The Jewish Floridian of North Broward


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
System ID:

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Full Text
wJewish Fioridlia m
ie 1 Number 2
Fort Lauderdale, Florida November 5, 1971
Price 20 c
Officers, Directors Take Over
[orth Broward Federation Posts
fourth annual meeting of the
Federation of North Brow-
Hhu'h took place List week al
Emnnu-El, was highlighted
election and api>ouitment of
Beers and members to the
^tion board of directors.
led to serve one-year terms
prs w re Alvin Gross, presi-
Joel Miller first vice presi-
[Dr. Myron Rubin, second
cskient: Allan Baer, secre-
nd Martin Kurtz, treasurer.
ber of pei sons were elect-
>ne-year terms as mcrohen-
on the board, irc'uding
is. Jacob Brodzki, Lu-hvik
, Alvin Colin, Sidney Fried-
rt Garnitz, Dr. Stanley
Mrs. Ralph Gross. Ed-
Joffe. Irving Kelmnnson,
raid Mager, Howard Mil-
. Joel Miller. Mrs. Donald
Alan Porter, Edward
!"arl Schuster, Alvin Siegel.
indcll, and Irwin Weiser.
National Council of Jewish Women; Emanu-El; Mrs. Aaron Wagner,
Dr. Jack Morris. Temple Beth Is- Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood, and
rael; Henry Sterngold, Temple I Nathan Karlin, Temple Sholom.
ed to serve on the board
ntiitives from member
ity organizations were
Chodrow, B'nai B'rith
No. 1438; Dr. Edward
I'nai B'rith Masada Lodge;
ilton Robblns. Hadassah
thapter); Mrs. Benjamin
Hadasaa'i (Ft. Lauder-
trrl: Mrs. Isidore Harris,
Oscar Sindell (center) and his wife, Fran, were the recipients
of the first award certificate presented to "an outstanding
couple for their years of dedicated service to the commun-
ity." Presenting the certificate to Mr. Sindell is Alvin S.
Gross (right), newly-elected president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of North Broward. At left is Arthur Rosichan, executive
vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, who
was the guest speaker at the local Federation's annual
trtin Kurtz Named Chairman Of
Leadership Development Program
ft doss, president of the
F< iteration of North Brow-
L no time in appointing
Kurtz to the chairmanship
of the Federation's Lcad-
! Development program after
Kurtz and his wife, Arlene,
from representing the
ition at a Young Leadership
lal Conference in Atlanta.
conference, under the joint
of the Young Leadership
ft of the United Jewish Ap-
id the Leadership Develop-
JCommittee of the Council of
Federations and Welfare
(CJFWF), was keynoted
iney Vincent, executive di-
of the Jewish Community
Federation o f Cleveland, M r
Kurtz reported.
Mr. Vincent, who said that tra-
ditions are in trouble, pointing to
a growing trend of denial of the
past coupled with little or no sug-
gestions for improvement in the
future, suggested that continuity
of Jewish life can be implemented
through the Jewish federation in
five areas of challenge: Israel,
,1, wish education. Jewish services,
rescue of oppressed Jews, and wei-
f.ue of the general community.
"Ideas, ideals, action and money
arc what is needed," said Mr. Vin-
ci nt.
Mr. Kurtz reported that several
workshop meetings took place
during the conference on such
subjects as Jewish identity, Jewish
continuity, the role of young lead-
ers and the role of young parents.
By zeroing in on specific prob-
lems the delegates gained by the
experiences of the other commun-
ities represented the Southeastern
region sent over 100 delegates
from 20 communities, he added.
Aryeh Nesher, executive direct-
or of the Israel Education Fund,
presented a stirring summation of
the current problems confronting
the state of Israel, and Dr. Allen
Pollack, Professor of History at
Yeshiva University, gave a com-
plete chronological history of Jew-
ish life in the Soviet Union.
With the inspiration of this
regional leadership conference
program fresh in mind, Mr. Kurtz
is forming a committee which will
plan and coordinate a program of
local leadership development gear-
eel to a select group of 10 or 15
couples who will be invited to par-
ticipate in a six-month, one-even-
ing-a-month program.
The pun>ose of the program will
be to instill a better understand-
ing of the total needs confronting
the local and American Jewish
communities and the role of lead-
ers in helping to meet these
19th International
Congress In Israel
The 19th International Congress
of Aviation and Space Medicine,
taking place in Israel for the first
time, opened in Tel Aviv last week
under the auspices of the Presi-
dent of Israel. Zalman Shazar.
Among those present are the Min-
ister of Transport and Communi-
cation, Shimon Peres, and El Al's
President Mordechai Ben-Ari.
Over !>00 participants from 40
countries are attending the Con-
gress, including senior officers of
the air forces of the U.S.A., United
Kingdom. France, Denmark, Ger-
many and Italy as well as Dr. Do
Guan Gio of the South Vietnam
Air Force.
Dr. J. Barry, Chief Medical Of-
ficer of NASA (National Aeronau-
tics and Space Administration)
Planning Centre of the U.S.A., is
heading the Congress.
El Al, which is actively partici-
pating in the discussions, is plan-
ning a special session for all 23 of
the company's doctors, from each
station on El Al's route network.
NCJW Urges Senate Care
In Supreme Court Vote
The National Council of Jew-
ish Women has issued a six-
point stand on national and in-
ternational issues of interest to
its members as Americans, as
women and as Jews, following
a national board meeting in
New York.
The NCJW top leadership,
while placing the responsibility
for the selection of Supreme
Court Justices upon the Presi-
dent, urged the Senate to "exer-
cise with greatest care its Con-
stitutional responsibility to ad-
vise and consent."
The NCJW, representing at
least 100,000 women consumers
across the country, urged the
President to remove the sur-
charge by Nov. 15, at the end of
Phase I of his new economic pol-
icy, and resume his efforts to
establish a free flow of trade
among all nations.
As a women's organization
committed to a program of im-
proving the quality of life and
promoting equality of opportu-
nity for all people everywhere,
regardless of sex, race, or relig-
ion, the NCJW expressed its
frustration at the time lag ex-
isting between the promise and
the realization of equal employ-
ment opportunities for all under
Title VII of the Civil Rights Act.
Council leaders, therefore, de-
manded that the Senate take
prompt action to give the Eco-
nomic Opportunity Commission
authority to carry out its re-
sponsibilities in protecting the
right of all Americans to work,
without meeting discrimination
in employment.
The board took a strong stand
in protesting the efforts now be-
ing made to amend the Bill of
Rights to permit non-denomina-
tional prayers in public schools
and to invalidate landmark Su-
preme Court decisions which ad-
judged such prayers a Constitu-
tional violation.
The Council representatives
expressed sympathy, concern
and dismay over the plight of
their fellow Jews in Syria and
Russia and also urged the U.S.
government to renew delivery of
Phantom jets to Israel, extend-
ing appropriate credit in order
to facilitate the transaction.
Rep. Fascell Joins
In Call For F 4 Jets
Rep. Dante Fascell joined al-
most 200 of his colleagues in the
U.S. House of Representatives in
introducing a resolution calling
for the shipment of Phantom F-4
aircraft to Israel last week.
The South Florida Congressman
pointed to increased Soviet arms
aid to Egypt, and other Arab
States and stated that "the United
States must help to maintain the
balance of power in the Middle
The resolution calls on the
United States to reaffirm through
the United Nations the import-
ance of secure and defensible
borders for Israel as a vital ele-
ment in any peace settlement
negotiated by the Israelis and the
Arab states.
Mr. Fascell said he regretted
"that increased Soviet activity in
that volatile area of the world has
caused a step-up in the arms race
there. However, we must assure
Israel of our continued commit-
ment to her exist.-nee as a sover-
eign state and see to it that she
has the means to protect herself."
News Briefs
Libya Bans Cairo Paper
BEIRUT, Lebanon (WNS) The newspaper Al Destour re-
ported this week that Col. Musammcr Chaddafi, leader of Libya's
ruling military junta, has personally banned Cairo's leading news-
paper, Al Ahram, from Libya.
Black Panthers Remain Abroad
JERUSALEM (WNS) Two of the three Black Panther lead-
ers who attended a world Panther congress in Bologna, Italy, have
failed to return to Israel and one of them, Eli Abegezer, said he
would not return. The returning Panther, Charlie Bitten, refused to
answer questions about the congress where the Israeli delegates met
repivsentatives of the American Black Panthers and aillied move-
U.S. Considering Broadcasts
WASHINGTON. DC Officials of the United States Informa-
tion Agency and the U.S. State Department told a leadership dele-
gation of the national Orthodox youth movement Zeirei AgMdath
Israel of America, that the government was "actively considering"
new means of reaching Russia's three million Jews on the Voice of
America broadcasts to Russia. The delegation held separate meet-
ings with Jim Tuohey, political officer of the USIA, and Jack Mat-
lock, head of the State Department.
Mrs. David M. Goldring Elected
HOLLYWOOD Mrs. David M. Goldring of Maplewood, N.J.,
was elected national president of Women's American ORT by the
1.700 delegates representing the organization's nearly 100,000 mem-
bers from coast-to-coast at the final session of its 21st biennial
national convention last week. Mrs. Goldring pledged "an era of
greater ORT activity, of greater ORT response to the needs of
Jews throughout all parts of the world for vocational education."

Page 2
Friday. November 5. 1971

BBYO Names New Director
The Family: Who Needs It?' For ^orih Florida Council
"Will tlic family survive as a
unit uitty the year 2000?"
This may well be the moal
imporl nl isc le 1 r discus*k>n
during the coming months and
: 8.
The Worn 'n's Di' sion oi
.1, .\ isli Fv 1 at Lon
1; sward i> < < 1 the topic
i>> inaugurate tin- flrel armu :l
"Women's Day Luncheon" p >-
mam it is 1 '' Monday
.. Temple Emanu-El from 11
:i m. until 2 p.m.
The program, entitled "Thj
K imih: Who Nd ds It?" 1- open
bo all women in the community.
Li is bi log v.insoied by Um> edu-
cation branch of thv Women's
Division, which will praam a
piogram ol ini.ivst to mn
eacli year.
Presenting the issue will be
bean Fisher, executive cBreetor
ir: th.' Jewish Family & Oil-
dn n's & 1 vice of Greater M imi
1961. A prot'ossi inal social
worker since 1941, he has been
a caseworker, supervisor and
executive In a number of
agencies locally, nattonallj and
Mr. Fisher, n4n spen1 ahnoei
four years In Europe in refugee
work following Wo: Id War II.
was wSh the American Join!
Distribution Committee in Aus-
tria .111.1 was director of the
H( brew Immigrant Aid Society
operation in Italy.
Responding to Mr. Fisher's
presentation will ix- two promi-
nent local community loaders
Douglas Kaplan, prrsid Sit of the
.1. wish Family & Children's Sen -
ice of Bnm'ard County, and
Rabbi Aku 1 l.iilKur.t. the newly-
installed sptrJCuaJ leader of Tem-
ple Beth Israel in Ft. Laudor-
6 lie.
Mr. Kaplan, a :< si ll nl of
South Floiida since 1944 and >!
Hollywood .-me 1959, is a li-
censed member of the f
B ir A.-- m ttJ m an I mi 1
ecuting counw 1 for the city "i
Hollywood, in additi in to serv-
ing is 1 ti sidenl of the Jewish
Family Service, he is also 1
boat 1 men ber of the United
Fund of Broward Co intj and an
1 -live r 11'.. h ant in thi Jewish
Welfare Fedei itlon of Holly-
Any woman who i- mte si I
in attencHr: this prog' l,u ""<
has not made a reservation may
<: > so by calling the Federation
office or by going to the lunch-
eon meeting on Monday. There
will be a small charge for the
luncheon. Baby-attting servl
will also be available at a mod-
erate cost.
The apponn ment ol Joel &
Braa.nui.1 as supervisor ol No th
I Florida Council has been announc-
ed by Girt Bosaak. fxecuUv *
,,,;, ol Flo..da Region's Bnai
B'rith Youth (ireain/atiun.
A part-time director. Mr. Braxe-
nian. who reaioVi In Atlanta Ga..
ls a native of Minneapolis. Minn.
He comes to the Honda BBYO
tecne with conaiderable experience
l the B'nal B'rith program A
,,,,, Regional Aleph Godol
president) ol North SUr AZA
Region, he has assisted and served
u reiaonai director in Minnesota
and is currently a member ol the
adult BBYO Committee in At-
The new North Floiida C
director has worked In the Jewish
Community Center ol SI Pi
a group workei and -amp pro-
-iMiii directoi As a tei 1 1
received the Eagle Seoul Award
and the Ner Tamid Award In
ligious Iran ;i
background in Judaism. He has
real -1 .>, d real estate law,
and has served as gucsl 1 etui
Miles 1 Birmingham, Ala.
Mr, ; in v ill be directing
BBVi' program in Jai
ville, Gaii West I
Beach, Tampa, St. Petersbui 1 I 1
lando and Daytona Beach. His
duties will involve working close.
Ty with'BBYO members and ad-
visors, and coordinating effort!
with adult B'nai B'rith Icadtfj,
Mr. Bra/rmnn. who livei ajw
his wife. Aimee. and their haj
sons in Atlanta, joins Michael I*
Palo, Marc Mo/lin and Ed Under
i.ait-tinie starters in the Miami
area under the supervision of Gin
liossak. in tgrvicuig the 10 BBYO
chapter! in Florida.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organi-
zation, world's la lues I youth
Movement, is comprised ol Aleph
Zadik Aleph (boys | B'nw
B'rith Girls, c h ,1 pten
throughoul North America ami m
many other lands, BBYl 1 earrirt
forward programs in con munhf
service, social action, Ii idenhii
training and Jewish studi
'Life Under Sea*
Breakfast Topic
1 ife Under the Si a' v be da
tO| ic of the Temp" SI Uea'i
ikfoal at 9:30
Nov. 11
The gueal spi aki r, Di Shckiae
In, Profeaaoi ol I
ii Scienci 1 at 1
Ian tic University in B01 1
will Illustrate his lectun with j
unusual collection slkki
ording to '
Schreiber, program 11
212 N. Andrews Ave. Pont 523-0577
2 hull-Time Decorators ...To Better Serve \ ou
666-7319 925-901*9
(Dadc) (Broward)
U.N. Envoy Given 100,000 Petitions
Enroll now for November 1st
class is air conditioning: t re-
frigeration. Earn while you learn.
Florida's most profitable field.
Student loans available I fret
jsb placement while attending
school Call
South Florida
Technical Institute
201 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Moii' than 100.000 p.-titions urg-
ing the Soviet government to al-
low Jews to leave the U.S.S.R.
were p 1 e sent e 1 recently to
George Bush. U.S. Ambassador
to the United Nations, by Philip
1-:. Hoffman, prealdenj of the
American Jewish Committee, and
I'.e Sidney Yertca ID., ill. a
: nmer VS. delegate to the U.N.
Trusteeship Council.
The petitions, which had pre-
viously ix' presented to the
Soviet Embassy in Washington
but were refused by officials
there, domandeq L't Soviet lead-
ers grant He legoi righl or Jews
in Russia to emigrate.
The petitions, which declared
that the right of emigration,
com linisl in th*> Universal Dec-
laration of Hum-in Riifhts. a
. ..
523-5424 524-3164
200 S.E. 6TH ST.
Room 507
pan of the UN. Charter was
"clear and unequivocal" and that
the Soviet Kovi*rnm*nt was "a
party to this essential human
right," also called on the Soviet
government to "stop your in-
human persecution of the Jews
in the Soviet Unior,"
Mr. Hoffman, presenting the
petitions to Ambassador Bush,
urged him to "do whatever Is In
your power to ensure thai the
nppi ..Is for the basic human
rights on the part of Jews in
tii>' Soviet Union l>e heard ami
heeded In the halls of the United
ins. Our enemy is sil
With no protest, no focUl of
world opinion on the Soviet
crimes, the obliteration of Jew-
ish life in the Soviet Union is
a tragic surety."
37 South Dixie Hit-way, Dalit
Next To Copperhood Restaurant
|Home Delivery Service Av
Mon. Tues. Thurs.
/ailable I
conjunction with
Good News For Condominium Buyers
Save Si 500 under current builders prices on identical apartment.
Moved North and unable to eiercise buy option agreement Lux-
urious two bedroom, two bath apartment, overwhelmingly spa-
cious, closets so large you must see to believe, undercover
parking, even 8x10 storage room. Go west on Broward eroulsvard.
right to 69th Avenue. 200 N.W 9th Avenue. Heart of Plantation's
luxurious neighborhood. Walk to Shopping, golf, theater.
See Mr. Forster at Sales Office
Phone 581-2520 Eves. 584-0253
Sailing from
DEC, 11, 1971
Plus S7.S0 Port Taxes
For Information an*
- Ri*rioru>u CU
Hit I fillMW l,

ly, November 5, 1971
*Jci*teti Fkridliairi
Page 3
Community Organizations | Beth Israel Breaks Ground
On New $350,000 Building
North Broward community organizations, officers. find meeting
fctes include:
I Kl^nVU Myron Rubin, second vice president; Allan Baer, secretary: Martin
irtz, treasurer, and David M. Amdur executive director 733-5451).
Women'* Division
Mrs. Joel Miller, president 1565-13441; Mrs. Edward Hyman, vice
fsidrot for education; Mrs. Donald Mitchell, vice president for cam-
i;Mrs. Hai-old Gnines, recording secretary; Mrs. George Schecr.
rwsponuin.u secretary: Mrs. Ludwik Brodzki, finance secretary;
Ralph Gross, parliamentarian, and Mrs. Oscar Sindell. honorary
Henry Serfer, president (133*4630); Robert Siegel, memhersihp
re president; Dr. Marvin Blum, fund-raising vice president; Michael
lapiro. retention vice president; Merrill BookBtebl, programming viee
bstdent; Stephen Gokling. financial secretary; Dr. Gary Wachtel.
paturer; Max Colin; recording secretary; Murray Hambro, corrc-
NMMng secretary; Daniel Levin, chaplain; Victor Cohen, warden.
Regular meeting ncghta are the thud Wednesday of each month;
BOUttve committee masts on the first Wedn< sday of each month.
Gilbert MalHnger, president (966*3144); Abraham B;ium. first
Be |(resident; Sidney Kates, second vice president; Jacob Brodzki,
ird viee president; Joshua Chodrew. financial secretary; Paul Kp-
rin. recording secretary; Warren Silver, corresponding secretary;
icob Klaimitz. treasurer.
RvguLtr meetings are the fourth Tuesday of each month; execu-
te committee meetings are second Tuesdays.
Mrs. Betvard Barasoh, president (583-5330); Mrs. Charles Stock.
^nd-raising vice president; Mrs. Harry Ginsburg, membership vice
resident; Mrs. Joseph Sagon, program viee president; Mrs. Charles
Cole, recording seen I try; Mrs. Charles Shapiro, corresponding sec-
tery; Mrs. [rwln Fine, financial secretary; Mrs. David Klass, his-
uian; Mrs. ,i ick Lie! man, counselor; Mrs. Sidney Kates, parBa-
feei tarian.
.....ral meetings are fourth Tuesday; executive committee meet-
nd Tuos lays.
Mrs larles Harris, president 1731-1226); Mrs. Jerold Lynn, pro-
ram vice president; Mrs. David Albin, membership viee president;
- Josi; h Ostrower, fund-raising vice president; Mrs. Marvin Lessne,
.lent: Miv Murray Hambro, treasurer; Mrs.
rinandal.M rei try; Mrs. Henry S< rfer, re
Mrs Jerome Kravct, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Irving
\ ii sky, trust< .
General meetings are fourth Wednesdays; executive committee
bee tings are second Mondays.
Mrs lack Meisner, presidenl I941-5417; Mrs. Howard
embenship vice president; Mrs. Nathan Bodner, education vio
evident; Mrs. Oscar SindeU. HMO viee ,,resident; Mrs. Isidore
eltzer, program vie? president; Mrs. Henry Pearl; recording secre-
ry; Mr<. Fred Kawn, corresponding secretary; Mi
nancial secretary, and Mrs. Sam Kahn, treasurer.
actings are second Thursdays.
Mrs Theodore Boba (B874H96) and Mrs. Allan MagUi (584-1941),
^presidents; Mrs. Jack Solomon and Mrs. Joseph Sagon. fund-raWng
presidents; Mrs. Joseph Bornsteln, program vice president; Mis.
A large crowd of well-wishers
were on har.d last Sunday at the
ground-breakBSjr-" eeremonies for
the new Temple Beth Israel, to be
built on a thire-acre site at 7100
West Oakland Park Blvd.. across
from the Inverrary development in
The 230-momber eongregat ion
h is outgrown its present facilities
at 547 East Oakland Park Blvd.,
Emigration Hinges
On Mideast Peace,
Kosygin Declares
his visit to Canada. Soviet Pre-
mier Alexei N. Kosygin told a
closed Parliamentary session
that no substantial emigration
of Soviet Jews to Israel will he
permitted until peace comes to
the Middle Fast.
In rcs|K>nse to MP's questions
regarding conditions of Jews in
the USSR and his government's
policy towards them, the Pre-
mier said. "There are no restric-
tions to emigration except one.
Israel is occupying Arab lands
and there will be no |>eace in the
Middle Fast until Israel with-
draws to its original boundaries.
We don't want to supply soldiers
for Israel's Army."
Mr. Kosygin defended the So-
viet government's treatment of
minorities. 'There are dissidi nts
In every country," he added, "We
can send you some." He said he
knows of ii" eases where Jews
had been imprisoned and any-
way he couldn't personally un-
dei take to frei a pai ti :ular in-
dividual sentenced by the courts.
Denying there was suppres-
sion of Jewish cultural rights in
the USSR, Kosygin said the
J. us constitute B'J of the Sov-
iet population, but there are
nine times as many Jews with
higher education than other
Russians, and IT times .as many
kfl other national groups.
David Shaw,
Thursdays; executive committee
heodore Efeen. education vice president; Mrs. Sanford Tex, membei-
RoU'i-ts, financial secretary; Mrs.
Mrs. Stanley Hammer, re-
November Program
Concludes Series
Temple Fmanu-Fl's Wednesday
evening adult education program
will conclude with two final pro-
grams in November, Mrs. Joseph
Shagrin, chairman of the Temple's
Adult Education Committee, has
On Nov. 10. Dr. Rayond Mohl.
Associate Professor of History at
i Florida Atlantic University, will
up vice president; Ma Kdmund
larry Rooberg. corresponding secretary;
>rdini_' sscretarv and Mrs. Richard Tarlow. treasurer.
nung rotary, "' executive committee meetings, discuss "The History of Poverty.
General meeting, thud nraraaay. exscuo Rabbi Arthur Abrams wUl briu
|rst Thursday. th,. series to a close on Nov. 17
with a discussion of. "Should Reli-
gion Survive the 70's?"
Mrs. Michae
David (946-7344) and Mrs. Ephraim Collins t*M-
IW2. CO-prasidentB; Mrs. Martin Shield, membership vice ">*"*
Mrs Avnin Jackson, program vice president; Mrs. Alan Porter fund-
rausuv- Vice president- Mrs. Roy Bresky, financial secretary. Mrs. Ken-
RrreP o.nes.K.tidin, secretary; Mrs. David Zane, recording
Continued on Page 6

Coin Laundries Dry Cleaning Plants-
Florists Imports
Phone 666-7319 ^259089
(Dade) (Broward)
Take Advantage of the Combined Services of
Profit Mart I P.D.Q. Business Brokers.
lex 1705, Coral GsWes, Rend* 33134
" I ""
Across town, or across tha
nation. Withers provides
one-van delivery so ySur
things won't gat lost along th*
way. Phis you can depend on
our crews to pack and Handle
your things carefully.
At Withers Moving & Storaga,
talk to Jack Harty,
0 764-5657.
I T7r5R06HrDr,rOrtLoude-date,Ka33JI4
temple president George Bernvm months, it will contain 10 class-
xplained. The Conservative tem-
,*i mW founded at that location
seven years ago.
When the $350,000 buildinc is
completed in approximately five
& -it
rooms, two kraiier kitchens, and
a large *at ihmtji room wttjrjh
will seat 4t)0 persons. Plans for
furt'KT expansion will be disclosed
in the near future.
.*u w,V**(v"
Future Home at 7100 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Send all news stories to the office of the
Jewish Federation of North Broward,
3905 North Andrews Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale,
Florida 33309 for insertion in
the Jewish Floridian.
For information concerning news items and
advertising, call the
Federation office: 565-4869.
& wallcoverings
For Imformtntlom, Brochure* amd Rcscrvmtli
on mil Cralsem, Tours mud other Travel Service*
advertised Im this section ...
Comtaet Everett Vlez
Foreigm Travel Ueparfaaeaf
I ropif al Travel
Bureau, Inc. fjftfr
3001 E. LAS OLAS BLVD. ^^F
PHONE 525-3141
6790 N.W. 57th Street, Fort LauderdaU
Temporary Phone: 974-4765 Evos. 6-8 P.M.

Page 4
TtUaf. KovM&er S
wJewisfr Floridian
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of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
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Volume 1
Friday, November 5, 1971
Number 2
17 HESHVAN 5732
Terrorism Alien To Jewish Values
Those who expressed admiration and an implied sup-
port for the Jewish Defense League (JDL) may have an-
other point of view now that acts of terrorism and racism,
totally alien to Jewish values, are being revealed.
It is one thing to demonstrate forcefully and to defend
Jews against attack. It is quite a different matter when
bombs are placed where they may kill and injure people
or shots are fired in a mad adventure through windows of
homes. That this was done to Arabs and Russians is no
excuse acceptable to decent people.
Moreover, the techniques of dissension and threats
which Meir Kahane developed with his JDL in this coun-
try seems to be useful to him in stirring up trouble in Israel.
The first speech he made upon arriving as an immigrant
in the Jewish state was in an area troubled by ethnic dis-
cord, and he poured his usual fuel of vitriol on the prob-
lem. There were strong elements of racism in Kahane's
approach to situations in New York and in attacking the
Black Hebrews in Israel wrong as they may turn out to
be he appealed to the baser nature of much of his audi-
ence in the very Negev town in which these blacks have
Sooner or later the Jewish community must deal with
Kahane and the JDL and the longer it waits the worse the
problem will become. Those who have supported him
financially because they admired his militancy must recog-
nize now that they ere supporting a man who brings terror
and discord to the Jewish people and not its enemies.
Attempt To Bolster Peace Efforts
The yearning for an end to our decade of involvemen
in Vietnam will get public expression this Sunday after-
noon at Bayfront Park Auditorium.
The "Community Commitment Day for Peace in South-
east Asia" is an ecumenical effort by five leading Dade
County women's organizations National Council of Jew-
ish Women, Church Women United (North and South),
National Council of Negro Women and the Young Wom-
en's Christian Association but it has attracted a broader
base of participation that involves church and synagogue
leaders, peace groups and others who believe that imme-
diate withdrawal of our troops will put America right again.
Much credit must go to the national Council of Jewish
Women for spearheading the movement. A large turn-
out will be notice to our government leaders that peace is
not just the slogan of isolated groups but the hope and
desire of the large majority of our community. The au-
spices under which Sunday's program is being con-
ducted is an indication that is not an attempt to embarrass
our leaders but to bolster the efforts to bring this war to
an end now.
Pressure Should Be For Excellence
The national commander of the Jewish War Veterans
has urged American Jewry to let President Nixon know that
it is disappointed he has not filled the "Jewish seat" on the
Supreme Court properly, the first President since Woodrow
Wilson began the tradition with his appointment of Louis
Brandeis in 1916.
It is, of course, a matter of pride that three of the five
Jews who served on the nation's highest Court are among
the jurists listed as the 12 most outstanding in its entire
history. But those concerned with the integrity and inde-
pendence of the Supreme Court must recognize that there
should be no racial, religious, regional or political stand-
ard for this Court and that the President who bows to such
standards serves the nation poorly. May we suggest that
the pressure on the President should be in the direc-
tion of legal excellence and not as proposed by the head
of theJWV?
SAIGON Hanoi's only hope
today lies in Sen. J. William Ful-
bright and some other members
of the U.S. Senate who rather
obviously want to lose an Amer-
ican war in order to prove them-
selves right.
The picture of what is really
happening in Vietnam has been
consistently falsified, partly by
consistent misreporting of Amer-
ican ami South Vietnamese prob-
lems and achievements, but far,
far more by total nomvporting
of Hanoi's failures and problems.
Yet Hanoi's problems are now so
fearsome that no one but Sen.
Fulbright can solve them.
LET US begin with the situa-
tion inside South Vietnam. In
1965, when President Johnson
intervened on the ground, Hanoi
had two North Vietnamese divi-
sions "in-oountry," as tiny say
hereabouts. The proportion of
enemy forces in those days was
therefore on the order of 28,000
of Hanoi's troops, against 150,-
000 South Vietnamese armed VC
in all categories from guerrillas
to main force units.
At that time, therefore, with
the expectation of Immediate vic-
tory, Hanoi was carrying only
about 15''; of the burden of the
war. Today, in contrast, the VC
contribution has shrunk so fear-
fully that North Vietnam is pro-
viding above 709S of the troops
engaged, even including guerril-
las. And victory- is further away
Uian ever before.
Hanoi's effort has slackened
significantly, too, although Ha-
noi's share of the burden has so
much increased. Overall since
the new year of 1966, just under
650,000 North Vietnamese have
been sent to serve or die in
South Vietnam. That is equiva-
lent to far more than 7 million
BUT OF that frightening to-
tal, nearly 450,000 North Viet-
namese were sacrificed in 1966
through 1969, with the main
holocaust in the Tet year, 1968.
In 1970, only 50,000 North Viet-
namese were marched off to the
south, and this year the number
will not be much higher.
Hanoi's slackened effort can
be remedied, of course, at least
In theory. But there is some-
thing that cannot possibly be
remedied. Long ago. the veteran
North Vietnamese prime mims-
ter Pham Van Dong, told a vis-
iting foreigner thai the one thing
Hanoi feared m the destruc-
tion of the Viet Cong apparatus
inside South Vietnam,
"If that should ever happen,"
he laid, "it would be very bad
for us." He then denied that any-
thing of the sort was remotely
possible. But it has proved all
too possible. The whole VC struc-
ture in South Vietnam is being
progressively destroyed; and
tint, of course, is why the VC
contribution to the war is drop-
ping rapidly, month by month.
HANOI must now look for-
ward, therefore, to the seem-
ingly insoluble problems of fight-
ing a guerrilla war with virtually
no indigenous guerrillas. And as
if that were not bad enough,
Hanoi has already had to face
the fact that President Nixon's
Vietnami/;i! ion program is suc-
ceeding brilliantly.
With fewer and fewer Ameri-
cans engaged, the enemy has
been steadily losing more Sfld
more ground inside South Viet-
nam. On the Iwrders, too, ARVN
divisions haw dealt very suc-
llly with North Viitn HUBM
dft As usual, the unique
failure at Snuol was uniquely re-
ported in the United States.
Overall, however, the picture tor
Hai ol has been very ugly.
Finally, there is the key n*!
ter ot supplies. In I. n SonTljL
besides losing 33 battalkai^^
regular troops included
in the hideous tot <>f m-J
power sacrifices giwi ibove I
Hanoi lost enormou- :'nnagwtfj
supply. On the r^j
over, Hanoi has ttinjW
ton delivered to So :
for every 6.5 tons put into th>|
THAT HAS meant a supply I
throughout of under 1 >000 t this year. One must also allow.
for the loss of the fonivrsupebl
flow through HtsanoukviUe, phii
the loss of Hanoi's f irmer hu
local purchases in CarnbjssJ
phis the drastic de 4 VC]
collections m th,> South Vict-fl
namese countryside.
For these hard reasons, Hanoi'! "1
tonnage to nourish ':. running at an annual rate today-i
that is only about one-quarter at J
the time of the Tet iffeakfcu
It may well bo one-fifth of the
rate in the Tet year And mis.;
provement next year is >cpoctt4]
Add it all up. Then erai
the internal d on ol]
North Vietnam, not just bean
of the floods but beca of al
the other grn\ e ho n t trou-
bles frankly discuss i in the
North Vietnamese press.
It can then be se 'Sen.
Fulbright and hi- M are
Hanoi's only hope.
Why must there be three peo-
ple at the altar when the Tumh
is read In thr synagogue?
Some sources trace it to a verse
in the Bible where the Almighty
is quoted as saying "I bear witness
unto you this day ." (Deuter-
onomy 4:261. Such a procedure re-
quires three, i.e.. the one who of-
fers the testimony and the two
who witness the testimony.
The reading of the Torah is
thus regarded as a matter of tes-
timony to the faith and the conve-
nant which exists netween the Al-
mighty and his people Israel. The
reader acts on behalf of the Al-
mighty and the two people who
no strings unAcweD...

stand on either side of him lit
like witnesses.
Some claim that the three pw-J
pie act like a court n I thus rep-
resent the totality of the Jo*i*
community. The Torah l< read fat
and by the community as mewl
of involving the community 'ii|
the Almighty.
There are some who 'lain that ^
the three people are required M
cause three elements were inwH
in the revelation of the Torah Ml
these three have remained ar.sH
divisible trio which forms a unit-!
i.e., the Almighty, the Torah MJ
Israel. Thus, the three peopk rep-l
resent the indivisible t. bet*'(J
the Almighty, his peopl and tMj
Why do som* seopW- Mg
mall Ntune on the m-nunKiit
whwi viAlting the grave <>
dear one?
This seems to have be regarij
ed as a sign to others l it snT
one has paid his rasp tJJ
deceased. It is comldei
to be a sign to other
relatives informing them that |
grave has been visited
even form a unity b
friends and relatives of the
It is considered by otlv rs a >
for the deceased himself to kH
that he has not !*
Since the monument hi B M
of honor to the decea^ a
another little stone would b?*|
token of adding an alJi"0"
honor to his memory.
Some people pluck some g^j
from the surrounding area Wl
leave it at the grave. Plucking
grass signifies one's hone in
resurrection to come. Just as
grass seems to grow again si
the winter is over, so will te
ceased flourish again wh"
time for the resurrection com;
: JS71 Jewis* rfJ^rrapUK3 AS*8

xy, Norember 5, 1971
HM' 9
A magnificent treasure of limited proof-quality collectors' medals struck in 24 Kt. Gold Plate
on Sterling Silver and in Solid Sterling Silver.
Tt was a dream spanning the centuries ... an
article of faith and a quietly burning hope
in the hearts of Jews world-wide. As chief
founder of the Zionist Organization in 1897,
Theodor Herzl devoted his enormous ener-
gies and dedication to the goal of creating a
I 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 medals A
ISRAEL. The medals are being struck by The
Lincoln Mint in two limited editions one
in 24 Kt. Gold 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, Golda
Meir, Theodor Herzl, David Ben-Gurion, The
Partition Plan in the United Nations, the
Goodship Exodus, The Declaration of Inde-
pendence and The Six Day War are just a
few of the significant people and events of
Jewish history depicted in this series.
Participant* providing overall supervision
for the program include the Museum'*
Director, Daniel Gelmond and Dr. Yaakov
Meshorer, Curator of Numismatics. The
medals will be designed by the internation-
ally acclaimed Israel medal* *cuIptor, Yosef
Shenhav. -
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
Sets, and 7,500 Solid Sterling Silver Sets.
There will be no additional Sets of these
editions ever minted. Sets will be allocated
on the basis of the postmark date and time
shown on the envelope. Once the maximum
number of Sets is allocated, additional sub'
scriptions will be returned.
Once subscriptions rolls are filled, you will
never again have the opportunity to acquire
this First Issue Seriesunless you are able
to persuade an original subscriber to part
with his Setor you can acquire a Set from
an heir of one of the original subscribers.
In addition, a limit of one subscription per
person will be enforced, so there will be
exactly 2,500 24 Kt. Gold Plate on Sterling
Silver Set owners, exactly 7,500 Solid Ster-
ling Set owners. Each commemorative medal
will be minted in 45 mm. size (considerably
larger than the American silver dollar).
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
The first medal in the Series will be de-
livered to you shortly after your order is
received and accepted provided the sub-
scription rolls have not been 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 th: -
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 mutt be
received before all subscriptions are allc-:
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 inche*, this im-
pressive and deeply ignificant historical
document is suitable for framing.
--------Subscription Application:
THE LINCOLN MINT, Dept. OOOO. 714 West Monroe Street. Chicago. Illinois 60*06
Gentlemen: Please reserve In my name one Set of the First Issue of A rROrHECY FULFILLED; THE
BIRTH OF ISRAEL Commemorative Medals in: (check one)
24 Kt. Gold Plate on Sterling Silver
at $17.50* for each Medal.
Solid Sterling Silver at S12.50*
for each Medal.
I understand and agree that there will b just
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
* 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
Enclosed please find my check or money
order in the amount of < ,
for the first medal.
this monthly pre-payment basis. The Lincoln Mint
guarantees that my cost tor these medals will not
be increased regardless of cost increase! of gold or
iilver 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)
(') Illinois residents add 5% sales tax.
Dept. FM-10

Page 6
Community Organizations
CoutiniM-d From Page 1
Friday. November 5. 197.

el (TMvfcl ** IK**1 -1
Canter Abraham Kaatar
Secretary-, and Mr*. Stephen Tolces. treasurer.
Geneial meeting. second Thursday: executive committee meetings,'
fourth Thursday. % 4 '*ctt
Henry Kessler. president <972-61311; Harry Stern, vie president; I PT.
Myron Solomon, vice president: Simon Shifter', secretary, and Sidney aWTM iskael <7~f*> we oa*
Kosbw. treasurer. g-. 'fiUTt.W ~ '^
General meeting last Wednesday of each month. emanu-el. af*s* w. Oakland Part.
____ Blvd. R(orm. Rabei Arttwr J. Ab-
Mrs. Irving Kaplan, president '972-7201): Mrs. Myron Solomon. rOtAPAMO MACM
Ways and means vio> president. Mis. Harry Stern, program vice presi- sholom (TtmaM). rsr SE 11th Aw
dent: Mrs Benjamin Carp, membership vice president: Mrs. Eve E5^VVli^8enirJ*tT!, *'"'"
Wertling. recording secrets r> ; Mrs Arthur Mat ten. financial secre- ----------
tary: Mis. Maurice Winnett. correspondine secretary: Mrs. Lillian "^S^HLutcc
rjU WMi SP<*L' "Jrom OT. y>Jpil
-,_.. VHM**
(-i- **
Their Hearts Are Willing
ing smaller contrihutTwis and
ble shekels, to build Uv j
the nadc m the vvildernrss.
Strum, treasurer.
General m
Hondo v.
and Mrs. Simon Singer, past president and nw th St.
.id Tuesday: executive committee, first
17 HESHVAN 5:17 j
Mrs Krnest Gutman. president: Mrs. Nathan Fragon and M
W :.m Cup. ways and means vice presidents: Mrs. Harry Stern. |
education vie- t: Mrs Isidore Harris, legislation vice president:
Mrs. Harry Hacher. ind Mrs. Rose Jacobson. community service vice [
Is; Mr*. Lite Setby and Mrs. Harry Seidner. membership vice i
president-: Mrs Jack Ellm:in. recording secretary: Mrs. Victor Semet.'
corresponding secretary: Mrs. Richard Birnbaum, financial secretary:
Mrs Stephen Gero, treasurer: Mrs. Claire Wyler. parliamentarian:
M~s Herman Nathan, tour chairman, and Mrs. James Malina, tribute
General m- .urth Wednesday: executive committee, third
R nt (584-29B9>; Maurice N'eu. Cantor: George
Berman. presi 581-5455); Ronald Mishkin. administrative vice
president: Nathan Fisher, ways ffld means vice president: Carl Whtte-
Stonc. m> ; vice pn Mrs. Richard Kuni.n. financial sec-
' Mrs Norman Rubin, recording secretary Juki Shapiro,
second T
Richard Kl sident: Sanford Leach.
I Ik, ways and means vie it: Jules
Stu; ': bert Pinker)
'No resjul duled general meettf
mmiaiioou of ismfli bfth Israel
X Cohn. -
- lent; Mia Jen me K
' rd nee president Mrs S tapiro, f:' -ecretary: Mi
in. recordir.c secretar) Mm Sanford Leach, correspond ^^ .,r .. ship f
committee, fit
Tisch Gets
High Post
In Technion
Laurence A Tisch. Miami
and New York boa n ind
nainity leader a ho
elect the Ameri
irt in a recent inl
7 in N< m '
which adopted a worl
to r. R million for the T
Funds will be utilized for i
::d long-.
East a-
.ment of
Temple Sholom
May I first congratulate
,wblisher Fred Shochet of Miami j^ g^ wrrc M auS05w
for making available for our grow- ^^^005 xhiX Moses had to Rm
______ ing area, our indicate, "dayenu" (we hu
own newspaper: pnough i Such Jews with vvilK-
the Jewish. hearts are still with us.
F 1 o r i d i a n of | Wo can ignore the apati "tic ft
North B~>vvard., indifferent, whose heart.
David Am:hir. j respond to appeaLs to help atM
executive dirce- it is only when they die aMJajJ
(or of the Jew- their possessions that oth-a
A ^ ish Federation ofjefit. But there are naU
*sW>^flB^ North Browanl. Whose hearts are very
^^,Nj I CDktdes for his United Jewish Appeal, to B ., '
^k w^B ; and for Ltraei, to (heir IY..
t hh st y '" *** ^"Cer Fund. TuKtoiL .
' that the n CUppled Children's appeak
coverage of the many programs (-o'l- to help the In.: n
>ur local templet, synagogues Ha- : i Btafra auflen
B'lith. oda
ox,therh axIs and still unaffili- Tl>-' J w>rd of
ated Jewish recadents who are now- 7, ikah is still Hte marv>: I
living in our midst, makes all of cfotogists Jews still have tnn
m .mare of ewnts in our Jewish|compaaaion aiHl empathy t
others. Their he <
Moaas was the first Jewish teed- ,,Mliw. .in,, hnt g Ciw.
er who undertook a drive for funds sllarin}, of |Sj afiiiii
to build the first sanctuary. He is-'

-ued the call "f< r all who-
are willing" to contribute. TV r> -
i u remarkable. Accord-
to tli. Bl the ncli
the "mi

did the
i and
It verily is "nobler to :
to need t i recHve. May this .
ever ab.dt' among is J< I
willing hearts will always aa*l
the calls to aid the poo
by Hie m da at li d he cm
J neb Walter Uilm
.c n Tec in nS
Rahta Arthur Abrams i58J-< .- antor Jahome Klement: Lud- Goldbei
. Brod/ki. pres : Allan Magill. first vice president: nior.
.dward J- i secretnr.
nd Leonard Turner, treasurer
nn^....n.,n Tt-chnion main) in i
rnard Etii iem I5R-C1S1I; Kenneth Slatkoff. f:rst vi Angelej i and New
preasdeat; EUiatt Anwasan. second vice president: Nathan Ross, treas- v
urer: Ha:oid Kr ... ., ret :;.. and Sherman Chassen. liruincial
General mc Monday.
Mn BfiMred SI-;. reaklent -584-030'; Mrs. Alvin Coun. .
merrfber>:' leed and program vice president: Mrs Benjamin
Starrels. fund-raising vice president: Mrs. Gerald Schultz. advance-
ment of Judaism vice president: Mrs. Martin Yohalem. financial sec- I
ret.iry : Mrs EUwanJ Joffe. recording secretary: Mrs. Stanley V.
naan. corresponding secretary, and Mrs Gilbert Gerber. treasurer.
General nv -st Tuesday; executive ommittee. third Tues-
Rabbi Morris A Skop .t2-53j.: Cantor Ernest Schrerber; Barr>
Stone, prc-sident .946-0817": Jerome Soowal, executive vice president:
ird Konigsb -ious affairs vice president: Jay Bloom,
house and gr>. preaident; Joseph Kessler. ways and means vice '
president: Irving Fritdman. financial secretary: Martin Kurtz, treas-
urer; Stephen Tolces. recording secretary and Jerry Sherman, corre-
sponding secretary.
General meeting, first Wednesday.
Martin Kurtz, president <972-40041; David Gordon, vice president:
Nathan Karlin. secretary, and Stephen Tolces. treasurer.
No regularly scheduled general meetings.
Mrs. Jerome Soowal. president (941-0817 ; Mrs. Joseph Kessler.
executive vice p-esaluiH; Mrs. Jack Pressman. S.E.A.C vice president: ,
Mrs. Seymour Hersher and Mrs. Richard Rosen, ways and meant vice i
presidents: Mrs Leonard Rosenberg and Mrs. Stephen Tolces, mem-
bership vice presidents: Mrs. Edwin Kodish. youth vice preaident; Mrs.
Seymour Chotincr. treasurer: Mrs. Silas Berlin, financial secretary; I
Mrs Hugh Oxenhandier. corresponding secretar>'. and Mrs. Milton |
Gordon, i etmdii s.' a*u i tary.
General nw-eting. third Tuesday: executive committee, fwm
For fuithei inrbrrnatkar about these organizations, please call the
ksted with the- presidents' names.
Soviet 'Tourist*
Group Iucludes
Prominent Jews
group of private Soviet citizens.
including some Jews, has ar-
med in N.-.v York >>n a si^ht-
~^g tour tb.t w.ll take them
across the oxintry. Their pur-
pose is to impress the American
public with the fact Soviet e
zens. including Jews can travel
The group includes two promi-
nent Soviet Jews, Col. Gen. Da-
vid Dragunsky. the highest rank-
ing Jewish officer in the Soviet
army, and Samuel Ziv. chairman
of the Soviet Bar Aaaocsati
They were invited to visit
American Jewish educational.
cultural and religious institu-
tions by the American Jewish
Conference on Soviet Jewry and
the New York Conference on So-
viet Jewry.
Colder Closes Goles
With $10,000 Feature
The SlO.noO added Ptmce de Leon
Handicap highlights the final week-
end of racing at Cakter Race
Course The 128-day season comes
to a dose on Thursday. Nov 11
The Handicap Is for older run-
ners at the tmndar distance of
1 1 8 miles, and the blue ribbon
event has attracted 29 nominations
headed by the SaOftOOO winner Mr*
John L. Greet** Mr.

; bun by thi

I tlut the
not be led, and obtain I
pardon I it leaat 1
iund. TV ; S I
his h i the men ot
, mess
Lol m.i hLs family i
I Sodon ml Qorao
'. but Lot
4 .
It in .i ca. tety.
,A(' BeetatM
Sarah, n kdonaeJ'a deriah
send Hagar and her son away All
led to her n tueat for God bad told Mn
' mM bi the auciaaa of a might:
' her : about In the w
i and we almosl dying oi thirst when the was shown a
well ol ter Aaaured b} God af her .son, ruture, rta
y1* bl th ,.A up iMx-am,. an an
1 '''' Ol Par-.n. where h,- an Kr
1HK AKEDAH teal teal waa y.t to i
ii ana l>'dden by God to sacrifice b i burnt ol
the mountains in the land of laUrtah, He did not
'H rn<' ir.uoiis. and brcajajM ma aati
appointed by G id When he waa aiwut ao i
ilnce ill that God daaan
: i'-s adaUngneai to obej A atray nam araa a
'stead : and God. p: yhatahaan promised ttu:
oouid U- blessed
a I
r^abbinical JeU
Nov. 7
ni ln 9 Th- Je.vxsli Worship Mo
Boat R.ilbi Ale\ar.1er S. Giyms. pruv
Hebraw Aeadenty <>t Greater Miami
Nov. ) Oi 7, 10 am. The Still Small Voice
Host R.ihhi D.ivid Shapiro,
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
Topic: 'Youth m the Synagogue '
Guests: Dr. Howard Forst. youth chairman. Tern?'*'
Sinai; Lynne Berman. representing B'nai Brifi
I "beryl Levine. Marto Rootman. Caryn S^
Gory White, and Mario Ginsberg, of Tern?
Ms*. 7 Ch 4. 8.30 a.m. The First Estate .
rep,vted on Ch. 2 at 5 pjn.) ? *x i
Host: Rev. lather C. Pierce ,
Topic: Problems In Africa"
Guests: Dr. and Mrs. Ketwy C. McDoc-J

xy, November 5. 1971
Page 7
By George Friedman
(fopyriRht Itft, IwM T.-l.iouplii.- Agency, Tin.)
HUB. PKOI'OSB*. Mit Egypt-opposes. America
supposes, tho future dis|wses.
That was tho story this month in the General
ssembly. The prelude was Soviet Foreign Minister
ndrei Gromyko's speech Sept. 28, in which he
d that since "the Soviet Uunion wants to see
BOe in the Middle East, she will continue to sup-
rt the Arab stales, which are the victims of Sjj>
vssion as well as their efforts aimed at liberating
Heir territories."
Fittingly, perhaps, tho day after Gromyko's
ech was YODl Ivippur. The day after that. l>i-aeli
reign Minister Abba Bban proffered his "Five
tads to Peace."
Riad later took his turn at the Assembly po-
ffll, Speaking for an hour. Two days earlier. Riad
id told this correspondent that he would meet
ith F.bin only if forael first agreed to quit all of
K> Sinai Asked if thai was not a pre-condition, he
responded: "We should have pre-conditions regard-
1 ing. our soNercignty^wnJOtrbt about it. The sover-
eignty f our territories cannot be discussed." He
reiterated this position in his speech.
On Oct. 4, American Secretary of State William
Rogers contended that whik' Mkleast progress was
urgently" needed his prepared text said partic-
ularly" needed the political climate had eased
enough for an interim canal arrangement to be "a
step which can bo taken now." That was fine as far
as hope for a pact was concerned both Egypt and
Israel want it. though on different terms. But
then Rogers emphasized points favorable to the
Egyptians. He stressed Israeli withdrawal, he talked
of a iwssible "compromise" on 'an r^gyptian mili-
tary presence east of tho canal," and ho noted that
"each (sideI is concerned about its future security;"
but he didn't mention demilitarization of the Sinai,
Israeli sovereignty or Egyptian cease-fire violations.
ing, Disposing
i m t r r ''
Three days later, Israeli Premier Golda Meir
complained thai Rogers "gave"-Egypt the opportun-
ity to interpret his remarks as a confirmation of
their position tying an agreement on the open-
ing of the canal to an Israeli commitment to imple-
ment their version of the Security Council resolu-
Later in tho week, Rogers conferred with Riad
and the two gave public indication without de-
tails that they were hopeful of a solution. It
was difficult to see what they were so optimistic
about. Israel still refused and refuses to com-
mit herself to any specific degree of withdrawal
outside the context of negotiations under the terms
of Security Council Resolution 241'. which on Nov.
22 will he four years old. Egypt refused and
refutes to talk to Israel about anything until she
agrees to say bye-bye to the Sinai. That's progress?
It figures to be a long, cold winter along the
Suez Canal.
Israel Newsletter
Civil Marriage In Israel
* v
CX THE STATE OF ISRAEL came into existence
',.', year-, ago s gentleman's agreement was reached
[it thi- religious and the secular leadership, in
effect proclaiming a truce in tho Ideo-
logical clash between them, Under the
terms of that truce, which has become
known in popular usage as the 'status
quo," the laws, regulations and ordi-
nances then in effect In matters affect-
j ing religious affairs would continue in
J effect, and there would be no changes
H which would affect the situation from
either point of view.
ms it is that the operation of buses in Jerusalem is
on the Sabbath, but they ply freely in Haifa. The
>ofc Review By SEYMOUR & UEBMAN
>me Light Reading
HE KHJHT TIME" by Harry Golden (Pyramid
Books, $1,251 is the autobiography of an Amor-
Jew who achieved fame through his newspaper,
Carolina Israelite," one of the
{real bits of personal journalism
oi this century. To add lustre, as
well as money, which Golden
iih tied because his iapor produced
few finar.'.-lal rewards, he began
to write a series of vignettes on
bus early years on the East Side
of New York.
His autobiography is a more
al presentation o! his life presented in chrono-
tl order and he bares nothing including his
to a non-Jewess and his criminal convie-
There are Interesting anecdotes of the 20s and
and of the great and the near great. One cannot
about personal history.
Th, braeHtrs (t;. P, Putnam's Soils $6,951 by
den with some editing and a few vignettes by
[son, Richard Coldluust, left this reviewer cold.
son evidences little knowledge of Judaism and
i less oi Israel, It is a book that one can read
pave alone. Despite Goiden'a talent tor telling a
V.v engagingly, one d >ubts whether the book
lld ha\e seen the light of day if authored by an
' nuwn. The SgOtisni of father and son often ob-
tho fact that the subtitle of the book is
itrait of a People" Quite often the sub-title
Ues to tin- autliors rather than to the Israelis.
Jacob Boiler is a Yiddish journalist of the school
(writing similar to that of the deceased Chaini
dikes: heavy on tales and imagination and light
Jact. His book, Jews in Latin America Jonathan
pid Publishers. S7.95> is a compilation of "his-
." parts of which are inaccurate or exaggerated
Jmost imaginary. It also includes the author's
ounters in various parts of the vast land south
phe border,
Since your reviewer Is cited as a SOUrOE and au-
nty three times, he ought to be temperate in
Jicism but "flattery will get the author nowhere
k pleased to report that Mr. Belter does not take
with my finding that the so-called "Indian
' of Mexico are neither Indians nor Jews. Mr.
ler hits reversed himself by this arknowlodgo-
Hc has yet to disavow hi* statement about
avion Indians.
[His background or (ifjjooduotory. openings for
h country are drawn from mostly unnamed
fc< s. the validity of which are often question ibli-.
best aspects of the book stem from Belli
Ity to eomniunicntr in Spanish and ms travels
he beaten path where he met peripheral Jews
railroad stops running on Sabbath, but the telephone
lines are manned. There are no postal or telegraph .serv-
ices, but the radio broadcasts freely. There are dozens of
Other similar contradictions in public service, but both
sides accept the status quo as tho better alternative to
civil war.
Extremists on both sides find their patience wearing
thin in the face of violations of that arrangement. Zea-
lots in Jerusalem regard the operation of public transport
on the day of rest as a deliberate nibbling away of the
truce and they have reacted with an indignation fired
by religious fervor. Secularists have begun to chafe in-
creasingly under the religious controls over marriage and
divorce, "hich make only the orthodox, the hnlakhic cere-
mony legally valid, and there Is demand for introduction
of legislation to legalize civil marriage.
Tiie rabbis have warned that if civil marriage is per-
mitted, as between Jewish men and non-Jewish women,
for example, the children of such unions will not lie rec-
ognized as Jews, and over a period of time the situation
will lead to a genuine split in the unity of the Jewish
I>eople. The unity plea has |irobably been the major fac-
tor which has thus far headed off the proposed reform.
There is little doubt that the overwhelming majority of
the imputation, and this includes many for whom a reli-
gious ceremony is a matter of Indifference, do not wish to
contribute to this kind of internal schism.
Tile radical secularists have continued their agitation.
Cases in which the severity of tho halukha has caused
hardship and misery to individuals have been exploited
and publicized. There are such cases. A man whose
name is Cohen is not peimitt xl to marry a divorcee.
because orthodox law forbids one of the priestly caste
so to wed. A woman whose husband vanisned in the
maelstrom of war and the Holocaust in Europe Is an
iigiinah. and not permitted to marry again until evidence
Can be produced that her spouse is (Wad. An Israeli who
has to all intents and purposes been a Jew from birth,
and who may have l>een a national military hero, can not
marry his Jewish girl friend if there is a shadow of
suspicion that his mother was not Jewish and had not
beer, converted.
There is now a growing movement to provide for
civil marriage at least for such cases, tor those who do
not quality by rabbinical definition to undergo the tra-
ditional ceremony according to "the Law of Moses and
Israel." On the one hand, the orthodox object vigoroosly.
seeing it as an opening wedge. And the committed secular-
ists, for whom their secularism has become a matter of
tteep faith and conscience, consider the proposal insuffi-
cient. They want civil marriage made available to all in
Israel who deserve it.
Tho pressures are mounting, and something is bound
to give. The Knesset will this yatr have before it more
than one legislative proposal to legalize marriage. It is
Interesting to note thai many Reform ox Liberal ral
in their opposition to orthodoxy, have come oul In favor
of civil man. in- Ti -sue will ho debited with
emotion; nini only a renewal ol immediate threat from
an outside enemj can long defer the showdown.
As We Were Saying By ROBERT SEGAL
Behind Prison Walls
UIAXY OF THE 400 prisons and 4.000 jails in the
United States are full, shabby, unsanitary, un-
sightly. A large number have been in service 50
lo a 100 years and more. And
while even the most firery revolu-
tionary will acknowledge that our
antiquated prison system is bet-
tor than the practices of earlier
eras when men wore killed for
stealing bread, we have failed
miserably in our obligation to deal
sensibly with offenders.
Some who read these observa-
tions now find Ramsey Clark, former U.S. Attorney
General "too controversial" for acceptance. But
they really shoultl acknowledge his cautious ap-
praisal that 95 cents in every one of the one and
a hedf billion dollars spent on corrections in this
country go for prison walls and bars and guards
while only 15 cents of each dollar is spent to an-
swer the Crying need for prisoner rehabilitation.
One authority has declared that American
prisoners continue to function as warehouses for
long term storage of human refuse, an observation
not far different from Oscar Wilde's first-person
"The vilest deeds like poison vvn-ds
Bloom well in prison air:
It is only what Is GOOD in Man
That wastes and withers there."
Attica crowds in upon us with an irrepressible
insistence that we match our fight against crime
with a determination to reorder our prison system.
Th. needed reforms were set down with great care
by tho President's Commission On I-aw Enforcement
and the Administration of Justice, set up in 1965:
(ll establish with state and federal funds small-
unit institutions In cities for community-oriented
treatment: (21 Oierale institutions with joint re-
sponsibility of Staff and inmates for rehabilitation;
(3) Upgrade the educational and vocational train-
ing for inmates; (41 Establish state programs to
recruit and train Instructors; (5l Improve prison
industries through joint state programs and fed-
eral assistance; <7i Integrate local jails and mis-
demeanant institutions with state corrections; (8>
Provide separate detention facilities for juveniles;
i9i House and handle persons awaiting trial sep-
arately from convicts; 1101 Provide separate treat-
ment to special offender groups through the pooling
w sharing among jurisdictions.
Until we get on with such reforms, until we es-
tablish prison mechanisms for proper redress of
grievances, until we act affirmaUvely on the full
report of those now studying Attica, we had better
be prepared for continuing prison crises.

Page 8
Wday, Nobomber 5, 1971


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