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:
AA00014307:00162

Related Items

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


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Full Text
ier600Expected to Attend CJA-IEF Pacesetter Dinner
2 Annual Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
frgency Fund Pacesetter Dinner this Saturday
at the Diplomat Hotel will have the "largest
DUt for any Campaign function in South
/ard's history," according to cochairmen Dr.
_ian Atkin and Herbert D. Katz. Simcha
tz, Israel's Ambassador to the United States,
ieliver the keynote address.
Atkin and Katz will be honored at the affair
eir leadership in the Jewish Federation of
Broward, both men are past presidents and
>aign chairmen._________
Norman Atkin and Herbert Katz have
symbolized the continuity of fund-raising and
Federation"0**1 UWJ8 E' Chn" president of the
"By recording an increase of 72 percent in our
campaign drive in 1976, South Broward showed
the greatest growth in America last year. The
major contributors of $1,000 and over who will
attend the Pacesetter Dinner shall reaffirm
continued growth in our 1977 Campaign," com-
mented Dr. Stanley Margulies. campaign
chairman.
"Four years ago, 92 people attended the
Pacesetter Dinner; this year over 700 are at-
tending. The dinner has emerged as the time for
concerned members of our community to learn,
first hand, the services which our Federation
offers, both locally and internationally.
Mr. Dinitz will share with us current in-
formation about Israel and world Jewry, and how
we, in South Broward, can meet their needs,"
Cohn said.
pJewish Florid fan
amdthofar of Greater Hollywood
7 Number 1.
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 14,1977
1 Frd K. Shochet Friday, Jan. U, i77 Price 25 cents
Women to Kickoff Division Functions
Campaign Shifts Into High Gear
|/f are Mina Finkelstein, committee member, pictured
vivid Hassenfeld and Shoshana Chairman Marge
I'RBAN DIVISION
I Parlor Meetings cover-
Jywood Hills. Emerald
Miramar have been
by the Suburban
headed by Barbara
and Dra/.ia Berman.
Stone will be the
speaker at all the events.
Rations, contact any of
men or hostesses. Dates
)- Bra as follows:
Feb. 1. at 9:30 a.m..
line of Natalie Bluth. Co-
Marilyn Kaplan and
it are hostessing this
Dgether with Natalie
JShelia Kramer. Toby
|Audrey Meline, Nancy
Mane Portnoy, Sue
|ene Weisberg and Judy
Ifh. 1. at 8 p.m., at
Ol Drazia Berman.
Na.v. Feb. 2, at 9:30
the home of Ruth
Cochairmen Cheri
and Eillen Schwartz
ieuing together with
Pieman, Helen Cohan,
Peggy Fallik, Rochelle Gordon,
Roberta Karsh, Paula Platt,
Ruth Rodensky. Suzi Rosen, Lisa
Shulman, Rita Striar.
Wednesday. Feb. 2, at 8 p.m..
at the home of Marion Wolfson.
Cochairmen Cheryl Levin and
Marion Wolfson are hostessing
together with Wendy Benjamin.
Adrienne Fiske. Dee Gillon,
Bobbi Gotkin. Judy Hand. Betty
Kail. Klaine Kahn. Fran Levine.
Merry Liff. Arline Ray and
Harriet WeUikoff.
Wednesday. Feb. 2. at noon, a
luncheon at the Emerald Hills
Country Club for the residents of
Emerald Hills Villas, Town-
houses and Apartments. The
hostesses are, Benefactors: Ruth
Gillman, Ruth Glickstein. Sabina
Sabin. Sylvia Wechsler and
Mary Zinn. Sponsors: Ida
Bloome, Nora Henderson. Jean
Kruger. Ruth Morgan, Jean
Moses, Ethel Pariser, Debra
Rappaport. Lee Rosenberg,
Dorothy Shainberg. Marion
Singer, Irma Stein and Sylvia
Steinberg.
Thursday, Feb. 3, at 9:30 a.m.,
at the home of Anita Rashbaum.
Cochairmen Candy Clark and
Barbara Rubin are hostessing to-
gether with Marina Barron,
Louise Diamond, Mary Garber,
Mara Giulianti, Helen Glassman,
Abbie Klaits, Karen Meyer,
Anita Rashbaum, Kaye Schwartz
and Daphna Weinstein.
Thursday, Feb. 3, at 8 p.m., at
the home of Toby Berman. Co-
chairmen Lynn Bial and Noreen
Schapiro are hostessing together
with Judy Barron, Janie Berman.
Toby Berman, Doris Distenfield,
Noreen Friedman, Anne
Fromberg, Janice Kapit, Linda
Levin, Joanne Marks and Ronnie
Van Gelder.
SHOSHANA EVENT
"Shoshana" (Rose in Hebrew),
the national flower of Israel, will
be the theme of the Premiere
Brunch on behalf of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, Wednesday.
Feb. 9, 11:30 a.m. at the home of
Mary Zinn in Emerald Hills.
Leah Harris, former Haganah
fighter, will be the featured
speaker. Attendance at the
brunch requires a minimum
$2,500 contribution to the
Women's Division Campaign.
According to Marge Saltzman,
chairman, "A woman's gift is not
made as a plus gift. My woman's
gift is made as a moral
responsibility that I. as a Jew,
must assume simply because I
have no choice certainly not if
I am concerned with the Jewish
survival of my children and their
children after them. Women's
giving is a permanent and vital
part of the general campaign."
Members of the committee are
Ellie Katz, Ethel Gould. Carolyn
Davis, Ronnie Fields, Phyllis
Kramer, Dolores Gordon, Lilyan
Beckerman, Gertrude Entin.
Joyce Newman, president of the
South Broward Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division and
Joann Katz, campaign vice
president.
From left are Rochelle Koenig, cochairman; Sylvia Hassenfeld,
national chairman Women's Division UJA and Elaine Pittell,
cochairman of Pacesetter Luncheon.
Barbara Buchwald and Drazia
Berman, cochairmen of Sub-
urban Division.
PACESETTER LUNCHEON
The Women's Division Pace-
setter Luncheon will be held on
Tuesday, Feb. 14 at the Diplomat
Hotel at noon.
Cochairmen for this special
event are Rochelle Koenig and
Elaine Pittell. Attendance
requirement is a minimum $ 1,000
contribution to the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
"It will be an educational and
social as well as fund-raising
event in which we believe all
Jewish women in our community
should participate," said the
chairmen.
"We feel that it is extremely
important that our Jewish
women be kept up-to-date on the
political, social and economic
situations that affect Israel and
Jews in other lands throughout
the world. And with this in mind
we feel that this luncheon
meeting will give those in at-
tendance something very special
a close, intimate, on-the-spot
Continued on Page 2
Federation Committees to Present F.L. Kenen in Forum
L- KENEN
I. L. Kenen, editor emeritus of the Near East Report, will speak
on "The New Administration, Israel and American Jewry" at Temple
Solel, on Monday. Jan. 17 at 7:30 p.m.
The Leadership Development Committee and the Jewish
Community Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward are sponsoring Kenen's visit to South Broward.
"We hope the entire Jewish community will attend this exciting
Forum. There will be no charge, no solicitation, and refreshments will
be served at the end of the evening," commented Joel Weiss, chairman
of the Leadership Development Committee.
"American Jews are truly gratified that the world's most
powerful nation has saluted the spirit and endorsed the hopes of the
Jewish people a situation that does not find many parallels around
the world these days, especially in regard to the security of Israel. But
even while savoring this happy picture, many Jewish observers are
experiencing misgivings. They are troubled by the issue of Israel; and
are sharing misgivings about the whole myriad of domestic and
foreign issues challenging America. Mr. Kenen will be addressing
* himself to these issues," Weiss said.
Kenen, a veteran journalist and American Jewish leader, has been a
champion in Israel's struggle for American support for more than 30
years. He presently serves as honorary chairman of the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), and president of the Near
East Research, Inc., the non-profit organization which publishes the
Near East Report.
"The Near East Report is the nucleus source of information for
any Jew who stays abreast of the political issues facing Israel," ac-
cording to Helen Cohan, recipient of the Federation's Young Leader-
ship Award.
"Its weekly analysis of the news is an integral part of any
American Jewish leader's store of knowledge," she said.
Kenen left newspaper work in 1943 to serve as secretary of the
American Jewish Conference. The objective was to win public support
for the restoration of the Jewish State. When the United Nations took
Continued on Page 3


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Holly wood
Friday, January 14
Campaign Shifts Into High Gear
Cochairmen of Lakes Division Brenda
Greenman and Sylvia Abram, pictured
with Sylvia Hassenfeld.
From left: Elaine Fleisher, Women's
chairman of Hallandale Area A, Sylvia
Hassenfeld and Gloria Hess, one of the
chairmen 0/'Hillcrest Women's Division.
Continued from Page 1
report about the Jewish world
and why it is vital that each Jew-
ish woman should be a part of
this meaningful time in our
history of the Jewish people."
Stressing the importance of the
need to support local programs as
well as those in Israel, the chair-
men noted that "over 35 agen-
cies, serving the whole spectrum
of Jewish needs, from the very-
young to the very old. will benefit
from our gifts. By supporting our
local agencies, we are helping to
maintain and strengthen pro-
grams in Jewish education,
culture, relief and rescue and im-
portant community relations
programs that continue to fight
against injustice and renewed
anti-Semitism wherever it oc-
curs."
The cochairmen added that
they were looking forward to a
successful turnout at the lun-
cheon because "our future as well
as the future of Jews everywhere,
depends on our continued proven
commitment."
Elaine Siris Winik, former
president of UJA National
Women's Division and former
chairman of Greater New York's
United Jewish Appeal will be the
speaker at the luncheon.
Committee members an
Harriet Bloom. Frances Briefer.
Ann Cohn. Judy Cornfeld. Rose
Epstein. Ronnie Fields. Mina
Finkelstein.. Florence Goodman.
Esther Gordon. Marcia Levin.
Anne Lowe. Carol Morgenstein.
Ruth Rodensky. Charlotte
Shenker. Evelyn Stieber. Eleanor
Weiner and Lillian Zeefe.
HILLCREST
Luncheon at the Hillcrest
Country Club will be the major
CJA-IEF event of the Hillcrest
Women's Division. Monday. Jan.
31 at noon.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin of Israel,
authority on international affairs,
will be the featured speaker.
Prior to the event, an evening
of education and entertainment
will be held at the Playdium.
Sunday. Jan. 9 at 7:30 p.m.
which will be open to all Hillcrest
residents. The program will be
"The Chosen Children." a pro-
fessional musical group singing
popular songs of Israel and
America, along with "The Road
Show." a slide presentation of the
local, national and international
programs of the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward.
Members of the Hillcrest
Women's Committee are Mrs.
Alvin Hess. Mrs. Joseph Bloom.
Mrs. Jacob Mogilowitz and
Mrs. Irving Shanler. chairmen.
Sara Ottenstein. luncheon
chairman: Mrs. Arnold Daxe anc
Mrs. Hy Sackoff. Decorations
chairmen: Mrs. Alfred Kronovet.
Three Story Buildings chairman:
Mrs. Sidney Lerner, Five Story
Buildings chairman: Mrs.
Samuel Werbach. Building 21
chairmen: Mrs. David Berezin.
Mrs. Charles Amsterdam and
Mrs. Milton Winograd. Building
22 chairman: Mrs. George
Golstein, Building 23 chairman:
Mrs. Joseph Raymond. Building
24 chairmen:1 Mrs. Hannah Adel
and Mrs. Edgar Miller. Building
25 chairmen: Mrs. Sol Entin and
Mrs. William Rabins, honorary
chairmen.
LAKES DIVISION
Brunch at the home of Harriet
Blitz on Diplomat Parkway on
behalf of the CJA-IEF will be the
featured event of the Women's
Division Lakes area on Thur-
sday. Feb. 10.
Brenda Greenman and Sylvia
Abram are the cochairmen. and
in a statement said. "We believe
in the quality of Jewish life
wherever Jews live, and we are
willing to do whatever we can to
achieve that excellence and
quality. If this campaign means
anything, it proves that we stand
together as a people united, ready
to act together and to build to-
gether to share our destiny."
Members of the Lakes Com-
mittee are: Gladys Abram.
Sylvia Abram, Nancy Atkin.
Barbara Bascoff. Harriet Blitz.
Marion Eggnatz. Rose Marie
Goodman. Esther Gordon.
Brenda Greenman. Gloria
Greenspon. Eleanor Handelman.
Carol Morgenstein. Florence
Roth. Pearl Siegel. Susan Singer
and Carole J. Wyman.
Rina Kishon. a former Miss
Israel, will be the featured
speaker
iHBHaMI
Pictured are Joann Katz, Women's Division
Campaign vice president, Joyce Xewman,
president Women's Division South Broward
.Jewish Federation; and Gertrude Hornstein
hostess for initial Leadership Parlor Meeting.
Asymbolofapeoplewho
will not die.
Not even in death.
Yahrzeit is the Jewish ritual observed
upon the anniversary of the death of a parent
or close relative.
A candle is lit and burns for twenty four
hours in the home of the family. As it burns a
son or daughter of Israel is remembered and
loved. And the Faith and the destiny of the
Jewish people becomes unforgetable
Each time a Yahrzeit candle is lit. it is the
fulfillment of God's promise to Abraham An
assurance of new generations for all time
For the flame is eternal. It symbolizes
Jews as a people who will not die. Not even
in death.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Other Hollywooa ioc4t.cn 5801 HC.ywooO Bou.evara
920-1010
MJNMK, 1171 Northwest eiMAvenu. (Sunset Strip,,
North Miam. Beach.M.am, Beach and MM
*ve chapei^erv.ng the New York Qty Metrooolitan area.
HRnrcrside
Memo.,| Chapel.inc /Funer* Directors
For generat.ons a symbol of Jewish trad.tion.
M1.14-71
H1-14-77
K1-14-H


I Friday. January 14,1977
TheJewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoM-------^
Page 3
Hi-Rise Campaign Gets Underway
,?jika Getting underway thia month
iL the Hi-Riae Campaign on
Ibehalf of the Combined Jewiah
Lppeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
iFollowing ia a list of scheduled
vents.
GALAHAD III: Jules B.
Gordon, chairman, has an-
ounced that Galahad III will
old a Brunch on Sunday, Jan.
ft at 11 a.m. in the Social Hall.
former director of the Joint Dia-
tnbution Committees' operations
m Bulgaria and Czechoslovakia.
Mrs. Wildstein stated, "Mr.
Levy ia a dynamic speaker who
haa a background of over two
decades of service to Jews
throughout the world. His ex-
periences with JDC and HIAS
give him a past which he can
draw upon in inspiring the resi-
dents of Presidential Towers to
he speaker will be Henry Levy,
former JDC executive. Gladys new heights of community in
George Tick tin will be volvement."
nd Dr. George
onored-
Dr. Ticktin has been president
bf the past two years of the Delta
Players, which produced Dtr
ShirU, a Yiddish rendition of
Gilbert and Sullivan's H.M.S.
Pinafore. Dr. Ticktin is a
Jracticing Broward County
hysician and mans a General
Practice Clinic for the Depart-
ed of Social and Health
..vices. Dr. Ticktin ia a member
B'nai B'rith and ia affiliated
Lrith many professional societies.
Gladys Ticktin graduated from
Brook ly n College, after which she
ursued a career in teaching and
Guidance Counseling. The
ticktin- resided in Mt. Vernon,
there Gladys was active in com-
nuiiity affairs and served two
Jears as president of the Mt.
lemon Chapter of B'nai B'rith
lomen.
1 PRESIDENTIAL TOWERS:
Lunch on Sunday, Jan. 16 at 10
Im. in the Social Hall will of-
fcially open the CJA-IEF Drive
t the Presidential Towers. Mrs.
kck Richman and Mrs. Ann
I'ildstein are chairing the event,
which Henry Levy will deliver
ke keynote address. Levy is the
FAIRWAYS RIVIERA:
Murray Feuerstein, chairman,
haa reported that Fairways
Riviera will initiate its campaign
with a breakfast on Tuesday,
Jan 18 at 9:30 a.m. in the Social
Hall. Henry Levy, former
director of the Joint Distribution
Committees' special operations
and United HIAS Service Euro-
pean operationa, will be the
speaker.
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER: The Hallandale Jew-
ish Center will open its CJA-IEF
campaign, under the chairman-
ship of Art Canon, on Sunday,
Jan. 23 at 10 a.m. with a brunch.
Dr. and Mra. Sidney Esterson
will be honored at the meeting;
Henry Levy, formerly with JDC
and HIAS, will speak.
Dr. Esterson received the
"Teacher in Israel" diploma in
1923. In February of 1968 he was
presented the Harry Greenstein
Award for contribution to Jewish
Education. He started his Zionist
activity when, as a child, he
joined a Young Judea Club. He is
listed in the 1972 edition of
Who's Who in World Jewry. Dr.
Esterson is currently a vice presi-
dent on the Board of Directors at
the Hallandale Jewiah Center.
Mrs. Esterson teaches Hebrew
to adults at the Hallandale
Jewish Center and ia also vice
president and program chairman
of the Sisterhood.
MEADOWBROOK PHASE
V: f 10 m- on Sundy. Jan.
16, Meadowbrook Phase V will
hold a breakfast for the CJA-IEF
campaign in the Recreation Hall.
Alex Rubin will chair the event,
Sr.ui., wiU honor Joseph
Wohlfeuer. Featured will be the
film "There'a a Place for Ua"
starring Barry Newman, tele-
vision's "Petrocelli."
Joseph Wohlfeiler came to the
United States from Poland in
1932 and settled in Newark, N.J.
Joe established and developed a
provisions business, which he has
since turned over to his children.
Even though his business took
most of his time, Joe, a long-time
student of Jewish history and
literature, made time for cultural
and religious interests. He served
as president of Schley Street
Jewish Center for over 12 years,
and helped raise funds for the
United Jewish Appeal on behalf
of his industry, as .-ell as on the
local level.
LA MER BUILDINGS: On
Feb. 6 at 11 a.m. in their Social
Hall, the residents of the La Mer
Buildings in Hallandale, will hear
Henry Levy, former JDC exec-
utive, at their annual CJA-IEF
brunch.
La Mer Chairmen are (standing), David Cole man, chairman
West Building; Herman Karmiel, chairman South Building;
(seated) Reuben P. Goldstein, general chairman; and David
Ruskin, chairman East Building.
Federation Committees to
Dr. sternstein Present LL. Kenen in Forum
To Address ZOA
POTTERY I> RELIGIOUS ARTICLES O STITCHERY
fTlASADA
ART! GIFT GALLERY
ISRAELI IMPORTS
The Shops at Oriole Estates
o 4202 North State Road 7 (441)
Lauderdale Lakes, Florida
coffee & o nosh
complimentary
The Broward District of the
Ironist Organization of America
pOA) has announced a meeting
br Wednesday. Jan. 19 at 7:30
In-., to be held in the Hallandale
Jewish Center.
|Dr. Joseph
Iternstein of|
York, na-
onal president |
ZOA, will ad-
ess the meet-
|g
I Dr. Sternstein,
p ordained rabbi |
hd lawyer is a
ember of the
forld Zionist
Mions Commit-
& serves on the STERNSTEIN
ptional Executive of the
merica Israel Committee and is
_ overseer of the Jewish
Binary.
I Also attending the meeting
* Or. Milton Weinkle,
pyor of Hallandale; David
pt'ng. mayor of Hollywood:
"Or. Morton Malvsky, spir-
al leader of Temple Beth
Horn of Hollywood anJ presi-
fbbis B">ward Board of
'JuT jr.J^b Danz>gr of the
Ulandale Center will present a
psical program.
B Program has been ar-
ittba? r ^ Mra- lr**
lillcrest Hadassah
| Slates Activities
Hillcreat Group of
in has announced that
have planned an Ami
Ami luncheon will bo held
* 25 at Tampa, &
the card pary ia sat for
Continued from Page 1
up the Palestine question in 1947, he was the director of information
for the Jewish Agency's delegation and between 1948 and 1960 he
served in the same post in the first Israel United Nations delegation
He left for Washington in 1951 to appeal to Congress for Israel's
inclusion in the United States Foreign Assistance program.
Even after retiring from AIPAC, Kenen is noted for objective
reporting of the Middle East situation. He recently opened an office in
the National Press Building in Washington from which he continues
to report.
"Mr. Kenen is keeping the record straight in an arena now
besieged by pro-Arab propaganda," noted Joel Schneider, chairman of
the Jewish Community Relations Council.
"He makes the job of creating strong community relations easier
because truth breeds understanding," Schneider said.
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The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 14,
No Choice
\ It would be senseless to deny that the Rabin resignation!
precipitated by the "desecration of the Sabbath" charge of
the government coalition's religious parties, was trumped
up in order to make it difficult, if not impossible, for Israel
to embark on a new search for peace in the Middle East as
soon as President-Etect Carter is installed in office.
This is the seriously-considered charge of the Arabs and
of the world press, which seems increasingly inclined to
look upon the Arabs as men of integrity replete with white
horse and shining armor. And to look upon Israel as the
traditional anonymous warrior clad in black out to per-
petrate whatever evil it can, wherever it can.
But those who are intimately acquainted with the
delicate coalition balance, as well as with the volatile role
that Israel's religious parties play in the government, will
easily understand that their main purpose was to em-
barrass the Prime Minister as quickly as the opportunity
presented itself.
What better time than at a deliberately-publicized and
carefully staged arrival of the sophisticated F-15 fighter
planes Israel so desperately needs?
A Schism Needs Mending
The principal issue behind all of this is the religious
parties' hard-nosed attitude toward the establishment of
settlements in Arab territories that Israel occupies today
but expects to return someday providing the lands in
question become part of a Jordanian federation.
That is to say, Israel merely sees herself as caretaker of
these lands and proposes to use them as a pawn toward the
achievement of ultimate defensible borders.
It is simply not true that Israel intends permanently to
maintain control over all of them.
But the religious parties do want permanent control if
not over all of them, certainly over those territories that
contain shrines sacred to Judaism from time immemorial.
The Sabbath desecration charge was hence the method a
fractional political force in Israel, the religious parties,
chose to force the rest of the country to dance to its own
tune.
Mr. Rabin had no alternative but to resign when the
religious parties, refusing to support him, abstained in the
vote of confidence crisis they themselves staged.
This is dangerous power politics which Israel cannot
afford at home and which can only lead to disaster abroad.
It is somewhat strange to cast the religious parties in the
role of hawk and the Prime Minister, a former soldier of
great distinction, in the role of dove.
Both categories are overly simplistic anyway. Never-
theless, they do demonstrate the strange tragedy that the
religious parties have perpetrated in its most awesome
light. They illustrate the sort of schism Israel must mend
within its own house before it is prepared to meet the Arab
world in peace talks.
HEW Warned Of
Ethnic Data Misuse
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith has called on the
Office of Civil Rights of the U.S. Department of Health,.Education
and Welfare to change the manner in which ethnic data it has collected
is interpreted and utilized. Singling out HEW charges of
bias in the New York City school
system's hiring practices, Joseph
I. Sonnenreich, chairman of ADL's
New York Regional Board,
declared that "your report can
only increase the chaos, confusion
and sense of divisiveness in a city
and school system so badly in need
of unity.
Sonnenreich, in a letter to
Martin H. Gerry, director of the
Office of Civil Rights, urged that
"you immediately issue an adden-
dum to the report considering those essential sociological and political
variables which helped create the present situation and offering
reasonable solutions."
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------^i---------------------------?
"Jewish Floridian)
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Suite 206 128 S. Federal Hwy Danla, Fla. 33004
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT-120NEth St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373 4606
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone (1) 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SKI.MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher ExecuUve Editor Aaalatant to Publisher
All P.O. ao7V returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Florldlan. P.O. Box 01-2B7S, Miami, Fla. 33101
The Jewish Floridian Does Net Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla. Fla
Jewish federation of South Broward. Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
ADVISORY COMMITTEE-Nathan Prltcher, Chairman; Lewis E Conn;
Melvln H. Baer; Samuel Mellne. D.M.D
FredK. $hocheH':'"dKShQeh,, Frtd*y-Jan w|
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
i.OO Out of Town Upon
24TEVETH
Namborl
Israel Growing Diaspora Burden,
CHARLOTTE JACOBSON,
the national president of
Hadaasah, feels "injured" that
Israeli leaders and the Israeli
press were severely critical of her
trip to a number of Arab
countries, including Syria and
Egypt, where she met with
Anwar Sadat's wife.
Mrs. Jacobson sees no reason
why her trip should be criticized,
since it was made in the good
cause of searching for a lasting
Middle East peace.
I AM here put in mind of a
similar trip several months ago
Mindlin
'.
by Sens. Jacob Javita (R., N.l
and Abraham Ribicoff
Conn.), who returned home wi|
the astonishing pronouncer
that Jimmy Carter ought
retain Secretary of State Hei
Kissinger in some high
lomatic capacity when Car
takes office and resumes
American role in Mideast
negotiations.
The Javits-Ribicoff common,
que came replete with an Assad
Sadat hechsher which Ca
supposedly, was intended
respond to as if it had been ha
mered out in stone on the pea
of Mount Sinai.
My own recollection of
occasion was an angry commj
by Prime Minister Rabin,
suggested that the Arabs
talking about peace to journal:
and itinerant American congre
men and start talking to
instead that is, if they i
really serious about their
tent ions.
I MUST say that I have i
what the same feeling about]
Jacobson, and it is obvious'
many Israeli leaders and
Israeli journalists share
feeling. If Sadat or his wife or i
of the other Arab leaders n
business, then let them
talking to Mrs. Jacobson,
start talking to them instead. I
The truth is that anything!
Arabs said to Mrs. Jacobson i
be of no serious importance so]
as the achievement of a Mid
East peace is concerned.
On the other hand, it does I
enormous propagandists
all of it unfortunately loatj
on the Arab side of the scale.
It takes no great expert toj
aware of the significant puf
relations shift in the Israel-Ar1
Continued on Page 9
On Tackling Football Players
SUBSCRIPTION
Request.
RATES: (local area) One Year
Friday, January 14,1977
Volume 7
I never met a football coach I
could like. Edwin Pope, the
Herald's sports editor, knew he
was straining when he imagined
"Woody Hayes, the best-loved
man in the Big Ten might as
well envision Attila the Hun
getting 15 rahs from the Hun-
ned."
The Ohio State coach certainly
wouldn't get one from his
Einterpart at Colorado, his de-
ted opponent in the Orange
wl, who was upset because old
Woody "was whisked away by k
police escort" before he had a
chance to shake his hand and
express his admiration.
HAYES IS often singled out
as a pretty mean character both
on and off the field. To me, he
epitomizes not only the coaching
profession, but the entire in-
stitution of college football, if not
some of the other major sports.
With all the other problems in
the world, it may seem strange to
devote a column to this college
circus which, except for certain
areas in the Midwest, appears to
be declining in popular appeal.
Note the decline in attendance
even at the Orange Bowl last
Saturday, not to say the inability
of the University of Miami to
draw paying crowds.
As a private institution, it
would seem to be of no public
concern that the financially-
troubled (at least so we are led to
believe) local school is spending
so much of it.s funds on buying a
high-priced coach and providing
scholarships and other per-
quisites for competent players.
Football profits at many uni-
versites pay for other sports
which do not attract substantial
gate receipts, so it is no surprise
when a coach is fired for losing
that the president of a university,
such as Purdue, would say that
"The main thing is keeping gate
receipts at the games as high as
possible unless we have
winning seasons in the next
several years that could be ad-
versely affected."
HEY, whatever happened to
the ideals of sports, the building
of character and all that stuff?
Lost in the idea, as Vince Lom-
bardi put it, that "winning is
everything." It brings in the gate
receipts.
On the other hand, when the
taxpayers are putting up money
for this kind of thing, perhaps a
harder look should be taken at
where this attitude and ex-
penditure is leading us.
You may have read where the
University of Florida's Athletic
Association spent $140,000 to
take its contingent most of
them not players to the Sun
Bowl.
As the head of the Gainesville
campus' United Faculty chapter
pointed out. "The library has
been unable to purchase new
books since September because of
a lack of funds instaead of a
junket the money could have
been spent on the library."
Or, as the leader of the
graduate students tells it, "The
administration has swom there is
absolutely no money available to
go to graduate assistants."
IT IS time to take a look at Hi
League college football from the
taxpayers' perspective.
Ambitious young men, anxious
to make a career in professional
football, should not be treated
any differently than other
students and should pay for the
privilege of the technical training
they receive rather than be sub-
sidised as they are today. If there
is any subsidy, it should come
from the National Football
League as part of its draft
program in developing young
men into mature candidates for
placement on the various teams.
Part of the reward would also
be an end to the hypocrisy of
amateurism and all that rot on
the part of our higher institutions
of education, and a shift of the
funds to injecting some moral
backbone into those institutions.
I have an old 1970 quote from
Woody Hayes in my file which
sort of tells us about the
character-building which takes
place on the football field. Com-
menting that he believes news-
papers are "written and edited by
subversives" because they had
revealed the Mylai massacre, he
averred that "It's all right for
American troops to shoot women
and children suspected of being
sympathetic toward the Viet
Cong," although in mitigation he
did say he believed "the children
should be over five years of age at
least." Attila the Hun couldn't
have said it better.
THE FIRST plank in the
Miami Heralds 1977 platform is
full funding of public education
needs.
I recommend to our legis-
lators that part of the way to
that goal is to knock out the
expense connected with training
football players.


Friday, January 14,1977

The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Page 6
Does Humor
O
Change?
\t *
By SAUL LEVINE
It seems no other people have
contributed more generously to
laughter than the Jewish writers
and comics.
The Jewish people wandered
through many lands and suffered
many hardships. Sometimes the
only precious possession they
carried with them was a sense of
humor.
Perhaps this ability to laugh,
mainly at themselves, helped
them to endure.
The original Yiddish humor as
far as the theater was concerned
began in Rumania about 1876,
when Abraham Goldfaden, the
fv son of a watch-maker and a
\i student of the Bible, began to
v write plays and lyrics for the Yid-
dish theater.
Before the turn of the century
another great Yiddish writer and
humorist by the name of Shlomo
Rabinovitz, better known by the
pen name of Shalom Aleichem,
began writing, and in a very
short time he became an un-
surpassed master at his work.
His writings took the form of
tragi-comic Yiddish tales, about
the 19th Century of Russian
Jewry, and about the little man
in the Shtetel (town).
At the turn of the century,
Jewish humor was found in
stories the Jews told about them-
selves in which the Schooner
(beggar), the Shadchen (match-
maker), the Melamed (teacher),
and the Tzar, played a leading
role.
During the great waves of
immigration, they found hilarity
in the differences between the
immigrant and the native-born,
thus the American audiences
enjoyed the Irishman, the Jew,
the Italian, the Negro and the
Dutch comic.
As we look back, it is still the
wonder of wonders that laughter
always rocked the Lower East
Side of New York, and the im-
migrant groups helped to
stimulate a steady flow of ethnic
humor and songs.
It was just as likely that an
Irishman could have written a
song with Yiddishkeit, as a Jew
could be the creator of Irish
ethnicity.
Here are some of the popular
songs that were written with
Yiddish and Irish flavor.
"A Rabbis Daughter," "Yid-
dish Luck and Irish Loves,"
Uenevieve Malone," "Abie
sings an Irish Song."
The name Abie was used in a
-Ik songs and pky8-8uch "
Awe Springer was a Tenor
wger, "Get a Girl with Lots of
"0Iy. Abie," "Abie Stop
laying Maybe."
cJ2f ."f?8 Ro8ie m in-
DurPoratedloteofsong.id
far u .^ Make il Rosie
rL; X. Ro8ie Rosenblatt,
Mel2^.No V**** with
Me. 'ongVfs 32 "** of
novSL 9tuddd with Yiddish
your y SSK M "YiddJe mit
EftevJ J~5 the Yiddi8her
meNinl? I and Cohen >w
neNmety-Seven Dollars."
theses"6 w" the focu8
AieteS", we laughed at
'uch a? w Kh Were Jewih'
D Ad oKr, to' Smith and
uwn Players and Taude-
LEVINE
villians transferred easUy to the
Mgush stage, movies, radio and
iA^i !Bdi8CoveO' of Jewish
identity in recent years is evident
ma large number of books
written in Yiddish many years
ago being translated in English.
These translations carry with
them a wealth of humor and folk-
lore; therefore they are widely
welcomed. *
There have been major changes
in recent years about American
and ethnic humor. Jokes that
were formerly taboo such as sex
and homosexuality are now being
used more openly than ever
before.
The most widely used style of
rapid-fire delivery jokes are called
"one-liners," the whole joke told
in a single sentence or so. Bob
Hope, Henny Youngman and a
few others are masters at this
style.
Much of today's humor is
about our business behavior,
political parties, stock exchange,
religious habits, sports, death
k>ve, sex and Women's Lib.
In the aftermath of our Bi-
centennial Year we can view our
humor and songs as repre-
sentative products of this day.
However it could be that 50 years
from now, historians will view
laughingly the jokes and songs of
the "Seventies."
Charter Flight Begins New Service
ATLANTA On Dec. 15, a Trans International Airlines Stretch
DC8 jet landed at Ben Gurion Airport, Tel Aviv, with 250 passengers
inaugurating the first non-West Coast charter flights from United-
States cities under a new Israel Government ruling permitting
charters in co/nection with certain "special events."
DELUXE INDEPENDENCE TOUR
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iQaffclle r |


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 14, \VTl
Israel's Exports Up
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian I
There have been so man.
unfriendly, misleading and fal-
lacious innuendoes aimed at
influencing both Christian and
Jewish friends of Israel against
confidence in Israel's survival!
Here are a few facts gleaned
from the Near East Report, a
Washington letter on American
policy in the Near East to set the
record straight.
Of course, Israel must sur-
mount harsh economic and
military obstacles. However,
thanks to rigid austerity and
deliberate and systematic de-
valuation of her currency, Israel's
civilian exports are increasing
faster than her civilian imports!
Not many so-called "bankrupt"
countries are able to sell elec-
tronics to Japan, fashions to
England and the United States,
wine to France, flowers to the
Netherlands, executive planes to
the United States, and mechan-
ical equipment to Germany! At
the moment, Israel cannot fill all
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiammnmmmmmw
In the mail'
United States orders for
sophisticated medical computers
perfected in Israel.
Labor troubles and dis-
agreements among its citizenry?
Indeed, Israel has them, but so
does almost every other free
world country hit by inflation!
Let us not be "doubting
Thomases" and continue as free
citizens in a free country to urge
our government not to succumb
to the easy way out by aban-
doning Israel. We must insist on
the principle of direct nego-
tiations and not allow surrender
to Arab non-acceptance of Israel.
IDA KIMBRIG
HaUandale
UIA Names New Slate
MelvinDubinskywasreelected! prices and the
chairman of the United Israel
Appeal last month at the Annual
Meeting of Trustees.
The following slate of officers
were also reelected for 1976:
Charlotte Jacobaon and Frank R.
Lautenberg, vice chairmen; Jack
D. Weiler, treasurer; Morris D.
Levinson, secretary; Max M.
Fisher and Dewey D. Stone,
honorary chairmen; Irving
Keasler, executive vice chairman
and Harold Goldberg, assistant
secretary.
The trustee in the Hollywood
area is Herbert D. Katz.
In his Chairman's Message,
Dubinsky state "as we in the
United States celebrated our
nation's Bicentennial, the
citizens of Israel psychologically
marked the end of the Yom
Kippur War. This trauma has
faded but the Israelis face a
future of lower incomes, higher
prices and the specter of un-
employment the cost of main-
taining their life-sustaining
defenses,
"in 'he montl* ahead the
Je^DSn-^eeSgration
0?^PetheUSSRconUnues
the Jewish homeland.
"In the United States, UIA
serves as the bridge to The
Jewish Agency for Israel for the
American Jewish community.
Our growing involvement was
evidenced in July by the parti-
cipation of the largest U.S. Dele-
gation to the Annual Assembly
in the selection of a new chairman
of the executive and the develop-
ment of new guidelines for our
joint efforts to aid immigration
and close the social gap."
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
Sine* 1952
CUT YOUR ELECTRIC Mil
Have your system tuned up by a professional
923-4710 -PHONES- 925-0112
CELEBRATE
INDEPENDENCE DAY
IN ISRAEL
SPECIAL GROUP DEPARTURE APRIL 12. 1977
PERSONALLY ESCORTED BY BRUCE TRAVEL
13 Night, m Israel t Delme Hotels
Round trip air transpertetion from Ft. Louder dele
Foil Israeli breakfast
Eight deys of sightseeWif
Includes porterage, transfers, Airport taxes end tips
PRICE: slW000\ach
(Based on Double Occupancy)
* Based on group of 40 and subject to air and land increases.
Blue* TtimeC But^au, 9kc.
IMPERIAL TOWERS
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TEL. 921-2400
PINES BANK PLAZA
SHOPPING CENTER
PEMBROKE PINES
TEL. 963-4680
Campaign Cabinet Meets
*
The first official meeting of the
Campaign Cabinet of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward met
recently under the direction of
Campaign Chairman Dr. Stanley
Margulies.
The Cabinet is comprised of
the leadership of each Campaign
Division in the Federation.
The status of the campaign
was reported, with special em-
phasis being placed on the Pace-
setter Dinner, the first major
function of the year.
Dr. Margulies explained what
the role of the Cabinet will be,
that of a steering mechanism for
the overall planning of the fund-
raising drive. The Cabinet will be
meeting regularly throughout the
campaign to discuss what each
Division is doing, and how their
actions may be coordinated.
"The give-and-take between
Divisoins in regard to fund-
raising techniques and styles
should result in a better cam-
paign for each individual
Division and for the total com-
munity," Dr. Margulies said.
The film "There's a Place for
Us," produced by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, was
previewed preparatory to its
being used in South Broward. It
has been scheduled for functions
in HaUandale Area "A", Holly-
wood Beach, and HaUandale
Beach.
Participating in the Campaign
Cabinet are chairmen from the
Women's Division, Big Gifts,
Metropolitan Division, HaUan-
dale Beach, Hollywood Beach,
HaUandale Area "A", Mercantile
Division, Young Leadership
Division, Professional Division,
and the Synagogue Campaign.
Asked to participate in the
inagural meeting were all Hi-Rise
Building chairmen.
The Campaign Cabinet will
meet next on Thursday, Jan. 20,
at 7:30 p.m. at the Federation
building.
REIGOJNC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
1507 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
PHONE 532-5912
t
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Kosher poultry should have a TAG
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Friday, January 14,1977
The Jewish Floridjan and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
P Hollywood Temples Plan Campaign Support Events
Temple Beth Shalom's
Sisterhood and Men's Club will
sponsor a breakfast on Sunday,
Jan. 23 at 11 a.m. Guest speaker
will be Henry Levy, former
director of the Joint Distribution
Committee's Special Operations
and United Hias Service Euro-
pean Operations. Chairing the
event are Dr. Sam MeUne,
Edward Kaplan and Jack
hapiro.
"Through this event the
embers of Temple Beth Shalom
show their solidarity with the
pie of Israel and with the rest
our community," commented
r. Meline. "We hope there will
a large turnout, not only to
lp our campaign, but also to
hear the thought-provoking
words of Henry Levy."
Levy helped rescue and
rehabilitate survivors of the Nazi
concentration camps at the end of
World War II. He helped to
rate the thousands of refugees
camps, as well as later
ting JDC's humanitarian
vities in Bulgaria and
Slovakia. Formerly Levy
N&FW Sets Dates
For Activities
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood Section, will
hold its eliscussion group on Jan.
17 at 1 p.m. at the Hallandale
Home Federal Building, 2100
East Hallandale Beach
Boulevard.
Dr. Robert K. Fabric, plastic
surgeon, will be the featured
speaker.
The week of Jan. 24 to 31 has
been proclaimed Council Week.
All members of the National
^Council of Jewish Women are en-
couraged to attend their
respective Temples and Syna-
.gogues on Jan. 28 .when local
i rabbis will acknowledge the
efforts of this educational and
service organization toward the
betterment of life locally, na-
tionally and internationally.
The Council Thrift Shop ac-
epts donations of clothing and
I other merchandise. The funds
raised go to scholarships and
other service projects both in
Broward County and in Israel.
READ THIS!
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lease or Purchase
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lor extra low mileoge drivers.
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Sunday 1 -5
was associated with the
American Red Cross as the Home
Service director for the United
States Air Force in England.
AU members of Temple Beth
Shalom are invited
Sisterhood and Men's Club of
Temple Sinai has a breakfast
scheduled for Sunday, Jan. 23 at
9:30 a.m. Addressing the fun-
ction will be Yael Alon Dror, an
Israeli educator. Sydney S.
Burkholz, Myrim Levine, and
Ronald Rosen are chairing the
event.
Rabbi David Shapiro said,
"We hope all Temple Sinai
members can attend this
humanitarian event. The money
raised helps support services
which aid our community and
Israel, and therefore helps our
synagogue."
Yael Alon Dror served in the
Israeli Armed Forces and for the
past ten years has been involved
in Jewish Education in Israel and
abroad. Having worked with new
immigrants to Israel and with
absorption on the whole, Mrs.
Dror presently is working with
the families of servicemen as she
did throughout the war.
"Mrs. Dror is well qualified to
report on how social services in
Israel benefit from the gener-
osity of American Jews," noted
Burkholz. "The needs are still
great, however, and I hope the
Temple Sinai CJA-IEF Cam-
paign can help answer those
needs."
Temple Social News
The cultural program of
Temple Beth El will present
Harold Bruno Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Bruno Sr., members
of Temple Beth El, at a breakfast
hosted by the Brotherhood at
9:30 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 16, in the
Tobin Auditorium of the temple,
Hollywood.
Bruno will speak on "The New
Administration: What Does It
Augur?"
Bruno is chief political
correspondent for Newsweek, and
a member of the panel on the na-
tionally televised Presidential
debates.
The public is invited, and
proceeds will go to the Youtr
Scholarship Fund.
Dr. Abram Leon Sachar,
founder, first president and now
chancellor of Brandeis Uni-
versity, a scholar, author and
lecturer, will appear at the fourth
annual Charles Doppelt Mem-
orial Lecture on Sunday, Jan. 23,
at Temple Beth El, 8 p.m.
Dr. Sachar, who helped estab-
lish Brandeis University in 1948,
will speak on "In Defense of
Tomorrow."
The annual Charles Doppelt
Lecture series was established by
Mrs. Charles Doppelt and her
daughter and son-in-law, Shirley
and Jim Brenner, as a living
memorial to Mr. Doppelt, a
founder and benefactor of Temple
Beth El. Its purpose is to bring
annually to Temple Beth El
Jewish scholars, historians and
writers for a cultural evening
which is open to the community.
Although there is no charge,
admission will be by ticket only,
which is available through the
temple office. The public is in-
vited.
Sabbath Services will be held
Friday, 8:16 p.m. Dr. Morris
Gordon, founding Rabbi of Con-
gregation Har Shalom, Potomac,
Md., will be guest speaker. His
sermon will be "A Place in the
Sun."
Dr. Gordon received his higher
education in New York City. He
graduated from City College and
gained his Master's Degree at
Columbia University and at-
tained the Degree of Hebrew
Education from Yeshiva
University.
He graduated as Rabbi with
Distinction from the Jewish
Theological Seminary and was
awarded a Doctor of Divinity
Degree. He served as chaplain in
the United States Air Force and
received three decorations in
battle for service beyond the call
of duty.
Dr. Gordon was rabbi of Adath
Jeahurun in Minneapolis. He
served as president of the
Minnesota Rabbinical As-
sociation, and helped to create
five congregations in
Washington. He is now serving
as president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of Greater
Washington.
SOUTH AFRICA
A quantum leap in vacations
for just a pittance more.
South Africa has every-
thing you'd go to the Carib-
bean for. And worlds more.
South Africa, in fact, has
more of just about every-
thing than just about
anywhere.
But the amazing thing is
that a vacation in this vaca-
tion wonderland is competi-
tively priced with the usual
winter destinations. And it
compares quite favorably
with cruises.
Sure, the plane fare is
more, but your land arrange-
ments will more than make
up for it. A superior hotel in
South Africa will cost you
less than 520 a night with a
full English breakfast. Our best
restaurants are priced like some
coffee shops.
So the bottom line on an adventure-
in South Africa compares
with the tariff on some far
more mundane vacations.
The price may be comparable but
the country itself is incomparable.
Especially this time of year. (Remem-
ber, your winter is our summer).
And we have all the sun, sand and
surf you'll ever need.
But, in contrast to the re-
sorts that offer precious little
else, we offer you fantastic
scenery, fascinating game
parks, frolicking night life
and some of the most fabu-
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world.
Now that you've heard
our audacious claim,
see if we can substanti-
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coupon below and we'll
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But act with all
dehberate speed.
Summer is coming on
quickly over there.
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New York, N. Y. 10017
Please send me information on vacations in
South Africa.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 14, lft
Struggle to Hold Symposium Is
'Essence of Soviet Jewry Plight'
By ELAINE PITTELL
Chairman, Soviet
Jewry Committee
The struggle by Soviet Jews
for a three-day symposium to
study their history and cultural
heritage and the obstructionism
and harassment from police and
officials that this event is pro-
voking, is the very essence of the
problem facing Soviet Jewry at
this time.
On the one hand, an official
policy aimed at the complete
destruction of independent
Jewish cultural existence
through a process of
assimilation; and on the other
hand, clear and mounting
evidence of offical and semi-
official anti-Semitism, sometimes
thinly veiled as "anti-Zionism,"
but often enough unequivocally
anti-Jewish.
The matter is made crystal
clear in the Chanukah message to
Jews abroad from the Sym-
posium Committee, but is for-
mulated also in the exchanges
between the Committee's repre-
sentatives and the Deputy
Minister of Culture.
It is obvious that notwith-
standing his politeness and
occasional flattery the Deputy
Minister is prepared to see
Jewish culture only as shteitl
culture; a Yiddish theater, a Yid-
.dish newspaper, elderly Jews
whispering in lowered tones
about the "old days"; everything
else, Jewish history, the Hebrew
language, anything indeed which
could interest and excite the
many thousands of young Jews
who cannot speak and have no
interest in Yiddish, is "Bourgeois
Nationalism," and that, as many
people have learned the hard
way, is a very serious offense.
In the Soviet context,
"Culture" is not an abstract or
academic word; it is a vital
weapon in the fight for Jewish
survival. As such, the organizers
of the Symposium are showing
the same courage and determin-
ation as those Jews who, last
month, marched through the
streets of Moscow for the right to
emigrate. And like them they
deserve and urgently need the
support of Jews in every part of
the world.
Soviet Prisoners Update
Chanukah! Today, on the
twenty-fifth day of Kislev, 5737,
the events celebrated by it are for
the Soviet Jews not only a
gripping story of the struggle of
our people against the forces that
wanted to destroy its national
essence, but also a reminder of
the responsibility we bear for our
own future, the future of our
children and grandchildren: for
tomorrow depends on the way in
which we will live through our
today.
ISRAEL ZALMANSON:
Twenty-seven-year-old brother-
in-law of Kuznetsov, serving
eight years in a labor camp for his
participation in the Leningrad
affair in 1970 has been punished
again by the camp authorities.
We are informed that Israel has
been deprived of visits for an in-
definite period, nor is he allowed
to buy food in the camp canteen.
("Even with the meager supple-
ment from the canteen, we were
always hungry. What I
remember most is hunger and
cold" Yosif Mendelevich, ex-
prisoner.)
BORIS CHERNOBILSKI and
YOSIF AS: Prisoners for three
weeks awaiting trial on a charge
of "malicious holliganism," have
sent a letter of complaint to the
Moscow Procurator, Malkov. In
the letter they stated that on
their release from prison their
passports and army registration
cards were retained by the
authorities, which, according to
the law, should have been
returned to them. As and
Chernobilski requested that
Malkov give a written ex-
planation for the reasons why
their documents were retained,
and that a date be stated when
they will be able to receive their
documents.
These two men have sent a
letter of thanks to "All The
Who Helped Our Release." U
reads: "We would like to express1
our deep gratitude to all those
who contributed to our release
from prison by their speeches,
letters, telegrams and other
means of expression. The fact
that the case against us was
closed proves that support from
the West and world public
opinion carry enormous im-
portance with the Soviet author-
ities. We thank you again."
Sol Entin to Receive Koah Award
The Israel Koah Award will be sociation, and a member of the
Symposium Committee
Sends Chanukah Message
/
On this happy day we cannot
fail to remember that Chanukah
symbolizes the victory of the
Jewish spirit over the forces that
tried to deprive our nation of its
spiritual values, national content,
its dignity and self-
consciousness.
The events that preceded
Chanukah are of special interest
to Soviet Jews. The deep crisis
through which Soviet Jewry is
now going reminds one of the
distant past when Jews were
facing mass HellenUation and
spiritual subjugation. Despite
current mass assimilation, the
absence of any cultural or social
institutions, the ignorance of
Soviet Jews of their customs,
traditions and history, their
isolation from world Jewry, we
observe with great satisfaction
the lively interest shown by a
part of Soviet Jews in everything
that is directly or indirectly con-
nected with the spiritual spheres
of Judaism.
Thousands of people want to
study our national language and
hungrily catch every word of
truth about Jewish culture and
history. At the same time
another part of Soviet Jewry had
chosen a different way. A
complete break with Jewishness,
a rejection of the national
heritage accumulated by our
forefathers over many centuries.
Such a tragic division cannot
leave those who care for the fate
of Soviet Jewry indifferent. This
is why the main theme of the
Symposium will be the study of
the present state of Jewish
culture in the USSR and the per-
spectives for its development.
Having rejected his national
spiritual heritage, his ancient t
traditions, his Jewish self-
consciousness, the assimilated
Jew continues to remain a Jew
for those who surround him.
They consider his step to be a
poor case of masquerade, an act
of cowardice and double-faced-
ness. Even anti-Semites who
should have, it seems, welcomed
his step, look at the assimilated
Jew with scorn and suspicion
History has shown that
assimilation is a two-sided
process. It is not enough that one
nation desires to become part of
another one; there must be the
readiness of that other nation to
accept this. Assimilation
deprives a Jew of his national
uniqueness as a representative of
Jewry and places him in the
difficult situation of a man who
left one camp but has not entered
another. The history of the Jews
I
in the 20th Century has shown
that even a fundamental
assimilation like that chosen by
the Jews of Western Europe did
not save them from physical
destruction when a maniac ap-
peared who wanted to do so.
It is obvious that whether we
like it or not, we are bearers of a
'certain heritage expressed both
in manifest and forms so hidden
that we ourselves sometimes find
it difficult to discern. As long as
we feel ourselves to be Jews, as
long as this heritage is borne by
us, we constitute a certain spir-
itual force, a value. Rejecting our
own selves, rejecting our own
essence could lead to an inner
disharmony, to sufferings for us,
our children and our grand-
children.
The events of the last few
years, such as the desire of a
certain part of Soviet Jewry to
retain its entity, shows that there
is still a possibility to build a
Jewish life, so that the words, "1
am a Jew" would be filled with
meaning, so that a Jew would not
remember his origin only while
facing an anti-Semite.
conferred upon Sol Entin, known
as "Elder Statesman" of the
South Broward Jewish com-
munity, at the annual Israel
Dinner of State to be held at the
Hillcrest Country Club on
Sunday evening, Jan. 23, at 7
p.m., it was announced by
William Littman, chairman of the
Israel Bonds Broward County
Board of Governors.
A member of the South
Broward Jewish Federation and
of Temple Solel of Hollywood,
Entin has held many positions of
prominence, both in Florida and
in New Jersey, prior to moving
here. He was president of the
Jewish Community Council in
Passaic-Clifton, president of the
Beth Israel Hospital, president of
Congregation Ahavas Israel, on
the board of governors of the
Israel Bond Organization, a
director of the Cerebral Palsy As-
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January 14,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
>1 IMMJ \
aelGrowing Diaspora Burden?
?Question Box?
tinned from Page'4
in the last, say, two
all of it, with the ex-
of the terrorist hijack
id the Entebbe raid,
sympathy for the Pales-
ause.
[ EXAMPLE, the Russian
struggle for freedom,
could have been an in-
propagandistic tool in
j against general Soviet
on, as indeed the dis-
dissidents Aleksandr
Itsyn and Andre Sak-
originally envisioned it,
ead become an Arab tool
out of the dropout
demonstrate that not
liserable Russian Jews are
to go to Israel that
Jews, if they cannot
a Western visa, prefer
[ oppression to life in Israel.
ke a story in the Sunday
Herald, "Religion and
in Israeli Life," which
on the stranglehold of
. religious political parties
j-aeli national life, pre-
lly as sidebar commentary
Minister Rabin's resig-
over the F-15-Sabbath
ation flap.
a scintilla of any of this
of ancient Jewish history
Who does not know of the
ful role of Mea She'arim
types, Neturei Karta
fa and others of their per-
in the near-loss of New
|lcm to the Arabs in the
lar?
IICH EVEN the most
I observer does not know of
Ben-Clurion's humiliating
barrelling with the religious
in the early 1950s in
Ben-Gurion ceded control
a el's domestic law courts
religious parties in ex-
change for government coalition
support?
So many of Israel's religious
leaders, who were themselves
opposed to the renascence of
Israel because they were opposed
to Judaism as a political entity,
once they were politically en-
franchized, sold their new-found
political power to whichever side
of the new entity would give
them the religious power they
believe God grants them over
men's lives.
If there is a religious story at
all in any of this, it is that
Rabin's decision to resign is the
first major challenge to the
meddlesome political power that
the religious parties won in their
Ben-Gurion encounter in the
end, to strengthen future pos-
sibilities for political coalitions in
which religious parties will play
no role whatsoever and hence die
by political attrition.
OUTSIDE OP that, the Herald
story, and others like it in the
press throughout the Western
world, have no significance
whatsoever unless they are
read in the context of general
reports from Araby detailing the
latest stage in OPEC diplomacy,
and then they emerge as
meaningful in their pristine
propagandists- glory.
These examples merely em-
phasize the principle that Israel
is on the losing end of a propa-
gandists campaign that no
longer sees her as automatically
fair-haired the end of that era
in fact came with the end of the
1967 war and no less a dis-
tinguished Jewish leader than
Charlotte Jacobson understands
this well.
Surely, Mrs. Jacobson should
therefore understand that her
trip would be seen as a Jewish
*mr-
i*-r*.

"~A~,
pries Pierson, Renee Harnick and Abe Horwitz accept the
lei Solidarity Award presented to residents of Parker Plaza
a recent Night In Israel for Israel Bonds held at Parker
za. Mrs. Harnick served as chairman and Horwitz was
hairman of the event.
,i
[ UeJ B- Goodman (center) accepts the Israel Solidarity
yd presented to him at the recent Allington Towers SalW
Sr^'- Participating in the presentation were Surr
tP*'K (left) and Jack Rosenblatt (right), chairmen o
r"gton Towers Israel Bond Committee which sponsored me
attempt once and for all to
resolve an Israeli dilemma.
ALONG WITH the Javits-
Ribicoff caper, for the first time
the Jacobson trip establishes in
the international sphere a serious
division of opinion between
Jewish and Israeli attitudes
toward Middle East peace even if
no such divisions can exist
because no Jewish leader, not a
Senator, not even a national
president of Hadassah, is em-
powered to speak for Israel,
which is an autonomous political
entity.
But Mrs. Jacobson's trip and
her dealings with Arab leaders
suggest the ilusion of the sudden
primacy of diaspora Jewish dip-
lomacy over Israeli hegemony
and this is precisely what the
Arabs have been arguing all
along.
They have been arguing that
there is no Israel, that Israel is a
fiction for international Jewish
(Zionist) enterprise. That is why
Arab maps of the Middle East
include no such country called
Israel, a fact which Mrs. Jacob-
son complained so bitterly about
on her return home.
BUT MRS. Jacobson should
not complain. Her trip, so
severely criticized by Israelis,
who intuited the unhappy results
of the trip, gives the Arabs even
more cause for encouragement to
keep Israel off of their maps and
to talk peace only to Jewish
amateurs not to Israel's
leaders.
Beyond all things, the trip
suggests a growing weariness
among Jewish leaders in the
diaspora with the cause of Israel
as too costly to their own prestige
and an apparent willingness to
achieve peace at a price Israel,
herself, is not willing to pay.
For the first time, in modern
times, we have the Masada tale
retold the story of the ideo-
logical outpost holding out
against the enemy while the
Jerusalemites, the international
cosmopolites, tired of the
struggle, concede, betray the
cause and flee the country to es-
tablish a diaspora community.
By RABBI SAMUEL POX
Question: Why do
amflfea make a gathering on the
night before the day the circum-
cision takes puce7
Answer: This custom is men-
tioned by the commentaries on
the Shulchan Aruch. Some claim
that it was a reminder of the
period when circumcision was
going to take place the following
lay they had candles lit which
were visible in the window. They
also had some kind of festive
gathering to secretly announce
the coming circumcision.
The Cabbalists claim that this
night should be spent in Torah
study (Zohar. Lech Lecha). Some
of them claim that the gathering
the night before the circumcision
was even observed as early as the
days of the Prophets.
Question: Why does the act of
circumcision take place on the
eighth day of a boy's life?
Answer: Basically, this is the
decree of the Bible (Leviticus
13:3).
There are a number of reasons
advanced for this requirement.
The Midrash (Midrash Rabbah,
Deuteronomy 6:1) claims that
this is because of the merciful
consideration of the Almighty
who is concerned that the child
might not be able to tolerate the
surgery before the eighth day.
Maimonides, in his phil-
osophical treatise (Moreh
Nevuchim 3:49), gives three
reasons for carrying out the
circumcision during childhood
instead of doing it when the boy
is grown. One is that, as an adult,
he might not consent to it.
A second reason is that the
pain is less severe for a child than
for an adult.
A third reason is that his
parents might resist causing
the pain if they waited longer i
grew more attached to him.
Maimonides then explains why
it takes place on the eighth day
by saying that the child does not
really achieve an independent]
status until he is eight days old.
Another source in the Midrash,
claims that eight days must pass!
in the child s life before the!
circumcision takes place so that
the child would already have
spent one Sabbath on this earth. \
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
icsMPLc BETH ORR. 2151 Riverstoe j
Drive. Reform (44).
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER *1W
S7th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. MM SW 3Jth St.
CofiMrvativ*. Rabbi Avrom Oraiin.
Cantor Abraham Kester (41)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, lilt Tafl St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin.
(*3) ______ i
' PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA-
GOGUE 747) NW 4th St. (t)
HALLANDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER. 41*
iNE till Ave. Conservative Cantor
' Jacob Damiger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
mo: NE 22nd Ave. Reterm. RabM
Ralph P. KlncjsMty. Cantor Irving
Shulkas. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 314 SW 2nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 13S1 S. 14th Ave.
Retorm. Rabbi Samuel JaHc. As-
sistant RabM Jonathan Wall. (45)
CANDLEilGHTING
TIME
5:33
24 TEVETH 5737
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4441 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (44)
ft
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda HeTlbraun. Hi, -
SOLEL TEMPLE. SIM Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Fraiin (47C)
'OUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Road. Oaks Condomin-
ium. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bom
tar. (SD
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 14, 1977
ByABehaipepn
Salter Named Chairman ofNewCommitte
Question: What are the
Protocols of the Elders of Zion?
Ruth Feuerstein
Hallandale, Fla.
Answer: The "Protocols of the
Learned Elders of Zion" is an
anti-Semitic forgery, fabricated
for the purpose of showing the so-
called existence of international
Jewish aspirations bent on world
domination and world power. It
purports to show a detailed plan
worked out for the ritual genocide
of the Christians by the Jews.
"The legend of the 'Elders of
Zion' was concocted in Paris in
the last decade of the nineteenth
century by an unknown author
working for the Ochrana, the
Russian secret police. In all
probability it was intended to
influence the policy of Czar
Nicholas II." (Encyclopaedia
Judaica, vol.6, p.5811
This forgery was based on a
pamphlet written by Maurice
Joly, a French political writer,
attributing ambition of world
domination to Napoleon III. It
does not contain the slightest
allusion to Jews and Judaism.
The forgers, substituting Jews
and Judaism for Napoleon III,
published these so-called "Pro-
tocols" in the Russian language
in 1906. They were taken
seriously only by a few and did
not attract much attention.
Czar Nicholas II, although
being an anti-Semite and im-
pressionable though he was,
detected the plagiarized
document as being a fraud. He
wrote on the margin "One does
not defend a worthy cause by
wild means."
Following the Russian Bol-
shevik Revolution in 1917, the
"Protocols" reappeared and were
translated into many languages.
They even purported to show
that these were the reports of an
alleged international Jewish
Congress.
Philip Graves, the Con-
stantinople correspondent of the
London Times, demonstrated in
1921 that all the essentials of the
work were clumsily plagiarized
from the Joly manuscript which
appeared in Brussels in 1865.
Although this utterly de-
stroyed their credibility in re-
sponsible circles, they remained
in circulation in many countries.
Before the rise of Nazi power
the largest number of adherents
who believed the "Protocols" to
be authentic, were in Germany.
During World War II they
became an implicit justification
for the genocide of the Jews by
Nazi Germany. Nazi propaganda
relied on them until the last days
of the Third Reich.
Abba Eban, in his book My
People The Story of the Jews
says the following: (pp.290-291)
"The Bolshevist revolution of
1917 was claimed as evidence
that this fantastic Jewish plot
had begun to be realized After
all, were not Trotsky and Bela
Kun (the Hungarian Communist)
Jewish? The message of the Pro-
tocols was clear: 'resistance to
liberalism and socialism was vital
if the world was to be rescued
from malevolent Jewish con-
spiracy.'
"Such resistance was rapidly
forthcoming. In Southern Russia,
anti-Bolshevik forces slew in
their fury thousands of defense-
less Jews. Translations and
adaptations of the Russian
original of the Protocols appeared
in most of the languages of
Western Europe, and later even
in Japanese and Arabic. They
were even passed off as a record
of the proceedings of the First
Zionist Congress. In 1921, the
London Times exposed the Pro-
tocols as an outright forgery, a
fabrication based on blatant lies,
but it was already too late; the
Protocols had impressed them-
selves deeply on too many people
who needed to believe them, and
upon these people the disclosure
of the truth had no effect.
"Anti-Semites to this day have
persisted in believing the Pro-
tocols and have used them as an
illustration of the perfidy and
treachery of the Jews. Nazis,
Arabs, and rabble-rousers in
every land have taken them to
heart and used them for the most
outrageous kinds of incitement.
In the United States, they were
circulated by Henry Ford, who
published them in his newspaper,
The Dearborn Independent, and
by Father Charles E. Coughlin in
his Social Justice. Today they are
the stuff of anti-Semitic vilifi-
cation issuing from recognized
sources in the Soviet Union and
from various Arab governments
a potent example of the Big
Lie and the twentieth century's
substitute for the blood libels and
religious superstition of the
Middle Ages, they are medieval
myths that die hard even in
modern times."
Editor's note: Please send all
questions to:
ASK ABE
C / o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
NEW!
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CEILING SPRAY
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Ben Salter, former president
and campaign chairman of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has been named chair-
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President Lewis E. Cohn.
"Through the
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dowment Pro-
gram each of us
is given an op-
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commented Cohn
on the purpose of
the committee,
for not only do the gifts we
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become a blessing for many
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Salter noted that "The Legacy
and Endowment Fund is being
created to meet the unforeseen
financial emergencies which
might not be met through the
annual campaigns, and to help a
build a solid foundation for the
Federation and its agencies by
providing the means to carry on
new and important projects
which could not be provided
through our regular budget."
Cohn added, "It also helps to
assure that we are able to meet
our responsibilities to the people
of Israel and Jews in need
anywhere."
The Legacy and Endowments
Senior Club Gets
New Meeting Place
All future meetings of the
Senior Friendship Club will be
held regularly on Tuesdays at
Temple Beth Shalom, Holly-
wood, at 11:30 a.m. until 4 p.m.
President Dorothy Kowitt
urges members to attend. Guests
are invited to come to the social
activities.
Refreshments will be served at
this meeting.
Committee is a new one for South
Broward, and is still in its forma-
tive stages. It was created, ac-
cording to Cohn, because it has
shown considerable success in
other communities, and because
several sizable legacies left to the
Federation in the past few years
indicate that there is a demand
for a fund which allows people to
continue their generosity even
after death.
Salter was president of the
Federation from 1963 to 1966,
and campaign chairman in 195d,
1958. and 1962. Presently with
the Trust Department of the
First National Bank of Hallan-
dale, he was a practicing lawyer
for over 30 years Gov. Reubin
Askew recently named Ben
Salter State chairman of the
State Nursing Home Ombuds-
man Committee, an appointment
which reflects Salter's interest in
the problems of the aged.
Salter hopes that there will be
interest in the fund for "it will
provide a diversified program in
which men and women of
moderate as well as ample means
may participate. It is a varied
and flexible program that offers
philanthropically-minded persons
I wide choice for translating their
interests and intentions into con-
structive forms of charitable
giving," Salter said.
^
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COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING. Week of Jan. 10, 1977 TIME: 2 Days a Week 2 Hoars a Day -1 Weeks
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPIE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street Beg -Int. AoV Tuesday and Thursday Morning,
TEMPIE BETH SHAIOM
1400 N. 46 Avenue Beg tnt Adv Tuesday and Thursday Evenings
FACULTY: Enparienced-Cartifled Ulpon Hebrew Taochars
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Scnemrf *lf S AVOwaMot For students majoring in Jewish studies or entering Jewish Communal work-
A Granted by American Zionist Federation rvihwr
V Y r For teachers in Jewish schools of Greater Miami ^~?
AA For members of the Aliyoh Association of Canodions and Americans ,,
"JT ClassesCredited ForEarlyChildhoodandSendoy School Licenses ^ .
For Information Concernine, Recency Coilea* Crtdit for Public School Taochars Cai- 574-4030
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i .


,y, January 14,1977
Groups Gear Up For Bonds Events
Committee.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
M,. and Mrs. Nathan Widlitz
ill be the recipienta of the Israel
Larity Award at a Night In
.m\ in the Recreation Hall at
ford Towers on Wednesday,
an 19 at 8 p.m. under the
"Apices' of the Oxford Towers
irael Bonds Committee.
Heading the committee are Mr.
id Mrs. Harry Scheiner and Dr.
nd Mrs. William Feder, cochair-
ersons, and Dr. and Mra.
[euben V. K. Posner, honorary
(lairpersons.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cone have
Len selected as the honorees at
he Hemispheres Salute to Israel
take place Thursday, Jan. 20,
,8 p.m., in the Hemispheres
"uditorium, it was announced by
Villiam Littman, chairman of the
srael Bonds Broward Board of
over nors.
The event will be sponsored by
B'nai B'rith Hemispheres
(odge No. 2861 Israel Bonds
Heading preparations for the
annual event are Harry Cohen,
Louis Levitan, Abe Lewis and
Kalman Rado, chairmen.
The Israel Solidarity Award
will be conferred upon Mr. and
Mrs. Isidore Spielman, active
community leaders, at a Night In
Israel at Hallmark on Tuesday,
Jan. 25, at 8 p.m., according to
Jacob Scharf, chairman of the
Hallmark Israel Bonds Com-
mittee.
Spielman, one of the founders
of the Hallmark B'nai B'rith
Lodge, was cochairman of the
1976 United Jewish Appeal drive.
Mrs. Spielman is a former
president of the Hollywood
Beach Chapter of ORT.
Assisting Chairman Scharf are
Leon Ackerman, Hyman M.
Jacobs, Milton Seitles, Saul Vort
and Eugene Atkins, associate
chairmen.
Panne Waldorf, chairman of Library Committee, Moses
tornstein and Rabbi David Shapiro at the entrance of the
lyman Hornstein Library and Learning Center.
Judaica Library Dedicated
Dedication of a Judaica
library and Learning Center
ok place last month at Temple
linai in memory of Hyman
lorastein, father of community
lader Moses Horns tein. .
I The library houses one of the
irgest collections of Judaica in
froward County.
Lodged in completely
fenovated facilities in Temple
linai, the library features audio
lisual aides, carrels with ear-
khones and cassettes for the
jtudy of Jewish history, customs.
ceremonies and language. The
educational materials are suitable
for ages Kindergarten and up.
According to Moses Hornstein,
who endowed the facility in the
name of his father, Hyman, "This
library is a tribute to my father
who was my teacher and my in-
spiration. I attribute whatever
success I have had in my life
directly to him. To see children
able to have an opportunity for
creative Jewish learning has now
become a fulfilled wish.
Luncheon Book Reviews
Slated for Hadassah
I The Hollywood Chapter of
adassah will holds its fifteenth
^nual Ami Luncheon on
Uesday. Jan. 25 at Temple Beth
fialom. Hollywood.
Monies pledged will be used to
PPort Youth Aliyah and the
Nassah Medical Centers in
ML
Fhairman of the day is Sylvia
V*r, Chapter Ami chairman,
presidium presidents are
p Kamer and Frances
r^nthal. Program vice
sident is Ethel K. Schwartz,
Pa-Kaising vice president is
m Green and Publicity
firman is Mollie Jacobs.
n Ami helps to support a
w Ahyah Child in Israel. A
Iter mother supports a
ger at one of five Youth
an I)ay Centers for one year.
* Centers provide vocational
"* and academic instruc-
ted to children who have
PPed out or failed hi other
and Tel Chai, Terry Lubin.
A musical program will be
presented by the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami.
The next session of the
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah
program of Great Jewish Books
and Issues will be held on
Tuesday, Jan. 18 at the Home
Federal Bank Building, Holly-
wood, at 1 p.m.
The R Document, by Irving
Wallace, will be reviewed by
Judge Morton L. Abram.
Nathan & Bertha Widlitz
Mr. and Mra. Louis Cone
Mr. & Mra. Isidore Spielman
Brandeis Women to Sponsor
'University on Wheels'
Alignment,
Likud Okay
Ballot
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The governing Labor Alignment
and the Likud have agreed that
the Knesset election will be May
17. The Alignment had originally
planned to introduce a bill to bold
the elections May 31, and Likud
had recommended May 3.
All bills to terminate the
current Knesset and to decide to
hold the election earlier than
November, 1977, were to be dis-
cussed over the weekend in the
Knesset. President Ephraim
Katzir continued meeting with
leaders of various political
parties.
HE MET with the Indepen-
dent Liberal Party and with the
National Religious Party.
Meanwhile, the Labor Party is
intensifying efforts to kraep
Mapam from leaving the Align-
ment. Mapam is scheduled to
make a decision at its convention
Jan. 31.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
is expected to meet soon with
Meir Talmi, Mapam's secretary
general, and discuss the list of
questions on policy that Mapam
has presented the Labor Party.
MAPAM HAS said it will
demand straightforward answers
on Labor's position, especially on
the future of the West Bank.
The Labor leadership is also
engaged in the struggle between
Rabin and Defense Minister
Shimon Peres over who should be
the party's candidate for Prime
Minister. Supporters of both men
are polling the 600 members of
the party center who, if the
election will take place May 17,
will have to make a decision soon.
There have been some
suggestions that former Prime
Minister Golda Meir head the
Labor Alignment candidates list
as a unifying force. Mrs. Meir is
more popular than when she was
in office.
hthl?nns must nde
.'he fo towing Ami chairmen:
'm2*m Poanick; Golda
nces v ^huger: Hallmar,
TcV1?thal: H'Atid, Mrs.
* ouW; Henrietta ~
hch
lit
> Szold,
dber w; H"k"*t. Lillian
W= Mt.Scopu., Minnie
msn. Shalom. Lillian
^abra, June Meinatein
Ft
tter;
Wanted!! Youthful
Thinking, Mature
Persons
To serve as volunteer ADVISORS for the
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATION
If you are at least 21 years old. .
If you enjoy the energies of High School aged youth. .
If you feel it is important that Jewish youth relate to other Jewish
youth and to their culture. .
If you can share the joys and frustrations of youth growing up. .
THEN our youth are just waiting to meet you (So are we, the BBYO
Staff) tfMwWtarf Hi wrftro Met at
9*3-4135 MNfufc for
THAMKS FOR YOU IWfTfROT ^
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Hollywood
Chapter, will hold its annual Uni-
versity on Wheels, an all day
seminar, at the Hollywood Art
and Cultural Center on Monday,
Jan. 24 at 9:30 a.m.
The subject, "Jewish Per-
spectives on Contemporary
America," will be presented by
Prof. Lawrence Fuchs, Prof.
Leonard Hausman and Prof.
Martin Halpem, all of Brandeis
University.
Prof. Fuchs, who will speak on
"the family," is the founder and
first chairman of the Massa-
chusetts Commonwealth Service
Corps and a former director of the
Peace Corps in the Philippines.
Prof. Hausman. who will talk
about the "Welfare State,"
received his Ph.D. from the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin in 1967. He
is the author of several articles
and books.
Prof. Halpem. a professor of
playwriting and dramatic liter-
ature, will lecture on the theater.
He has received awards from the
Corporation for Public Broad-
casting and the California
Olympiad of the Arts. He has
also published two volumes of
poetry, Two Sides of an Island
and Selected Poems.
Delta Players Open in Hollywood
Der Yiddisher Mikado, per-
formed by the Delta Players, a
musical dramatic group, opened
at the South Broward High
School on Wednesday, Jan. 5.
Seenie Hurwitz and Mims
Walowit did the Yiddish adapta-
tion from the Gilber and Sullivan
opera H.M.S. Pinafore.
The Delta Players, a non-
profit, semi-professional group
comprised of South Florida
retirees are directed by Hilda
Golden and Irving Aptekar.
Der Yiddisher Mikado will be
presented every Tuesday and
Sunday evening till March. All
proceeds go to specific projects in
Israel.
Sunday evening, Jan. 30, at 8
p.m., the performance will benefit
the B'nai B'rith Children's Home
in Israel.
According to Dr. George
Ticktin, president of the Delta
Players, "The production is
beautifully costumed and will
provide a different and refreshing
evening for the residents of South
Broward."
Mary Wolfe is ticket chairman,
962-9637.
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<*
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian arid Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January u j
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M AST FAVCMHTf I
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Teroede Salami 2 s?**
^lw Farmer Cheese


Full Text
r
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, January U( 1977
ask &B6
By Aee halpepn
Salter Named Chairman ofNewCommitte
'&'*&
Question: What are the
Protocols of the Elders of Zion?
Rath Feuerstein
HaUandale, Fla.
Answer: The "Protocols of the
Learned Elders of Zion" is an
anti-Semitic forgery, fabricated
for the purpose of showing the so-
called existence of international
Jewish aspirations bent on world
domination and world power. It
purports to show a detailed plan
worked out for the ritual genocide
of the Christians by the Jews.
"The legend of the "Elders of
Zion' was concocted in Paris in
the last decade of the nineteenth
century by an unknown author
working for the Ochrana, the
Russian secret police. In all
probability it was intended to
influence the policy of Czar
Nicholas II." (Encyclopaedia
Judaica, vol.6, p.581)
This forgery was based on a
pamphlet written by Maurice
Joly, a French political writer,
attributing ambition of world
domination to Napoleon III. It
does not contain the slightest
allusion to Jews and Judaism.
The forgers, substituting Jews
and Judaism for Napoleon III,
published these so-called "Pro-
tocols" in the Russian language
in 1906. They were taken
seriously only by a few and did
not attract much attention.
Czar Nicholas II, although
being an anti-Semite and im-
pressionable though he was,
detected the plagiarized
document as being a fraud. He
wrote on the margin "One does
not defend a worthy cause by
wild means."
Following the Russian Bol-
shevik Revolution in 1917, the
"Protocols" reappeared and were
translated into many languages.
They even purported to show
that these were the reports of an
alleged international Jewish
Congress.
Philip Graves, the Con-
stantinople correspondent of the
London Times, demonstrated in
1921 that all the essentials of the
work were clumsily plagiarized
from the Joly manuscript which
appeared in Brussels in 1865.
Although this utterly de-
stroyed their credibility in re-
sponsible circles, they remained
in circulation in many countries.
Before the rise of Nazi power
the largest number of adherents
who believed the "Protocols" to
be authentic, were in Germany.
During World War II they
became an implicit justification
for the genocide of the Jews by
Nazi Germany. Nazi propaganda
relied on them until the last days
of the Third Reich.
Abba Eban, in bis book My
People The Story of the Jews
says the following: (pp.290-291)
"The Bolshevist revolution of
1917 was claimed as evidence
that this fantastic Jewish plot
had begun to be realized. After
all, were not Trotsky and Bela
Kun (the Hungarian Communist)
Jewish? The message of the Pro-
tocols was clear: 'resistance to
liberalism and socialism was vital
if the world was to be rescued
from malevolent Jewish con-
spiracy. '
"Such resistance was rapidly
forthcoming. In Southern Russia,
anti-Bolshevik forces slew in
their fury thousands of defense-
less Jews. Translations and
adaptations of the Russian
original of the Protocols appeared
in most of the languages of
Western Europe, and later even
in Japanese and Arabic. They
were even passed off as a record
of the proceedings of the First
Zionist Congress. In 1921, the
London Times exposed the Pro-
tocols as an outright forgery, a
fabrication based on blatant lies,
but it was already too late; the
Protocols had impressed them-
selves deeply on too many people
who needed to believe them, and
upon these people the disclosure
of the truth had no effect.
"Anti-Semites to this day have
persisted in believing the Pro-
tocols and have used them as an
illustration of the perfidy and
treachery of the Jews. Nazis,
Arabs, and rabble-rousers in
every land have taken them to
heart and used them for the most
outrageous kinds of incitement.
In the United States, they were
circulated by Henry Ford, who
published them in his newspaper,
The Dearborn Independent, and
by Father Charles E. Coughlin in
his Social Justice. Today they are
the stuff of anti-Semitic vilifi-
cation issuing from recognized
sources in the Soviet Union and
from various Arab governments
a potent example of the Big
Lie and the twentieth century's
substitute for the blood libels and
religious superstition of the
Middle Ages, they are medieval
myths that die hard even in
modern times."
Editor's note: Please send all
questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
NEW!
Acoustical Vinyl
CEILING SPRAY
>MewUfetOUr<
*KOMB *|
BOWERS & SONS
SALTER
Ben Salter, former president
and campaign chairman of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has been named chair-
man of that agency's Legacy and
Endowments Committee by
President Lewis E. Cohn.
"Through the
Legacy and En-
dowment Pro-
gram each of us
is given an op-
portunity to
change the direc-
tion of the world
and at the same
time, gain a bit of |
immortality,"
commented Cohn!
on the purpose of
the committee,
for not only do the gifts we
provide help keep alive the
memory of a loved one, but they
become a blessing for many
future generations."
Salter noted that "The Legacy
and Endowment Fund is being
created to meet the unforeseen
financial emergencies which
might not be met through the
annual campaigns, and to help a
build a solid foundation for the
Federation and its agencies by
providing the means to carry on
new and important projects
which could not be provided
through our regular budget."
Cohn added, "It also helps to
assure that we are able to meet
our responsibilities to the people
of Israel and Jews in need
anywhere."
The Legacy and Endowments
Senior Club Gets
New Meeting Place
All future meetings of the
Senior Friendship Club will be
held regularly on Tuesdays at
Temple Beth Shalom, Holly-
wood, at 11:30 a.m. until 4 p.m.
President Dorothy Kowitt
urges members to attend. Guests
are invited to come to the social
activities.
Refreshments will be served at
this meeting.
Committee is a new one for South
Broward, and is still in its forma-
tive stages. It was created, ac-
cording to Cohn, because it has
shown considerable success in
other communities, and because
several sizable legacies left to the
Federation in the past few years
indicate that there is a demand
for a fund which allows people to
continue their generosity even
after death.
Salter was president of the
Federation from 1963 to 1966,
and campaign chairman in 195J,
1958. and 1962. Presently with
the Trust Department of the
First National Bank of Hallan-
dale, he was a practicing lawyer
for over 30 years Gov. Reubin
Askew recently named Ben
Salter State chairman of the
State Nursing Home Ombuds-
man Committee, an appointment
which reflects Salter's interest in
the problems of the aged.
Salter hopes that there will be
interest in the fund for "it will
provide a diversified program in
which men and women of
moderate as well as ample means
may participate. It is a varied 1
and flexible program that offers
philanthropically-minded persons
wide choice for translating their,
interests and intentions into con-
structive forma of charitable
giving," Salter said.
-lROWARD
APER 4
ACKAGING
1201 N( SlhST
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FL0RI0A 33334
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lay, January 14, 1977
Groups Gear Up For Bonds Events
Committee.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Widlitz
In be the recipients of the Israel
tlidarity Award at a Night In
Irael in the Recreation Hall at
ford Towers on Wednesday,
hn 19 at 8 p.m. under the
tspices' of the Oxford Towers
Lrael Bonds Committee.
I Heading the committee are Mr.
Ld Mrs. Harry Scheiner and Dr.
y Mrs. William Feder, cochair-
Lraons, and Dr. and Mrs.
_euben V. K. Posner, honorary
lhairpersons.
[ Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cone have
Len selected as the honorees at
ie Hemispheres Salute to Israel
10 take place Thursday, Jan. 20,
|t 8 pm., in the Hemispheres
Auditorium, it was announced by
yilliam Littman, chairman of the
Lrael Bonds Broward Board of
Lover no rs.
1 The event will be sponsored by
he B'nai B'rith Hemispheres
dge No. 2861 Israel Bonds
Heading preparations for the
annual event are Harry Cohen,
Louis Levitan, Abe Lewis and
Kalman Rado, chairmen.
The Israel Solidarity Award
will be conferred upon Mr. and
Mrs. Isidore Spietman, active
community leaders, at a Night In
Israel at Hallmark on Tuesday,
Jan. 25, at 8 p.m., according to
Jacob Scharf, chairman of the
Hallmark Israel Bonds Com-
mittee.
Spielman, one of the founders
of the Hallmark B'nai B'rith
Lodge, was cochairman of the
1976 United Jewish Appeal drive.
Mrs. Spielman is a former
president of the Hollywood
Beach Chapter of ORT.
Assisting Chairman Scharf are
Leon Ackerman, Hyman M.
Jacobs, Milton Seitles, Saul Vort
and Eugene Atkins, associate
chairmen.
*.
5
\
v
kannc Waldorf, chairman of Library Committee, Moses
lornstein and Rabbi David Shapiro at the entrance of the
tymun Hornstein Library and Learning Center.
Judaica Library Dedicated
J Dedication of a Judaica
library and Learning Center
ok place last month at Temple
inai in memory of Hyman
lornstein, father of community
Tader Moses Hornstein.
I The library houses one of the
Irgest collections of Judaica in
Inward County.
(Lodged in completely
fcnoyated facilities in Temple
linai, the library features audio
lisual aides, carrels with ear
fciones and cassettes for the
ludy of Jewish history, customs.
ceremonies and language. The
educational materials are suitable
for ages Kindergarten and up.
According to Moses Hornstein,
who endowed the facility in the
name of his father, Hyman, "This
library is a tribute to my father
who was my teacher and my in-
spiration. I attribute whatever
success I have had in my life
directly to him. To see children
able to have an opportunity for
creative Jewish learning has now
become a fulfilled wish.
Luncheon Book Reviews
Slated for Hadassah
|The Hollywood Chapter of
adassah will holds its fifteenth
>nual Ami Luncheon on
Pesday, Jan. 25 at Temple Beth
falom. Hollywood.
lonies pledged will be used to
'port Youth Aliyah and the
flassah Medical Centers in
pel.
fhairman of the day is Sylvia
ter. Chapter Ami chairman.
' presidium presidents are
I'n Kamer and Frances
P.nthal. Program vice
pdent is Ethel K. Schwartz.
Pa-Haising vice president is
F'ey Green and Publicity
I'rman is Mollie Jacobs.
h Ami helps to support a
>tn Aliyah ChUd in Israel. A
tef mother supports a
k,T>at one of five Youth
m Day Centers for one year.
*e Centers provide vocational
n">g and academic instruc
1 geared to children who have
[PPed out or failed in other
t*^*"1 chairmen:
Er R^he' Ponkk; Golda
fcivS Schu8: Hallmar,
Pr^Btha,: H'Atid. Mre-
B Sh?d: ,HenriAta Srold.
PS sh^pu'- JUr*
Uer oli. &ha,n. Lillian
"* b*bra, June Meinatein
and Tel Chai, Terry Lubin.
A musical program will be
presented by the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami.
The next session of the
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah
program of Great Jewish Books
and Issues will be held on
Tuesday, Jan. 18 at the Home
Federal Bank Building, Holly-
wood, at 1 p.m.
The R Document, by Irving
Wallace, will be reviewed by
Judge Morton L. Abram.
Nathan & Bertha Widlitz
Mr. and Mra. Louis Cone
Mr. & Mra. Isidore Spielman
Brandeis Women to Sponsor
'University on Wheels'
Alignment,
Likud Okay
Ballot
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The governing Labor Alignment
and the Likud have agreed that
the Knesset election will be May
17. The Alignment had originally
planned to introduce a bill to hold
the elections May 31, and Likud
had recommended May 3.
All bills to terminate the
current Knesset and to decide to
hold the election earlier than
November, 1977, were to be dis-
cussed over the weekend in the
Knesset. President Ephraim
Katzir continued meeting with
leaders of various political
parties.
HE MET with the Indepen-
dent Liberal Party and with the
National Religious Party.
Meanwhile, the Labor Party is
intensifying efforts to keep
Mapam from leaving the Align-
ment. Mapam is scheduled to
make a decision at its convention
Jan. 31.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
is expected to meet soon with
Meir Talmi, Mapam's secretary
general, and discuss the list of
questions on policy that Mapam
has presented the Labor Party.
MAPAM HAS said it will
demand straightforward answers
on Labor's position, especially on
the future of the West Bank.
The Labor leadership is also
engaged in the struggle between
Rabin and Defense Minister
Shimon Peres over who should be
the party's candidate for Prime
Minister. Supporters of both men
are polling the 600 members of
the party center who, if the
election will take place May 17,
will have to make a decision soon.
There have been some
suggestions that former Prime
Minister Golda Meir head the
Labor Alignment candidates list
as a unifying force. Mrs. Meir is
more popular than when she was
in office.
Wanted!! Youthful
Thinking. Mature
Persons
To serve as volunteer ADVISORS for the
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATION
If you are at least 21 years old. .
If you enjoy the energies of High School aged youth. .
If you feel it is important that Jewish youth relate to other Jewish
youth and to their culture. .
If you can share the joys and frustrations of youth growing up. .
THEN our youth are just waiting to meet you (So are we, the BBYO
S,aH) /ffrf^cWfwMyOoffic..t
963 413S o4 i$khr
ff
THANKS FOR rOUt HfTEROT A
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, Hollywood
Chapter, will hold its annual Uni-
versity on Wheels, an all day
seminar, at the Hollywood Art
and Cultural Center on Monday,
Jan. 24 at 9:30 a.m.
The subject, "Jewish Per-
spectives on Contemporary
America," will be presented by
Prof. Lawrence Fuchs, Prof.
Leonard Hausman and Prof.
Martin Halpem, all of Brandeis
University.
Prof. Fuchs, who will speak on
"the family," is the founder and
first chairman of the Massa-
chusetts Commonwealth Service
Corps and a former director of the
Peace Corps in the Philippines.
Prof. Hausman, who will talk
about the "Welfare State,"
received his Ph.D. from the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin in 1967. He
is the author of several articles
and books.
Prof. Halpern, a professor of
playwriting and dramatic liter-
ature, will lecture on the theater.
He has received awards from the
Corporation for Public Broad-
casting and the California
Olympiad of the Arts. He has
also published two volumes of
poetry. Two Sides of an Island
and Selected Poems.
Delta Players Open in Hollywood
Der Yiddisher Mikado, per-
formed by the Delta Players, a
musical dramatic group, opened
at the South Broward High
School on Wednesday, Jan. 5.
Seenie Hurwitz and Mims
Walowit did the Yiddish adapta-
tion from the Gilber and Sullivan
opera H.M.S. Pinafore.
The Delta Players, a non-
profit, semi-professional group
comprised of South Florida
retirees are directed by Hilda
Golden and Irving Aptekar.
Der Yiddisher Mikado will be
presented every Tuesday and
Sunday evening till March. All
proceeds go to specific projects in
Israel.
Sunday evening, Jan. 30, at 8
p.m., the performance will benefit
the B'nai B'rith Children's Home
in Israel.
According to Dr. George
Ticktin, president of the Delta
Players, "The production is
beautifully costumed and will
provide a different and refreshing
evening for the residents of South
Broward."
Mary Wolfe is ticket chairman,
962-9637.
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Gala Opening Night
Jon. 5, 1977* Broward HS8 P.M.
Adaption of G & S Operatta MIKADO
in YIDDISH Benefit ISRAEL
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