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& Jewish Floridiam
and MUM All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 2 Number 6
Hollywood. Florida Friday, January 21. 1972
Price 20 c
During the first few weeks of
he Combined campaign of Jewish
Welfare Federation of Greater
Hollywood, a total of nearly $350,-
000 has been received from 25
contribution* This figure will show
federation is well on its way to-
ward its announced goal of $1,-
This total has been achieved
pi imarily through the series of
parlor meetings which started in
inid-December, a new method of
fund raising for the Hollywood
campaign, bringing together small
t;r>)U|>s of men at the homes of
various prominent members of the
In addition to listening to the
guest s|)eaker of the evening, the
guests discuss the increased needs
of Israel and the more than 40
local beneficiary agencies support-
ed by Federation. They then make
their commitments for the cam-
paign on a man to man basis.
'- i' i h I'll iinnnMndmHiiMiKinMtHMniiiiiHu.uuiuuiuH>-
ALLON TO REPLACE
DR. NAHUM GOLDMANN
JKRUSALEM (JTA) j
Yigal Allon, Deputy Prem-
ier and Minister of Educa-
tion and Culture, has re-
placed Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann, president of the
World Jewish Congress, as
the speaker at a festival ses-
sion of the 28th World Zion-
ist Congress marking 75
years of Zionist history.
Dr. Goldmann's invitation
to address the session was
withdrawn by majority vote
of the World Zionist Organ-
ization Executive last month
following remarks he made
regarding Soviet Jewry in
London Dec. 19.
Parlor meeting hosts have in-
cluded two of Federation's honor-
ary presidents for life, William D.
Horvitz of Hollywood Inc. and Dr.
Harry M. Permesly; Joel Rott-
man, associate chairman of Fed-
eration's 1972 Campaign; Dr. Nor-
man Atkin, campaign chairman
for 1972 and president-elect of
Jewish Welfare Federation; Her-
bert Katz, cochairman of the 1972
campaign; Molvin H. Baer, cochair-
man of the Apartments Division;
Dr. Philip Weinstein Jr., treasurer
of Jewish Welfare Federation;
Gerald Siegel, vice president of
JWF; Allen Gordon, a prominent
member of the Greater Hollywood
community, and Dr. Sheldon Wil-
lens, secretary of JWF.
During the coming week, there
will be similar gatherings at the
homes of Robert Gordon, honorary
president for life of JWF Monday
evening, Paul Koenig, Tuesday,
Seymour Mann, vice president of
JWF, Wednesday, and Dr. Ber-
nard Milloff, a recent winner of
the State of Israel Shalom Award,
Thursday, Jan. 27. All are sched-
uled for 8 p.m.
Ambassador Rabin Returns
To Washington After Visit
TEL AVIV (WNS) Ambas-
sador Yitzhak Rabin has return-
ed to Washington, following a
brief private visit here to ob-
serve the shloshim (30-day an-
niversary) of his father's death.
Ambassador Rabin told report-
ers at Lydda Airport that Israel
is still waiting for clarification
of the U.S. position on an in-
terim Suez settlement, and that
he did not know "when and how"
the discussion on the clarifica-
tions would end. He also con-
firmed that Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan would visit the
United States in February.
Half Million Is Sought
By Apartment Division
More than 100 enthusiastic work-
ers In the Apartment Division of
Jewish Welfare Federation's 1972
campaign attended the recent
breakfast meeting at the Hemi-
spheres where plans for this year's
campaign were discussed.
On hand to explain the details
lere Maurie Meyers and Melvin
" Baer, cochairmen of the Divi-
|sioti and Murray Smithline, asso-
Vinie chairman and members of
phi' campaign cabinet.
The large group of building
chairmen represented almost ev-
ery apartment house in the Holly-
wood and Hallandale area. Robert
Kernel, executive director of Fed-
eration, presented some of his
ideas on organization of the vari-
ous buildings and how best to
solicit gifts from the tenants.
Pledge cards for the residents of
the apartment houses were pro-
vided the building representatives
to facilitate their work.
The Apartment Division of Fed-
eration's campaign is one of the
1 fastest growing divisions in this
area due to the ever expanding
number of condominium and rent-
al unit dwellers. Many of these
new residents, although committed
to the needs of Israel and to the
needs of local agencies in the
home towns from which they origi-
nate, are uninformed about the
campaign hero in Hollywood. There-
fore, Apartment Division repre-
sentatives are attempting to con-
tact each tenant, appraise them
of the goal of the Hollywood Fed-
eration campaign, and solicit their
Previous to the breakfast meet-
ing at the Hemispheres, the chair-
man and vice chairmen of this di-
vision had a planning meeting at
Aventura Country Club. This
luncheon meeting, attended
by approximately 20 leaders of
the group, was hosted by Dr. Nor-
man Atkin, campaign chairman
for JWF. Over-all plans were dis-
cussed in relation to the Apart-
ment Division's role for 1972, and
the goal was set at $500,000.
The Berman quints minus the brother
who didn't survive are shown the
day they graduated from the prema-
ture baby unit at the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center, where they
lived in incubators. The boy and three
girls were the first quints bom
Israel. Hadassah has special facilities
for "preemies" at the Medical Center
and, in addition, maintains a clinic for
all "high risk" infants born in Jeru-
salem. This special clinic, for out pa-
tient follow-up care, is centrally lo-
cated in the city at its Straus Center.
Dr. Plotkin Guest Speaker
At Dental Division Meeting
M. AKIEH 1. PLOTKIN
Former SS Officer
Offers to Pinpoint
Hideout for $50,000
BONN (JTA) An unidenti-
fied former SS officer has of-
fered to turn A. Mengele, the
notorious death camp doctor,
over to Israeli authorities for
$50,000, it was reported here.
The offer was said to have been
made to Tuvia Friedman, who
heads the Nazi documentation
and war research center in
Mengele, the physician who
selected Jewish prisoners for
the Auschwitz gas chambers,
has been at large since the end
of World War II and is report-
edly hiding in South America.
The Frankfurt Attorney Gen-
eral's office has a standing offer
of $15,000 to anyone who can
provide information on his pre-
The SS man reportedly told
Mr. Friedman that his quarry is
in Paraguay. He submitted a
photograph of the wanted war
criminal which he claimed to
have taken himself in South
America during a recent visit,
and said that with a sufficiently
strung task force he could cap-
ture Mengele and deliver him
to Israeli authorities.
Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, former
^^Stael defense forces officer, will
be the featured speaker at an 8
p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 1, meeting of
the Dental Division of Jewish Wel-
fare Federation's 1972 campaign,
it has been announced. The meet-
ing will take place at the home
of Dr. Samuel Meline, president of
the Young Leaders Council of Jew-
ish Welfare Federation.
Dr. Plotkin, a noted lecturer on
Middle Eastern affairs, was in
Hollywood last year as a guest
for the Women's Division of Fed-
eration. He was received with en-
thusiasm at that time, and was
asked to return this year to ap-
pear before the Dental group.
Dr. Plotkin's background in-
cludes both M.A. and Ph.D. de-
grees from Princeton University,
where he has also served on the
faculty. He was the firs* Israeli
citizen to be admitted to Prince-
ton's Woodrow Wilson School of
Crash Program to Provide
Housing For Immigrants
may import laborers from
abroad and temporarily lower
certain building standards in or-
der to provide housing for the
wave of immigrants expected to
arrive durinc 1972.
Details of the crash program
that will cost at least $100 mil-
lion were disclosed here last
week by Josef Sharon, director
general of the Housing Minis-
try. He said the foreign labor
would consist of tile layers and
plasterers, a category of work-
ers in short supply in Israel.
The aim is to provide an ad-
ditional 6,000 housing unite for
an estimated 20,000 immgrants
expected to come to Israel in
excess of the original forecasts
for this year. The ministry will
rely heavily on pre-fabrlcated
houses, which can be completed
In six months.
About one third of the coun-
try's pre-fab manufacturing ca-
pacity will be earmarked for
immigrant housing and the
Ministry has options on an ad-
ditional 1000-1500 units which
will be imported from abroad
should immigration exceed the
present revised forecast, Sharon
said. The plans will not affect
housing for young couples, slum
dwellers and other priority
groups inside the country, he
In order to speed up the
availability of the new unite,
the Interior Ministry has agreed
to permit local inspection au-
thorities to approve temporary
installations of water, sewerage
and electric connections that do
not meet the environmental or
Building contractors will be
paid special bonuses if they
complete their work ahead of
schedule ana tne treasury will
reduce overtime tax rates for
building workers as an incentive
to work longer hours.
Friday. January 21. 1972
Elie Wiesel To Lecture
At Temple Sinai Feb. 28
. .. luvouqk /utagei
Musical Series Beginning
In Young Circle Bandshell
Hal Radar and his Men of Mel-
ody will kick off a series of musi-
cal events in the Young Circle
Bandsh II Friday evening when
they present a variety revue dub-
bed From Bach to Rock" at
Guest soloists will be featured
when Hollywood's Philharmonic
Orchestra appears in the Bandshell
under the baton of Dr. Jan Wola-
nek; narrator will be Jack Grant.
"Awarcne.ss Through Images" il
the MUe of a film to be shown by
the Women'a Division of Jewish
\v. || ire f< eration of Graatei
Hollywood at a breakfast meeting
Tuesday, Feb. 1, at 9:30 a.m. in
the Hemispheres Ocean Club Ball-
room 19ou South Oil an Dr. Hal-
Conceived and produced by the
Greater Miami Women's Division!
of Federation the film, which ha-
been hown by them in many dif-|
fcrenl communities, has been |
greeted with enthusiastic response
. rerywnase. Its imaginative and;
thouht-provokin^ qualities have
won the Gold Medal Award at the
International Film Festival in At-
I.-i/ii.i. <;.. ;i(id it is being presented
by Ihe Hollywood Women's Divi-
sion to that every Jewish woman
in the community will hav the
opportunity of seeing it.
Mrs. Irvine Wexler, who was
active in the development and pro-
duction of the film and has pre-j
Bented it to other groups, will be |
the guest speaker at the showing i
Wexler a committee mem-
foer of the Women's C'ommun.'il
Services of f'JFWF, chairman of
worker training f"i Greater Miami!
Jew) !i Federation Women's Divi-I
uid a member i)t y, deration'*
board <>f directors, is also a board
member of the American Jewish
committee and the YMHA; a na-
tional board member and a past
president of the National Council
of Jewish Women.
Following the film showing,
small groups will be formed and
its content will be discussed under
the Kuidance of moderators.
Though a limited number of invi-
tations mars sent out, all arc cor-
dially invited; there will be no
solicitation of funds.
Mrs. Davit". Goodman is in charge
ol reservations; Mrs. Myron Bro-
dic, Mrs. Herbert Katz and Mrs.
Steven A. Tobm are cochairmen
for the event. Mrs. James Jacob-
son is decorations chairman; Mrs;
Mrs. David Glassman and Mrs.
James Miller Miller are mailing
chairmen; Mrs. Bret L. Lusskin is
publicity chairman and Mrs. Rob-
ert Stone the hostess chairman.
Elie Wiesel. well-known author,
teacher and outstanding spoke -
man of the Jewi-h people, will be
the featured speaker at Temple
Sinai's fourth aruauel cultural eve-
ning Monday. Feb 28 at 8 p.lfl II
has been announced The vent
will be held In the temples Habcr
Mr. Wiesel, who was born In the
Ttansylvanian town of Sigbet in
Hungary was a teenage survivor,
of Auschwitz and Buchenwald
After the war. he went to live in }
Paris, when1 he embarked on a
literary career which took him to
Israel and ultimately to New
York where he now resides. Part of
each year he spends in Israel.
Mr. Weisel, author of "A Beg-
gar In Jerusalem.' for which he re-
cently received the Prix Medicis,
one of France's major literary
awards, has also received the Jew-
ish Heritage Award for Excel-
lence in Literature.
His books include "Night,"
which is an autobiogranhy, and
the novels "Dawn," "The Acci-
dent," "The Town Beyond The
Wall," "Gates of the Forest," and
"The Jews of Silence," a personal
report on the plight of Soviet
Tickets for Mr. Wiosr-l's lecture
may be obtained at the temple
office. Seating is limited, so I
vationi will be made an i first-
come fust-served basis.
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TANGELOS AND TEMPLE ORANGES
Friday, January 21, 1972
RABBIS fV THE COMMUNITY
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Shalom
B> M Al V LEVIN
"To teach, not preach," is the
; hilosophy of Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, spiritual leader of Temple
As a newly ordained rabhi some
luenty-odd years ago, Dr. Malav-
sky admits, he felt preaching to
be an integral part of his chosen
work. But the high percentage of
religious drop-outs among our
doing to hold on to them.
Too many left after Bar Mitx-
vah and never returned, he dis-
,-ered. Disinterest, inconsisten-
and too rigid methods of edu-
Htion resulted In sanctuaries
empty except for the nisli holi-
di ys, where too many rabbis ex-
imtinded on political topics.
"Even if a rabbi has the grcat-
. i sermonic ability in the world,
what is accomplished if no one
, icnils services?", he reasoned,
ritimatcly he evolved his "teach,
: n in each" theory and developed
tenadoui approach to educat-
ing our young people. Dr. Malav-
- .;. frcLs that every form of teach-
ing should he used to hold on to
our children. "Start with the
ihree-year-old," he says, "let him
know the Rabbi, Cantor and the
At Beth Shalom, the Rabbi has
instituted many new programs,
beginning with 170 pre-schoolers
in the kindergarten nursery
school at the Jack and Rachel
Shapiro Religious School, who ex-
citedly cry "Hi, Rabbi" when he
nears a classroom. His teenage
rap sessions draw many Jews and
non-Jews from throughout the
Dr. Malavsky -has worked close-
ly with the temple school board
and Greater Miami Board of Jew-
ish I'Mucation in revising Hebrew-
teaching methods. A great bellev-
er in the "personal" or "grass
roots" approach for clergymen, he
i- pleased to see signs this is being
included in current Seminary cur-
Kabbi Malavsky feels we can
vent assimilation by with-
drawal and Intermarriage if we
forge strong religious ties in the
young child." And if these ties are
instilled deeply enough by age 13,
then success is almost assured.
Significantly, Rabbi Malavsky
received his earliest training from
!i^ lather, Rabbi Isaac Malavsky,
'lie of the first rabbis in Mexico.
While still a very young boy, he
tutored Bar Mitzvah students. Al-
t lough his father passed away
'' hen he was 15, a complete dedi-
"'ii to Judaism was firmly en-
trenched within him. He worked
s immera as a bus boy in Atlantic
City hotels and at odd jobs all
oughout the school year while
attending the Yeshiva Mishkan
Israel, the Mesvista Talmudical
'-' ademy and Rabbinical Semi-
Off. MORTON MALAVSKY
nnry and New Ycrk University.
Dr. Malavsky came to Holly-
wood in 1963 after serving prev-
iously as spiritual leader in Ma-
hanoy City, Pa., and at the Is-
raelite Center in Miami. He re-
ceived his Doctor of Divinity de-
gree from the University of Mis-
souri in 1970, after submitting a
thesis on Immortality.
Rabbi Malavsky and his wife,
Cella, have been married for 26
years. They are the parents of
three daughters: Gladys (Mrs. Ye-
huda) Azulay, who teaches Heb-
rew School in Birmingham where
her husband is a senior in law
school; Irene (Mrs. Hersch) Hand-
ler, teaching at a boy's vocational
school in Haifa; and Judy, an ex-
change student majoring in edu-
cation at Hebrew University.
Dr. Malavsky, who freely
states his ambition is to educate
a concern his daughters ob-
viously share has one other
major Interest, his 14-month-old
grandson, Ira, Gladys' son.
Dr. Malavsky has been active in
numerous community organiza-
tions, among them B'nai B'rith
and the Broward Zionist Federa-
tion. Long an ardent Zionist, he
spoke out publicly for the fledgl-
ing state during 1947-48, and has
been outspoken in his support of
Israel and the UJA. A past presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami, he has
served as chaplain of the Dade
County Jail and interim chaplain
at the VA Hospital in Miami and
has worked actively with the
Clergyman's Fellowship of Holly-
A former president of the
Broward Board of Rabbis, Dr. Ma-
lavsky is also a member of the
Executive Committee of Jewish
Welfare Federation. He was re-
cently honored by the State of
Israel when he was presented
with the Shalom Peace Award.
Temple Sinai Men
The Men's Club of Temple Sinai
is sponsoring an Adult Education
Forum Monday, Jan. 31, at 9 p.m.
at the temple, 1201 Johnson St.
Sttt. Jjtaac M. Fein, IccUuxs,
author and educator will be the
guest speaker. He will speak on
the topic "Three Faces of Mod-
ern Jewish History."
Dr. Fein, who received his MA.
degree in philosophy from the Uni-
versity of Vienna and a Ph.D. in
history from Dropsie University,
Philadelphia, is a professor emer-
itus of Baltimore Hebrew College; i
curator of the Jewish Historical
Society of Maryland'.
The author of "The Making of
An American Jewish Community"
published by the Jewish Publica-
tion Society in 1970, he has writ-
ten many articles for journals and
encyclopedias on American Jewish
'Jewish Defense League'
Rabbi Swirsky's Topic
The Adult Education commit fee
of Temple Beth El, Hollywood, will
present Rabbi S. T. Swirsky of
Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami,
who will speak on "The Jewish
Defense League Blessing or
Curse?" at a 9:30 a.m. Sunday
breakfast hosted by the Brother-
hood in the temple's Tobin Audi-
Rabbi Swirsky, a professor of
history at Miami Dad,- Junior Col-
lege, is currently writing a book
on "Jewish Life In Italy In The
Post-Renaissance Period." The
public is invited to hear him speak
at the breakfast; proceeds are ear-
marked for the Israel Youth Pil-
grimage Scholarship Fund.
Broasted Chlckans .
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Friday. January 21, 1972
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Friday, January 21, 1972
5 SHEVAT 5732
An Exercise In Futility
However one feels about the publication of the secret
National Security Council papers, parts of it hold spe-
cial interest for those who have been concerned with
Isrcel's altitude toward United Nations resolutions which,
with rare exception, have been hostile to her interests.
In one colloquy on United States strategy to be used
during the India-Pakistan conflict, Henry Kissinger is
reported cs having said that the exercise (planned) in the
U.N. is likely to be an exercise in futility the U.N.
itself will in all probability do little to terminate the war.
Unhappily, it is because the United Nations has turned
out to be an exercise in futility not serving the cause of
universal peace but the selfish interests of each of its
member states -that Israel properly has refused to accept
its findings, which it considers anything but peace-making
Demise Of Treiheit* No Great Loss
The question of Israel hus been a thorny one for Com-
munists throughout the world ever since the Soviet Union
cast its lot with the Arab nations. lews sympathetic as
well as those living in Russia to the Communist cause
found themselves in opposition to the party line with the
resulting difficulties that create in the authoritarian orga-
Charges now have been brought against Paul Novick
of the Freheit. one of the few remaining Yiddish language
newspapers, that he capitulated to Zionism. After some 50
years of Communist Party membership he is being forced
to defend his loyalty and part of his defense is that his
"flexibility" on the Middle East issue is necessary to the
Much as we bemoan the passing of the Yiddish lan-
guage press, the demise of the Freiheit, even over this issue
where its interests seem to lie with the Jewish people,
would be no great loss.
Nothing To Stop Them
It is a sign of the times that the latest convention of
the Conservative movement rescinded the penalty of dis-
atnUiation of synagogues which conducted bingo games.
While the resolution which accomplished this also ex-
pressed distaste and condemnation of gambling for fund-
raising purposes, its wording reflected the change in syna-
gogue financial problems which has taken place since
the penalty was first approved 10 years ago.
Synagogues which maintain the bingo practice will
be studied to determine whether it is financially necessary
to continue. Alternative fund-raising programs are to be
suggested, but since these are known now it is likely that
the 50 or some congregations which now raise money
through bingo will be joined by many others. If they may
continue as members in good standing of the United Syna-
gogue of America, the Conservative parent body, there is
nothing to stop this questionable device for financing
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
nations 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 axe loyal
to the Jewish state.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON Hanoi is
now conducting a costly cam-
paign designed lo achieve the
1 iist American defeat in war in
the one place where that is still
feasible. The place is the U.S.
Senate. For their own reasons,
a good many senators are now
positively eager to snatch de-
feat from the jaws of victory in
That is the real meaning of
what is happening in Laos. The
North Vietnamese invaders arc
now conducting their biggest
drive to date in northern Laos.
It has two objectives.
THE l'lKST main objective
is to break the back of the pa-
triolic Laotian leader installed
so long ago by Gov. W. Averell
Hairiman. The prince-prime
minister Souvanna Phouma, is
to be driven out of Vientiane,
or better still, he is to be threat-
ened until he bows the knees to
Hanoi. For the second objective
is to get a Laotian government
demand that the U.S. cease
bombing the Ho Chi Minh Trail
in the southern Laotian pan-
The same aim of stopping the
bombing was behind the im-
mense stepup of North Viet-
namese activity in the air. This
has now forced the American
retaliatory bombing of airfields,
missile sites and radar installa-
tions in North Vietnam. This
followed an inner-governmental
THE Ql'ESTION was, quite
simply, whether the crucially
important B-52 bombers could
any longer be used in the Ho
Chi Minh Trail area, in view of
the vastly increased air threat
from the North Vietnamese.
President Nixon therefore made
his courageous decision in favor
of a major retaliatory effort.
North Vietnam had to be
warned, in fact, that the United
States has had about enough of
the North Vietnamese MIG-21s
and SAM-2 missiles.
If it were not for the U.S.
Senate, neitlvr the intensified
air war nor the ground drive in
north Laos would have much
long-term importance. But to
predict the senatorial response
to Hanoi's campaign, one needs
only to read the remarks about
the intensified air war by some
of the Senate's countless Demo-
cratic presidential candidates.
THESE REMARKS have com-
bined a maximum of ignorance
of the situation on the ground
in Southeast Asia with a rock-
bottom minimum of national
mindedness. It can be imagined,
then, how these senators and
many more like them will re-
act if and when a Laotian gov-
ernment adds an official re-
quest for an end of all U.S.
bombing of the Ho Chi Minh
Hanoi s campaign is very
shrewdly planned, in fact. There
are three further things to be
said about it, however. In the
first place, the trouble President
Nixon may run into during the
next congressional session is
partly of his own Administra-
THE PRESIDENT allowed
Secretary of Defense Melvin
Laird to do the nuts-and-bolts
work on his Vietnamization pro-
gram. The results, produced by
extreme deviousness, were down-
right awful. Some of these re-
sults have been corrected by the
President himself at the con-
siderable expense, for instance,
of leaving a fair number of U.S.
helicopters in the residual force
in South Vietnam until more
South Vietnamese can be trained
The worst result, however,
was the failure to tell the coun-
try, openly and plainly, what
were the minimal requirements
of successful Vietnamization as
long as North Vietnam remains
on the offensive. One of those
requirements was and still
is active American air inter-
diction of the Ho Chi Minh
Trail. This is a job the South
Vietnamese obviously cannot
SECOND, however, there is
another side of the ledger. Ha-
, noiV campaign, beyond doubt, is
I a shrewd, bold throw made
j from deepening desperation.
Inside South Vietnam on the
j one hand, the decline of the jr.
, replaceable Viet Cong continues
apace. A letter from the
Continued On Page .">
NEW YORK The full field is out now at the start of
Phase Two. Muskie s declaration has been made, and Lindsay's,
too. and Humphrey's is to come soon, and Vance Hartko and
Shirley Chisholm are campaigning actively. The question during
Phase One was whether the candidates could get recognition,
money and enough support to avoid being a figure of fun. It
was the phase of the concealment that doesn't conceal. Phase
Two is that of the declaration that doesn't surprise, the period
of the shakedown before the battle. Phase Three, the primaries,
i- the battle which eliminates some but doesn't assure victory
for anyone. Phase Four -the conventions -- is the showdown
within the parties that breaks everyone's heart except the two
final adversaries. Phase Five, the election itself, breaks one of
There is little chance that either Rep. McCloskey on Nixon's
left, or Rep. Ashbrook on his right, will take the nomination
from him. In a sense they serve Nixon's purpose by locating him
where he always likes to be in the middle. Yet currently he
feels the pressure from the Republican right more keenly. Hence
his promise, for the present, to keep Spiro Agnew on his ticket
THE CAST OF CHARACTERS among the Democrats isn't
nearly so symmetrical. John V. Lindsay's wooing the Democratic
nomination came with unseemly haste after his farewell to the
Republicans, and recalled Hamlet's complaint about his mother
that the funeral baked meats of her first husband's death did
coldly furnish the marriage tables of her second husband. There
is more gloom in the Lindsay camp than was expected: Even
before his candidacy had taken fire, it strikes many as a burned-
Congiesswoman Shirley Chisholm has grieved Lindsay and
McGovern by her bid to split the liberal black vote, but she has
grieved her black political brothers even more. As the dearest
liberal candidate in the field. Sen. McGovern is bound to do
creditably in the primaries, but is likely to falter in the conven-
tion. His weakness is that of Aristides: People arc numbed by
his liberal virtues, and are tired of hearing him called the Ju
which will prove fatal, since McGovern is either an issue
man or he Ls nothing.
OF THE TWO MINNESOTA candidates, Gene McCarthy is
no longer mining the Ivy League and big state universities as he
did in 1968, but has shifted to the somewhat squarer student
audiences of the interior, where he gets some response. He is
still low-key. antihero, very much his own man with his own
political style. Yet one can't help feeling (distorting Victor
Hugo a bit) that tinier than the tread of tiny armies is the
power of an idea whose hour has passed.
Hubert Humphrey is too tenacious to be written off BO looa
Along with Henry Jackson he has the support of the big unions,
especially since Nixon has angered George Meany, and hell's only
fury madder than a woman scorned is a labor leader humiliated
before his men. Humphrey is a onfident pro by now, and he has
the money to make his run. But 1968 will not down, as Witness
the boorish fanatical heckling he got at Philadelphia fro a
small band of left-wing scientists. Despite James Cain, the post-
man rare'.y rings a second time, especially if the dog Chased hint
away the first time.
AS FOR SAM YORTY, I gather that his presi
design is more than a publicity gimmick, that he actual v be-
lieves the right-wing voters will respond to him national I"
the thirsty political desert, every man to his own mirage
It isn t clear yet whether Sen. Jackson's campaign is I
tion Mirage, too. He is having image-mixture trouble
Nixon, yes. But while Nixon has thus far got away wit
contradictions, Jackson's mixture puzzles people. He i- '
liberal on domestic issues for the conservatives to make a
of him, and his hard-line world view makes most liberals iptftter
Accordingly, he hasn't started a prairie fire on the GaJluP-
Harris plains. Once in office a President can manage -
split image, and sometimes it even helps him. But a car. I
needs a simpler and more total image.
Sen. Muskie's candidacy is solidly based, slightly left-of-
center. He, too, doesn't light fires in the voter's heart, but he
does less polarizing of emotions than the rest, has kept his lead
pretty steadily and has shown a candidate's most telling quality
the capacity to survive. If in the end Kennedy ousts htm at
the convention, Kennedy will show more than survival power:
He will show the capacity to come back from the dead. Ir. that
case, Muskie will have been overcome by the triumph of Lazarus.
Friday, January 21, 1972
Center's White Elephant Sale
To Benefit Youth Activities
Uhle York, president of Holly-
wood Stamp Club, will coordinate a
White Elephant Appreciation Day
Sale" at the Hollywood Recrea-
tion Center, 2030 Polk St., Satur-
day, Feb. 5.
1'roceeds of the event will be
used to sponsor youth activities in
sports and performing arts and
new items of equipment for the
All adult clubs affiliated with the
Hollywood Recreation Department
will participate in collecting "white
elephant!" manning the tables of
bargains, refreshment and bakc-
The sale is slated to begin at 9
a.m.. and will continue through-
out the day. Most merchandise will
be priced at 10. 25 50 cents or $1.
An auction of higher priced items
will be held at 3 p.m. with Stamp
Club auctioneers in charge.
Mrs. Irene Devin and Carl "Tex"
Hayes are general chairmen of
Appreciation Day. Additional in-
formation may be obtained by
calling Mrs. Devin at the recrea-
tion department office.
Our apartment Division's campaign got off to an auspicious start
with a luncheon for the vice chairmen of our Division. Dr. Norman
Atkin. campaign chairman for Jewish Welfare Federation, was the
host. A few days later there was a brunch for all the building chair-
men and the enthusiasm from all the folk attending was heartening.
We talked about methods of organization and solicitation and I'm
sure that everyone went away feeling confident in the results to come
fr & 4
Ed Dincin. who was active in last year's campaign is busy work-
in-.; a^ain this year at the Gulfstream Garden Apartments. He re-
Ci ntly did a story on Jewish Education for ehe Hollywood Sun-Tattler.
Cr tr fc
Many more apixjintmcnts have been made in our Division and we
saw many of the people at the brunch at the Hemispheres. They were
ll enjoying the bagels and lox and making enthusiastic plans for the
fr & &
New appointments include William Stecker. Rolen Garden Apart-
ments; Julius Rosnick and Phillip Grieff, Ambassador Apartments;
David Schwartzman and Arthur Lichtenstein, Hemispheres; Julius
Bernstein and Dr. David Glickman, LaMer; Norman Gordon, Isaac
Nasr.au and Isadore Goldberg, Parker Dorado; May Lieberman and
Louis Holland, Parker Plaza; Milton Kaufmann and Mrs. M. Wit us,
Parker Towers; Paul Lobl, Plaza Towers; Isadore Appel, Crystal Cove;
Lawrence Serlin, Golden Isle Towers; Nathan Levine and Milton
Nowick, Dorsey Arms.
With Compact Cleaning Systems
For complete information
Call Collect 714-772-2811
Area Development Mgr.
Anaheim, Calif. 92806
KCVS MACE WITHOUT
ORIGINAL FOR CAR, HOME
AMtfllCAN & fOHEIGN CAHS
MO JO* tOO lib OH
TOO MMM" '
3506 S. DIXIE HWY.
. RBI LOW AS
$5 A DAY
100 Mile Radius
520 S. DIXIE hWY.
THE TIME IS NOW!!
People und Picturei
1926 Hollywood Blvd.
sJMatter of J**i tm
Continued from Pom 4
John Vann in II Corps, for in-
stance, bring! the news that the
Viet Cong are now being rather
rapidly defeated in two of their
four remaining stronghold prov-
inces where the Viet Cong grip
ysed to seem absolutely un-
IVHTDE North Vietnam, on
the other hand, there is ample
intelligence that the average vil-
lage no longer contains any
males at all between the ages of
16 and 40. All those in between
are either in uniform or in the
cemetery. The Hanoi leadership's
inconceivably ruthless expendi-
ture of manpower has also begun
to provoke serious disorders, de-
spite the iron Communist disci-
Hence the President can tell
the defeat-hungry senators in
plain terms: "I did not start
this war. Your party did. I have
reduced the U.S. involvement by
nine-tenths. On that basis the
war is being won. And if you
gentlemen want to produce the
first U.S. defeat in war, for rea-
sons of your own, on your heads
be it!" that should shake them.
Gerstein Guest At Herzl Lodge Meet
Attache Beauty Salon
2711 S. Ocean Drive
DARN & YARN
2660 Hollywood Blvd.925-7734
Next Door To Merchants
Green Stamp Redemption Center
Mon. thru Sat.: 8:30 to 5:30
Thursdays: 8:30 to 6:30 P.M.
"Yarn* Wound To Order"
"Small Appliance Repairs"
117 8. 19th Avanue, Hollywood
Bat Hlyd. Blvd. A Harrison
Genuine Factory Parts
Formerly of Long Beach, N.Y.
'Boutique For He and She"
1236 Dixie Highway
Hours 11-812-6 Sundays
For Creative Upholstery
Call John W. Puorto
118 W. Dixie Highway
Captain Nicks At
"FAR AWAY JOES"
All The Seafood You Can Eat
905 S.W. 8th Ave., Hallandale
CARRY OUT 926-8848
Serving from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
LEARN THE ANCIENT ART
OF JAPANESE BUNKA
Cultural Embroidery To You
EASY TO USARN
EASY TO USE
Oriental Art Studio
17 S. 21at Ave. Hollywood
Florida's State Attorney Richard
E. Gerstein was to be the guest
speaker at the January meeting of
B'nai B'rith Herzl Lodge Chaired
by Joseph Ferlstein, program chair-
man of the Lodge Thursday at
Temple Sinai, Hollywood.
Mr. Gerstein, a graduate of the
University of Miami Law School.
erved in the Eighth Air Force
during World War II, and received
the Distinguished Flying Cross,
Air Medal and Purple Heart.
Elected state attorney in 1956
the youngest man ever el.-cted
to that office he was re-elected
to a fourth term in 1968.
A past president of Young Demo-
rats of Florida, he was sclecti-d as
one of the five outstanding young
men in the, State of Florida and
one of Florida's five outstanding
government officials. He is a past
president of the Prosecuting At-
torneys Association of Florida and
of the National District Attorney's
Herzl Lodge is composed mainly
of men who reside in Broward and
North Dade Counties.
Barnett Bank of Hollywood
T/ier Street at 19th Avenue /fr>-
Pnone 923-8222 \jf
~^^f\\w^\W? INTERIOR DECORATING FASHION FABRICS 1
xJWz^ J^^O MAUANDAlf, INC. 805 N. FEDERAL HWY. HALLANDALE. FLORIDA Phone: 9230564 1 |
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SOPHISTICATED HAIR STYLING
FOR WOMEN and MEN
m\ boutique, inc.
2080 So. Ocean Dr.
at the Riviera
Open 7 Days
Stanley Frank's art of cutting is gently molding and
blunting the hair to encourage growth for women
For The Finest In .
Vinyl Flooring, Carpet,
/ 1310 N. DIXIE HWY. 922-6026
For Best Prices Call
Harry Landan, Mgr.
Hollywood Flooring & Carpet (
insur-A-car of Florida
Easy Payments SR. 22's Filed Promptly
Call Or Come In Today
Courteous, Personal Service
1309 S. State Road 7 (US 441)
W. Hollywood, Florida 33023
Delithtful Ream is That Last
Coze' Beaute' Salon
Galahad Hall Apte.
3001 So. Ocean Drive, Hollywood
Hours: 9-5 No Sundays
3801 S. Ocean Drive
Open Mon. Sat. t-4
CAPI, AVELLONE 6, KLEIN, P.A.
ANDRE S. CAPI, M.D.
TED M. AVELLONE. M.D.
RUBIN KLEIN, M.D.
ALEXANDER I. KERN1SH, M.D.
MARTIN E. HARRIS, M D.
JOEL A. SCHNEIDER, M.D.
NORMAN E. JONES. M.D.
RICHARD I. HENDRA, M.D.
PHILIP N. FREEDLAND, M.D.
Take Pleasure in Announcing
The Opening of Their Office
For The Practice of
DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY I NUCLEAR MEDICINE
1131 NORTH THIRTY-FIFTH AVENUE
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33021
Friday. January 21, 1972
I, Mjni>n Ncvins
This is the season for parties and one of the biggest and
ricest wan June and Bob Gordons reception for their son Johnny
a::d his darling bride-to-be. Jane Gcltman. The shindig was held
at June's sister's lovely home in the South Lake area and every-
body in town was there. Janes mother, Mrs. Jerry Geltman
came down for the occasion and John's brother. Spencer, and his
wife, Sue. were home for the party as was his sister, Jill. The
list of people could be endless but just a few I remember, the
Bernle Milloffs, the Murray Levinsons, the Shelly Garsons, the
Wick Greenes, the Jack Yeslows, the Rubin Kleins.
The evening before this engagement recep'ion, June and
Mickey hold a 50th wedding anniversary party for their parents,
Alice and Abe Mailman; the sisters invited all of Alice and Abe's
friends to help them celebrate that wonderful occasion.
over the Diplomat Country Club to celebrate the engagement
of their daughter Susan to Jerry Margolis, a local lad. This was
ajso a swinging occasion, as all of Celina and Irv*s friends and
young couples gathered and danced and drank ate and greeted
one another. Helping the Fishman and Margolis family cele-
brate were Dorothy and Mac Kline, Carolyn and Milton Caster,
Ann and Jack Pollard, Gloria and Al, Sherman, Sue and' Harry
Fermesly. Phyllis and Mel Haas, Gloria and Stan Greenspun,
Lois and Dick Solomon, Laurie and Fred Green, Shirley and
Marty Smith. June and Hanley Wolf and many, many more.
The luncheon season is coming up strong and February is
the month. The Women's Division of Federation Is having a
luncheon at Mickey Segals on Feb. 3. other luncheons will be
civen by this group at Emerald Hills on Feb. 10. Feb. 24 and
March 2. Carolyn Davis is the chairman of their campaign and
Aviva Baer is her associate chairman. Then wc have the Scholar-
ship Foundation luncheon Fob. 18, the Children's Home lunch-
con Feb. 11 and the Smith Club luncheon on Feb. 4. After a
r^icnth of indulging myself with all those lunches, those spartan
lunches at my desk will be hard to take.
# & &
A new Youth Group has been formed in town and Alvin
Hi -^ who is chairman of the College Youth and Young Adult
committee for Temple Solel, reported on its hugely successful
first meeting. He and Rabbi Frazin met with about 20 young-
sters and they discussed topics of the day relative to Judaism
that are important to the young people. The evening was such a
success that the college youth asked that additional evenings be
s<-t up and believe it or not, they want to include their parents
next time around.
Another plan they came up with will result in a publication
written and produced by them. I will be anxious to check the
has just come back from a national USY convention attended by
more than 1,500 young people. Shirley, who won a new honor
at that conclave she was chosen to serve as secretary of the
national organization of professional youth directorswas
Accompanied to the Washington convention by USYers Marc
Finkelstein, Randy Mars. Shelly Roberts and Walter Zoller.
ft ft ft
Marcy Levin planned a surprise party for husband Mort's
40th and surprisingly enough, it remained a surprise right up to
the moment when his family and friends cried "Surprise."
Friends who helped him celebrate included Libby and Shelley
Willens, Myrna and Jack Levy, Laura and Jerry Siegel and Mari-
lyn and Ed Kaplan.
ft ft ft
Key Seligman reports that Temple Solel's Sisterhood held
a successful paid-up membership luncheon at Emerald Hills. The
entertainment was a fashion show in which some of the gals
from the Sisterhood were the models. Over 150 gals showed up
to watch their own models, Mrs. Stanley Blum in. (who is presi-
dent of the Sisterhood) Mrs. Myles Sher, Mrs. Daniel Cohen,
Mrs. Bernard Schreft, Mrs. Alex Kobb and Mrs. Phillip WeU'oerg
strut their stuff.
ft ft ft
The United Fund is sponsoring a "Night at the Races"
at Pompano. that isFeb. 9. This has been a successful year
for United Fund in Broward, and this should be a fun celebration.
DESIGNERS & DECORATORS
Featuring Fine Unusual Wallcovering
For the Trade
2031 Tyler Street, Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Phono: 927-3101 Miami 944-0424
EDITOR, Jewish Floridian-Shofar:
"My boy goes to high school," a
fine, sweet-looking Jewish mother
said to me recently. "He has his |
lessons to do in the afternoon. On
Saturday and Sunday he is with
the school sports team. When he
graduates, I'm going to send him
to college. He'll have plenty to
occupy his time and strength
there, too. Why should I add to
his load by sending him to a Jew-
ish school? Isn't his own home
school enough for him on how to
be a good Jew?"
Well, the best way to answer it
is to ask, "What is Jewish educa-
tion?" And the best way to an-
swer that, is to ask again, 'What
is American education?"
Clearly, it isn't the arithmetic,
geography or the language which
are taught in the American public
school. It is rather the way a boy
or girl is taught how the Amer-
ican nation came into being, how
it was molded by the ideas which
were formulated in the Declara-
tion of Independence and the con-
stitution and the other ideas
of equality before the law, im-
partial justice, separation of
church and state, self-government,
which make up society and the
American way of life.
By the same token Jewish edu-
cation is not the teaching of the
Hebrew language or the training
of a child to read a bit humash or
a few words in the prayer book.
It is not teaching the child to
wear his hat always or to refrain
from writing or riding in a wheeled
vehicle on the Sabbath or to eat
no food that is not kosher.
These customs and forms are
but external marks which for some
time a long time to be sure
have covered up the true essence
of Jewishness and which in our
times are still observed by some
Jews and are disregarded by oth-
ers. These external marks and
manifestations of Jewish life vari-
ed from time to time, and from
country to country, and it is the
best proof of the living and pro-
gressive spirit of Judaism that
these marks were never raised to
the sanctity of holy canons, but
were always taken for what they
really were, temporary suits of
clothing, in a manner of speaking,
to be used and cared for, so long
as they are serviceable.
The main purpose of Jewish edu-
cation is therefore to impart to
the child, above all else, the prin-
ciples of basic Judaism which are
immutable and unchangable and
which always remain the same.
Such principles, for example, are
the adherence to one God and to
the miral rules which go hand in
hand with this one God, the rules
of the sanctity of human life, of
clean family fidelity, of responsi-
bility of parents for the material
and spiritual development of their
children, of immutable justice not
influenced by any outside consid-
eration of any sort whatever.
Secondly, Jewish education
means the teaching of Jewish his-
tory and cultural and spiritual de-
velopment. The good fortune of
the Jewish people is that Jews
need not color and pervert the
truth in order to teach their chil-
dren how Judaism was developed.
There are in Jewish history no
such figures as Peter the Great,
Napoleon, or Cortez, whose life
history must be heavily flavored
with a sugary syrup in order to
present them to the school child
in the guise of great, good men
whose aims and deeds were al-
ways Inspired by the highest mo-
tives, so as to make the child
proud of his forebears.
Jewish education requires noth-
ing but the truth to teach the
child that his people have given
to the world two out of the four
universal religions, and have heav-
ily influenced a third (Moham-
medanism), and that his people
produced not a single world con-
queror, have never embarked on
a career of conquest of other peo-
ples' homeland or property, and
have held in highest esteem schol-
ars, rather than warriors.
If Jewish education, like any
other education seeks to make
the child proud of his heritage
and anxious to help in preserving
it, the pride it seeks to implant in
the child has nothing in common
with the pride of, let us say, a
German who is taught that he be-
longs to the master race, or an
Englishman who is taught he is
the world's finest and purest gen-
It is rather the pride of spiritual
achievement in religion, ethics,
and clean decent living; pride of
higher standards in education and
family life; pride of contribution
to human civilization out of all
proportion to mere number of
Pride like this leads to charity
and kindness, rather than to vio-
lence, oppression and injustice. It
is the mark of Jewish education,
therefore, that adds to the
positive features of American,
British or any other education. If
it does not soften the negative
features, it at least does not add
to them. An American Jew fumil.
iar with his Jewish heritage and
instilled with its spirit makes a
What better proof need there be
than to quote just one example
Justice Brandeis? There is one
more consideration to be kept in
mind. Ours is a materialistic age,
which holds that a dollar in the
hand is better than the heavenly
kingdom in the sky. Well, at this
point of view Jewish education is
a good investment. The time has
long passed when private prop-
erty was something sacred, and
when a man could be certain thai
the property he has acquired by
his best efforts will remain his to
enjoy, and his son's, after his de-
parture from this earth.
Whatever may be the final re-
sult of the present conflict between
free enterprise and collectivism,
one thing seems to be certain
at least for the next several gen-
erations property and its use will
be controlled by the state, and
severe restrictions will be imposed
en the way a man use his property
or derive income from it, and the
proportion of it which he may be-
queath to his son.
Jewish education, and the spirit-
uai and practical training whic h it
implants in the growing individual
will, on the contrary, always re-
main the sole property of that
The moral stamina built into
the soul and body of a Jewish child
by proper Jewish education will
never be taken away from him by
any Duce or Fuehrer or Poliburo
on earth, no matter how all-;>o-
erful any of them may be. It is
the best and safest inheritance
that a father and a mother can
bequeath to their children.
EDWARD A. DUTCH
Rabbi Robert Frazin
Rabbi Robert Frazin, spiritual
leader of Temple Solel, will be
honored at a dinner-dance spon-
sored by the members of his con-
gregation Sunday evening at Hill-
crest Country Club.
The festivities will start with a
cocktail hour at 7 p-m. and will
continue with dinner, dancing and
entertainment. Reservations are
being accepted at the temple of-
fice and by Jack Packar.
Insurance Agency| Fund
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HOLLYWOOD FASHION CENTER, HOLLYWOOD, RA.
Friday. January 21, 1972
Her dark fringed eyes were un-
believably sparkling and her smile
was warm, friendly and expansive.
It was hard to reconcile this com-
posed young woman with the tale
she was telling. For this was Rina
Kishon, a former Miss Israel, and
her story was that of a little Ru-
manian refugee girl taken to Is-
rael with her parents.
Rina's story is the story of the
way a family was saved with the
help of fellow Jews here in the
United States it took $250 to
save Rina and American Jews
supplied that money. Without that
S250 who can say where Rina
Kishon might be or whether she
would even have survived?
But Jewry saved her, and she
went to Israel where she served in
the Israeli Army when she grew
up, and later graduated from Hai-
fa Technior as a draftsman.
And now she was touring th*
United States, pleading for the
same chance for thousands of oth-
er Jews. Here in Hollywood, she
was telling her story to a group
of 'intensely' interested men.
It was hard to reconcile Rina,
the little Rumanian refugee girl
and Rina, the pretty young wo-
man dressed in the nautical
American look of 1972. The fabric
of the scart holding back her long
black hair matched her long white
skirt; it was imprinted with navy-
like red and blue anchors. The
sleeveless shirt emblazoned with
I a matching red anchor was all
new and American and stylish,
but the men listening to her quiet,
I slightly-accented words knew that
her heart was in Israel.
Rina told of some of the young
people who are her friends in Is-
rael, and of one of her closest
friends who had lost her young
husband in the 1967 war, leaving
fatherless their two little boys.
The young mother loved again,
and now her new husband is also
serving in the Army. Fear is her
constant companion and news
broadcasts to be feared, for some-
times they tell of death and who
can become hardened to it?
Jews in America are the hope
of all these people in Israel, Rina
declared, in fact they are the hope
of all Jewry throughout the world
who wish to emigrate to Israel. It
\s only their money that is needed
not their lives, she said. And the
men listening responded magnifi-
cently to her appeal.
Mrs. Morton Silberman Is Speaker
Be sure to mention
It's really important!
An Initial gifts luncheon for con-
tributors of $365 or more, will be
held at noon Thursday, Feb. 10, at
the Emerald Hills Country Club,
according to Mr*. Carolyn Davis,
campaign chairman and Ik^. Rob-
ert M. Baer,' associate campaign
chairman of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Welfare Federation
of Greater Hollywood.
The luncheon is being sponsored
by Mrs. Harry Perrr.rsly, honorary
"esidont for life, Mrs. Frances
Briefer, campaign chairman for
Hfc, Mrs. David Shapiro and Mrs.
Sidney Munter. The euest speaker
will be Mrs. Morton SUbermen.
Mrs. Gerald Sie
ports that Mrs. Silberman, one of
the most dynamic speakers she has
known, is presently chairman of
initial gifts of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and a member of the speak-
A member of the Jewish Family
& Children's Service board of Mi-
ami, Mrs. Silbermar. is also the
immediate past president of the
Florida Region of Hadassah; past
chairman of the Haiassah Youth
Commission and a member of the
National board of Hadassah.
Mrs. Silberman, who was re-
cently appointed a national vice
chairman of the UJA's Women's
Division, was a member of the 1962
UJA Young Leadership Mission to
Israel and also In 1968 and 71,
gaining an up-to-date knowledge
if the situation there which she
will share with her listeners.
Talking over plans for the Women's Division events to be
held in behalf of the Jewish Welfare Federation campaign
are associate chairman Mrs. Robert Baer, (left) Mrs. Caro-
lyn Davis, 1972 campaign chairman, and Mrs. Gerald
Siegel, Women's Division president.
SELECTIVE FILM PRESENTATIONS
THE MALL THEATRES I & II
At the New Diplomat Mall E. Hallaadale Beach Blvd.
For Qualify Dry Cleaning
CALL LEWIS CLEANERS QOOM00
rick-yp I DatWary Sanrica I L>im \J\)L.L,
14W DIXIE HUT. HOUrwOW Wrjmir Pnrtrotc flies
" K CINQUE GALLERY OF FINE ART
is now showing
paintings ond drawings
Hollywood '808 Sou,h Youn9 Circle
JOHN Z's ITALIAN CUISINE
EAT IN OR TAKE OUT
1450 N. Dixie Hwy. 929-6217
Open 7 Days 2-11, Mon. thru Set 11-12
"LET JOHN Z. PREPARE YOUR PARTY"
HEARING AID SERVICE
* BATTERIES REPAIRS
Phone: Broward: 920-8338 Dado: 949-8042
MAICO HEARING AIDS
2124 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood 33020
Living next to Diplomat Hotel
in Hollywood, In HiRise Ocean
Front Apt. seeking duplicate
bridge partner. Write: P.W.,
Box 2973, Miami, 33101, Fla.
Let Us Take Care Of
Birthday Parties ...
TOM KATZ PHIL KAPLAN
WOMAN TO BABY SIT FOR
THREE MONTH OLD INFANT.
MUST HAVE TRANSPORTA-
TION. FEBRUARY THRU JUNE.
5 DAYS A WEEK. 8:30 A.M.
TO 3 P.M
EVERYONE'S GOiXG TO
Ht mm to save:
Don't miss it! The prices are low
and the values are high Sheets,
spreads, towels, tablecloths ... everything your house needs to make it
shine with color. The finest makers, the exciting fashions, and practically
everything is easy to care for! So hurry to where the savings are!
linens, and domestics, all 9 burdine's stores
Friday, January 21. 1972
by bobbe schlesinger
Amidst a message of furs, velvets, sequin
gowned ladies and tuxedoed gents. Fort Lauder-
dale'i Parker Playhouse got off to its sixth
sparkling season Monday night with the glorious
musical drama. "Man of La Mancha." The play
within a play, headed up by Jose Ferrer in the
dual role of Cervantes-Don-Quixote, Mauri K.
Wedge as Aldonza. and Tony Martinez as Sar.cho
proved once again to be a masterpiece of writing
Some of the local theatre buffs sjiotted in
the packed opening night audience were season
ticket holders, Sonny and Marilyn Wolflngcr
With Dr. .lor and Sclma Hopcn. Dr. Ira and Bar-
bara Flnegold were there, too as were Dr. and
Mrs. Dave Bhuiisteln and Esther (Mrs. Alan)
(iordon with daughter Robin. Ginger Irving, |>osi-
tively radiant in a long red frock on the arm of
her Dr. Petal had every reason to he. Thae'll
Ik- another little living around the house come
For the art-loving intermission wanderers, a
display of paintings, watercolors and prints
sponsored by The United Fund of Broward
County adorned the gallery walls. For some 200
invited guests, an after-thc-opening reception
was hosted by Zev and Yilmu Barman, Paul Holm
and Carllng Dinkier at I.e Club International
with members of the cast on hand to add just
enough pi/azz to the first-nighters' close-up-to-
t he-star ogling.
ANYONE FOR A PARTY?
New Years Eve kept the Hollywood social
folk in a whirl. Ringing out the old and ringing
In the new was no small task for those "teddibly"'
nopular loealites invited to the ever-so-many par-
ties that last night of 71. One had to be both
nimble-rooted and quick-witted, a champion of
logistics and a master of the disappearing act .
not to mention a very quick sipper.
With banner unfurled proclaiming Happy
Birthday to 7'2 Bev and Ruwt Scherfer hosted
a hum-dincer of a bash. The folk got on fam-
ously, for the guest list was a good mix of in-
terest inc personalities. Hollywood's combo law-
yer and magic man, Al (ioodman, and spouse
Carol, Sen. and Mrs. Lee Weissenborn, Dr. Bob
an,I Judy (ornfeld. Dr. Dick and Audrey Kinder
and a contingent of new and good looking faces
from North Miami.
Manwhilc, back at the Bennetts Mhat- Dr.
Lou and Bos) a large glass coffee table holding
a bounty of fondue and tasty nibblin's was the
local point of a very charming group toasting
in the new year. Some of the charmers were
Harry Schorr and his Hannah, Dr. Paul and
Kuth Rodcnsky. Fred and Henrietta Saltan.
Ksth>r and Alan Cordon and Dr. George and
DIs Crane. Sheldon Schaeffer escorted his red-
headed Dtane, who had topped her ensemble with
a marvelous gold beaded vest. Newcomers Dr.
Karl and Carol Morganstein made the Bennett
scene with friends Sonny and Betty KinkleMeln
an Morrle Cfcurtney brought along his svelte
better half Anita. She didn't Just get that way
accidentally, you know. Anita is the exercise
expert conducting classes at Emerald Hills
It was more than just a houseful. The patio
was up to its screens in ]x-ople at the annual
open-house Of that lovely twosome. Dr. Dave
and Elsie Speckle*-. Dr. Ray and Millie Nolan
seemed to be having quite a gay evening there,
ditto Al and VlafcSS K.llcrt. Dr. Charles and
sandy Friedman, Jack and Rosemarie Yeslow
and the Mori Levins.
Naftilj attired Sy Dunn and Art FrUnet were
getting the pgles for their very "with-it" images,
while .loan (Mrs. Sender) Stolove was receiving
her ^re of compliments. (The multi-colored
floor Iwngth skirt she sported was one of her own
super knit creations.) New Davie residents,
S.cln.y and Billy (iarwn, made the Hollywood
party scene, loo. Arriving late and in their most
formal bib and tucker were Jack and Myrna
L*V) and Dr. Saul and Millie Nit/.berg. They
breezed in from the Abe Mailman'* 50th anni-
versary party held earlier that evening. Happy-
New Year was heard to and from Dr. Milt and
Marilyn Myers, the Molt Perllns, the Don Shef-
lels. Mareap and Juokie Zb*r, Don and Ia* Her-
man, Joe and Selma Hopen and a houseful-and-
a-half more of new year celebrants.
And then for some it was on to the fJreen-
spuns. Stan and Gloria (she's a women's gift to
to golf game) entertained 65 at their digs. It
was informal and fun according to the guests;
featured in its numbers were such stalwart party-
goers as the Shermans (Al and Gloria), Howard
and Florence Fuerst, Norm and Gloria Wrubel,
Mae an;! Dorothy Klin.-, Paul and Maralyn An-
ton, the Irving Fishiuans, the Sam Sorins and
the Ted Sorins, Hilda and Hy Corn and Herman
and Rosemary Goodman.
Most of th? dashing-about-towners were then
off for breakfast to the Bill and Rita llowit
stronghold. Spotted along the buffet line of
table laden "breakfast-bountiful" were Mary
/Inn, Dr. Mel and Shirley Stone, Dr. Norm and
Nancy Alkin, Lenny- Romanik, Dr. Mort Baliek,
Sonny Roth tit rb, Dr. Leatty Peck and many,
So, whoojK'e. it's another year! May it be a
happy one for you and yours. It sure got off to
one grand start.
k ft ft
NOW HEAR THIS!
A top priority message was issued from
General Headquarters addressed to All Tioops
(and Good Friends). It was issued by Dr. Saul
and .Millie Xltzberg and Dr. Paul and Ruth
Rodcnsky with Subject: Ojx'ration New Year's
Day Open House, Code Name "Big Hangover."
With "Bloody Marys" and "Screwdrivers" as
fuel, and the Americana Brass Brand as Tactical
Support, all troops assembled at 1400 hours.
The invitation road 'This Is To Be Our Finest
Hour." and it was.
.Wou)d you.believe that most of the previ-
ously, mentioned New Year's Eve celebrants got
in a few hours sleep, either a change of makeup
or wardrobe and were at it again. And, with a
vengeance. Only this time during the daylight
hours and with a renewed vigor. .
A few of the many to'be congratulated for
standing tall on the party circuit were Mrke and
Charlotte Brodle, the Abe JPisehlers, Dr. Pete and
Dodle Weinstein. Dr. Mike and Mickey Segal. Bob
and Barb Roberts, Judge Jay and Nancy- Simons,
Dr. Alan and EsteHe Podia, John and Donna
Baton, Dr. and Mrs. -Ed Saltzntan, Paul and
Kochelle Koenig. Mike and Miette Burnsteln
and Dr. Marvin and Susan Sinister.
ft ft ft
PEOPLE AND PLACES
The Crimson Tide of 'Bama never did come
in New Year's Day. The Nebraska Cornhuskers
saw to that and so did 16 guests of Bill and Pat
Cox who were there to view the massacre. Prior
to the game it was early supper and champagne
at Bill and Pat's divine lakeside homofires. Palm
Beach pals plus loealites Dr. Stan and Marcia
Silver, Dr. George and Iris Crane and Fred and
Henrietta Sultan made up the football-supper
Emerald Hills was a happy place to be when
a croup of teenagers made the scene for a grand
birthday party surprise brunch in honor of 16-
year-old Patti Finklesteln. She's *>iuiy and Betty
Finkletein' pride and joy. The party was planned
early enough so that the youngsters would not
miss a moment of the Dolphin-Colt encounter at
the Orange Bowl.
Loving every minute of the attentions of such
lariies as Ann Pollard, Terry Geronemus, Carolyn
Caster, EJI and Edith Sorln, and his ever-Iovin'
Gloria, Slan Greenspan was the only gent at
the table. The occasion was the Temple Sinai
Sisterhood luncheon honoring Stan's very good
friend. Dr. Howard Forest fdr his'lie'rviccs to the
temple youth groups. Howard's wife Florence.
accompanied by children and relatives, held forth
at a table nearby. A proud day for the Fu^rsts,
their family and friends.
If you haven't made arrangements for the
Feb. 1 "big-do" at the Hemispheres, now is the
time. There's a divine breakfast and a smasher
of a film "Awareness Through Images" on tap
lor all those making the scene. Ojcbairing the
event sponsored by the Women's Division of
Jewish Welfare Federation are three gals who
guarantee a morning to remember,. Marela Tobin,
Ellle Katz, and Charlotte Br*die, Hope to- see
Consecration Services Held
For Temple's New Members
Consecration services for new
members of Temple Beth Shalom
Afro held at the temple Friday
evening Jen/ 7. F>n. Morton "Msiav-
sky officiated with Cantor Gold
Some 6.1 families affiliated with
the temple curing the past year.
They include Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Abis, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ab-
ramovitz, Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Aronson, Mrs. Florence Auerbach,
Mrs. Miriam Bert in, and Mrs.
Bernard Birnbaiun, Mrs. Lorraine
G. Black. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Block. Mrs, Rose Bond, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Bauer, Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Buchsbaum, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry P. Cohen and Mr. and Mrs.
Also Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Ecoff.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Etkin, Dr.
Martin N. Feuerman, Mr. and Mrs.
Julius Finkelstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Flagg, Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Fleekop. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Gans, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A.
Gordon. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Green-
span, Mr. and Mrs. Sigmund Hoff-
man and Mr. and Mrs. David R.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Barry R.
Kolman' Mi. and Mrs. Herbert S.
Koslen. Mr. and Mrs. Norncrt F.
Kruger. Mrs. Ricki P. Lader, Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Lerner, Mrs.
Grace R. Levie, I Mr. and Mrs.
Howard- MrbeUlnevkfrvBSid Mrs.A.
Mark Levien, Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
tin S. Liberman, Mrs. Trudi Lon-
go, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Maisel,
Mrs. Betty Miller and Mr. and Mrs.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Nich-
nowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Ovett,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pasternak, Dr.
and Mrs Barry F. Portnoy, Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Ray, Mr. and Mrs.
Wolf Reichkind, Mr. and Mrs.
Danal Rich, Mr. and Mr*. Bruce
Richman, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L.
Rosean and Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Also Mr. and Mrs. Monroe
Schiffman, Mr. and Mrs. Molvin
Seiden, Mr. and Mrs. Moms S.
Seif, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Siegel.
Mr. and Mrs. Sy Sllverman, Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Skeer, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Soven, Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Strauss, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Strcit, Dr. ani Mrs. Robert Tem-
kin, Mr. and Mrs. Richard D.
Vinik, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall A.
Weinberg, Mrs. Rose P. Weiser,
Mr. and Mrs. Max Weiss. Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneith A. Wolis, Mrs. Bea-
trice W. Zuckerman.
SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
Funeral Home Contacts throughout
the United States
. Funeral Director Available 24 Hours A Day
To Assist With All Funeral Arrangements
HOI.i.YTQOir\OI.M:ST MOST COSWOUSS .
Hollywood, Florida 33020
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
The only all-jcwish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably prked.
For information call:
W3-825S_or write: f&*\
TEMPLE BETHEL JSltStH
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above. .
lay. January 21. 1972
: .. .- ,,
Ok 96tt Sp..i. eJmm
Religious Bar Mitzvah
ju RABBI MOKKIS A. SHOP
I in pie Hlior#in, I'onipano BcnHi
world, who fol-
low the weekly
reading! of the
Bible are in the
midst of a ser-
ies of stories
efforts of Moses
and his brother
Aaron t o free
from the yoke
of the Kgyptian
"Shlach es ami v'yavduni"
[ ... lei my people go that they
may serve me!" is the message of
Hie Jewish leaders to Pharaoh.
Freedom comes first then
commitment to one's God.
The struggle for freedom ro-
ligious, social and political has
been continuous throughout world
history. It is basic to the story of
Chanukah and the labors of the
Maccabees. It is at the toot of the
I assover Kxodus from the slavery
in Egypt; and it is still basic to
the struggle in Viet Nam, Ireland
and in Pakistan in our own time.
The right to self-determination
and the right to freedom of both
Individuals; and peoples is funda-
ment a 1 to the practice of demo-
cratic living. It is summed up in
our American ideal of "man is
born with certain inalienable
rights ... to life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness." '
Granted the blessing of_ freedom
comes the opportunity tjj> commit
one's labors to "serving God"
doing what is "good" for bWnaAv
ity. In America, the var'ying'etn^
nic groups have actiievef}'this .n->
ligious, social 'and political' frceS
dom up to certain, limits.
Bui America cannot yet boast
I being a' true democracy. A
Jew cannot yet become a viefcJ,
president .or. a., president. TJic
black man still is far from achiev-
ing his freedom to social equality
and democratic rights. There is
si ill much to be done to overcome
Prejudice, hatred and bigotry. As
the wise Rabbi Tarfon taught,
"You may not complete the
entire task, but do not desist from
We Americans still have a long
way to go to bring to fruition the
dream of our founding Fathers to
establish a true democracy where
the rights and freedom of every
man will be protected and every
citizen will be free to work, study
and live wherever he wishes.
This freedom is easy to talk
'bout, but difficult to achieve. It
implies the right to a job without
Mrs. Shirley Smith Will
Review Roger Kahn Book
Hollywood Hadassah will hold
its monthly book review meeting
Tuesday at 1 p.m. in Hollywood's
Home Federal Building. The book
1o lie reviewed is "The Passionate
People." by Roger Kahn. Mrs.
Shirley Smith, a prominent figure
in many of the women's organiza-
tions in Hollywood will be the
Mr. Kahn's book is the story of
what it means to be a Jew in
America the search for identity
and survival in a democratic so-
ciety. Tickets will be 50 cents and
lull donor credit for this amount
will be issued.
discrimination, the freedom to
opesrhewmingto'qive wherever one
can afford to live, the end of bus-
ing and the return to neighbor-
hood schools providing the best in
education and facilities for all
citizens free to live in any neigh-
borhood of their choice.
This will require basic changes
in our emotions, overcoming our
traditional prejudices, and commit-
ing every American to the demo-
cratic teaching of individual
rights. Not only is this good dem-
ocracy but it is also true Judaism.
The plea of Moses relayed to
Pharaoh, "Shlach es ami .
v'yavduni," "Let my people go .
to freedom that they may
serve Me and do what is just
and right to every man," is a les-
son still to be learned and put
into daily practice.
MALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Max J. Weitz. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Oanxiger. .126 w;e. 1t Av.
(Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. a
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavtky. Cantor Irving Cold 46
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraum. 47
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal)
Services ,-u Hollywood Mills
Bchool January :'i S:1B p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AHM.310 Southwest
62nd Avenue. Hollywood
Sabbath Bva Service* ore scheduled
for 8:15 i> in Uurra) Watcher will be
attainted by I'hil Bcnwarti, laj leader
The BlMerhood will iponaor il Ones
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW 35th
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH OADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralnh P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
B'nai B'rith Women Planning
'So. Florida Day' Luncheon
i> \ KHi:i. zis.vi;
Darrel, the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Marcus Zbar, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Jan. 22, during services at Temple
fJeth El, Hollywood.
TV celebrant, a seventh rade
-Indent at Nova Middle School, will
be honored by his parents at the
Oneg Shabbat Kriday evening af-
tCT the services.
Among the guests will be his
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Diamond of Nashville, Tenn., and
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Zbar; Sam Zbar.
Tampa; Jack Zbar, Dalton, Ga.;
Tommy Goldstein. Nashville,
Tenn.; Mrs. Bernard Raymon. TllS-
caloosa, Ala and Mr. an. Mrs.
fr <"r *V
Robert, son of Mrs. Elaine Ja-
cobs an Harry Jacobs, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah at 8:30 a.m.
Saturday. Jan. 22, at Temple Si-
Cr -to -h
Keith T.. son of Mr. and Mrs. '
Edward Hoffman, will celebrate I
bis liar Mitzvah Saturday morning,
Jan. 22. al Temple Beth Shalom. I
Diane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. |
Herbert Rabin, will celebrate her
Bal Mitzvah Friday evening, Jan.
Leslie Ann, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert M. Cornfeld, will ce -
obrste her Bat Mitzvah Ssturda
morning. Jan. 29, at Temple Beth
Beach Group Of Hadassah
Sponsors Day At The Races
Beach Group of the Hollywoe !
I Chapter <>! Hadassah is SPOtlSO -
ing its first "Day At The Races"
it Gulfstream Park Thursday. Jan.
27. at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Eva Berr.-
Itein, president ol the group. Will
present a trophy to the winning
locki y. Finalizing plans for lit
.las are Mrs. Lillian Siegal. dial -
nan. and Mrs. Gladys Taylor. c>-
Ticket chairmen are Mrs. Si>-
gal. Galahad :i; Mrs Rae Robbing,
Galahad South; Mrs. Ruth Diene
Galaiad 3; Mrs. Syd Hausen at I
Mrs. Lillian Frtedland, Presiden-
tial rowers. Tickets are availab
Eor clubhouse and grand.tai
The third annual B'nai B'rith
Women of South Florida Day fund-
raising luncheon will be held at
noon Thursday, Jan. 27, in the
Fden Roc Hotel, 4525 Collins Ave.,
K has been announced.
A double-header fashion show
will highlight the gala afternoon.
Fashions by internationally known
designer Angelita, who is soon to
be featured1 in Life magazine, and-
furs by Florida's own Adrian Thai,
Inc., wi|l be featured. In addition,
there .will be surprise professional,
entertainment and door prizes.
Greeting members and guests
will -be- representatives of B'nai.-
president-elect; Mrs. Harry Orn-:
Mein,_ second vice president, and j
Mrs. Newton Holstadter, third
Proceeds Of the event, which is i
under the chairmanship of Billie j
| i Mrs. Max! Kern of Miami Beach,
will go to provide funds for the i
many philanthropic programs of
the organization throughout the
Mrs. Kern's committee includes
Mas. David LeVine of Hollywood,
publicity chairman; Mrs. Robert
Kllinport. of North Miami Beach,
luncheon treasurer, and Council
coordinators Mrs. Donald Jarrett,
r.roward North Dadc; Mrs. Ar-
nold Braun, Miami, and Mrs. Rob-
B-fjth Women, District No. 5, in-
rinrling Mrs. Arthur Horwitz. the: ert Litt, Miami Beach.
Returning "drop-outs" receive top priority in a naw
program developed by Pioneer Women in Israel.
The emphasis is not so much on keeping young
women in school, but rather on training them for
income-producing trades so that they can support
themselves independently. This Israeli student, being
trained for a job as a dental assistant, is one of more
than 3,000 girls now receiving vocational training
through Pioneer Women in Israel.
Temple Solel Dinner Donee 6 P.M.-Hillerest Country Club
Senior Youth Group Temple Beth El-Film, Fiddler On the Roof
8:30 P.M. Sheridan Theater, Miami Beach
MONDAY, JANUARY 24
Aviva Chapter B'nai B'rith Women Rummage Sale All Day
Wait Hollywood Citizens League, 805 Glenn Parkway
TUESDAY, JANUARY 25
Aviva Chapter B'nai B'rith Women Rummage Sale continues
Hollywood Hadassah -Book Review 1 P.M. Hollywood Home
Plaza Group Hadassah-film showing8 P.M.-Plaza Towers
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26
Hallandale Hadassah-Youtb Aliyah Luncheon -Noon -Aventura CC
THURSDAY, JANUARY 27
Miramar Chapter Pioneer WomenMeeting7:30 p.m.Miramar
B'nai B'rith Women of Hollywood-Prestige Luncheon Noon
Eden Roc Hotel
Beach Group Hollywood Hadassah Day at The Races12:30 p.m.
Gulfstream Race Track
Temple Sinai Minyan Club-Breokfast-9 a.m.-Temple Sinai,
1201 Johnson St.
American Jewish CommunityMeeting8 p.m. Temple Beth El
MONDAY, JANUARY 3T
National Council of Jewish Women-Area Workshop12:30 p.m.
Temple Sinai1201 Johnson St.
Temple Sinai Mens ClubAdult Education Forum 9 p.m. Temple
Sinai 1201 ohnson St.
TUtSDAY, fCBRUARY 1
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federationfilm showing
9:30 a.m.-Hemispheres Ocean Club Ballroom
WEDNESDAY, FCBRUARY 2
Hadassah Fairways Group-meeting -1 p.m.Hallandale Home
THURSDAY, EEBRVART 3
Women's Division Jewish Welfare Federation $500 and up
Luncheon Noon Home of Mrs. Myron Segal
Miramar Chapter Pioneer WomenMeeting12:30 p.m.Miramar
JEWISH WELFARE FEDERATION HOLDS PARLOR MEETING
\ CANDLELIGHTING TIME
5 SHEVAT 5:36
Pictured at one of the parlor meetings held in behalf of the
Jewish Welfare Federation campaign are, (from left to- right)
campaign cochairman Herbert' Kate, Ftxierauor*'Measurer
Dr. Philip Weinstein, Jr., William D. Horvite, who hosted the
meeting, Allen Gordon, Stanley Greenspun, Herman Good-
man, Max Sloane, Ben Saher, Joel Rottman. Rina Kishon,
who was the guest speaker, and David Harris.
Friday, January 21, 1972
Three-Day Art Exhibit,
Sale At Temple Jtulea
"Sculpture in Glass" by Herman
Perlman will be featured in the
art exhibit and sale presented by
the Beaux Arts Committee of
Temple Judea. A preview and re-
ception will open the exhibit on
Thursday, Jan. 27, at 8:00 p.m. in j
the temple; 5500 Granada Blvd.,
The exhibit and sale will remain
open to the public Friday evening,
Jan. 28, after services, and Satur-
day evening, Jan. 29, from 8:00 to
10:00 p.m. Paintings by Sam Gro-
densky, well known local artist,
will be featured along with ab-
stract and semi-abstract works by
Camp Florida Weekend Set
For Temple Sinai Students
Attorneys To Present
The Broward Countv Chapter of
the American Jewish Committee
| will present two speakers in its
"Pornography vs. Civil Liberties"
program at Temple Beth El Sun-
day, Jan. 30, at 8 p.m.
The first will be Joel Hiisch-
horn, an attorney who has argue-j
many court cases on the side of
the defense, on the grounds that
these laws violate the First
Amendment. Second speaker will
be attorney Leonard Rivkind, who
has done considerable research on
i the effects of pornography on
Dr. Norman Atkin, (left) Mrs. Carolyn Davis, (front center)
and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lutz, (right) are shown in the top
photo as they visited children participating in the poverty
program during their "Operation Israel" torn- recently.
Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Eugene White and Dr. Atkin are visiting
one of Israel's Absorption Centers in the second picture.
701 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
"WITH THIS AD"
1 dinner regular price
2nd LIKE dinner >/t Price
JWF APARTMENTS DIVISION LEADERS
Apartments Division chair-
men and vice chairmen at-
tended a luncheon meeting
opening the Jewish Welfare
Federation's campaign re-
cently. In the top photo are
Herbert D. Katz and Melvin
H. Baer. Dr. Norman Atkin,
Alvin Hess and David Rab-
ins posed for the secend pic-
ture, and Andrew Cohn,
Maurie Meyers, Murray
Smith line and L. Paul Nestel
for the third. Reading from
left to right in tne picture be-
low ere William Sleeker, Os-
car Eozansky, Murray Fouor-
slcin, Sidney Holtzman, Ed-
ward Dincin and Tules Gor-
i. ... ii*jwV.
A Jan. 28-30 weekend at Camp
Florida is being planned for Tem-
ple Sinai Religious School students
who have earned nine Sabbath at-
Emphasis will be placed on the
beauty and1 peace of the Sabbath
during the three-day period, which
Rabbi and Mrs. David Shapiro will
spend with the group.
Abraham J. Gittelson, associate,
director and educational consult-
ant of the United Synagogue
Southeast Regions, will be a spe-
cial guest; Dr. Alfred R. Rosen-
thai, religious school chairman will
serve as camp physician.
Mrs. Albert Apseloff is chair-
man of the committee working
out details for the weekend. Com-
mittee members include Mrs. Isi-
dore Appell, Mrs. Donald Berman.
Mrs. Leo Conn, Mrs. Arthur
Drickman, Mrs. Harry Feld, Mrs.
Edward Kurlewitch, Mrs. Philip
Levin, Mrs. Rohert Roberts, Mrs.
Allan Rose and Mrs. Alfred Ros-
Among the children eligible to
attend are Steven Adler, Eric Ap-
pell, Debbie Brodie, Adina Conn,
Faith, June and Maxine Eichner,
Eric Feld, Valerie Feld, Rena Fish-
er, Shelley Foster, Emily Gold-
stein, Brian Gordon, Sally Katz,
John Lever, Mona Lipof. Scott Pit-
tell, Amie Roberts, Tracy Rob-
erts," Henry Rose; Shafon Rose,
Danny Rosenthal, Nancy Rosen-
thai, Lisa Veingrad, Debbie Wein-
stock, Maria Berman, Johanna
Drickman, Glenn Gordon, Michael
Lipof and Sara Lusskin.
Also Ricky Veingrad, Joel Ver-
gun, Eddie Waldorf, David Apse-
loff. Jill Berman, Greg Fineman,
Michael Halpert, Craig Hopen,
Hope Mayer, Steven Markowitz,
Lealianne Reiner, Marta Rottman,
Robert Scholnick, Tim Schoinick,
Susan Tanur, Gary White. Michael
White. Brian Appell, Neil Appell,
Ricky Apseloff, Scott Crane, Scott
Doutseh, Daryl Drickman, Isaac
Fisher, Sari Goorland and Susan
Also Michael Goldstein, Robert
Gordon, Pincus Halpert, Sidnay
Heilbraun, Barbara Horn, Kevin
Krulewitch, Cheryl Levine, Lisa
Mahl, Jeff Pit tell, Jeff Richman,
Karen Richman, Leigh Rosenthal,
Stove Scharf, Ben Shaffer, Sarah
Schmerler, Jeff Smith, Joan Veg-
otsky, Joe Vegotsky, Annette Veil,
Harold Waldorf, Leah Weinstock
and Shari White.
24 HOUR SERVICE I
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iuaxy 21, 1972
By Seymour B. Liebman
e Books That Were Worthwhile Reading
ll DED IX THE MELANGE of books read re-
ftly by your reviewer are several worthwhile
Wk Tale* of Israel, -edited- by Dov- Noy,' >
(University of Chicago Press, pa-
perback $2.95) is a selection of 71
tales chosen from some 2,000 in
the archives at the Hebrew Uni-
versity. Secular and religious tales
are represented; they have been
drawn from Jewish communities in
ill parts of the world. Each tale
is preceded by an explanatory note
on source, etc. A worthwhile book.
Black -Anti -Semitism and Jewish Racism
taken Books, paperback $1.95) is a collection of
lessays by four blacks and seven Jews. Most of the
lections stemmed from the N.Y. 1968 teachers'
rike. All agree that anti-Jewish feelings exist
(long the blacks, but they disagree on the depth
lid spread. To Harry Golden's comment, I find little
this book with which to agree and much that is
disagreeable." I must add that some rabbis "rush in,
armed with ignorance, where angels fear to tread."
Jewish Medals by Daniel M. Friedenberg (dis-
tributed by Crown Publishers, $10) is an account
of J.wish medals from the Renaissance to the Fall
of Napoleon, 1503-1815 with photographs. The book
was published for the Jewish Museum of New York
atid is a collector's item.
The. New Encyclopedia of the Opera by David
Ewan (Hill and Wang, $15) is a vast informative
and entertaining storehouse of opera facts. His-
torical data concerning all aspects of opera are
included. Opera enjoyment will be enhanced by the
use of the book. The volume would have been im-
proved by cross-indexing, however.
The Scorpion by Albert Memmi, translated
from the French by Eleanor Levieux (Grossman
Publishers, $8.95) is a novel by the Tunisian Jew
who authored the memorable "Portrait of a Jew."
Memmi places a strain on the general reader who
has to identify three typographical variations which
are not too readily distinguishable. (Dos Passos did
this trick much better.) One must recognize which
type indicates when the author is speaking, when his *
deceased brother's diary is used and when the author
is quoting ^from ".lytr'^r/""'"' APt'hflr '""TV^f *
impedes easy comprehension is the failure to trans-
late many Tunisian terms and areas. However,
once these two hurdles are cleared, the author pre-
sents an intellectually delightful book.
Ben Deutschman's In -\ Small Town a Kid goes
to Schule (Aurora Publishers. $4.50) is a collection
of reminiscences of his life some 40 years ago. Some
readers may become slightly nostalgir, a few will
be bored and most will say, "So what?
The Jurieo-C'hriatian Heritage by J. Courtenay
(Holt, Rinehart & Winston, paperback) is a text
book that stresses the ethical system sired by
Judaism, but, according to the book, was brought to
full bloom by Christianity. Jewish authors are con-
spicuous by their absence. Note is not taken that
ihe "Golden Rule" is from the Jewish Leviticus
19:18 and was not created by Matthew. The major
portion of the book is readings from Christian
By CARL AlPIRT
The Rutenberg Legacy
llRTY YEARS AGO last week (Jan. 3, 1942) one of
Ihe great personalities of Jewish Palestine passed
\y. It was his wish that no city, village, street or park
should bear his name, but he left a
legacy which will not soon be forgotten.
The man was Pinhas Rutenberg, and his
legacy was a dual one.
On the physical scene he was the engi-
neer who harnessed the waters of the
Jordan .River, built the. country's first'
[power plant, and 6rd\fght "elcdtTTClty^tcf
Tel Aviv. There are many who maintain-
that it was Rutenberg's power lines to
Aviv in 1923 which gave that city, then still only a
.....HI : -..iii'V**^.: V:'in'.;: "it i^if^tfflgili*e'j*'' '
I J- ". .-',>-. : .
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
AOCOBDOra TO THE American Jewish Yearbook,
there are now 5.87 million Jews in America.
About the same as last year, but percentage-wise, it
has diminished, since the general
American population has increased
The country with the largest
population is the country with the
smallest Jewish population. China,
with some 800 million people, has
a Jewish population of only 21.
The world Jewish population is
now estimated at 14 million. That
is to say we have recuperated somewhat from our
great losses, but we never were a numerous people.
Jews have been among the great mathematicians,
but as a people, we are not good at multiplying.
While all the world dreads a population explosion,
Israel would welcome one.
If we do not have numbers, we give the im-
pression of it. Consider Israel. One of the very
small countries, but in the press it gets more atten-
tion than three or four European countries com-
bined. What is the reason? The answer is really
simple. The smaller you are, the more you have to
stretch yourself. That is why Golda Meir and
Moshe Dayan are known throughout the world.
Little Israel has to stand up against 18 Arab na-
tions plus Russia.
The mention of Mark Twain explains one rea-
son for small Jewish numbers. Mark Twain's daugh-
ter, Clara, was married to the music maestro
Gabrielowitch, a Jew. But the children of this mar-
riage are not in the Jewish fold.
Intermarriage and assimilation have resulted
in the loss of millions. Jews began to be lost very
early, in Biblical times, we had lost 10 tribes.
(Copyright l7i, Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
village, the impetus which propelled it toward becoming
the country's metropolis.
He was a promoter and a financier on a grand scale,
strange qualifications for one who had begun life as a
Russian revolutionary. He helped to create the port of
Tel Aviv, founded the Palestine Airways Corp. and built
Tel ,Aviv's first airport. ... \
^ His place in the history of Israel is secure on these
achievements alone,'but it Would be well if a grateful
posterity would give> Heed to the second legacy whteh h
Twice during critical periods in the pre-stato erti
as the Jewish community's shadow cabinet, an unqfX^ffauV
authority existing within the British mandate. It" wjW
when internal Conflicts and inter-party disputes thr#aW
ened the whole Jewish structure that Rutenberg was called
upon, as a towering objective personality, to take over the
And it was out of his bitter experiences in those days
that he penned (he second legacy, as expressed in his
will. They are words that are all but forgotten today but
should be recalled and repeated:
"The division of our people and communities into
parties and sects has always been our disaster. Civil
strife has brought us to the brink of the abyss. It it
does not cease, ruin confronts us.
"Therefore it is my desire and will to the Yishuv
and the Jewish youth growing up in its midst always to
remember that it is hot this or that Jewish sect or party
which is persecuted and downtrodden by others but the
Jewish people as a whole. Whether or net we want it, we
are brethren in distress. Let us realize this and be
brethren in life, in Creative endeavor, in action and in
He willed his estate to a fund which would provide
for the education of Jewish youth in that spirit, free of
political coloration. On Mt. Carmel today the magnificent
building known as the Rutenberg Centre provides facili-
ties and staff for such a program. Most tourists who stay
at the Dan Carmel Hotel are hardly aware that the
great walled estate next door is part of the Rutenberg
legacy, dedicated to the rearing of a generation which
will recognize that the, Jewish people is one, irrespective
of narrow partisanship or fragmentized ideologies. In
these days it serves as a Centre for hundreds of young
people from overseas, who learn of the Israel of the
Jewish people and not the Israel pf Mapai, Mapam or
There were polKtal theorists and Ideologists in Zion-
ist history who have enjoyed hotter public relations.
Their names mft be better town in Israel, but Pinhas
Rutenberg's i^ahtrlbutiohs '-OM Bffle. He should not
and will not be fo
Between Yov and Me; By BORIS SMOLAR
THE UNITED ISRAEL APPEAL started the new
year under its new chairman, Melvin Dubinsky,
who has given many years of sen-ice to Jewish
causes locally in his city of St.
Louis nationally, and to Israel.
The towering figure of Mr. Du-
binsky can be seen at all national
Jewish gatherings. One of the
most popular leaders of the United
Jewish Appeal, he is known for his
substantial philanthropic contribu-
tions, and his energetic participa-
tion in the guidance of the UJA..
He served as a national chairman of the UJA in
addition to serving on its executive committee and
aschairman of the UJA campaign cabinet.
Mr. Dubinsky's extraordinary dedication to
Jewish interests can be seen from the fact that he
is also one of the leaders of the Joint Distribution
Committee, was the first national chairman of the
National Community Leadership for Israel Bonds,
is active in the American Jewish Congress and a
member of the boards of the Welzmann Institute of
Science, the Hebrew University and the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. He is also a member of the
National Commission of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundations and a past president of the Jewish
Federation of St. Louis, and one of the ihrec Amer-
ican members of the Jewish Agency Executive in
Mr. Dubinsky's record in the field of non-Jewish
philanthropic activities is also impressive. He is a
member of the president's council of the St. Louis
University, a trustee of the Cardinal Glennon Hos-
pital for Children in St. Louis, a member of the
Executive of the United Fund in St. Louis and is
associated with the leadership of a number of other
local educational and philanthropic projects.
A dynamic speaker, he has addressed communi-
ties all over America on behalf of the UJA. He
visits Israel frequently and is a ranking participant
in UJA Study Missions to Europe and Israel. Few
people know that he was a champion ice skater of
Olympic stature when, in 1936, he Tflrned down a
request to participate because the competition was
being held in Hitler's Germany.
The United Israel Appeal which Mr. Dubinsky
now heads succeeding Max M. Fisher is the
major beneficiary of funds raised by the United
Jewish Appeal. The Jewish Agency is its agent in
(Copyright 1972, Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
.....gflMMM I Ml )
* Jen istflcrkftan
Friday, January 21, 1972
The Russians are only the latest of thousands of immigrants to come to
freedom. Not for peace, but for peace of mind. And they are making
tremendous sacrifices to achieve that peace of mind. To live as Jews in a free
Jewish society. To see their children grow up as they wanted to grow.
Spiritually, emotionally, physically, intellectually.
To the Russian Jews, no sacrifice is too great for this freedom. They risk
everything, even their lives when they try to leave for Israel. They must leave
everything behind. They need help.
A total of 50,000 immigrants are coming to Israel this year. And the people
of Israel cannot contribute to their support that is our responsibility.
Not too long ago, they were immigrants themselves. They are alive today
because they know they cannot afford the luxury of deluding themselves about
their situation. Thus, they spend nearly 80 per cent of their taxes on defense.
We must help to fill their human needs. It is our promise. Pay or make your'
pledge now. Perhaps, just perhaps, you can even help reunite a family.
promise Give To Greater Hollywood's
Jewish Welfare Federation
1909 Harrison Street
VOLUNTEER YOUR TIME BY CALLING THE FEDERATION 9274)536
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