The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00158

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJemsfi floridl/arn
Volume 6 Number 24
ond 9ho*ar of Of of r Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday. November 19.1976
) Fred K. Shochet* Friday, Nov. )?, l7 Price 26 cents
Shalom Event Welcomes Newcomers to So. Browari
The first in a series of
"Shalom" events, welcoming
newcomers to the South Broward
community, was termed "highly
successful" by both newcomers
and Jewish Federation leaders.
Approximately 50 persons
turned out to get acquainted and
learn about the many activititj
and programs available in the
Jewish community. Held at the
offices of the Jewish Federation,
the "Shalom" event was
sponsored by the Women's
Division Shalom committee,
chaired by Audrey Meline.
Those attending heard a brief
history of the South Broward
Jewish community as well as
plans for the future. Also
discussed was the role of
Federation as the central agency
for Jewish communal life.
"We were pleasantly surprised
at the diverse makeup of the
newcomers attending this
event." said Mrs. Meline.
"We had many young couples
who expressed interest in
meeting new people and be-
coming active in the Jewish
community.
'The informal atmosphere,
coupled with the desire of new-
comers 'to make new friends.'
proved that South Broward does
offer a warm welcome to those
who now call our community
home.' concluded Mrs. Meline.
Another "Shalom" event is
planned for January. Anyone
interested in attending can
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
New Commute To Study Allocations
Shalom committee members turned out to greet newcomers
Ifrom left): Sally Weiss, Judi Newman, Audrey Meline,
chairman; Ann Cohn, and Edna Jacobs. See Page 10 for more
news on newcomers.
An in-depth study, based on
input from a variety of resources
from throughout the country, is
under way by the Allocations
Overview Committee, a newly
formed Federation committee,
which, according to Federation
president I-ewis E. Cohn. "has
been charged with a tremendous
responsibility.
"With the expansive growth of
the South Broward community
and an accompanying need for
greater services, the question of
how funds raised during our
annual Combined Jewish Appeal
- Israel Emergency Fund (CJA-
IFF) campaign are utilized
becomes of utmost importance in
assuring that we are meeting as
many needs as possible
locally, nationally and overseas."
said Cohn.
THE SELECT committee,
which will make recom-
mendations to enhance the
process of Federation's
allocations, is chaired by
Abraham Halpern. Also named
to the committee were: Helen
Cohan. Paul Koenig, Paul
Kraemer. Arnold Rosenthal. Ben
Salter. Harry Smallberg. Paul
Weiner and Ross Beckerman.
It will be the responsibility of
the committee, after several in-
depth studies have been made of
the existing process as well as
processes utilized by other major
agencies, to formulate stan-
dardized guidelines and policies.
"Because the task placed
before this committee by the
Board of Directors requires ex-
hustive research, we have further
subdivided our committee into
three segments. These are:
Policies, which is chaired by Ben
Salter; Manuals, chaired by Paul
Kraemer; and Forms, under the
direction of Paul Koenig. Each
subcommittee, in turn, will
consist of at least seven members
in order to obtain as much input
as possible.
"IT IS important that the
community fully understand the
allocationspro-
cess of Fed-
eration so
they, in turn,
are aware of
the many ser-
vices available
in the com-
munity." said
Halpern.
HALPERN
"The Policies subcommittee
will make recommendations as to
to exact
guidelines un-
der which al-
locations will
be consid-
ered.-' said
Salter. "These
policies must
be established
so that each
year's alloca-
tion procedure
will be stan-
dard and equi-
KRAEMER
"And." ac-
cording to
Koenig. "a
variety of
forms will be
designed to
not only stan-
dardize the
procedure but
simplify it.
Forms, both
for internal
use. as well as
for use by
SALTER
table.
"In order to
disseminate
these policies,
a manual will
be prepared
for use by all
persons in-
volved in the
allocations
process." said
Kraemer.
KOENIG
future Allocations Committees."
"WHAT WE are attempting
to do is to improve on an already
effective means of allocating
funds. We are involved in this
committee because our com-
munity has changed and we must
also change to keep pace with the
times." said Halpern.
"Contact is being made with
Federations throughout the
United States in order to obtain
input regarding their allocations
procedures. Along with this, we
are closely studying the many
changes which have occurred in
South Broward in order to handle
present needs and anticipate
future ones.
"AN INTEGRAL part of al-
locations is extensive knowledge,
on the part of all concerned with
the process, of the entire
operation of Fedeattoo -and. its
relationship to social service
agencies locally, nationally and
overseas. In our studies, we are
endeavoring to make it easier
via forms, manuals, procedures
for the Allocations Committee
to obtain more in-depth in-
formation about national and
overseas agencies so that funds
are used to meet more specific
needs," Halpern said.
"Information we acquire
through our studies will then be
presented to the board of
directors, in the form of recom-
mendations, for its approval.
These recommendations will then
be utilized for planning and
budgeting for the coming year,"
stated Halpern.
Maj. Gen. Oriy to Keynote
Major Gifts Cocktail Party
Sunday. Dec. ">, has been
announced as the official kickoff
date of the 1977 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund (CJA-IEFI campaign,
according to Dr. Stanley
Margulies, general campaign
chairman.
"On this date, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
hold its Major Gifts cocktail
party, from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.. at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Moses
Hornstein. Maj. Gen. Avraham
Oriy will talk with the group
about the current Israel
situation, specifically relating to
the Good Fence' between Israel
and Lebanon."
Born in Czechoslovakia in
1930. Maj. Gen. Oriy emigrated
to Israel. Before the establish-
ment of the State, he belonged to
the IrguZvei Leumi.
Joining the Israel Defense
Force in 1948. he took part in the
War of Independence, volunteer-
ing for paratroops. A founding
member of this corps, he
graduated, in 1951, from an
advanced Airborne Forces' Oper-
ation Course in England. He then
commanded a paratroop com-
pany from 1955-57.
During his service, he par-
ticipated in the reprisal actions
preceding the Sinai Campaign.
I^ater he commanded the School
for Paratroops and Guerrilla
Warfare. In 1966. he graduated
from the U.S. Army Command
and Staff College at Fort Leaven-
worth, Kans.. and spent a year as
an instructor in the IDF inter-
Army Command and Staff
College.
After serving, between 1968
Continued on Page 14-
Jewish Community Mails
Cards to Soviet Jews
The South Broward com-
munity mailed more than 1.000
New Year cards to Jews in the
Soviet Union. These cards ex-
pressed the care and concern of
Jews here, while reaffirming their
commitment to the Soviet Jewish
"refusniks" in their struggle for
freedom.
The message has also been
received by Soviet authorities as
evidenced by the report below
which was reprinted in the
Jerusalem Post.
MOSCOW The Soviet news
agency Toss has branded as an
"unseemly scandal" what it said
was a campaign by American
Jewish organizations to send
letters and postcards of support
to Soviet Jews to mark the
Jewish New Year.
Two organizations, the Con-
ference of Greater New York in
Defense of Soviet Jews and
Students for the Rights of Soviet
Jews, had prepared thousands of
provocative letters and postcards
inscribed "Freedom to Soviet
Jews," Tass commentator Boris
Rulkovich said.
"They had gathered from th*
telephone directory severa
hundred addresses of Soviet
citizens and distributed then
among "Zionists" in New York
London and Paris'.'Rulkovich die
not say whether the letters and
postcards arrived in the Soviet
Union.
"All the world knows there u
simply no such thing as a prob
lem of Soviet Jews," the com
mentator said. It was just a
"demagogic trick resorted to by
American congressmen as o
means to catch Zionist votes."
In South Broward, the Soviet
Jewry Committee of the Com
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation is con
tinuing its program of sending
cards, telegrams and letters tc
Soviet Jews as well as Soviet
authorities in support of human
rights and freedom.
For further information abou
taking part in these programs
contact Mrs. Gail Cohen of th*
Soviet Jewry Committee.
Community Planning
Committee Formed
}>

In order to effectivly evaluate
the many services presently
being provided the South Brow-
ard community by the Jewish
Federation
and to study
the possibility
of increasing
services to
meet urgent /
needs, the j,^
Community m *\^ "
Planning has
been formed. W^^^ v*~
Members of DR MELINE
. the committee.
which will be chaired by Dr.
Samuel Meline. vice president of
Federation, include Nancy Atkin,
David Yorra, Herman Katz,
Esther Gordon, Ross Beckerman
and Moses Hornstein.
"Our committee is presently
studying existing servifcs pro-
vided by the various beneficiary
agencies funded by Federation.
Complementing this will be an
analysis of those services for
which there have been requests
which are not being offered a"
this time," said Dr. Meline.
"One of the primary reasons
for the formation of this new
committee is the rapidly growing
population in South Broward
particularly in the westerr
portion of the community. Th
committee will formulate plans
as funds become available, U
provide additional services to
greater segment of the com
munity.
'Under study based c
availability of funds and on
priority basis as to immediat'
intermediate and long-ran*
needs are such service are*
as: senior adults, teen program
general health, special projec
and the development of possit
outreach programs to new
developed communities in t
area. Also under study a
physical facilities necessary 1
such additional services," f
plained Meline.


Pag.2
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 19.1971
Discussion, Study Groups Emerge From JFI Israel Ponders Meaning Of
Carter Victory Over Ford
On* of the main purpose* of
the recent Jewish Family
Institute 1CJFI1 was to define
areas of study of special interest
to members of the South Brow-
ward community.
"This." according to Nancy
Brizel. Federation Women's
Division vice president for
education "was a tremendous
way to obtain input from the
community as to special
problems encountered in family
relationships today. After the
JFI, each participant filled out an
evaluation sheet which formed
the basis for planning on-going
ions.
"As a result, a series of dis-
cussion and study groups has
been scheduled beginning
on
Rho Pi Phi Sets Seminar
Rho Pi Phi Fraternity. South
Florida Alumni Chapter of
Pharmacists, in conjunction with
the Comprehensive Cancer
Center for the State of Florida,
will hold a seminar on "Cancer
and the Pharmacist's Role in
Cancer Therapy." on Sunday.
Dec. 5 at 8 a.m.. at the Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan on
167th Street in North Miami
Beach.
Speakers will be Jamie S.
Barkin. M.D., assistant professor
Beth El Holds
Family Service
Creative Family Service for
children of Temple Beth El Re-
ligious School and their parents
were held recently and were con-
ducted by Rabbi Jonathan S.
WoU.
Congregational worship was
held in the sanctuary and Dr
Samuel Z. Jaffe was to speak on
"New Horizons "
Pulpit honors were to be ac-
corded Mr. and Mrs Robert
May. in honor of their son's Bar
Mitzvah. Dr. A. David Smith, in
honor of his 75th birthday: Sam
Nissenberg, in honor of the
naming and blessing of his
granddaughter Shari Ann
Nissenberg.
Mrs. May was to bless the
Sabbath tapers.
The oneg shabbat and flowers
ware sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert May: Mr. and Mrs
Oscar Goldberg; Dr. A. David
Smith; and Dorothy Buchman.
David Alan Msy attends Novs
Middle School where he is a
student in the eighth grade, and
is active on the volley ball team,
as well as football and tennis.
David conducted the worship and
read from the Torah in honor of
hia Bar Mitzvah.
Guests attending were
maternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert May of Hollywood;
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Oberman.
Mrs. Jerome Sidd. Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Oberman, Mr. and Mrs.
M. A. Oberman, Mrs. Sam
Raphael. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy
Cohen of St. Louis. Mo.; Mr. and
Mrs. Phil Haffner and daughters
Jackie and Jeri of Sarasota, Fla.;
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Lewitt from
Jacksonville. Fla.
IEIGO, UK.
tafifiMs GoWi, Gifts,
Bki I fftcare's
1507 Washington Avenue
Miomi Beoch
PHONES32-S9I2
=)
BUDDY ROSENS
CARPET W0PKP00M
FRINGING
INSTALLATIONS
THE CERAMICS
5711 PLUNKETT 8T
966-4900
of Medicine, Division of Gastro-
enterology. University of Miami
School of Medicine; Phillip A.
Caruso. M.D., clinical assistant
professor of Obstetrics and
Gynecology, University of Miami
School of Medicine. Howard E.
Lessner. M.D.. chief of the Di-
vision of Medical Oncology, pro-
fessor of Oncology. University of
Miami School of Medicine; and
Norman L. Block. M.D.. as-
sistant professor. Department of
Urology. University of Miami
School of Medicine.
All proceeds go to Rho Pi Phi
Scholarship Fund. The seminar is
approved by the board of Phar-
macy for four hours credit.
Nov. 30. The first series, led by
Rabbi David Lehrfield. will
pertain to the "Family Unit."
The next two sessions in this
series will take place on Dec. 7
and 14. Each two-hour session
will begin at 7:45 p.m. and will be
held at the Federation's offices.
"The first session will high-
light husband and wife
relationships; the next, parent
and child relationships and. the
final, the family and its relation
to the community. Rabbi Lehr-
field will discuss these topics
from the traditional Torah view-
point." said Mrs. Brizel
"We hsd s tremendous
response to the first Jewish
Family Institute. The upcoming
sessions reflect the immediate
needs of those attending the JFI.
We look forward to enthusiastic
shared discussions by those
registering for the sessions,"
according to Elaine Coplin and
Benia Schwartz, cochairmen of
the "Family Unit."
Another group of study ses-
sions is planned upon completion
of the "Family Unit. "
For registration costs and
further information, contact the
JFSB.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President-Elect Jimmy Carter is
an unknown quantity to most
Israelis and they are not sure
whether his victory over Pres-
ident Ford will mean an easier
time for Israel on the Middle
East diplomatic front or a harder
one.
Political analyists here do not
doubt thst Carter is sincere in the
favorable attitude he projected
toward Isrsel during the
American election campaign.
BUT THEY agree that the
first clue to future American
policy in the Middle East will be
the identity of Carter's Secretary
of State and the atmosphere in
the State Department under the
control of a Democratk Ad-
ministration.
Some observers here are
speculating thst Carter's foreign
policy adviser. Prof. Zbigniew
Brzezinski. msy be the successor
to Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger. (Political pundits in
the U.S. are less certain.)
In recent weeks, Brzezinski has
sddraaaed Jewi-hgroups in to,
L.S. and expressed hujhly
Israel views. He said his ID.
proach to the Middle East d
fered from Kissinger's in that tl
latter sought an indeterminn,
goal through step by 8ttD
negotiations while he would
define the goal first and approach
it by stages.
BUT MANY Israelis believ,
that this theory would turn out to
be a re-run of the Kissingpr dip-
lomacy once put into practice
Israeli analysts feel, however
that the election of Carter will
give Israel a breathing spell
before the Middle East
lomatic process is resumed
The reason that Carter will
undertake no initiatives until ht
is firmly ensconced in the Whjfc
House and has become
thoroughly familiar with the
Middle East conflict and foreign
policy generally. Time gained it
to Israel's advantage, it is feh
here, because any headlong rush
toward a settlement would mean
renewed pressure en Israel to
make major concessions.
When wc put our name on
achapel
its exclusively a
Riverside chapel.
Announcing Riverside's new Holly wood
chapel at 2230 Hollywood Boulevard.
Unlike many other Jewish funeral directors in Florida Riverside is not
represented by any other organization.
Our new Hollywood chapel is another example of how this policy helDS
us to provide service dedicated only to the needs and wishes of each family and
the requirements of Jewish Law and Custom.
From the original concept to the completed bui Iding our new chaDel
is wholly in keeping with Jewish tradition.lt is more spacious and comfortable
It contains a Ritualanum (Mikva) and other required facilities for the
observance of the Jewish Ritual of Washing (Tahara).
And.reflecting another Riverside policy.it is manned by oneof the
largest staffs of Jewish personnel available in Broward County Thev are DeoDlP
who understand Jewish tradition.and honor it.And in that tradition we sptvp
every family.regardless of financial circumstance.
2230 Hollywood Boulevard (near Young's Circle)
920-1010
Otrier Hollywood location M01 Hollywood Boulevard
Other Riverside Chapels in the Greater Miami Area.
Sunnse.North Miami Beach,Miami Beach Miami
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan Area.
ED Riverside
Memorial Oaoel Inc I funeral Directors
For generations a symbol o Jewish tradition
Hll-IS-7*
l-lt-74


Friday, November 19,1976
The Jewish Fbridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Dr. Diana Reisman Named
.JFSB Education Consultant
Dr. Diana Reisman has been
named Education Consultant for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward (JFSB), according to
Lewis E. Cohn, president.
"We are delighted to have
obtained the talents of Dr.
Reisman, who has a varied and
extensive background in Jewish
education. In her new capacity
and while working closely with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE), a beneficiary
agency of the JFSB, Dr. Reisman
will coordinate courses among
the many synagogues and day
schools offering Jewish
education," said Cohn.
"THE EXCEPTIONAL
growth of the South Broward
Jewish community has neces-
sitated a major expansion of the
services of CAJE in our area. The
leadership role taken by our
Jewish Education Committee
and community synagogues has
made this expansion of services a
reality," Cohn continued.
Dr. Reisman has previously
served as principal of the Akiba
Hebrew Academy in Phila-
delphia. According to Dr.
Reisman, "this school was a
pioneering effort in junior and
senior high day school
programming."
The new administrator also
was educational director at Camp
Ramah in Connecticut, instructor
in the School of Observation and
Practice at Gratz College in
Philadelphia as well as an in-
structor in several other schools
in Philadelphia and Delaware.
HER PhD., in the Held of
Archaeology of the Ancient Near
East, was received from Dropsie
University. In order to fam-
iliarize herself with varied day
school programs, she spent a
year's sabbatical in Israel,
Denmark, Italy. England and
France. While there, she ob-
served a number of programs in
different types of communities.
Dr. Reisman will be re-
sponsible for supervising an
expanded Judaica High School
program conducted in co-
operation with synagogue
schools in South Broward.
Included in the program are
intensive Hebrew and teacher
i training.
In addition to these duties, she
will be available for consultation
on request for the schools for
inter-school programs, working
directly with the JFSB's Jewish
Education Committee, chaired by
Moses Hornstein.
AMONG SPECIAL activities
planned for the South Broward

DR. DIANA REISMAN
community in the Judaica High
School are college credit courses,
intensive Hebrew studies and
participation in the areawide
Akiva Leadership Training Pro-
gram. There will also be teacher-
aide training programs for high
school students desiring to be
Sunday School teachers as well
as in-service courses for teachers
on all levels in the Jewish school
program.
Recently established is a
Teacher Fringe Benefit program
for licensed teachers in the
community.
"We have many interesting
plans to offer the best possible
Jewish education to students in
the South Broward community,"
said Dr. Reisman. "Through the
JFSB and its work with CAJE,'
services will hopefully expand to
meet the need of a broad spec-
trum of the population."
IN ADDITION to the new
programs, the CAJE will con-
tinue to provide its on-going
services in the South Broward
community. These include the
facilities of the Educational
Resource Center and Library, the
licensing process of the Board of
License of Greater Miami,
teacher placement service, and
cooperation with the organization
of professional Jewish educators,
youth directors, librarians and
early childhood teachers.
"The close cooperation be-
tween the JFSB and CAJE is
another example of coordinated
programming in the South Brow-
ard community," said Dr.
Reisman.
Hottijwod mmmmt
See the New ttill big 8. Better Beautiful! 97 7 Continental Now
1700 Sheridan St.
u r (Corner Federal Hwy.)
Hollywood Call nU*m Call
920-6010
949-5486
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COMPLETE SHOP AT HOME SERVICE
* carpet.ng wdraperies vinyl flooring lmirrors,*wallpaper
* steam cleaning ceramic tile
IMPERIAL TOWERS
1801 S. Ocean Dr. (AlA)
(305)454-0133
Fill ESTIMATE
, Fie.
Temple Sinai
To Participate In
ORT Sabbath
On Friday evening, Nov. 19,
women and their families all over
Broward County will celebrate
ORT Sabbath. In special services
in synagogues all over the
county, a tribute will be paid to
ORT (Organization for Rehab-
ilitation through Training),
which has served the Jewish
people for almost five generations
on five continents.
At Temple Sinai in Hollywood,
the Hollywood Beach and Hall-
mark Chapters of ORT will at-
tend services.
Mrs. James Kozac, president
of the Hallmark Chapter, will
speak on the accomplishments
and goals of ORT; Gertrude
Jacobs will lead in a responsive
reading and Dorothy Zack will
bless the Sabbath Candles.
Later in the week, Jon Scott,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sher-
mett, will be Bar Mitzvah on
Thursday morning, Nov. 25 at
Temple Sinai. Jon is an eighth
grade student in Olsen Middle
School and attends classes for
gifted children. He works on the
school newspaper.
On Sunday morning, Nov. 28
at 9:30, the Minyan Club will
hold a breakfast at the temple
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Ponn in honor of Dr. Isaac
Schonfeld. All Minyan Club
members are invited.
Local Chiropractor
To Speak at Banquet
Dr. Jack Kahn of Hollywood
has been invited to Jacksonville
as a guest of the Duval County
Chiropractic Society.
Dr. Kahn, president-elect of
the Broward County Chiropractic
Society, will be guest of honor at
the DCCS Installation Banquet.
He will address those assembled,
giving a speech on'"Chiit>practic
As A Primary Health Provider."
Debbi Brudno (left) and Audrey Alterman recently returned
from eight weeks in Israel.
Study in Israel Possible
Through JFSB Scholarships
Two South Broward students
recently returned from an in-
tensive eight weeks of study as
part of the "High School in
Israel" program, according to
Moses Hornstein, chairman of
the Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
"These two students were
selected to receive scholarships
from the JFSB in order for them
to take part in this program,"
said Hornstein.
Debbie Brudno and Audrey
Alterman, both "A" students at
Hollywood Hills High School,
received high school credits for
their quinmester study in Israel.
Based on a campus outside Tel
Aviv, the girls, along with more
than 65 other students from
throughout the United States,
participated in background
studies in Jewish history and
Hebrew. They also made many
field trips living history to
the many historical and archaeo-
logical sites in Israel.
"WHAT BETTER place to
study Jewish history than
Israel," commented the two girls.
"It was so much more meaning-
ful to be able to relate to certain
Area Religious Leaders
To Attend Consultation
Two South Broward religious
leaders Rabbi Robert Frazin of
Temple Solel and the Rev.
George Dunn of the Westside
Baptist Church will attend the
Second National Interreligious
Consultation on Soviet Jewry,
Nov. 29-30, at the University of
Chicago's Center for Continuing
Education.
Under the auspices of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Community Relations
Committee, the two repre-
sentatives will meet with other
religious leaders from throughout
the United States.
Devoted to the theme: "The
Helsinki Accord, Human Rights
and Religious Liberty in the
USSR," this conference will be
highlighted by a series of keynote
speakers and seminars.
Honorary chairman for the
National Interreligious Task
Force on Soviet Jewry is Sargent
Shriver. The Task Force has
become the major force in
rallying a broad spectrum of
Christian and Jewish support for
the human rights struggle in the
Soviet Union.
Religious leaders of the
Protestant, Evangelical, Roman
Catholic, Orthodox and Jewish
communities, as well as repre-
sentatives of voluntary agencies
and civic and communal groups,
will join together at this con-
sultation.
Speakers will include Con-
gressman Robert Drinan of
Massachusetta; Dr. Cynthia
Wedel, president of the World
Council of Churches; and Sen.
Charles Percy.
According to Shriver, "this
meeting will have a profound
impact upon the future destiny of
Jews, Christians and other
religious peoples in the USSR."
Seminars and panel dis-
cussions will concentrate on: the
political, legislative and
migration issues of Soviet Jewry:
education for human rights;
religious and ethnic communities
in the USSR: communications
and travel to the USSR; and
Christian initiatives.
The conference will conclude
with a special community-wide
Interreligious Assembly at the
Episcopal Cathedral of St.
James.
places in history. We know that
history, which might not have
meant much to us if we had
studied it back home, has taken
on much greater personal
meaning to us."
The girls said they returned
with far more than a report card.
Also acquired were some in-
teresting stories of life in Israel.
This, coupled with a strong sense
of their Jewish identity, has
given them a new purpose as well
as an awareness of their living
identification with their Jewish
heritage.
"I WOULD wholeheartedly
encourage other students to
apply for the "High School in
Israel" program. The Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
through its scholarship to me,
enabled me to see Israel. This is
something that I probably would
not have been able to do on my
own and something that has
changed my life dramatically,"
said Alterman. "I plan to return
in the future to live as a resident
for at least a year."
"I wanted to go to Israel for
some time. My visit during the
"High School' program was
beautiful," stated Brudno. "It
was all hard work, but hard work
I wanted to do. I am now
seriously considering college in
Israel. Because of this trip. I
have a much clearer perspective
of the link with my heritage.
BOTH GIRLS are active in the
program in South Broward
talking with other students and
friends in order to bring this
program to their attention.
The "High School in Israel"
program was founded in 1973 and
is now nationwide. The eight-
week high school academic
program has been approved by
the Broward County School
Board and all credits are tran-
sferable.
FURTHER information about
the program can be obtained by
contacting the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
arriett
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of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-820C
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The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Friday. November
J. 1976
Israel Was No Issue
It's Jimmy Carter. President-Elect Jimmy Carter The
people have spoken. What does his victory mean?
The election of Jimmy Carter to the presidency shoulc
mean no real change in the traditional United States
policy in the Middle East. Carter, like his predecessors in
the White House, will continue to provide support for
Israel and act to prevent the destruction of the Jewish
State.
But Carter will also continue the Nixon-Ford-Kissinger
efforts to seek unproved relations with the Arab world
Thus means, as Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin and almost
everyone else familiar with Mideast affairs have predicted
intensive diplomatic movement by the U.S. in 1977.
This lack of difference meant that Israel was not a
campaign issue, although Carter and Ford both made
strong appeals to the Jewish community with vows of
support for Israel. With Israel not an issue except to
those Jews who felt that Ford and Kissinger had put
undue pressure on Israel or those who wanted to reward
Ford for unprecedented aid to Israel most Jews voted
on domestic issues.
Things Carter Won't Do
This resulted in Carters receiving the majority of the
Z-SriT*? wh^VraditioM,,y goes to the Democratic*
more liberal candidate.
However. Carter did make strong pledges on Israel that
he must be held to and reminded of. if necessary.
Specifically, he said he would not pressure Israel to act
against its interests He said Israel will not receive all aid
it needs to make it secure enough to negotiate for peace.
He rejected the Palestinian Liberation Organization and
said that Palestinians must recognize Israel's right to
existence as a Jewish State
Despite the basic continuation of American policy, a
carter Administration will be different in style and content
than the Nixon-Ford Administrations Carter is untested
in foreign affairs, and any predictions can only be based on
speculation The first clues will come when he names a
Secretary of State and other members of his foreign policy
team.
V\ ill he hold to his promises concerning things he u HI
not do promises that seem more important in retrospect
than those he made to do?
Only time will tell but reckoned in today's terms,
that may well mean tomorrow.
Another UN Charade
There was a time when people everywhere looked with
hope to the beginning of another session of the United
Nations General Assembly. But now as the 31st General
Assembly has gotten under way the attitude is another
charade
But it is a deadly charade The General Assembly,
instead of being a forum for resolving the world's
problems, has become, as a recent book said, "a dangerous
place."' where issues are exacerbated, not solved.
This is especially true where the Arab-Israeli conflict is
concerned. Instead of helping the delicate Middle East
negotiations, the automatic majority in support of the
Arabs has done verything it could to wreck the chances of
a negotiated settlement
The General Assembly has become a platform where the
Arabs and their supporters can indulge themselves in
every type of anti-Israeli attack, no matter how untrue,
and adopt every type of resolution against Israel, no
matter how unjust.
This is why American Jews and Jews everywhere
must take seriously the call by Chaim Herzog. Israel's
Ambassador to the UN. that they should closely follow
the proceedings at the UN and express their concern.
Herzog believes that if diaspora Jewry shows its
concern many countries will think twice about supporting
anti-Israel measures. His suggestion should certainly be
high on the Jewish agenda to help forestall whatever
nefarious surprises the Arabs may spring at this year's
session.
Jewish Floridian
MM SMOFAR Of OMCATCR HOLLYWOOO
*" M IMS Federal Hwy Danla Pta SMM
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 1*0 NE Sth St Miami. Fla BlU Phooe m-aSM
HOLLYWOOD OITia Telephone .1. T S-4406
___ PO Bom am. Miami. Florida a 101
SSSIt-iS0fiS7 8LJANNE SHOCHET SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and PubUatMr EaecuUve Editor Aaalatant to Publlaher
All P.O JC7V rttunu are to be forwarded to
The Jewlah Flortdlan. P O Bo* 01 WTl Miami Fla U101
T** TJ? 222" fi"! N* ^nenm Tfce Kashrvtft
Of The MtrtkMdM ASvarWaas la its CatoNMi
PubUattad a Weakly
Second Claaa Poatage Paid at Danla. Fla
Jewun federation of SoutH B reward Inc SHOFAR EDITORIAL,
ADVISORY COMMITTEE-Nathan Prttcher Oialrman. Lewi* E Coka
Mclvtn H Baer Samuel Malta*. D.M.D
OyrXK.lMcmi Frtlay.WavawaarH.WH j
Tfce Jewith FlarWliaa. Mat ainrtH She Jawisk Unity and MM JrwtiH Weakly
**' Jewrs* TaHaraaXc Saaacy. Saver. Arts Feature Syr****.
TMI Maw. Sarv.ca, Mattaaal MNartal Aaaaclanaa. Awarlcaa Auac.at.aa at
#>**-Jawtafe Nwpaain, aad ma Fleets* Pratt AttaoatM*
Jimmy's First Sour Note
ON ONE of the several oc-
casions that I had the privilege of
interviewing him. Harry Truman
declared with pounding fats to
make hia point seem more as-
sertive that "foreign policy is
continuing thing. "
I have since quoted that
Tnunaniom many times, not as a
means of rising in my own esteem
by virtue of past company I have
kept, but to correct the enthus-
iastic view of presidents-elect
that, like new brooms, we may
expect them to jweep clean.
THE FACT is that Jimmy
Carter has now been accorded the
privilege of being attached to an
umbilicus that goes back to the
very beginning of the nation's
history.
He will be required to honor
Mindlin
the commitments, both seciet
and public, made by the presi-
dents before him in the name of
the American people.
These are considerable in
number. They are complex. He
may disagree with some of them.
Of others, unfortunately, he may
as yet have no knowledge.
IT 18 only in Carter; com.
mitments during the next four
years, and by the way in whkh h*
arrives at them, that he will be
able to set the seal of his own
image on American foreign af.
fairs.
He will not be able to change
the past, which will include the
very final hours of the Ford
Kissinger regime. He will, in fact
be obliged to act to implement it
If President-Elect Carter is to
change anything at all, he win
have to do it in terms of his own
prsaidency in terms of the
four-year period ahead of him
starting in January, 1977.
THAT 18 what Harry Truman
meant when he argued that
"foreign policy is a continuing
thing." The new president is the
custodian of the past at least as
much, if not more so, as he h
political divinity empowered to
forge the future.
Reckoned in these terms, what
do all of Carter's position papers
on a ton of issues I now find
strewn on my desk before me
mean?
For example: "The Middle
East" (42). "Africa Question-
naire" (51). "Soviet Jewry" (84(,
"Soviet Human Rights" (93)[
"Defense Briefs" (100). "Foreign
Policy Brief' (102).
Or. to be less parochial: "A
Just and Stable World Order"
(32). "East-West Relations" (39).
"Strengthening International In-
stitutions" (44). "Vietnam
Pardon" (53). "Deregulation of
Natural Gas" (67). "Divestiture
- Oil Company" (68). "U.S.. UN
and the Search for World Order"
(86).
THERE ARE dozens more.
One can go on and on. In each of
these. President-Elect Carter has
said the glowing thing. But in
many instances, largely he has
said them protected from the
knowledge of commitments
previously made that sets them
Jews are 'Lower America'
SUBSCRIPT KM
t
RATES: (Meal eras) One Yf
Friday. Nov. 19.1976
Volume 6
-*.a Oat af Tewr. Uaar.
26 HESHVAN 5737
Number 24
A profile of the typical Jewish
Flondian reader would establish
the fact that he owns a house in
suburbs whose inflated value
ranges from $75,000 to $100,000.
with an annual income in the
$30.000-and-above category, that
he and or his wife are pro-
fessionals or white collar workers,
utilizing their college education
to the fullest, and that they voted
in the last election.
By any statistical yardstick,
that would place you in
America's upper middle class,
right? As far as The Wall Street
Journal is concerned, wrong.
You're Jewish, and by its social
standards you are part of "lower
America."
Any notion that you have
made it in this country, beyond
your material status, or the fact
that four out of every five Nobel
Prise winners seams to be Jewish,
ia destroyed by the fact that you
vote wrong.
IN ITS pre-election roundup
featured story. The Journal
hypothesized that President Ford
has "marshaled the forces of
upper America suburbanites,
college-educated, white collar
class, families with above-
average incomes (with) the
beet record of actually voting."
In contrast. Jimmy Carter put
together the "old Democratic
coalition of lower America .
blacks. Jewa, union workers, city
dwellers, youths. Southerners.
low-income families (with) a
poorer record of going to the
polls."
I have previously noted in
myself a resemblance to Saul
Bellow's fictional character.
Herzog You will recall that he
a compulsive letter-writer
Edward
Cohen
with a low boiling point that
drove him to his typewriter at the
drop of a wrong word.
TO SOME extent. I am ad-
dicted to that habit Thus, when
The Wall Street Journal was
brought to my attention by one
of those first-paragraph Jews (see
above) who fancied he was in that
exclusive league which reads that
journal, I whirled in my seat and
attacked the typewriter with the
following letter (which I didn't
file but sent off to that
newspaper):
"As usual, it's a no-win
situation for Jews. Obviously
reporter James P. Gannon knows
something Gen. Brown doesn't.
In hia election roundup (Nov. 2).
Gannon defied the conventional
wisdom of bigots and gave us
this gem: "the old Democratic
coalition of lower America -
blacks. Jews, union workers .
bw income families which
has a poorer record of going to
thepolla." *
"Jews? Who owns all the
banks? Who controls all the
media 'lower America"'
'THERE'S NO objection here
to being lumped with the group
Mbeied as Americas under-class
when the other choice is upper
*< those suburbanites
ooUege-educated. whitecollar
MM of above-average income
and limited intellectual quality.
"It's just that one doesn't
expect to find the same kind of
prejudice that flies in the face of
facts making an appearance on
the front page of The Wall Street
Journal.
Gallup s Religion in America,
1976. reveals that 34 percent of
the Jews have incomes over
$20,000 as compared with
runnerup Episcopalians 28
percent (Protestants as a total
produce 14 percent in this range),
and Catholics 16 percent.
"College education? A tie at 54
percent between Jews and Epis-
copalians. Catholics 24 percent
end Protestants, generally, the
same 24 percent. Color of collar?
Sixty-one percent of the Jews
wear telltale white, 62 percent of
Episcopalians and 33 percent of
the Catholics. Yes. we do live ia
the big cities mostly, so score one
out of four for Mr. Gannon.
"AS FOR a 'poorer record of
going to the polls.' well what
group in America even matches,
let alone exceeds, the Jewish
record in that respect? No. that
was more than sloppy reporting
on Mr. Gannon's part, and it is
regrettable that hia piece was
matched by equally sloppy
editing."
There's a moral in this for
those who on Nov. 2 cast their lot
with "upper America'' a
statistical minority of Jews.
If. unconsciously, it was an act
designed to bring themselves into
what they believe to be America's
mainstream, it failed again. In
the eyes of those who fancy
themselves to be this country's
aristocracy, the Jew is still an
untermentch. Read all about it in
The Wall Street Journal


Friday, November 19,1976
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
PageS
Suburban Division in High Gear for Campaign
With the CJA-IEF campaign
beginning to take shape, new
faces are becoming involved this
year. This is especially true in the
newly formed Suburban Division
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Women's Division.
According to cochairmen
Drazia Berman and Barbara
Buchwald, "this new division is
exciting in concept. We have
many new people who are
becoming active in Federation,
and we have many events
planned for the year which will
enable many more people to take
part in the campaign.
"We have a structured system
this year, with one overall com-
mittee composed of 12 women.
These women will be responsible
for the six parlor meetings that
are scheduled, two each day, for
February 1, 2 and 3. During each
meeting, ten hostesses will invite
ten guests to the coffees, which
will be held in homes in Holly-
wood Hills and Km raid Hills.
"During these gatherings, the
many social and economic needs
of Israel will be described, as will
be the services in the community
which are provided by funds
raised during the campaign," Ms.
Berman and'Ms. Buchwald said.
Solel Seniors Hold
Covered-Dish Supper
The Grand People (Seniors) of
Temple Solel of Hollywood were
to hold a covered dish supper on
Thursday, Nov. 18 at 6 p.m.
The club is for people 55 years
and over and meets the fourth
Thursday of each month at 7:30
p.m.
Leonard Simons is president of
the group.
Suburban cochairmen Drazia Berman (left) and Barbara Buch-
wald fright) discuss the organizational meeting with Nancy
Lipoff, who spoke to the women about Federation and its role in
the community.
Other chairmen for the upcoming parlor meetings are (left to
righ t) Barbara Rubin, Noreen Schapiro, Marion Wolf son, Lynn
Bial and Ruth Oilman.
Hollywood ORT Group To Observe Sabbath
South Ocean Chapter of For almost a century the ORT
Women's American ORT is ob- program has brought more than
serving the annual celebration of one million Jews rehabilitation
ORT Sabbath on Friday evening, through training.
Nov. 19, at Temple Beth El, Today the program still
Hollywood. operates in India, Morocco,
The 8 p.m. celebration will be
observed by all ORT groups
nationwide.
The service will be conducted
by Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
m
Israel, France, South America,
Italy and Iran.
New ORT programs are
planned for South Africa, Mexico
and the United States.
4
Committee chairmen pausing during the session to share plans
for the coming year were (left to right) Marilyn Kaplan, Ruth
Messer, Cheri Rothschild and Eileen Schwartz.
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J


Page6
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 19,
1976
r
40 .JFSB Women Attend Jewish History Class
Some 40 women from the
Women's Division of the JFSB
attended the recent four-hour
Jewish History class presented
by Dawn Schuman.
According
to Marian
Levitats. vice
president for
in-service. "It
was a feal fea-
ther in our cap
to have Dawn
Schuman here
in South Bro-
ward As last
year's winner |
of the Solo MARIAN
mon Schecter LEVITATS
Award for the most outstanding
Jewish adult education program
in the nation, she has done much
to inspire others to continue their
Jewish education Just listening
to her was an experience.
"AS A result of this short
course which covered more
than 4.000 years in Jewish
history and showed ua the link
between Abraham and ourselves,
we now have the basis upon
which to build.
"In reality. Dawn Schuman
was our catalyst making each
one attending more aware of her
Jewish heritage and most im-
portant, leaving each one of us
with the desire to learn more
That is the true secret of a good
teacher and of Dawn Schuman.''
said Mrs. Levitats
MRS. SCHUMAN. who lives
in Highland Park. III. and
teaches Jewish history on a
regular basis, has caught on with
many of the women who attended
her session. As an outgrowth. 18
of the women who attended her
session are enrolled in a "De-
fining Judaism" 10-week course.
Taught by Meral Ehrenstem
"Our present
is a reunion
with the past"
"Let's examine
the character-
istics of the
Jewish immi-
grants in the
United States.
They were non-
conformists,
young and less
rooted, as well
as adventur-
ous."
L
Hadassah Chapter Holds Meeting
The Hallandale Chapter of Ha
dassah held a board meeting
recently and representatives of
all eight groups attended.
Bess Zieger. chapter vice pres-
ident of education, gave a talk on
affairs in the Middle East.
Ann Cooper, chapter vice
president of fund-raising,
distributed tickets for the
"Mikado" and Ann Cans.
chapter bond chairperson, an-
nounced that the yearly Israeli
Bond with-Hadassah luncheon
was scheduled for Dec. 14 at
11:30 a.m. NormaGofberg will be
honored at this affair to be held
at Temple Beth Shalom. Holly-
wood. Yehuda Avner. assistant
to Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, will be the guest speaker.
Hazel Segal, chapter vice pres-
ident of membership, reported
that Ruth Popkin. national chair-
person of HMO. was to be guest
speaker at the Nov. 17 paid-up
membership tea at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center at noon.
Florence Rose, chapter vice
president of programs, an-
nounced cast members for
"L'Chaim America." a play.
written by Eve Farster.
Rose Brachman is in charge of
costumes and set. Bernard Lapp-
man is musical director and
fianist accompanying George
ratter, Abe Markoff and Joseph
Cast members are Rose Block.
Ann Cher now. Rose Cohen. Anne
Cooper. Anne Friedman.
Florence Gould. Sally Herman.
Margo Lax. Sonia Lubinsky. Lil
Manz. Belle Millman. Florence
Phido. Sophie Plager. Betty
Rosen. Syd Sisholce. Bertha
Shapiro. Belle Stillman. Ann
Zamcre and Bess Zeiger.
the course further challenges
each woman to not only better
understand Jewish history and
relate it to herself, but to
question why things happened
and what has been the result.
"THIS AGE OLD question: la
Judaism a religion or a culture? is
being discussed during each
session. Most sessions are held at
the Federation offices. And this
course, based on the reaction of
participants, is just a beginning.
It becomes hard to end each class
after two hours, since partici-
pants are eager to continue
learning Many discussions are
held after the class is over, with
each woman interacting and
expressing her feelings and
thoughts on a variety of topics
which were discussed during the
class
"It is rewarding to see these
women, knowing that they go
home and pass on this thirst for
more knowledge to their families.
Not only are we learning more
about who and what we are. but
we are able to relate this to
today s world We are doing what
Jews throughout history have
done studying our past and
learning from it.
"WHAT WAS most im-
pressive about our 'day with
Dawn' was that, in a few short
hours, we all felt as if we had
known her for a long time. As she
said when she began the seminar,
'I know more about you than you
think I know merely by the fact
that you are here today to learn.'
It was especially exciting to see
how she involved everyone in the
group, particularly those who, at
first, were hesitant about par-
ticipating. Those with less
knowledge did not fee in-
adequate. As Dawn stated, 'Most
of history is common sense and, if
you spend some time thinking it
through, the reasons behind why
Jews did what they did is
evident.'
"THIS ATTEMPT to enrich
our women's leadership fits in
with what Mannheim Shapiro, a
leading sociologist, said: 'If
Jewish leaders are effective being
Jewish and Jewishly illiterate,
imagine how effective they would
be if they were educated
Jewishly." "
Dawn Schuman, Thoughts at Large
Editor's Sott: Dawn Schuman.
of Highland Park. III., was last
year's winner of the Solomon
Schecter Award for the best
Jewish adult education program
in the country. Mrs. Schuman
spoke to about 40 women from
the JFSB Women's Division at a
rrcent Jewish History doss.
"A person's own identity is ir-
resistible If one is intelligent.
one can't deny his identity for
long
"Oftentimes, we know more
about our pets than we do about
our own roots.
"It's thrilling to know where
we came from.
"The best way to build is by
understanding our past, not for-
getting it.
"To be a Jew in the twentieth
century is no simple matter. We
must ask many questions like:
Who am I? Others tell us who we
are. Agnew says we are all im-
perialists, that our loyalty to
Israel puts our loyalty to the U.S.
in jeopardy: Toynbee says we are
fossils: Gen. Brown says we are
all bankers, secret lobbyists,
powerful influence peddlers: the
UN tells us we are racists: others
aay we are all Communists: still
others call us capitalists. Can we
discover the truth of who we are?
It is. therefore, urgent that we
know who we are. It is crucial
that we understand our history
and our responsibility in the
world.
"I believe that history is the
stuff of life. It is something that
is around us and in us. If it is true
that human life is lived not only
in history but as history, then we
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are it we are making history.
Just as we study the history of
our own parents and grand-
parents, and how their lives as
ghetto Jews or as a shtetl people,
or as Chasids. or Socialists, or
Zionists or immigrants affect our
lives today, so. too. will our
children study the history we
write. They will know the end of
the story of the Russian Jews,
the Jews of Argentina, the Jews
left in the Arab countries. They
will know how strong we made
the American Jewish community
and how far we supported Israel.
For they are connected to us as
we are connected to the centuries
of Jews that preceded us. History
is always knocking at Jewish
doors.
"Heschel wrote that the
present is reunion with the past.
Failure to be open to the
demands of our Jewish historical
situation does away with our own
meaning. I think in order to be
responsible. we must be
responsive to the needs of our
people, to the needs of our time."
it
Road Show" at
Area Temples
It doesn't star Bob Hope, Rim
Crosby and Dorothy Lamour. but
this "Road Show," which is being
presented to the board of
directors of South Broward syr*
gogues, is making its mark
The "Road Show," in graphk
form, details the Federation
story, giving viewers an op-
portunity to learn about the
functions, purposes and goals of
the J FSB in the community.
Accompanying the visual pre-
sentation are members of the
Federation family who describe
what is shown on the flip chart
presentation.
"We tell Federation's story to
the community," said Elaine
Fleisher. member of the women's
division board of directors.
Mrs. Fleisher and Dr. Samuel
Meline, vice president of Fed-
eration, recently presented the
show to Temple Israel in
Miramar. The show will appear at
other temples in coming months.
"We want to work closely with
temples in coordinating activities
and services to the Jewish com-
munity." said Mrs. Fleisher "It
is important that the entire
Jewish community understands
the many services and programs
available under the auspices of
Federation, which is the central
coordinating agency for Jeuish
communal life." she concluded.
Hollywood Hadassah
To Hear Book Review
\t the Nov. meeting (if the
Hilicrest Group of Hada-*ah,
Bess Zeiger will review the Nobel
Prize-winning book. Humboldt's
Gift, by Saul Bellow
The meeting will be held in
Home Federal Bank Building on
Young Circle at 1 p.m.
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Friday, November 19,1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
Beth El to Hear Gluchow, BB Breakfast Speaker
Rabbi-Professor
The cultural program of
Temple Beth El will present Dr.
S. T. Swersky, Rabbi of Beth
Jacob Congregation, Miami
Beach and professor of History
and Archaeology at the Miami-
Dade Community College, at a
breakfast hosted by the Brother-
hood at 9:30 a.m., Sunday, Nov.
21, in the Tobin Auditorium of
Temple Beth El, Hollywood.
Dr. Swersky will speak on
"The Story of Oriental Jews."
The public is invited and
proceeds go to the Youth
Scholarship Fund.
Marty Gluchow, a former vice
president of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national, was featured speaker at
the Century and President's Club
breakfast, held at the Inverrary
Country Club, Lauderhill. last
Sunday morning.
Gluchow was chairman of the
B'nai B'rith International con-
vention in Israel, and will be the
convention chairman for the next
biennial convention in Toronto,
Ont. He is a past president of
District No. 2. B'nai B'rith; was
a member of the Supreme Lodge
Board of Governors and has been
active in Ohio in many com-
munity and philanthropic ac-
tivities.
The breakfast was to pay
tribute to the members of the
Century, Covenant and
Presidents Clubs. These groups
in B'nai B'rith are committed to
direct financial support of B'nai
B'rith Youth Services.
The breakfast was conducted
under the auspices of the South
Florida fund-raising cabinet of
the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
chaired by Malcolm H. From-
berg, president-elect of District 5,
B'nai B'rith.
NORMA GOFBERG
SYLVIA BERMAN
Berman, Gofberg to Receive
Women's Leadership Awards
The annual South Broward
Hadassah Bond With Israel
Luncheon has been scheduled for
Tuesday, Dec. 14, 11:30 a.m., it
was announced by Irma Rochlin,
South Broward Israel Bonds
Women's Division Chairman.
The luncheon will take place at
Temple Beth Shalom.
Honorees will be Sylvia
Berman and Norma Gofberg.
Hadassah and civic leaders.
Mrs. Rochlin announced that
Mrs. Berman and Mrs. Gofberg
will be the recipients of the
National Israel Bonds Women's
Division Leadership Awards.
Mrs. Berman is president of
the Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah and Mrs. Gofberg is a
life member of Hadassah and a
leader in the organization's fund-
raising efforts.
Heading the effort for the
luncheon to be sponsored by the
18 Hollywood and Hallandale
groups are Anne Gans and Ruth
Gillman, luncheon chairpersons.
The Hollywood Chapter presi-
dents are Helen Kamer and
Frances Vizenthal. The Hallan-
dale Chapter president is
Jeanette Alman.
Mrs. Berman and Mrs. Gof-
berg are active on behalf of many
community organizations in
addition to Hadassah. Mrs.
Berman is an active member of
the Temple Beth SHalom Sister-
hood. Brandeis Women, the
League of Women Voters and
Memorial Hospital Auxiliary.
Mrs. Gofberg is a life member
of the City of Hope, a life
members of the Sunshine
Chapter of CARIH and a life
member of the University of
Jerusalem. She is active in the
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai and
on behalf of the Civic Center of
Hallandale.
Israelis Wake Up
To New Pound Drop
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israelis woke up again to learn that
their Pound has been devalued by another 1.9 percent and that
the prices of essential commodities, fuel and public trans-
portation will increase by an average of 20 percent later this
week. Fiscal authorities said the two economic moves were not
tola ted.
The latest depreciation of the Pound now stands at IL 8.56 to
$1. It was the 13th time the Pound has been reduced relative to
the dollar since the policy of "creeping devaluation" was
adopted by the Treasury in June, 1975.
IT WAS the second devaluation to be linked to a "basket" of
foreign currencies which includes the Pound Sterling, the
Deutschmark, Swiss Francs and Dutch Florins as well as the
U.S. dollar.
Export incentives will be increased as of today by 1.9 per-
cent, the same rate as the latest devaluation, the government
said.
The price hikes stem from a decision taken some time ago to
drastically reduce government subsidies of basic consumer
items.
THE TREASURY wanted an IL 1 billion cut. Histadnjt
insisted on a cut of no more than IL 300 million. A compromise
of IL 500 million was reached through negotiations.
This means that most prices will go up by 20 percent, some
by more and some by less.
BEGINNING this week, a loaf of bread will cost IL 1.25, up
from IL 1.05; one liter of milk IL2.20, up from IL 1.95; eggs IL
0.57, up from IL 0.49; public transportation (urban) IL 1.10, up
from IL 0.90; margarine, IL 1.40 per 200 grams, up from IL
1.25; petrol, IL 4.75 per liter, up from IL 4.20.
Airline fares and the travel tax will also rise, but as a result of
the devaluation of the Pound rather than a reduction of sub-
sidies, Israelis traveling abroad will have to pay IL 9.90 for
each dollar, well above the devalued rate.
THE EFFECTS of the price rises will be eased somewhat by
the payment of new high cost of living allowances that are
linked to the price index. The most recent allowances were paid
this month. Israeli consumers will have to wait another six
months for the HCL payment.
We in America
have so much for which to give
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 19,1976
Rabin Meets With U.S. Senate Delegation
JERUSALEM (JTA,. -
Premier Yitzhak Rabin met
Sunday with 13 Amerkar
aenatora who came here to study
the sale of two nuclear reactors to
Israel but the main subject of
their visit was not discussed at
all.
Instead, the senators heard
from the Premier once again that
Israel would not be the first to
introduce nuclear weapons to the
area, and that the Arabs were en-
gaged in economic and political
pressures against the West,
which they wanted to use as
leverage against Israel.
RABIN DISMISSED the
Arab signature of the treaty
against nuclear proliferation aa
meaningless since it contained a
clause that it did not apply to
IsraeL
In any case, Rabin said, the
world today could do little
against nuclear proliferation, and
he brought aa an example the
French nuclear deal with
Pakistan.
The sale of the nuclear reactors
to Israel will be discussed at a
Scene Around
By MARION KEVINS SALTER__________
The reds and golds of
Autumn's falling leaves and the
magnificent harvest sunsets were
even more beautiful than ex-
pected when Nancy and Norman
Atkin took a long weekend and
visited their summer place at
Stockbridge, Mass. Teddy and
Lenny Romanik joined the
Atkins on their mini-vacation
and they spent a relaxing time
walking in the woods and driving
on the country roads in Norman's
newly acquired second- or third-
hand jeep. The jeep doesn't
exactly ride like a Cadillac but
it's a lot of fun.
The week after the Atkins and
Romaniks returned. Annette and
Bernie Milloff took off for the
same destination. The Atkins left
them the jeep and it served them
for a fun type of transportation,
too. There's quite a colony of
Hollywoodites at Stockbridge in
the summer, including Martha
and Aaron Schecter
The Schecters have also
bought some property at Big
Canoe in Georgia a resort a bit
closer to home than Stockbridge.
Also at Big Canoe. Naomi and
Stan Kurash bought a place and
are currently building a vacation
home there. They expect to put it
on a rental plan until such time as
they can spend more time there.
Right now Naomi is busily
furnishing it with a view to
renting it for the winter season.
Other travelers include
Florette and Dave Aranow who
just returned from Rome a
sort of business trip. Last month
they went to the Orient and now I
hear tell thev are preparing for a
trip to Austria next spring.
Getting all the data and books,
etc.
And talking of travelers
England was the destination for
Dorothy and Jesse Fine who
recently spent three weeks
traveling through the British
Isles. On their return Dorothy
went North to see her mother in
Boston, and her two daughters in
New York and Philadelphia. She
managed all this in a week!!!
Other travelers to England were
Natalie and Herb Heiden who
went over to see their daughter.
Susie, who is presently working
at Kew Gardens, the Royal
Botanical gardens just outside of
Ixindon.
It was wedding bells for Cathy
Grossman, daughter of Jan and
Sherwin Grossman. Cathy
recently married an Israeli named
Baruch Keller. She met him while
she was there studying and now
Baruch is busy studying English
here. They will live in Hollywood.
Bits and Piecea: Meral
Ehrenstein is giving a Tuesday
morning class on Jewish history
to a group of about twenty
Hollywood women. They tell me
that the course is fascinating!. .
The Women's Division of Feder-
ation is presenting a group of
Speaker Training Sessions this
month. Mania Levin, the pres-
ident of the Florida Branch of the
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism conducted the
first session and most effectively
. Laura Katz. daughter of
Herb and Ellie. is 21 and finish-
ing up her last year at college .
Sue Miller tried skateboarding
and wound up with a broken
elbow! On the mend now, though.
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Later meeting. The senators said
they had not come to secure
Israel's signature on the nuclear
non-proliferation treaty.
THEY SAID they would
merely express their own private
views on the issue Earlier, in
Vienna, Sen. Abraham Ribicoff
ID., Conn.I said, however, that
President-Elect Carter would
take strong measures against
further dissemination of nuclear
weapons and for tighter control
over existing nuclear faculties.
The delegation is led
Ribicoff and Howard H. Baker.
Jr. (R., Tenn.| and it includes the
following members (and wives!:
Howard W. Cannon (D Nev.
Thomas F. Eagleton (D.. Mo.
John Glenn (D.. O.). Wendell H.
Ford (D.. Kyi. John C. Culver
ID. la.), Dale Bumpers ID..
Ariel, Gary Hart (D.. Colo),
James B. Pearson (R.. Kans).
Robert P. Griffin (R Mich).
Henry Bellmon (R.. Okla). and
Paul LaxaltlR., Nev.).
THE ARRIVAL of the
senators has created something
of a diplomatic flap. Israel has
flatly refused to permit members
of the delegation to visit Dimona,
the site of Israel's atomic reactor
built in the mid-1960s with the
help of the French.
Sen. Baker observed that there
was no compulsion on the part of
Israel to permit the delegation to
see the Dimona reactor.
But it was understood that the
Richard Nixon promise in 1973 to
supply Israel with two new
reactors would be predicated on
the delegation's right to "ob-
serve" the nuclear capabilities of
the country and whether Israel
waa turning the present facilities
toward peaceful uae or toward the
research and construction of
nuclear weapons.
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;
t!
fiday, November 19,1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
IHF Seminar-Luncheon
To Spotlight Avi Pazner
Israel Histadrut Foundation
IHF) of South Florida will hold
,s annual Founders Day Estate
tanning Seminar and Luncheon
londay, Dec. 6, at the Holiday
nn in Hollywood, it was an-
y-_-.unced by Dr. Morton
Ualavsky, chairman of the IHF
Kouth Broward Council and spir-
Bual leader of Temple Beth
Khalom.
J The Founders Day event will
ay homage to all individuals in
feouth Florida who have become
iwnders during 1976 through
estamentary bequests to the
HF, Rabbi Malavsky said.
Avi Pazner, press counselor to
srael's embassy in Washington,
).C, will be the featured
peaker.
Following the Yom Kippur
\ar. Pazner served as spokes
n for the Israeli delegation at
fib peace conference in Geneva.
Prior to that, he was deputy
pokesman for Israel's Ministry
Pjor Foreign Affairs.
Pazner, who emigrated to
srael from the Free State of
)anzig at the age of 16, joined
srael's Foreign Service in 1965.
id served in embassies in the
ntral African Republic and in
Kenya. A graduate of the Hebrew
niversity in Jerusalem, he
rved in the tank corps of the
i Ford Supporters
1 Claim 35 Percent
Of Jews Wanted Him
WASHINGTON
1ITA) Supporters of
resident Ford said here
hat nationwide at least 35
rcent or about one in
very three Jewish voters
cast their ballots for
rord. In addition to their
wn surveys of precincts in
wish neighborhoods, the
ford backers referred to the
iw York Times-CBS poll
hat estimated 32 percent
f the Jewish vote went to
brd and to the Lou Harris
ill showing 45 percent for
brd and 54 percent for
immy Carter.
According to Carter
teople, the Jewish vote
iationwide was 75 percent
or him. NBC also
stimated a three-to-one
dge for Carter among Jews
ho voted.
OUR FIGURES nationwide
aid indicate the President
reived at least 35 percent of the

Jewish vote," David Lissy,
associate director of the Pres-
ident's domestic council, said.
His report corroborated
estimates in New York and
Philadelphia received from Ford
aides who said that Ford did
better than other Republican
Presidential candidates in the
past in their areas. The Phila-
delphia estimate was 35 percent
for Ford.
In New York, a specialist
pointed out that it would be a
mistake to assume that because
the whole of the Boro Park as-
sembly district showed 33
percent of the votes were for Ford
meant that figure represented the
Jewish vote.
THE DISTRICT has both
Jews and non-Jews, he noted. In
some election areas, the vote was
48 percent or even more for Ford,
he said.
He also observed that while all
Williamsburg /as about one in
three for Ford, some precincts
were evenly split between Ford
and Carter. In Nassau County
suburbs the Ford vote was 36 to
38 percent, he observed.
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I Five Jewish Seats in Senate
AVIPAZNER
Israel Defense Forces during the
1956 Suez Canal conflict.
Testamentary bequests to the
Israel Histadrut Foundation help
provide financial support for the
educational, health and welfare
institutions of the Histadrut,
which serve the needs of more
than 70 percent of Israel's
population.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Cleveland
businessman Howard Metzenbaum upset
Republican incumbent Sen. Robert Taft Jr.
of Cincinnati, and Omaha Mayor Edward
Zorinsky defeated Republican Congressman
John Y. McCollister in Nebraska in U.S.
Senate races Nov. 2.
H Zorinsky and Metzenbaum, both
I Democrats, raise the number of Jewish
:|: Senators to five, a record.
jSj THE SEATS of incumbents Jacob K.
gJavits (R., N.Y.), Abraham Ribicoff (D..
ft Conn.) and Richard Stone (D., Fla.) were not
fat stake, and they will be in the 95th
/Congress that convenes in January.
Three other Jewish Senatorial candidates,
however, were defeated, according to
unofficial returns received here. Five-term
Congressman Sam Steiger, who won the
Republican nomination in Arizona in a bitter
primary battle with anti-Semitic overtones,
lost to Dennis de Concinci, a Democrat who
is prosecutor in Pima County (Tucson).
RICHARD P. LORBER. a Democrat, lost
m his first election try to former Republican
Gov. John Chafee in Rhode Island.
In Connecticut, Mrs. Gloria Schaffer, the
state's top Democratic vote-getter and the
only woman in the 33 Senate races, lost to
Republican Sen. Lowell Wekker who won his
second term.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Grtater Hollywood
*rH*y. November 19, i976 .
J
Shalom Event Welcomes Newcomers
^\ro.m. W Baroara and Jack Bell Joyce Newman (Women's
Division president I, Barbara and Marty Goldberg chat.
Debbie Meline volunteered to babysit for children of parents attending the Shalom event.
Bryna Gordon, Jeanne Gordon (from left) share conversation
with Judy Newman, Helen Cohen and Estelle Cohen.
Barry and Faye Steiner (from left) pause with May Wolfe and
a Pauline Sch weitzer.
Getting in the spirit of the gathering were (from left) Meyer
Weinger, Edna Jacobs, Sophie Weinger, Evelyn and Martin
Feigenbaum.
Holtzman, Honoree at Israel Night
Sharing a smile were (from left) Betty Schwartz, Ruth Beck-
man, Arthur and Stella Azif, and Nancy Brizel, Women's
Division vice president.
Sydney Holtzman has been
selected to receive the David Ben
Gurion Award at the annual
Night in Israel at Galahad South,
it was announced by William
Littman, chairman of the Brow-
ard County board of governors
State of Israel Bonds.
In announcing the award.
Littman noted that Sydney
Holtzman has been a "tried and
true friend of Israel and active on
behalf of many Jewish causes for
more than 25 years."
The Galahad South Night in
Israel will be held on Thursday.
Dec. 9, 8 p.m. in the Galahad
South Social Hall.
Heading the committee is Paul
Sneider, chairman, and Jack
Nelson and Emanuel Kirwin.
cochainnen.
Holtzman, who came to
Florida from New York City
eight years ago, has served aa
chairman for the UJA, the Fed-
eration of Jewish Philanthropies
and the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. He B a
member of the board of directors
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and chairman of the
Hollywood Beach area for this
year's CJ A-IEF campaign.
He is a former officer of the
SYDNEY HOLTZMAN
board of governors of Temple
Sinai of Hollywood.
Sneider announced that the
special guest will be Joey Russell.
American-Jewish folk humorist,
who has starred on many tele-
vision programs and night chibs
throughout the country.
Temple to Present Musical Variety Show
An evening of entertainment prano.
Audrey Meline welcomes Betsy and David Krant.
will be presented on Sunday,
Nov. 28 at 8 p.m. in the Temple
Beth Shalom ballroom,
Hollywood
Featured will be Dark) Cassini,
tenor, and Lydia King, lyric so-
and
Lou Shor, comedian
humorist, will also perform.
These artists will present
songs, comedy, opera arias and
duets. The public is invited to
attend.
Post-Holiday
Thoughts
By RABBI MAX FORMAN
The stirring and deeply
moving season of the great
Jewish festivals is now behind us.
I can see them all with the eye of
my mind the large congre-
gations that filled our Temple on
Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur.
and Sukkot. In retrospect, I must
ask. what have they deposited in
our lives by way of permanent
influ'-nce?
Judaism was never meant to be
a season religion, experienced
only when various holidays came
at certain times of the year. It
was meant to be a way of life,
inspiring the daily routine of our
existence. It is amidst the prose
of every day that we need the
exalting moments of prayer and
praise, of the inspiration that
comes when one feels close to
God.
Whst a pity that we are all
crea'ure.< of habit, and that the
familiar pattern tends to hold
sway over us. Perhaps we did not
attend services before, so we
continue in the same way. Has
not enough of the holiday season
registered with us to make us feel
that it is time for a change?
A new year becomes really new
when we reach out to do new
things.
I pray you, as we begin another
year in the Jewish calendar, to
make it really a new year, and a
better new year, by bringing into
your life a new source of enrich-
ment: the cultivation of an active
religious life by regular atten-
dance at Sabbath services.
British Eye
Israel
Investment
LONDON (JTAI Fifteen
British industrial companies are
at present holding discussions
with the Israeli economic mission
in London with a view to in-
vesting in Israel, economic
counselor Amos Lavee disclosed
last week. He was speaking in the
presence of Avigdor Bartel,
chairman of the Israeli
Investment Authority, who is
here as part of a tour of European
countries.
In talks with British
businessmen and banking circles,
Bartel has been outlining the
attractions of investing in Israsl.
i.r

.


J
Friday, November 19,1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Jewish Candidates Win
Many House Seats
f
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
FTA) Jewish candidates
>n at least 21 seats in the
lew House of Repre-
entatives Nov. 2 equal
the record number held
Jews in the last Con-
is. They may pick up
{other seat in Illinois
lere incumbent Democrat
>ner Mikva was in a tight
against Republican
Young, that was
ided for a recount. The
fy Jewish incumbent to
a reelection bid is Iowa
:rat Edward Mrzvin-
who was seeking a
term.
other Representatives in
94th Congress Bella
(D., N.Y.) and Sam
er (R., Ariz.) retired from
louse to run for the Senate
>th lost in their bids.
tVENTEEN incumbents
reelected along with four
>mers to the 95th Congress,
are Marc Marks, a Re-
can lawyer of Sharon, Pa.;
crat Anthony Beilenson, a
riia State Senator, and
of Beverly Hills: Demo-
Theodore Weiss, who
i Mrs. Abzug in New York
and Dan Glickman, the
cratic president of the
[board in Wichita, Kan.
Sidney Yates (D., IB.)
election easily, gaining his
14th term in his Chicago district
to continue as dean of the Jewish
delegation in the House. In one of
the most startling upsets of the
Congressional races, Glickman
defeated Republican Gamer
Shriver who has served 32 years
in the House and was seeking his
17th term.
Glickman was reported as
having received 51 percent of the
vote to Shriver's 48 percent.
Republican Willis Gradison,
former Mayor of Cincinnati,
gained his second term easily,
gathering 61 percent of the vote.
INCUMBENTS who won in-
cluded Joshua Eilberg (D., Pa),
who gained his sixth term by
defeating his Republican op-
ponent in a Philadelphia district
by better than two to one. The
vote for Eilberg was 142,307 to
67,109 for James Mumford. Also
winning was William Lehman
(I)., Fla.) who defeated
Republican businessman Arnold
Spiegelman, also Jewish, by a 3-l_
margin in the Miami-South
Broward area to gain a third
term.
Lehman, a former businessman
and college literature professor,
went to Congress after being
chairman of the Dade County
school board.
In Atlanta, Ga., lawyer Elliot
Levitas. a Democrat, won a
second House term by getting 68
percent of the vote, defeating
Republican George Warren.
IN MARYLAND, Democratic
Congresswoman Gladys
Spellman won a second term, but
mt Say a Kaddish for Yiddish
?'

lySAULLEVINE
Overflowing crowd jammed
asalem Theatre recently
first Conference in Israel
lish and Jewish Culture.
type of Yiddish could be
LitvLsh. Galitzianer,
American Yiddish with
words thrown in, and
fiddish with a mixture of
|ent Ephraim Katzer, in a
from the Hadassah
where he is recovering
Jgery, set the tone for the
stressing that in Israel,
i anywhere else, Yiddish
i is flourishing with more
books being printed.
message, which was in
said, "One cannot
I the contributions of
fco Jewish culture."
ses were delivered by
in and Culture Minister
Badin; Interior Minister
piurg; Minister without
Gideon Hausner; and
Minister Shlomo
popular, indeed, was Yid-
that at the beginning of
I statehood, the government
Hth jaundiced eyes upon
[as a means of com-
_kn and even barred its
^HKise it was deemed to
with the establishment
Hebrew as the national
jage. Now that this has been
^phed, Israel has
its former view and is
Bd perpetuate Yiddish as
Bid written idiom.
Weber, editor of the
Daily Forward, the
^nd beet known Yiddish
^^Krin the world, declared
feile Yiddish may be sick, it
die
ftwed at the Forward's
'in Manhattan, Weber
jfiie conference a success
pt established the im-
of Yiddish to the Jewish
^pd survival.
cased the real work of
Kf Yiddish is up to each
immunity. He said that,
lilted Statea. a com nittee
of which he is a member, will
work for spreading Yiddish
culture and particularly for
teaching Yiddish.
He also noted that while some
40 universities and colleges offer
courses in Yiddish, only the
Ultra-Orthodox schools teach
Yiddish, and in fact use it as their
basic language.
Weber said he would like to see
all Jewish schools teach Yiddish,
starting in the elementary
grades.
Hope for revival of Yiddish in
the United States comes because
of the new trend toward cultural
pluralism, Weber said. He noted
that years ago the pressure was
for everyone to be Americanized.
He mentioned the time when you
rode in a bus or subway and
spoke Yiddish, someone would
shout, "Speak American, don't
be a Greenhorn."
Yiddish culture began with
great writers like Sholom
Aleichem, Peretz. Sholem Asch,
Raizin and others.
Yiddish was the language
spoken at that time. Yiddish
culture was based upon the whole
communal experience. Yiddish
was the language of the common
sufferers, so there is an immense
feeling, a loyalty of the Jews to
that language, a kind of "lin-
guistic patriotism."
In the Yiddish press, the
immigrant found it possible to
keep abreast of his heritage and
yet become integrated into the
New World.
Not only was the newcomer fed
the news, but found enormous
entertainment in the Yiddish
theater.
Many Yiddish words and ex-
pressions have become so wide-
spread in common conversation
that they have actually become a
part of the American lingo.
Yiddish unquestionably is a
language with rich history. It
should be a matter of tremendous
delight that r' language, which
only a shor'. hUe ago was con-
sidered to be a thing of the past,
now looks ahead to a bright
1Mb
lawyer Lanny Davis, also a
Democrat, seeking a first term,
lost in suburban Montgomery
County which has a large Jewish
population. Both Spellman and
Davis campaigned in districts
adjoining Washington.
Mezvinsky, an Iowa City
lawyer seeking his second term,
lost to Republican James Leach,
a millionaire businessman of
Davenport, la.
In California, John Krebs, a
lawyer from Fresno in the agri-
cultural San Joaquin Valley, won
a second term. Henry Wax man
was also reelected. Both are
Democrats.
AMONG JEWISH candidates
who lost were Don Friedman, a
Republican in Denver, Colo., who
was defeated by Congresswoman
Patricia Schroeder, a Democrat,
and in Massachusetts, Boston
lawyer Arthur Mason, a Repub-
lican, was beaten by Rep. Robert
Drinan, a Democrat who
gathered 53 percent of the vote to
win his fourth term in the district
embracing Boston suburbs.
Other Jewish candidates meet-
ing defeat were Democrat
Dorothy Becker, who bowed to
Republican incumbent William
Broomfield. and James Burdick,
a Republican, who lost to incum-
bent Democrat William
Brodhead in their House races in
Michigan.
In Florida, Charles Friedman,
a Hollywood dentist, lost to
incumbent Rep. J. Herbert
Burke, a Republican. Other
Jewish candidates who failed to
win congressional bids were
Allard Lowenstein in New York
and Arthur Goodman Jr., of
Charlote.N.C.
All the Jewish incumbents in
New York State were reelected
except Mrs. Abzug. They are
Democrats Elizabeth Holtzman,
Edward I. Koch, Richard
Ottinger, Frederick Richmond,
Benjamin Rosenthal, Stephen
Solarz, James Scheuer and Lester
Wolf, and Republican Benjamin
Gilman.
ask aBe
ByaeehalpeRn
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
BETH OR TEMPLE. J721 NW
Ave Reform. Rabbi Max We.tz.
100th
(44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. VIM
S7th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 4*10 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Draiin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. (41)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 91 39 Tatt St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin.
(43)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (4*)
SYNA
HALLANOALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE lih Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Jacob Daniiger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH OADE.
14401 NE 32nd Ave.
Ralph P. Kingsley.
Shulkes. (37)
R<" m
Ca.uor
Rabbi
Irving
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 42nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. As-
sistant Rabbi Jonathan Won. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4401 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (44)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (45)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St
Liberal. Rabbi Jlobert FraHn. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomin-
ium. Orthodox. Rabbi Mosh* Bom
tor. Addenda: "What are the
requirements for a Jewish
religious marriage?" (ASK ABE,
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar,
Oct. 8,1978, p.6).
Following the publication of
the answer to the above question,
I received several additional
questions to explain in greater
detail some of the customs which
I included in my answer.
Several people wanted to know
why the marriage ring must be
free of any precious stones.
"While a marriage may be
valid if performed with a coin or
another article of fixed value, the
custom, since the seventh or
eighth century, is to use a ring
without stones Stones are for-
bidden in order to avoid spec-
ulation as to their true value .
"The wedding band now uni-
versally accepted as the symbol
of marriage, has been variously
interpreted. It represents the
bridegroom's bestowal of
authority upon the bride to be in
charge of his household which is
compared to the presentation by
a king of his signet ring as a
token of authority to a minister
he appoints. The ring is con-
sidered the seal of the bond that
unites husband and wife. It is
also represented as a smooth
cycle of life that the newlyweds
will share continuously, un-
marred by friction or discord. The
simple wedding band may allude
to the equality of all Jews, as rich
and poor alike use the same type
of ring unadorned with precious
stones." (The Jewish Marriage
Anthology, by Philip and Hanna
Goodman, p.313.)
Another source states: "Tra-
ditionally, the ring used for the
wedding ceremony must be a
band of metal with no holes going
through it, i.e., one solid piece.
The reason for this is to eliminate
any misunderstanding about the
value of the ring. If a stone were
to be set in the ring, the wife
might overestimate its worth and
this might invalidate her ac-
ceptance of it. Another reason
given for the plain band is that,
Jewishly, a union of two people
involves the achievement of
shlaymut, wholeness, repre-
sented by the wholeness of the
wedding band ... It must also be
worth at least a perutah about
a dime and have some estab-
lished monetary value." (The
Jewish Catalog, p. 159.)
Another question asked by
more than one person was to
further clarify the significance of
the Chuppah (canopy). The
Hebrew word Chuppah means
canopy in a marriage ceremony,
bridal chamber, tent, room or.
pavilion. The word Chuppah
appears in the Book of Joel 2.16.
"Let the bridegroom go forth
from his chamber and the bride
out of her Chuppah." Another
reference to Chuppah appears in
Psalms 19:6.
In Talmudic days the Chuppah
referred to the chamber reserved
for the bride on her wedding day.
The modern canopy is symbolic
of the couple's new home.
"The custom of using a
Chuppah canopy originated with
the rabbis in the Middle Ages.
Traditionally, the wedding
ceremony took place outdoors as
an omen that the marriage should
be blessed with as many children
as 'the stars of heaven.' To
separate the ceremony from the
marketplace surrounding it, the
rabbis sanctioned the use of a
Chuppah and thus provided a
more modest setting for the
wedding.
"Lately, among the more
lavish Jewish weddings, the
custom has been for a Chuppah
to be created from huge floral
arrangements While this is
elaborate and expensive (and
presumably awe-inspring), none-
theless the loveliest Chuppot 1
have ever seen have been plain
tallitot (prayer shawls) supported
by four poles." (The Jewish
Catalog, p. 161.1
In writing the column I have to
take into consideration the
following criteria: To answer the
question in such a manner that it
will be of interest to all readers,
not just the person asking the
question. To limit the answer to
the allotted space.
In researching questions I
always have much more material
than I can use. It is not possible
to include many details. I there-
fore have to make choices. I
appreciate very much the com-
ments which I receive. I also
appreciate any questions to
further clarify some of the facts
which are contained in my an-
swers.
Editor's note: Please send
questions to:
ASK ABE
c o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Riverside Chapel
Dedication Held
Dedication ceremonies were re-
cently held for the new Riverside
Memorial Chapel, located at 2230
Hollywood Boulevard.
Among those present to offer
congratulations were Hollywood
Mayor David Keating, Hallan-
dale Vice Mayor Jack Spiegel,
Broward County Commissioner
Jack Moss and Broward County
Sheriff Ed Stack.
Religious ceremonies were con-
ducted by Rabbi Avrom Drazin,
president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami
and Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
president of the Broward Board
of Rabbis.
Lewis E. Cohn, president of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, extended greetings to
Riverside on its newest facility.
In attendance were Rabbis
representing every congregation
in Broward County, plus three
Rabbis from Palm Beach where
the next Riverside Chapel will be
built.
Carl Grossberg, president of
Riverside Memorial Chapels,
greeted the assembly and Alfred
Golden, vice president of River-
side, acted as master of
ceremonies.
Arthur Grossberg is resident
manager and licensed funeral
director of the new Riverside
Chapel which contains a Ritual-
arium (Mikva) and other facilities
for the performance of the Ritual
of Washing iTahara).
The dedication was followed by
a reception at Temple Beth
Sholom, Hollywood, which was
attended by over 200 people.
Hadassah to Hear
Bellow Book Review
The next session oi tne
Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah's program will be a
book review of Humboldt's Gift,
by Saul Bellow. The reviewer is
Bess Zeiger.
It will take place on Tuesday,
Nov. 23 at 1 p.m. at the Home
Federal Bank Building, Holly-
wood, Fla.
The novel is by the author who
received the Pulitzer Prize for
this book as well as the Nobel
Prize for Literature this year.



Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 19.197*6
Community Mission Departs for Israel
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Mission Chairman Melvin Boer (left) and his wife, Lucile, pause with Jewish Federation
of South Broward President Lewis E. Cohn and his wife, Ann, in the airport terminal.
'.-'''.
I**,,****" sawwiwn rondmisa- -
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Confidence
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin
said Nov. 3 that he was
confident that President-,
Elect Jimmy Carter would
keep the promises of
assistance to Israel made
by President Ford. In his
first reaction to the Amer-
ican election results, Rabin
told an interviewer on the
Army Radio station that he
believed that Carter
"understands our
problems."
He said he based that
assessment on two meet-
ings he had with the former
Governor of Georgia one
while Rabin was serving as
Israel's Ambassador to
Washington and the other
during Carter's visit to
Israel in the summer of
1973 after Rabin's tenure as
Ambassador had expired.
AT THAT time, Rabin held no
public office. Rabin described
President Ford as "a true friend
of Israel." Of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger, he said, "We
may remember with nostalgia the
days of Kissinger."
Former Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan and Likud leader
Menachem Beigin were the first
Israeli political figures to voice
reactions to the results of the
American Presidential elections.
Appearing on a radio interview
program, they took opposing
views of what the election mean'
for Israel and the future of peace
negotiations in the Middle East.
Dayan, a Labor MK, foresaw a
year of confrontation with the
new Administration in
Washington.
OPPOSITION spokesman
Beigin said that contrary to the
pronostications of political circles
here, 1977 need not be a year of
American pressure on Israel as
Rabin warned recently. Dayan
claimed that there was no dif-
ference between Ford and
President-Fleet Carter on the
Middle East.
HE SAID both aspired to
achieve an overall peace settle-
ment in the region
Kahane Raps
RZA For
Barring Him
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Meir Kahane, founder of
the Jewish Defense League, has
denounced the Religious Zionists
of America for refusing to accept
his membership in the or-
ganization. He said he would seek
a Din Torah ruling and if the
RZA refused to accept a favor*,
able judgment be would go to
court.
Rabbi Louis Bernstein, pres-
ident of the RZA. refused to com-
ment on Kahane's charge.
KAHANE, who last month
joined the National Religious
Party in Israel, which is linked to
the RZA, said that tha
"establishment leaders have
fraudulently told the Jewish
people that they oppose
because of violence."
THE JDL leader has sched-
uled a meeting on Nov. 7 at
the Diplomat Hotel in Man-
hattan to explain to RZA
members his reasons for wanting
to join the organisation.
J :


'
tvoM .-
19.1976
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
trti
Page 13
>LIW
Hmmy's First Sour Note
I from Page 4
es to the innocent
an unitiated cam-
that, to be blunt
. make a welaher of
is baptized by the
it only the pres-
I itself can ordain.
getting at in all of
mustn't be overly
once Gov. Carter
lident Carter, since
Ithia case is often a
lunciation.
1, in fact, precisely
bad in mind when I
weeks ago that I
at foreign policy
Kerning, say, Israel
K>e in the event of a
my, no matter what
I alter has promised
k significant change
I Bof the presidential
I, and hopefully still
emicians, top flight
Is, artists and
take the place of
en, monopolistic in-
technocrats, public
Hunt men, Tony
1 Joe Garagiola in the
rVhite House now
Hat tone I talked about
I Mondale. President-
a| mr must never be per
t forget that Sen.
Halped elect him as
much as anything or anyone else
did if not more so.
THE MONDALE Dole debate
had a more devastating impact
on the Ford campaign than any
of the three Ford-Carter debates
can claim, including the second
debate on foreign policy, and can
it be that Carter's observation
last week to the contrary is a
frightening bellwether of the
imperial palace retained?
The first Carter-Mondale press
conference in Plains, Ga., was
therefore a cold, cruel and
ominous occasion Carter paid
tribute to Sen. Mondale and to
the role he envisions for him in a
Carter administration he had
done that repeatedly before.
But the tribute turned out to
be unctuous lip-service. When
Carter dismissed the conference
with the traditional "Thank
you," there had not been even so
much as an appearance by
Mondale. And when a question
was finally addressed to the in-
visible Sen. Mondale, all the
Senator could do, who had been
relegated to an off-camera
station, was to leap onto the
rostrum and declare, "Too late."
AND THEN, like the crazed
Walter Huston in Treasure of
Sierra Madre, who danced a
devil's dance to the death of his
life's ambition, Mondale stepped
back off the rostrum and in
among reporters crying, "Too
late. too late."
And I kept wondering, too late
for what? Was it merely too late
to answer any new questions, or
had the Senator already dis-
covered something about Jimmy
Carter we have yet to see?
An eerie sense has seized me
since. I know, as I have already
suggested here, that a president-
elect is often heir to a time bomb.
That was John Kennedy's
legacy to Lyndon Johnson in the
form of Vietnam.
BUT ALSO as I have already
suggested here, a president-elect
creates his own tone. It is tone
that elected Carter. It is that tone
I expected to see during the first
joint Carter-Mondale press con-
ference in Plains.
But in Carter's insensitive
treatment of Sen. Dole, in his
wilful exclusion of his partner
from that first occasion of cele-
bration which both should rightly
have shared, in his barring from
public view of the man without
whom he in all likelihood would
never have won the presidency,
he has sung his first sour note.
He must be made to know that
some of us are monitoring his un-
orchestrated song.
LPHIA Philip
pxecutive vice pres-
Counci! of Jewish
land Welfare Funds,
lect the needs of the
Hnraunity in North
jrer the next decade in
i to delegates. "Fed-
the '80s." at the
jbnary session of the
46th General Assembly
morning (Nov. 11).
i s are taking place at
E and City Line Holi-
Bels here.
IBLISHED by com-
derations in 1932 with
flDemlK'rship of 15 com-
^Council's goal is to
|the collective impact
ember Federations
Funds which serve
rish communities in
1 States and Canada,
joint action on common
I providing leadership,
elines and national
planning affecting over 96
percent of the Jewish population
in North America.
Financed by membership fees
from community organizations in
proportion to their income, CJF
also provides member-
Federations with assistance in:
Organizing community cam-
paigns;
Publicity presentations,
audio-visual aids, speakers;
t Community planning;
Establishing and developing
Endowment Funds;
Tax proposals, providing
testimony to Congressional
bodies to encourage maximum
charitable gifts;
t United Way and Community
Chest support of Jewish services;
Budgeting;
Strengthening of health,
aged, family and children's and
other services;
t Federation financing and
>rtuguese Envoy in Israel
planning of Jewish education;
National coordination;
Information, policy and
decision-making participation in
the use of funds raised for
overseas;
Recruitment and training of
Federation executives;
Leadership development.
THE COUNCIL also guides
member-Federations and Welfare
Funds on public welfare policies
and urban problems, government
grants, programs to involve
Jewish college youth and faculty
members in community life,
administrative and fiscal help,
and offers tailor-made con-
sultation services linked to city
size.
The annual General Assembly
provides delegates with a forum
for communal learning, for the
exchange of ideas, the sharing of
each individual community's
succesful programs, but always
concentrating on the deep sense
of solidarity and commitment of
all delegates in working to
enhance Jewish life and to uphold
the dignity of Jews everywhere.
HLEM (JTA) -
_]* | Minister of Agri-
*Jfctonio Lopez Cardoso
I on a visit to Israel as
f Agriculture Minister
j. Cardoso described
Mt of "the process of
in relations bet-
Bo countries."
his talks here would
ufined exclusively to
subjects because "as
i the Portuguese gov-
IMN
ies
eminent my duties include
dealing with polif al subjects as
well."
THE MINISTER was ac-
companied by his wife, Maria
Fernanda Cardoso, who is active
in Portugal's agricultural
development.
Cardoso's first meeting was
with Shlomo Avineri, director
general of Israel's Foreign Min-
istry, who reviewed the latest
developments in the Middle East.
Cardoso expressed hope after-
wards that further steps will be
taken to improve Portuguese-
Israel relations.
IBVITT
memorial chapala
ini Pembroke Ftd
Hollywood, Fla.
H44*7
Sonny Lovitl. F.O.
11J8.JW. OUtoHwy.
North Miami, Fli
Mt-o|1S
There'll be No New
Lebanon in Territories
Views Services to Community
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Israel has told the
Security Council that
"there was no bloodshed in
Israel or in the territories
administered by Israel
because the government of
Israel has been and is de-
termined not to allow a
second Lebanon to develop
in the areas under Israeli
control."
Addressing the second
meeting of the Security
Council's debate on the
situation in the occupied
territories and the "ex-
plosive situation in
Hebron," Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United
Nations, Chaim Herzog,
warned that the current
debate can serve only Arab
extremists for the purpose
of "fomenting hatred
between Arabs and Jews."
NOTING THAT Egypt re-
quested the meeting more than
two weeks ago and that she is
using the Council as "an instru-
ment to solve the internal
problems" of the Arab countries,
Herzog said that life returned to
normal in Hebron after the Yom
Kippur desecration incidents
"and Jews and Moslems pray
today side by side peacefully in
the Tomb of the Patriarchs.''
Asking why Egypt and the
Security Council did not take any
action over the desecration of
holy places in Lebanon in the last
one-and-a-half years, the Israeli
envoy declared: "Am I to under-
stand that if a mosque is
allegedly desecrated in Hebron
one convenes the Security Coun-
cil, but if hundreds of churches
and mosques are burned and
razed to the ground and
desecrated in Lebanon the Se-1
curity Council remains silent?"
REFERRING TO accusations
by Jordan in the first session of'
the Council that
Palestinians were killed
blood" by an Israeli
Halhul, a village near
Herzog said that no
killed during the
Hebron and that the' repre-
sentative of Jordan simpfy lied
Only one person was i&jured
and the matter is bejag in-
vestigated by police, Harzog
said. Herzog noted that it is
"ironical" that Israel is ujpfcfc i id
on the way she handles the holy
places, because, he said, all
during the period that Usjy were
under Moslem jurisdictiata Jews
were not allowed access to them,
while today every person, regard-
less of his religion, is allowed to
worship there.
DECLARING that debates
like the current one are "barren
and useless," Herzog called on
the Arabs to start the "ne-
gotiating process" with Israel.
"As long as you refuse to talk
to us it means that you don't
recognize our right to exist,"
Herzog said.
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J


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 19, 1976
Bus Tour:'An Educational Experience9
Under the broad umbrella of
education, the Women's Division
of Federation plans several
"agency bus tours" each year to
familiarize not only leadership
but other community members
with the various agencies which,
through funds raised during the
annual CJA-IEF campaign, offer
services to the South Broward
Jewish community.
A recent four-hour bus tour
visited with personnel and those
utilizing services at three
locations. Agencies visited in-
cluded the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged
(Douglas Gardens), the Michael-
Ann Russell Community Center
and the Temple Beth Shalom
Day School.
Upon completion of the tour,
participants were asked to fill out
comment cards in order to gauge
their reaction to the tour. We'd
like to share a few comments with
you:
"This bus excursion was a
fantastic Jewish educational
experience. A Jewish Home for
the Aged is a necessity in Brow-
ard County."
"The versatile programs for
the aged and youth were pleasant
to see. The future of our Jewish
.1 yt
During the agency bus tour, Henry Klee of the Fairuays in
Hallandale, paused to share a moment with children at Temple
Beth Shalom's Day School, one of the beneficiaries of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Concentrating on a pottery bowl is Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged resident Ida Gross, who finds this a
pleasant way to spend the day. Looking on with approval are
(left) Elaine Fleisher, member of the Women's Division Board
of Directors as well as Hallandale "A" campaign chairman; and
Nancy Brizel, vice president for education of the Women's
Division,
.<*
ecently opened is the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Com-
iunity Center, which serves South Broward and North Dade.
Children enjoy participant sports on the grounds while con-
ttruction of a new building is under way. The building wib\
in tain an olympic-size indoor swimming pool, with exercise)
equipment, a health club, modern gymnasium and other
lenities to serve all ages. fc_________________________.
population is bright after seeing
our youth in action and taking
advantage of the projects sub-
sidised by Federation."
"Thanks for inviting me. This
has been an exhilarating learning
experience. I was in awe through-
out the tour of Douglas Gardens
and its facilities to provide the
comfort, care and treatment
physically, mentally and
emotionally for our Jewish
community."
"It was gratifying to see where
our Federation contributions are
partially going."
"1 found the day very im-
pressive. I hope it can be
repeated for many more people so
they can have a better under-
standing of where their money is
going right in their own com-
munity."
"This trip has given me a
better understanding of where
Federation funds are used and
has emphasized the great need
which exists in South Broward
It's "A New Beginning" for guests of the new White House
erat avT'"7 d "a"' iS Kosher Retirement Resort Hotel, where conveniences within
on s an w ere t e tnjs ngw compiex include a Synagogue on the premises. Owner
money goes has now been cleared Cl r> j l. j i_ l- n
up.' Tm very impressed." Sherman Baumnnd (right), assisted by his first guest Barney
, ... Lipson, watched another "new beginning" as three chicks
Just as one pictures worth a emerge from their shells,
thousand words, so was the
Agency Bus Tour worth more in
terms of education than a series
of impassioned pleas for support.
I wish many more in the Jewish
community were aware of how
their contributions are helping."
"This trip introduced me to
facets of Federation that I never
knew. Most exciting and
enlightening."
These few comments reflect the
importance of educating the
entire South Broward Jewish
community so that they, too, will
uncover the "mystery" of
Federation.
Maj. Gen. Orly to
Keynote Major Gifts
Cocktail Party
Continued from Page 1
and 1971. as an IDF attache in
F.lhiopia. he returned to Israel
wlu>re he was appointed com-
mander of an Infantry Brigade.
In 1972 he was appointed
Deputy Commander of the Gaza
Strip, followed, in 1973. by an
appointment as Commander of
both the Gaza Strip and Nor-
thern Sinai.
In addition to this assignment.
Orly received a secondary ap-
pointment in the Yom Kippur
War, making him Deputy Com-
mander of the Western Suez
Canal Region.
In 1974, he became head of the
Officer Personnel Department
and, in 1976, coordinator of
activities in the Administered
Territories.
"It is exciting to have someone
with Maj. Gen. Orly's back-
ground and experience in the
military to give us a first-hand
view of Israel's military
situation," stated Federation
president Lewis E. Cohn.
"Those attending this cocktail
reception will get an 'insider's
picture' of Israel. This, coupled
with the view of Israel obtained
by the many who participated in
the Community Mission to
Israel, will form the foundation
for commitments during our
campaign," said Margulies.
The Dec. 5 event will be
followed by another highlight of
the campaign, the Dec. 11
Shomrai Dinner at the Diplomat
Country Club. This evening will
be highlighted by keynoter Rabbi
Zelig ('hinit/
Last year's CJA-IEF cam-
paign raised $3,650,000. This
year's goal, which was recently
announced, is $4.5 million. Funds
raised during the campaign are
utilized locally, nationally and
overseas to meet human social
service needs
Plans for an intensive effort on behalf of Israel Bonds in the
South Broward area were made at a breakfast meeting of
leaders of the Israel Bonds campaign in South Broward. Shown
here (seated) are Jack Menkes, Israel Bonds chairman for the
Hallandale area; William Littman, chairman of the Broward
County board of governors; and (standing) Alan Roaman,
South Broward campaign chairman. Littman announced that
because of Israel's urgent economic needs, the Israel Bond
effort this year will be the most intensive in South Broward
history.
Hope School Chapter Shalom Hadassah
The Hollywood Chapter of the
Hope School is planning a new
membership meeting at the
Hollywood Art and Culture
Center at noon Wednesday. Dec.
Dr. Judy Holland, executive
director of the Hope School, will
be the featured speaker and the
Hope School Rhythm Band will
perform at the buffet luncheon.
The Evelyn Favus exhibit is
from the De Ligny Galleries.
the Shalom group of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold a
meeting on Tuesday. Dec. 7 at
noon, at the Washington Federal
Building. 460 N. Park Road.
The paid-up membership
Chanukah party will honor all
new and life members.
Miriam Goodman, program
chairman will present a musical
program and a candle-lighting
ceremony.
Kiryat Arba's Rabbi Levinger
Indicted by Military Court
JERUSALEM of Ku-yat Arba was indicted by a Hebron militar? court on
charges of disobeying orders forbidding him to enter Hebron
resisting airest and insulting an army officer. "e">n,
He was the third Kiryat Arba militant indicted last week
Pr0?Tene7?on TnCt COUti* T"<* indictments agamat
.Stifled ^ 8nd anther man not ^mediately
THEY ARE accused of forcing a Hebron religious court
judge at gunpoint to remove a roadblock last March
iUeBa^sltUemen^rnn8 ^2 >"" leader of the Guh Emunim
illegal settlement movement, was accused of violating court
orders issued on Sept. 25 and 26 forbidding hJsemfy^to
SfiUfi grOUn,dS that*1S evocative attitude cSJd 2uk
clashes between Jews and Arabs in that town.
*


19,1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 16
Full-Length
filmAgain (?)
fjfc On 6ntBB Raid
IICAN film company is investing between $10 million
Dn to make a film on the rescue of Israeli hostages at
Bch is expected to be ready for commercial distribution
piddle of next year, according to the Jewish free-lance
ed to prepare the script.
indel of Huntington, N.Y., has been to Israel three
1 the past three months, the most recent being a 17-day
nth, in collecting material for the script he is preparing
U City Studios.
BL TOLD the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that while
Has one of three American film makers which submitted
I Israel government, Universal expects to be the first
l length film dramatization of Operation Yonatan.
Brothers abandoned plans to make such a film after
Bed for it by the Israel government, reportedly because
Kan television companies have produced shows on the
Ben QalloB
I release well before the Warner Brothers version could
eady for distribution.
I remarked he had been told that NBC is planning a three-
omentary on the Entebbe operation for showing in the late
L SAID Paramount also is planning an Entebbe film
thai the Paramount version is not expected to be finished for a
Bears. He also reported that Universal withdrew its bid
!.. H>1> officials failed to respond to Universal's proposals
hat Universal officials considered a reasonable period. He
peal withdrew its bid before Warner Brothers pulled out.
aid he felt that lack of any formal arrangement with the
jvemment for production of the Universal version was an
pi rather than a disadvantage, adding that Universal is not
Nitractually to submit the final script to the government
rahip office
'AS asked whether there was any concern about the
I adverse effect on the Universal film from the spate of TV
and books on the dramatic rescue. He said that to the
i the film depended on continuing high level of public excite-
about the rescue, to that extent its commercial market might
i Sad. But, he said, to the extent that the movie-going public
aae a well made exciting movie on any topic, the Universal
tould meet the company's hopes for success at the box-office.
Sported that, because no agreement had been reached
J Universal and the Israel government, he had been denied
ccess to the Israeli Ministry of Commerce and Industry in
ting information for his script.
AT MEANT, he said, that the Ministry would not make any
ants for him to interview government officials involved in
H as well as access to official reports and other in-
tion.
e 48-year old Chicago-born writer said he had dealt with that
by doinj; what I presume any investigative journalist
do." He said he talked to various government officials
ide of channels and outside the Commerce Ministry. He also
j he had talked to many of the hostages whom he described as
cooperative He said he also interviewed private citizens
, because ot 'personal relationships" had managed to acquire a
I deal of informal ion about the rescue operation.
MANDEL SAID there was "potentially" an aspect of in-
ement of Kenya in the forthcoming Universal film, which could
national security aspects for Israel, adding he was very
|ve to that possibility. He stressed he had no intention of
anything in his assignment which might damage the in-
* of Israel or any other country." That issue was raised in
terview when the matter was brought up of Kenya co-
tton in making available to the rescue planes use of the airport
airobi.
Handel aaid he was not certain what position the Israel govern-
It would take about the project in regard to shooting footage in
ive
Books on Zionism
In Local profusion
THE SOUTH Florida Chapter of the American
Zionist Foundation recently decided to publish an
updated and revised version of Prof. Seymour
Liebman's The Middle East: A Return to Facts.
The new edition is renamed The Middle East:
Christians, Arabs and Jews (South Florida Chap-
ter AZF. 62 pp. $1.50).
The organization sees a need to inform as wide
an audience as possible of the basic facts involved
in the Middle East crisis. They have found this
monograph to be a popular and well-used basic
handbook in disseminating this information.
LIEBMAN EMPHASIZES the limited nature
of his work it does not purport to cover every
aspect of the Middle East situation. It does, how-
ever, elucidate the primary, most important prob-
lems. Liebman extensively quotes authorities and
news articles in his compilation of facts on issues
such as "whose land?", Islam versus
Christianity, Jewish refugees, and the PLO and
terrorists.
A SECOND approach to the need for a fact
book is met by Myths and Facts 1976: A Concise
Record of the Arab-Israeli Conflict, edited by
Wolf I. Blitzer (Near East Report, $.76). It is
arranged in a question-answer format, the answer
correcting misunderstood "myths" about Arab-
Israeli problems .
Other local authors have recently produced a
holiday book for children entitled Time to Rhyme
(Shengold, 28 pp. $2.50). For each holiday, Norma
Orovitz, Jewish Floridian columnist, has written
several English verses; Rabbi Barry Tabach-
nikoff has included an appropriate sentence
transliterated from the Hebrew and also trans-
lated into English; and Candace Ruskin has
drawn a picture showing children celebrating that
particular holiday .
HAVE YOU noticed this year the proliferation
| Susan panoppl
of memoirs and autobiographies by personalities
who have been or are still in the Israeli govern-
ment? Golda Meir's My Life Yosef Tekoah's
In the Face of Nations Moshe Dayan's Story
of My Life are just coming out and Yigal
Alton's My Father's House (W. W. Norton and
Co., 207 pp. $7.95).
Alton, the Minister for Foreign Affairs and
Deputy Prime Minister of Israel, was the son of a
great Jewish pioneer, determined to develop and
protect his land. His father instilled in him a
strong sense of pride and loyalty to family and
country.
Alton records fond memories of his father and
the early years of Israeli farming settlements.
This is not a political book. It is the tender,
appealing narrative of an Israeli family of a
father and son.
The black and white pen and ink drawings by
Shirley Hirsch add a personal quality to the book.
They reflect the warmth and detail with which the
author describes the people and the land he loves.
latest ya&lin Scandal
Calls foRfcefcication to mocals
HAIFA The latest set of scandals affecting
highly-placed Israelis has sent shock waves
throughout the entire community. Not since the
Yom Kippur War has there been a national feeling
of depression to such an extent. And the greatest
fear now is that continued investigations will
involve more and still more personalities
prominent in public life.
There have been parallel scandals in the past,
but they have for the most part involved those
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
CaRl aipegti
whom the leftist press have been able to call
"capitalists" with the full pejorative opprobrium
of the term. But Asher Yadlin. chairman of the
Kupat Holim, the Histadrut sick fund, is cer-
tainly not in this category.
HE IS of the idealistic, chalutzic generation of
the Labor Party. He has been the fairhaired boy
of the leadership of that party.
The detention of such a man on apparently
well-based charges of bribery and fraud is a severe
blow at Labor's self-assumed role as custodian of
the nation's morality and ethics.
FURTHERMORE, Yadlin had been the
party's designate to take over the prestigious
post of Governor of the Bank of Israel, the
highest and most responsible position in Israel's
financial world.
That such a man should be accused of
benefiting personally from graft in various
business transactions of the Histadruth affiliate
which he headed, opens up questions and doubts
as to how far the moral rot has spread in Israel's
political hierarchies.
One principal has indicated that the Pandora's
box has not yet been opened, and if the police
continue their investigation with the same
fearless intensity, more personalities, and
perhaps even Cabinet members, may be exposed.
There must be much quaking of boots in high
places.
I CAN well imagine the disappointment and
the disillusionment which news like this causes
among our friends in every part of the world. The
reaction is no less gloomy here. Almost auto-
matically we seek to mitigate the severity of the
scandal. It was Minister of Police Shlomo Hillel, I
think, who said that this can certainly not be
likened to the Watergate affair.
The major offense in Watergate was not the
break-in, but the attempt to hush up and cover
up. In Israel the alleged offenses are being given
the full light of public exposure, and no one is
being spared. Indeed, there are some who claim
that Yadlin and his colleagues have already been
tried and found guilty by the press before the
case has even reached a courtroom.
There is little doubt that the Yadlin affair will
have political repercussions which may well affect
the outcome of Israel's national elections next
year. In the meantime, we watch the news from
day to day in shuddering anticipation of new
revelations.

tttWftwttxw^
8
attorney QeneRal echoes Centennial memoRy
DURING AMERICA'S centennial in 1876, Rabbi
(avid Einhorn stood in the Touro Synagogue in
art. RI and asked whether the words, thoughts
samples of America's founding fathers are "still
the guiding stars which determine our people's
urhts and feelings, our actions and our failures to
aetr
i hundred years later, on Sept. 12, 1976, Rabbi
orn's great-grandson, Edward H. Levi, the
Bey General of the United States, asked the same
J6n at America's oldest Jewish place of worship in
Bees marking the synagogue's bicentennial
observance.
r"THE past is to have meaning now, as we desire it
I this question always must be asked, and it is
be obscured because the light of history makes
noble qualities more apparent by recognizing
imperfections as well." Levi said.
"When we have doubt, as often we must, we still
must recognize, particularly in this bicentennial year,
that we have had and still have these guiding stars
Joseph
polakoff
which have helped to create the world's best hope.
"It remains for each of us to keep strong our sen-
timents with the past so that we may perfect the life of
today and tomorrow, to keep strong the varied
traditions of different groups which make our country
great," the nation's chief law officer concluded.
"IN DOING so, we shall be rededicated to giving
bigotry no sanction, and to recognizing, guarding and
helping to perfect the dignity of each individual among
us."
Levi, first Jew ever to be the Attorney General,
described the "inspired message of loyalty and hope"
expressed by the Touro Congregation in 1789 to the
federal union and its leaders shortly after the Re-
public's founding and President Washington's response
to it as "treasures for mankind."
Washington's message, with its famous phrases "to
bigotry no sanction, to persecution no assistance," was
read during the bicentennial program.
WASHINGTON'S REMARKS are "particularly
impressive when recalled in perspective" because
"tolerance and mutual understanding then as now
could not be taken for granted," Levi pointed out.
1
:::v:::*^:*^^


Pae 16
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 191
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Cranberries
JJJ HO. I AU rtMPOftl PICK YOUR OWN ^ aaa/.
Yellow Onions AT
PANTRY PRIDE SWEET
PIANTATION PRIDE SWEET MIXED 4aBA4flRfc.A PANTRY PRIDE SWEET aUfc^RAA*
Pickles :s'89e Potatoes <-39e
KEUOGGS M^me- RCYNOIDS *
Croutettes m AT Turkey Bags ~ 55c
Ofl MONTE CUT ^ am ^ PANTRY PRIDE f\\C
Green Beans 3'cr, 1 Tea Bags ^99
^asic bargain
SAVE 63* S-
FLO-SUN
Orange
Juice
4*79
^ UMIT lOOt CTM1 WITH OTHII
U4CMASIS Ot 1/ 00 0 MOtl
I1CIUOINC OGAtlTTIS
PET RIT2 FROZEN
Pumpkin
Pie
2*3 $1
PANTRY PRIDE FROZEN
Coffee
Lightener
5" $1
CTNS JBj
IN OUR DAIRYDEPT.
COLORED PROCESS CHEESE FOOD
American Singles
PANTRY PRIDE CsCl^ 1 2 OZ.
%J ^J PKG.
AU NATURAL FLAVORS ^ 0%g%t
Yogurts 'AMT,V "BO 3cSb99
IN OUR APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
All moot 1 c haata t lie ad lo your ordor
RICH'S CATERING
Frank! or Knocks Turk BrM$|
rmi' r.iumniu jJRA^akO I I H***UO
Wide Bologna -.'' 89c Livemurst 79c
ll-OZ
PKO
$1
PANTRY PRhDES*ICED
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO IWRIT OUANTITICS NONE SOLD TO DEALERS


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