence that the
benedictions be made as close as
possible to the acts is to insure that
every human act is as closely
linked as possible to a spiritual
Why do the rabbin insist that
the benediction be made over
a whole loaf on the Sabbath and
do not n'< rssarih insist on this
requirement during the rest of
the week*
Rabbis do not insist on this re-
quirement throughout the week
because it is not always possible to
begin a whole loaf at every meal
during the week. First, what is
I one supposed to do if one does not
finish the loaf at a previous meal?
Second, there are many who sim-
ply cannot afford to begin a whole
loaf at every meal.
Generally, the experience of be-
ginning a new loaf was a luxurious
exjierience. Hence, such luxuries
were reserved for the Sabbath to
show that the Saobath is a spe-
cial day, unlike the ordinary day,
and even one's daily bread is more
luxurious on the Sabbath.
The chailah itself is usually a
"richer" kind of bread than the
ordinary bread eaten during the
*JMatUr of 'Jad tjf
Continued from Pag* 4
all this already. Reportedly, he
already has his plan for sweet-
ening the congressional swill. If
the choices of the electorate are
President -Nixon and Vice Presi-
dent Connally, the new Vice
President will have a real job
to do for the first time in many
John Connally is in truth about
the only American politician per-
fectly equipped to isolate the
ultraliherals in Congress by unit-
ing the Republicans, plus the
Democratic moderates and the
conservative Southerners. It will
be a huge assignment if that is
the way of it, but it will pave the
way for Connally in 1976.
The Democrats, meanwhile,
can still upset the whole Nixon
strategy, for example, by putting
the formidahk' Rep. Wilbur Mills
on the ticket with Sen. Muskie.
But victory' is now their lowest

Page 10
vJewisii fhridliar
Friday, January 7,

A magnificent treasure of limited proof-quality collectors" medals struck in 24 Kt. Gold Plate
on Sterling Silver and in Solid Sterling Silver.
It was a dream spanning the centuries ... an
article of faith and a quietly burning hope
in the hearts of Jews world-wide. As chief
founder of the Zionist Organization in 1697,
Thcodor Herzl devoted his enormous ener-
gies and dedication to the goal of creating a
Jewish state. And in April, 1917, the dream
was catapulted to reality by a single docu-
ment the Balfour Declaration, pledging
Britain's support for the establishment in
Palestine of a national home for the Jewish
Almost a generation of bloodshed, strife,
setback and frustration was to follow before
the ancient prophecy was truly fulfilled.
Finally, on May 14, 1948, in Tel Aviv, the
establishment of a Jewish state, to be called
Israel, was proclaimed.
Thus was born a new nation: unique in its
conception inevitable in its fulfillment of
destiny unmatched in its inspiring saga
of courage, dedication and triumph.
A Magnificent Commemorative
To record this saga, in the form of a truly
lasting and memorable tribute, the Israel
Museum, Jerusalem, has authorized and col-
laborated in the minting of a major series of
proof-quality commemorative medalsA
ISRAEL. The medals are being struck by The
Lincoln Mint in two limited editions one
in 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver, and
one in Sterling Silver.
To make a project of such important scope
a reality, the distinguished staff members of
the Museum selected the 30 landmark events
and people most worthy of commemoration.
The Balfour Declaration of 1917, Colda
Meir, 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 Gelmond and Dr. Yaakov
Meshorer, Curator of Numismatics. The
medals will be designed by the internation-
ally acclaimed Israel medals sculptor, Yosef
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 medals A
ISRAELwill be limited to a maximum of
2J00 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver
Sett, and 700 Solid Sterling Silver Sets.
There will be no additional Sets of these
editions ever minted. Sets will be allocated
on the basis of the postmark date and time
shown on the envelope. Once the maximum
number of Sets is allocated! additional sub-
scriptions will be returned.
Once subscriptions rolls are filled, you will
never again have the opportunity to acquire
this First Issue Seriesunless you are able
to persuade an original subscriber, to part
with his Setor you can acquire a Set from
an heir of one of the original subscribers.
In addition, a limit of one subscription per
person will be enforced, SO'there'will 1>e
exactly 2,500 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. size (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 major
individuals and events in the history of the
State of Israel.
You Will Receive One Medal a Month
Tfie 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 filled. You 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 pay 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 Gold Plate on Sterling Silver
medals, and only $12.50 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 medals. As you receive each
medal, you will have the pleasure of placing
it In its honored place in the album. Soon you
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 art
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 else.
But your subscription application must be
received before all subscriptions art allo-
cated. You will never again have the oppor-
tunity of acquiring this First Issue of A
This handsome reproduction of the
Declaration of Independence
of the State of Israel
included with your subscription
Measuring a full 19 by 15 inches, this im-
pressive and deeply significant historical
document is suitable for framing.
Subscription Application:
THE LINCOLN MINT, Dept. WOO, 714 West Monroe Street. Chicago. Illinois M60*
SSS?^ .Eif".'. ,",,v* ,n mV nm < Set of the Flr.t I .sue of A PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE
BIRTH OF ISRAEL Commemorative Medals in: (check one)
? 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver
at $17.50' for each Medal.
Enclosed please find my check or money
Solid Sterling Silver at $12.50*
for each Medal.
order in the amount of $_
for the first medal.
I understand and agree that there will be lust
2.500 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver Sets and
lust 7,500 Solid Sterling Silver Sets minted. Each
medal in the Set will have my personal number
minted on it. and that number will be registered
exclusively to me forever.
I further understand that I will receive one medal
a month for 30 months, and that each medal will
be struck expressly for my account. I agree to pay
for all medals promptly upon being invoiced on
this monthly pre-payment basis. The Lincoln Mini
guarantees that my cost for these medals will not
be increased regardless of cost increases of gold or
silver in the International Metals Market.
Contingent upon acceptance of my subscription,
I am to receive a display album to hold my com-
plete collection. You will also send me a colorful
reproduction of the Declaration of Independence
of the State of Israel, without additional cost to me.
Name (please print).
(Subscription is not valid unless signed)
C) Illinois residents add 5% sales tax.
-----------------------'------------LIMIT-ONE PROOF SET PER PERSON.
DPt FM-10

muary 7, 1972
Page 11
By Amos Ben-Vered
ast Ditch Defense Effort
fc.N FROM PORT TAWFI^th^comp.ioJejj^. j^yen under intenatve shelling^WJjcn I crawled into
mined southern tip of the Suez Canal, the
famous world shipping lane looks like no more
a large ditch. For a ditch it may bo large, its
|h is somewhat over 100 yards. But it has be-
so shallow that even the 60 or so feet in its
i>r marked as navigable by rusty floating buoys
today be impassable for all but sailboats. The
fthat used to be periodically removed during the
when the canal was in operation must have
close to the water's surface according to
|For more than four years the canal has been
live. The only vessels that have crossed it were
[rubber dinghies of commando troops during
"war of attrition" between Israel and Egypt
ended 15 months ago. Since the cease-fire be-
e effective again, only the sound of voices and
pulls have crossed here.
But it is a ditch that preserves peace. From
1 young officer to the commanding general who
Bed me around, the Army stresses again and
i that the Suez is the best line of defense. A
lural obstacle. A clearly visible boundary. A
that has been fortified on both sides to an ex-
that dwarfs France's Maginot line of pre-
|iid War II days.
On the Israeli side, the line is not a line at
It is a series of self-contained fortresses, each
to hold out on its own for a very long time
one of the niches serving as a dining room, under
layers and layers of sand, mortar and iron railings,
I no longer thought it a gross exaggeration that the
troops in here can drink tea while l>cing shelled.
There are wide open spaces between the fortresses
linked by armored patrols. The bunkers and the
patrol* are a combination of static and flexible
means of response.
The Egyptian side, clearly visible from the
rampart which Israel has built as an additional pre-
caution on the east bank of the canal, k one con-
tinuous line of fortifications and communtcttion
trenches between them. All are populated. An
officer, distinct from the soldiers by his tailored
uniform and his garbardine cap, looks at us intently
through his field glasses. Father north, soldiers
with pickaxes are doing some earthwork, half-
hidden behind long rectangles of canvas strung up
parallel to the water.
At one or two places the Egyptians, too, have
erected bunkers and high ramparts, forcing the
Israelis to build theirs still higher. The Israeli ram-
parts are important not only for keeping am-
phibious tanks out assuming that they do suc-
ceed Ul crossing the canal and the hundreds of guns
trained on it but also to prevent the Egyptians
from observing the movement of the Israeli forces
in daylight.
(I'npyrlpht (T1 Jcwllih Telegraphic Agency)
. i riii::: .. i":iniiivi
Israel Newsletter
Abie Nathan And
The 'Ship Of Peace'
Q\ FEBRUARY 28. 1972, the "Ship of Peace,"
whose name is emblazoned on its side in large
letters in five languages, will lift anchor from the
Hudson River and sail for the Mid-
Idle East, where it will steam up
I and down the coast, broadcasting
music and peace messages 18 hours
daily directed to Israelis and
Arabs alike. The mission is the
I brain-child and creation of Abie
Nathan, Israel's air pilot, who
I achieved considerable notoriety by
his several 'peace flights" to Egypt
a few years ago.
During my recent trip to New York I visited
the ship, inspected its facilities and interviewed
Abie. The sturdy vessel, a former Dutch coastal
steamer, was purchased with $65,000 which he re-
ceived in popular contributions from the Dutch
people. Abie then brought the ship to New York
where he hoped that Americans, or at least Amer-
ican Jews, interested in peace for Israel, would
provide the additional funds needed to equip it
for its mission. He has met instead with indiffer-
ence not hostility he hastens to add, but only
with silence. A large advertisement which he placed
in the N.Y. Times brought many contributions, but
most of them in small amounts. The Jewish Estab-
lishment and the Israeli officials ignore him. as do
press, radio and television.
How does he expect to bring about peace?
Isn't he naive to believe that he can achieve what
the best efforts of diplomats and political leaders
have hot been able to bring about? I asked these
' questions of Abie Nathan, the 43-ycar-old former
J "Wealthy restaurant owner from Tel Aviv, who
ehaoked it all to embark on his mission of peace.
He replied simply, earnestly, without bombast:
^rBooksBy Neophytes
| Me If I Love bv Amos Kolleck other, college dropouts and young people. The transitjpn. 5 ^1"* t^H^lTZfLS?' ?c7?o
n- -../.-. ...... ,j. .. -- -.._._,, ,-j in .... .-_4 X_ Tw 1. rt JWactr but so do the Arab iieopjes. I \e oecn to
I.ippoWfV SftftO-cfcnstort ofSaroboa*! Hirl ^ AT Ti To? 'Vh k ^".M *ZZ So and I know. I want to talk to the people, and
. Said iDelacourt Press, $o.95i. The book left this critic. ... I ~ ,. ,, .... t V? .. ,
an Israeli, his wife and his Mend who engage r^ ^^^^v, hU| ser,*.of. tr .gudy. The authof-is *pi ^W-frroaccasts will reach 20 m. lion of them t is
in pseudo-sophist.cated ualoguc. Their,./ s3a1& of a small but vocal minority of American necessary to create a climate for peace m these
| fusion of life into the protagonists in the lr>i,.cK tn become slaves to fixed views. I
pessimism which is growing in
tration which has seized the
"got" three times on one page, the
author tied "got" to my nerve centers.
I'crhaps young Kolleck would be well
advised to develop the "painting and
Wig" activities in which he is interested and in
may have more talent. Although this is the
first work, he should realize that novels should
more than exhibition of the technique of putting
| after another.
pier youth who has produced his first book Is
)iamond. His book is autobiographical but cov-
[a very brief period of his life after leaving
while living in New England with a group of
values and society's moral codes.
The unabashed statements regarding the use of
drugs, communal living and the hedonistic, drifting ap-
proach to life should" be. a frightening disclosure to many
people who think that this can't happen to their children.
Stephen Diamond proves that it is happening to young
people who come from .Jewish homes with old-fashioned
American values. In former years we wrote that the
young were entitled, to sow their wild oats and that
maturity would bring stabilization. But in those days the
young knew that they were violating the norms. Today,
those who follow the paths delineated by' Diamond be-
lieve that they arc thenorm and that society is out of step.

U!.1 I-
' -'
Justice Agrees With Talmud
TK.I.K.VISEIl address last week, Chief Jus-
Warren E. Burger criticized our prisons for
to do anything constructive towards the re-
habilitation of prisoners. Above
all, he said, the man in prison with-
out a trade should be taught one.
Perhaps, he suggested, some in-
centive might be provided a
reduction of the sentence for
learning a trade. Chief Justice
Burger seems to agree with the
Talmud. Rabbi Judah ben Ilai sail
"th" parent who does not teach
a tradt teaches him burglary."
|ncient Israel did not have much in the way
OnS. For some offences, Stripes could be in-
For stealing, double restitution had to be
made. There wtre cities of neftige. to which perpe-
trators of involuntary murder might flee, but there
Is little, If any mention, of imprisonment.
Perhaps the heightened Jewish sense*' of social
.justice made'for less of the poverty which breeds
crime. Conditions such as exist in South America
or Vietnam. Where a few own most of, are
not tolerated under the Mosaic law .\jAich pro-
claims freedom or the land to all. vv
What every prisoner needs along wlfn a trade
la also a dream a dream of future usefulness. The
learning of a trade will of course help him in the
fulfillment of This dream.'
Religion is perhaps The supreme deterrent of
crime. Some may say 'ifCfa oream. If so. it is a
helpful dream. The Jew in the ghetto lived with
little crime.
"I can not go back to Israel, and so I am in a
self-imposed exile in which I shall remain until peace
comes. I still need close to S30.0CO, but even if I
don't get that, I shall sail on Feb. 28. the anniver-
sary of my first flight to Egypt "in 19661."
Abie took me about the ship. He has an RCA
30 kilowatt transmitter, said to be worth $100,000.
He has 10,000 phonograph records. There are already
two sound-proofed studios which seem to have come
straight out of Radio City, two control rooms, and
half a dozen editorial and research rooms, which
are labeled with such names as Beirut, Jordan,
Cairo, Damascus, and Jerusalem.
He will sail with a 20-man crew; six will
be ship operating crew, and the remainder radio
people and engineers. He will sail even if he does
not have enough money for all salaries, and may
have to rely on volunteers. He will get along with-
out air-conditioning.
Abie believes people would support him if only
they would listen, but the conspiracy of silence
frustrates him. What he still requires, he says, is
only 29, of the cost of a single fighter plane. He
admits to being a bad fund-raiser. He's more used
to being on the giving end, as when he ran his fam-
ous California restaurant in Tel Aviv. ,
His supply base will be Cyprus, but he will
carry enough foo.1 and fuel for a year. He will stay
in international waters, will monitor all radio broad-
casts, and will seek to publicize and encourage ev-
ery move or gesture on any side calculated to bring
peace closer. The constant musical program will
bring him listeners.
There It no doubting Abie's absolute sincerity.
He is determined that he will be beard. And until
he goes on the air, he receives mail at P.O. Box
1111, FDR Station, New York, N.Y. 10022.
Mi.....:!, ,./:..,.

Page 12
* Jen Isti ncrkUan
Friday. January 7, I972
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