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:
AA00014307:00184

Related Items

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


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Full Text
n
^Jewish ncridian
Volume 7 Number 23
owe! thofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 18,1977
Price 35 Cents
^"'^ The Jewish Federation of
w South Broward's 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign will be launched
at a parlor meeting to be held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Moses
Hornstein on Dec. 4.
Hornstein who is a Federation
vice president and, also, CJA-
I !'!' Big (Jifts chairman said that
"this gathering will set the pace
for the 1978 humanitarian effort
which benefits Jews around the
world."
HE ADDED that the problems
Israel faces in her search for
peace compounded with serious
economic difficulties make it
to Keynote 78 CJA-IEF
Big Gifts Meeting
HORNSTEIN FRIEDMAN
urgent that Jewish leaders in
South Broward rally in support
of the campaign.
Guest speaker at the Hornstein
home will be Herbert A. Fried-
man, former executive vice chair-
man of the United Jewish
Appeal.
"Friedman currently resides in
Israel and will have returned
from a tour of many of the
world's Jewish communities. He
will be in a position to discuss the
latest developments with us,"
Hornstein declared.
THE PARLOR meeting is a
preliminary to the official cam-
paign opening at the third annual
Shomrai Dinner to be held Dec.
18 at Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood. General campaign
chairman is Dr. Stanley Mar-
gulies.
*)

Journalist Toth Set
For Soviet Jewry Day
In observance of Human Rights Day, the anniversary
of the signing of the Universal Declaration of Human
Rights of the United Nations,
Robert Toth will address mem-
bers of the South Broward com-
munity, 8 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 4,
at Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson
Street in Hollywood.
The program, under the au-
spices of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and its constitu-
ent agencies, will offer a first-
hand account of what Robert
Toth encountered while working
in Moscow as a Los Angeles
Times correspondent.
According to Rhoda Marcus,
chairman of the event, "Toth will
describe conditions in the Soviet
Union, his experiences as a pri-
soner of the KGB, and the per-
plexities of Soviet Jews.
"It is really inspiring ROBERT TOTH
to see the organizations in South Broward cooperate to bring
the message of the plight of the divided Soviet families, the
Prisoners of Conscience and other Russian Jews who wish to
emigrate," explained Mrs. Marcus. She added, "the need for a
concerted effort on behalf of Russian Jews is more imperative
than ever because their anguish and suffering has not
diminished."
Mrs. Marcus noted, "This will be Toth's only appearance
in South Florida, and the public is encouraged to attend this
non-fund-raising event."
UN Resolution
Aims to Shoot
Down Skyjacking
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The special Political Com-
mittee of the General Assembly
has adopted by consensus a
draft resolution aimed against
aerial hijacking.
The resolution, sponsored by
46 countries, urges improved
security at airports, calls for the
exchange of relevant information
between nations and for ratifi-
cation of three existing inter-
national conventions dealing
with the safety of civil aviation.
These are the Tokyo, The Hague
and Montreal conventions which
have been ratified, so far, by 88,
79 and 75 nations, respectively.
THE FINAL draft that will be
sent to the General Assembly for
consideration was modified
under pressure from the Arab
states by the addition of
language that observers here
saw as an allusion to Israel's
rescue raid at Entebbe Airport,
Uganda on July 3 and 4, 1976.
At the insistence of the Arab
states, the words, "and without
prejudice to the sovereignty or
territorial integrity of any
Continued on Page 6
CRC Forum To
Feature Amitay
"Legislation Affecting Is-
rael" will be one of the topics
discussed by Morris J. Ami-
tay, executive director of the
American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC)
at a special community-wide
forum sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Community Rela-
tions Committee, 7:30 p.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 20, at Temple
Beth El, Hollywood.
According to Andy Green-
man, chairman of the forum,
AIPAC is the Israel lobby-
ing organization in Wash-
ington.
"Amitay has had con-
siderable experience in both
the' Congress and Depart-
ment of State," explained
Greenman, adding, "he
spent five years as Sen. Ab-
raham Ribicoffs senior
legislative aid where he was
instrumental in organizing
Senate initiatives and in
drafting legislation affecting
Israel and Soviet Jewry.
"He has worked for the
Department of State with
ANDREW GREENMAN
assignments as vice consul of
the U.S. Embassy in Rome
and as a Washington-based
assistant Secretary of State
for European Affairs,"
Greenman noted.
Information regarding the
program can be obtained by
calling the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
Carter WJC Talk
Seen Slap At
Sen. Baker Charge
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Carter
Nov. 2 reaffirmed Amer-
ica's friendship and
security commitments for
Israel and, invoking the
Prophet Micah's cry for
peace, appealed to some
800 leaders of the World
Jewish Congress gathered
here from five continents
for "both vision and
realism" to help end the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
Without materially
altering the peace formulas
that have aroused concern
and anger from Israel and
its supporters, the Presi-
dent emphasized in an
address, that "we may be
facing now the best oppor-
tunity for a permanent
Middle East peace settle-
ment in our lifetime" and
Continued on Page 11
Golda Highlights CJF General Assembly
' Pi
Former Israeli Prime Minister
Golda Meir, U.S. Secretary of
State Cyrus R. Vance and
srael's Ambassador to the
United States Simcha Dinitz,
were among the featured
speakers at the 46th General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds, Nov. 9 to 13 in Dallas.
Mrs. Meir addressed a special
session of the Assembly on
Saturday, Nov. 12. Her ap-
pearance came almost 30 years
after her first participation in a
CJA General Assembly in 1948,
shortly after the State of Israel
was officially established.
HER TALK to the 1948
General Assembly in Chicago
Twelve Attend front $. Broward
Ambassador Dinitz reviewed his
nation's views on a Geneva Con-
ference and the quest for peace.
marked the start of an emergency
fund-raising trip to the United
Stales which Mrs. Meir under-
took on behalf of the new nation.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward delegation led by
Federation Vice President Moses
Hornstein included: Mrs. Horn-
stein, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Kraemer, R.Joel Weiss, Rabbi
Samuel Jaffee, Barbara Buch-
wald, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Klein,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Marcus and
Reva Wexler.
The delegates heard Secretary
Vance discuss the Carter admin-
istration's efforts to help achieve
peace in the Middle East.
GOLDA MEIR
ADDITIONAL featured
speakers included David de
Rothschild, treasurer of the
Fonds Social Juif Unifie de
France (the French equivalent of
the CJF) and Leonard Strelitz,
UJA general chairman.
CJF President Gerald Hoff-
berger opened the GA pro-
ceedings by delivering the key-
note address at the first of the six
plenary sessions.
Official Assembly action at
those meetings dealt with peace
in the Middle East, the rights
and resettlement of Soviet Jews,
effective implementation of the
recent anti-boycott legislation,
the rights of the Syrian Jews, the
United Nations and Israel,
development of greater financial
resources by Federations; the
needs of the aging, outreach by
Jewish Federation to satellite
communities, and energy con-
servation by Federations and
agencies.
IN ADDITION to the six
plenary sessions and four special
forums, more than 70 workshops
dealt with subjects including
leadership development, endow-
ment funds, Federation-syna-
gogue relations, Jewish edu-
cation, women's communal
services, public relations and
college youth and faculty, among
others.
Federation's Israel Mission.... Section B
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TA* Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
Begin's Representative Nesher
To Address Top Campaign Leaders
Dr. Aryeh Nesher, a special
representative of the Prime Min-
ister of the State of Israel, will be
in Hollywood, Sunday, Nov. 20
to address a gathering of top
leaders of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward and its Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign.
According to Dr. Stanley
Margulies, general campaign
chairman of the 1978 effort to
relieve the suffering of Jews in
Israel and throughout the world,
Dr. Nesher will discuss methods
of successful campaigning and
fund-raising with the leaders of
the CJA-IEF. In addition he will
offer suggestions and ideas on
how to best obtain the monies
needed by world Jewry to
maintain daily human require-
ments of life.
"We are very fortunate that
Dr. Nesher will be with us on
Sunday," Dr. Margulies de-
clared. "He is a dynamic speaker
with an enviable background in
service to the Jewish people."
Dr. Nesher is a vice president
of the University of Haifa. He
has served in several official
positions with the Israeli govern-
ment since 1948, including
assistant in the Ministry of
Labor and as executive director
of Sherut La'am, a Peace Corps-
type program for Israel. He has
also served as a consultant for
the Jewish Agency and has
lectured at Tel Aviv University.
Leadership Assembly To
Feature Rep. Elaine Bloom
Florida State Rep. Elaine
Bloom will be the guest speaker
at a Leadership Assembly, Wed-
nesday, Nov. 30, at Temple Beth
El, Hollywood. The President's
Council of 12 Jewish women's
organizations have planned the
assembly for the development of
leadership techniques.
Rep. Bloom was elected to the
Florida House in 1974, according
to Nancy Brizel, vice president of
community education of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Women's Division,
sponsor of the event.
"SHE IS the chairperson of
the Federal-State Appropriations
Committee and the Joint Com-
mittee on Economic Policy and a
member of the House of Repre-
sentatives Committee on Appro-
priations, Education, and Rules
and Calendar," said Mrs. Brizel.
"Rep. Bloom has received
many awards including Out-
standing Service in Human
Rights Award, Leadership in
Women's Concerns, Excellence in
Communication and Legislator
Award.
"She has great dedication to
the people in her district and
their needs," Mrs. Brizel noted.
"Her involvement in the Florida
Post-Secondary Education Com-
mission, the Economic Develop-
ment Project Advisory Com-
mittee, the Juvenile Delinquency
Task Force of the Governor's
Commission on Criminal Justice
Goals and Standards, and the
State Council for School Volun-
teer Programs are proof of that
dedication and desire to assist
her constituency."
FOR INFORMATION and
reservations, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
ARYEH NESHER
SabraScopus Sets November Agenda
The Sabra-Scopus Group of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold its
paid-up membership luncheon-
meeting at noon on Tuesday
Nov. 22, at Temple Solel, Holly-
wood.
Bunny Goldstein, program
chairman, announced that Herb
and Annabel Aronson, sponsored
Clifton Condo
to Salute Israel
The annual Salute to Israel
breakfast sponsored by the
Clifton Condominium Israel
Bond Committee will take place
Sunday, Nov. 20 at 10 a.m. in the
Recreation Hall. Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Slifka have been
selected as the honorees and will
be presented with the Israel Sol-
idarity Award.
Entertainment will be provided
by comedian Larry Dorn.
Heading the Israel Bond Com-
mittee are: Shirley Auster,
Sidney Bernberg, Karl F.
Freedman, Sara Galet. Bea
Goldberg, Carl Goldstein,
Nathan Harris, Isidore Herman,
Harold Holland, Abraham
Melter, George Minerbi, Morris
Pogostin, Moe Rosenkrantz,
Martin Savitz, David Schwartz,
Ruth Schwartz, Harold Singer,
chairman; Abraham Slifka,
Shirley Warren and Julius
Zimmer.
WIDOWER
mid-seventies, healthy, active, good |
driver, financially secure, wants |
companion for life. Box 012*71,1
Miami 133101.
by the First Federal Bank of
Miami, will entertain.
Roz Ostrow, Fund-Raising vice
president, announced that "Fun
at the Spa" will be held on Satur-
day night, Nov. 19, 8 p.m., at the
Universal Spa, Hollywood.
Proceeds will be used for Eye
Research at the Hadassah Hos-
pital in Israel.
JFSB Group
Plans Tour
Of Agencies
Hallandale residents will tour
three constituent agencies of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 12:30 p.m., Tuesday,
Nov. 29.
The buses will leave promptly
from the Golden Surf Towers in
Hallandale, according to Sally
Weiss, bus tour chairman. "The
agencies to be visited are Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged at Douglas Gardens,
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center and the Hillel
Community Day School. The
tour will last about three and-a-
half hours."
For reservations. Call Freda
Rosen, Gert Lazier or the
Federation.
S. and N.
Kurash,
Inc.
REALTORS
You are assured by us and our Associates of
our usual "Personal Professional" service.
Suite 209
2450 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Broward: 921-2902
Dade 947 5654
EEC
RELGO, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
1507 WASHINGTON
AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
532-5912 _^
Money Management
Seminar Planned
*
A community-wide seminar on
Money Management for Women
will be held 9:30 a.m., Thursday,
Dec. 8, at the Holiday Inn, 4000
South Ocean Drive, Hollywood.
Sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's
Women's Division, the seminar
will feature Beth Collier, Arnold
Can/., Philip E. Heckerling and
Ben Saher.
According to Jo Ann Katz and
Florence Roth, cochairmen of the
seminar, the program will be
geared to women of all ages and
will offer something for everyone.
WHEN ASKED about the
panelists, Mrs. Katz replied,
"Beth Collier is a retired CPA
and former accounting instructor
at the Universities of Florida and
Miami. She will discuss 'Money
Management for Today's
Woman.'
"Arnold Ganz is an economist
and investment counselor. He
will discuss 'The State of the
Dollar in America Today.'
"Philip Heckerling is the
founder of the University of
Miami's Institute on Estate
Planning and will discuss How
Women Can Avoid Financial
Problems Now and in the
Future.'
"BEN SALTER is an attorney
and chairman of the Federation's
Legacies and Endowments Com-
mittee and he will discuss the
newly formed Legacy and
Endowment programs at the
Federation."
Reservations and information
are available from the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
T
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CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES i.
776-6272
tOWARD
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ACKAGING
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FORT LAUDEROALE
For generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
It is for this reason Riverside is not
represented by any other funeral director
in Florida.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties isexclusively a Riverside Chapel,
staffed only by Riverside people who
understand Jewish tradition and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
HOLLYWOOD:
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SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip)/584-6060
North Miami Beach,Miami Beach,Miami and
West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
I
i..


Friday, November 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-A
Posnaek Center Dedicated in Israel... Page 14
Leadership Development
To Hear Allen Pollack
Allen Pollack, member of the
Executive Committee of the
World Zionist Organization, the
Board of Governors of the Jewish
Agency and the Board of
Directors of the United Israel
Appeal, will be the featured guest
speaker at the December meeting
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Leadership Develop-
ment groups A and B.
Leadership Development-B co
chairman, Mervin Weinstein, has
announced that Pollack's sub-
ject-matter will be "Israel's Role
in the Diaspora."
LEADERSHIP Development
over-all chairman, R. Joel Weiss,
added, "Pollack is a stimulating
speaker. Both groups will benefit
Irom the meeting."
Weinstein explained that
"Pollack is long active in Jewish
communal affairs. He is a
national executive of the Labor
Zionist Alliance and a chairman
(.( its Community Affairs Com-
mittee; president of the Amer-
ican Histadrut Cultural Ex-
change Institute; a member of
ihe Executive Committee of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry; associate chairman of the
ALLEN POLLACK
Executive Committee ot the
American Zionist Federation; a
member of the Young Leadership
Cabinet of the United Jewish
Appeal, the International Affairs
Committee of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, and the
Leadership Development and
Youth and Campus Committees
of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds.
"We are looking forward to
welcoming this inspiring leader
to our community," Weinstein
said.
Federation Sponsors
Student Israel Tour
A two-week mission to Israel for Florida college students is
planned during the winter vacation, according to Mrs. Meral
Ehrenstein, chairman of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Israel Information Desk.
The mission will depart from New York on Monday
evening, Dec. 19 and will return Monday, Jan. 2.
"WE ARE NOW in the process of registering students for
the tour," said Mrs. Ehrenstein, adding that registration is open
to students attending school in Florida and to Floridians at-
tending college away from home.
Mrs. Ehrenstein explained that, "subsidies arranged by the
American Zionist Youth Foundation and the Israel Aliyah
Center have reduced costs to $735 for the two-week mission. The
cost includes round-trip air fare on regularly scheduled jet
airliners, and covers food, three meals i day, kashruth observed;
accommodations; tours; medical insurance and program ex-
penses."
The tentative itinerary includes; rel Aviv, the old and new
cities -it Jerusalem. Jericho, Masada, Beer Sheva, the Golan area
and the -Galilee area.
"OUR STUDENTS will have an opportunity to see the
highlights in Israel, to participate in Israeli programs of all
kinds and. finally, to discuss and enjoy the experience on many
levels," Mrs. Ehrenstein said.
Inter-Faith
Council Welcomes
Three New Members
The Inter-Faith Council of
South Broward, sponsored by the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward introduced three new
members at the November
meeting.
The Rev. H. S. Austin, First
United Methodist Church of
Hollywood, the Rev. Ray Osten-
dorf, South Broward Christian
Fellowship, and David Goldstein,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Emet, Pembroke Pines, were
welcomed by Cochairman Rabbi
Robert Frazin of Temple Solel,
Hollywood, and Honorary Chair-
man David Keating, Mayor of
Hollywood.
REQUIREMENTS for mem
bership in the Council, which
includes representative clergy
and lay persons from all three
major faiths, are a |>elief in a
single supreme being, and the
willingness to work toward
education, communication and
brotherhood between all the
religions in South Broward.
At the November meeting,
plans were discussed for the up-
coming Community-Wide Pro-
gram, to be held at Chaminade
High School in February. Elaine
Pittel is coordinator of the Com-
munity Program.
The Council has, in the past
three years, sponsored several
forums and educational seminars
within our community, with
plans for new programs to be
offered this year.
FOR MORE information on
membership or programs,
contact the Federation office.
DISCREET
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TERMITES!
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And. in Florida, they're beginning to swarm $At%Q380 rv^ntu
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Temple Israel to Hold
Youth Maccabbee Games
Youth Commission of Temple Israel has announced that Sunday,
Dec. 11, Maccabbee Games 1977 will be held.
All area Jewish youth from 5 to 18 are invited to participate.
Registration forms will be mailed out to all Temple youth and extra
applications may be obtained at the Temple office.
COMMITTEE Co-Chairpersons Marty Kaufman and Lois Fine an-
nounced that Mayor Harry Rosen will be in attendance. Lunch will be
served in the Temple social hall to all registrants followed by torch
runner Ivan Riech leading a march to the field behind Perry Middle
School.
Cut off date for registration will be Dec.4. The games are being
held in honor of the memory of the athletes killed at the Munich
Games.
Newcomers Slated To
Attend Shalom Revisited
The Shalom Committee of the Jewish Federation of South Brow-
ard will welcome the participants of two Shalom events at Shalom Re-
visited. Tuesday. Nov. 29, at 7:30 p.m.
Donald H. Klein. Federation executive director, will be the
featured speaker and will discuss Federation's role in the community.
Audrey Meline, Shalom Committee chairman, said. "I am an-
xious to have the two groups come together. These new people in our
community have come from all parts of the world to resettle in South
Broward. It is very important that we make them feel welcome in their
new homes.
"We want to be available to help them make their root settling
process easier," added Mrs. Meline.
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Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
Editor's Corner
Yesterday's Enemy Today's Friend J
I hive onont. n crond nnrt of mv mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm- United States will always rescue P
Things Could be Worse
For some special reason known perhaps largely to
itself, the American Jewish Congress has issued a 17-
page study of President Carter's proposed changes in the
Social Security system.
The AJCongress explains that the report "is
designed not only to help in understanding the proposed
changes in the Social Security law and how they will
affect every citizen, but also to describe the benefits that
already exist and what their limitations are."
How this is especially in the province of Jewish
affairs, it is difficult to fathom, but we will not deny that
the Congress and other organizations in the Jewish com-
munity have a responsibility to enlighten us on matters
of general interest too.
Whether the AJC study of the Social Security
system does that is a moot question. One thing it does
do, however, is to let us know that things are not as bad
as they seem in the U.S.
Certainly not as bad as in Israel when it comes to
taxes, retirement benefits and other questions pertaining
to the cost of living.
eJewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office-Suite 208-126 S. Federal Hwy., Uanla. Fla. 33004
Telephone 920-9018
___MAIN OFFICE and Pl^ANT -120NE 8th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-00
FREDK. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl Weekly-
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla, Fla. 864600
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Friday. November 18,1977
Volume 7
8 KISLEV 5738
Number 23
I have spent a good part of my
lifetime alternating between high
shrieks of dismay and the soft
purring of contentment. It is all
part of the act in politics, of
course, to view with alarm or to
point with pride.
There is usually cool cal-
culation behind these shifts
only used when necessary in a
game plan so that yesterday's
enemy easily becomes today's
friend when the gambits are
clearly designed for play.
IT IS quite a mystery, I must
confess, why the present caco-
phony of high-level Jewish
shrieking continues unabated on
practically every issue -under the
American sun. I can understand
the likes of JDL with their per-
petual loud voices and big sticks
harassing Rabbi Leon Kronish
for not bending to their will.
But did everyone have to hol-
ler because the Miami Herald's
political columnist quoted me as
likening U.S. Sen. Richard
Stone's domestic voting record
to that of reactionary Jesse
Helms'? Not because it might be
true, from a professed liberal's
preception, but because Dick
Stone is surely the staunchest
supporter of Israel in the Con-
gress and additionally a good
Jewish fellow.
I am indeed mindful of our
Jewish sensitivity these days to
the amateurish performance of
Jimmy Carter on the Middle
East, if nothing worse. With all
my pronounced biases, however,
I have never let myself fall into
the "one-issue" trap and I fear
many of us American Jews are
doing that. To the point, I might
add, that we may look pretty
foolish as events unfold.
LAST Sunday's New York
Times headlined on Page 1 the
not-so-surprising news that
"Growing Alarm Among U.S.
Jews Threatens Carter's Mideast
Policy." The Jewish Floridian
reported that "Vance Meetings
Outrage Leaders." On Thursday,
according to the press, the
Miami News headline told it all
"Jewish Leaders Hail Carter
Speech."
On Friday, the Miami Herald
told us, "Jewish Leader Calls
Carter Too Pro-Arab." Maybe
the good vibes from the World
Jewish Congress dinner in
Washington hadn't reached
Rabbi William Brkowitz in
Beverly Hills, but that's the way
it goes.
Dr. Richard Barnet, co-direc-
tor of the liberal Institute for
Policy Studies, told an audience
in Miami recently that he was
concerned with an evident rise of
anti-Semitism in the U.S., attri-
butable historically to the con-
tinued unemployment and con-
sequent resentment of the "af-
fluent Jews."
THIS, HE believes, is com-
pounded by such an "uncritical
attitude" of American Jews on
the question of Israel that it can
too easily lead to a revival of the
old charge of "dual loyalty."
An accepted scholar of inter-
national relations, Barnet is of
the opinion that Israel should at
least allow the process of nego-
tiations to begin and do nothing
to "undermine its moral posi-
tion."
And here I quote directly:
"Israelis have to disabuse them-
selves of the notion that the
United States will always rescue
them. There are powerful geo-
political factors working against
that belief."
To be sanguine about this,
however, is to ignore the final
paragraph of the article by Sey-
mour Martin Lipset and William
Schneider: "What our examina-
tion of the opinion polls reveals,
then, is that a confrontation with
Israel will create a deep conflict
within the United States, one
that could very well parallel the
Vietnam controversy in its
bitterness, and that could have a
devastating effect on the popu-
larity and the chances for re-
election of those responsible."'
The failure of the American
Jewish leadership to cry out
against the Roosevelt-Cordell
Hull policy in the Nazi era is not
to be forgotten, nor can we do
less than fight vigorously for a
better at least clearer
policy by the present Adminis-
tration. A better policy than
crying "gevalt" every Monday
and Thursday and "bravo" on
Friday. It's like being on a
treadmill.
I AM mindful of our fortress-
like mentality, being one myself.
The shift from defense to offense
may be more than we Jews are
trained to handle, as in the
Bakke case to which I referred
last week. In another column. I
hope to discuss our adverse reac-
tion to recent positions of the
American Civil Liberties Union,
particularly in the case of the
Nazis in Skokie.
Here, too, I believe, the "one-
issue"' syndrome has trapped
many of us so that we are unable
to see the long-range conse-
quences of our position. It's
something to think about at
least.
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Friday, November 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 5- A
Katz Views Jewish Life in Poland. Israel
Confronting the Past to Build the Future
By GREEK CASHMAN
There isn't anyone in
South Broward County who,
knowing Herbert D. Katz,
would doubt his commitment
to Jewish continuity and
survival. On a wider scale,
there isn't anyone on the
United Jewish Appeal
Executive Committee and
National Campaign Cabinet
who could fault his exem-
plary devotion.
Commitment is difficult to
measure. When a man gives
of his time, his talent, his
effort and his money in sub-
stantial qualities, others
describe him as fully com-
mitted.
BUT COMMITMENT has
no boundaries, as Herb Katz,
immediate past president of
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, discovered
for himself en route to Israel
for the UJA 1978 Study
Conference.
Together with a group of
other UJA leaders, he par-
ticipated in a sub-mission to
Poland and Rumania. For
some of the group, it was an
historic pilgrimage to gain
some concept of the real
horror of the Holocaust
beyond anything they had
read in books, seen on films
or heard from survivors.
For Katz, it was even more
than that. He grew up on
stories about Poland. His
mother had been bom there,
and had told him many times
of the fearful experiences
which she had endured
during World War I, when
the Germans and later the
Russians came marching
through her home town,
looting and destroying what
little there was.
HAD SHE NOT emi-
grated from Poland to
America, Herb Katz himself
might have been a victim of
the Holocaust.
The realization of this hit
him with terrible force as he
toured Auschwitz and the
site of what was once the
Warsaw Ghetto.
The impact remained with
him throughout the intensive
week he spent in Israel, and
he was unable and unwilling
to shake off its effect. Seeing
the growth and development
of Israel in sharp contrast to
what had been destroyed in
Europe perhaps made him
more conscious of yester-
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year, and the steps that he
and other Jews must take to
ensure that it will never
happen again.
THIS DETER-
MINATION was reaffirmed
after he spent some time in
Kiriyat Shimona, a develop-
ment town on Israel's nor-
thern borders, which over the
years has been subject to
Arab terrorist attack. Kiri-
yat Shimona's population
lives in constant fear of
Katyusha rockets which
have taken lives and caused
extensive damage to people
and property. Only a week
before the Study Conference,
after a period of relative
quiet, Katyusha again struck
Kiriyat Shimona from across
the border. Yet Kiriyat
Shimona will not become
another Poland because,
today, there is Jewish
preparedness and Jewish
vigilance.
Recalling his experience in
Poland, Katz said, "In spite
of having read a great deal
about the Holocaust and
having seen lots of pictures,
the actual experience of
being in the gas chambers in
Auschwitz was over-
powering. I was afraid that
the gas might again come
through. This caused me to
heighten my awareness of
the great significance that
Israel has for the nurturing
of the great Jewish heritage
and tradition, not only as a
place for survival, but as a
place for growth."
To some extent, Katz con-
fesses, he was looking for his
roots in Poland, but he found
the flower in Israel.
AS TIRELESS A worker
as he has been in the past,
his future endeavors will be
even greater, prompted by
the memory of yesterday and
the promise of tomorrow.
He has great faith that the
1978 CJA-IEF campaign
results in South Broward will
reflect his community's
recognition "that the future
of Judaism depends on the
development of Israel."
Despite the incredible
achievements of the Israelis
themselves, "the continued
development of a peaceful,
progressive country is
possible only with support
from the Diaspora."
KATZ HAS NO doubt
that nothing will spell out
the message more clearly
than the reality of Israel.
"One has to really see, in
order to know."
Herbert D. Katz, immediate past president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, participating in a United Jewish
Appeal "Walk-a-thon" through Jerusalem during his recent
visit to the Jewish State as part of the UJA's 1978 Study
Conference.
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Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
ILO Regrets U.S. Departure
UNITED NATIONS (JTA,|
President Carter's announce-1
ment that the United States was'
withdrawing from the Inter-
national Labor Organization
because of its continued politici-
zation of issues was greeted with
regret by top United Nations of-
ficials.
Francis Blanchard, the ILO's
director general, told a press
conference he was surprised and
Beth El Sisterhood Sets Lunch > I
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El, Hollywood, will hold its paid-
up membership luncheon on
BB Lodge to Hear
Rabbi Shoter Speak
HoUybrook Lodge 2970 B'nai
B'rith will hear Rabbi Bernard I.
Shoter, spiritual leader of Temple
in the Pines and a past chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Bonds Drive, on Sunday,
Nov. 20 at 7:30 p.m., in the
HoUybrook Clubhouse
Auditorium.
Rabbi Shoter will address
himself to the subject of "King
Solomon's Temple."
Tuesday, Dec. 13, at noon in the
Tobin Auditorium.
President Mrs. Harold Ratner
announced that a musical pro-
gram will follow the luncheon.
Sisterhood members may con-
tact Mrs. Charles Wolfe or Mrs.
Louis Sahm for information.
A JCongress Plans
Luncheon-Party
American Jewish Congress-
Hollydale Chapter will hold its
annual luncheon-card party on
Monday, Nov. 28, noon, at Gala-
had South, Hollywood.
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sorry and hoped the U.S. "will
not remove itself permanently
from this great endeavor."
HE SAID that "like many
others. I had expected that an
objective and dispassionate
examination would, without any
possible doubt, have led the U-S.
to recognize" that the ILO had
remained faithful to its tradi-
tions.
Carter, in a statement read
Nov. 1 by Secretary of Labor
Ray Marshall, said that "the
United States remains ready to
return whenever the ILO is
again true to its proper prin-
ciples and procedures."
The President implemented a
threat made by then Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger two years
ago because the ILO was
becoming a political forum for
anti-Israel and pro-Communist
moves at the expense of its task
to improve the conditions for
workers around the world.
ACCORDING to sources in
Washington, the move was op-
posed by Secretary of State
BBW Meeting Set
B'nai B'rith Women of Hallan-
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Veronica at a luncheon Tuesday,
Nov. 22, noon, at Temple Beth
El, Hollywood.
For reservations, contact Ruth
[ Solomon.
Skyjacking
UN Resolution
Continued from Page 1
state," were added after the call
for the "exchange of relevant
information."
This was viewed as an allusion
to Entebbe where Israeli forces
landed without the permission of
the hostile Ugandan govern-
ment. The Arabs also insisted on
the word, "whether committed
by individuals or states," in the
first paragraph of the resolution
that condemns aerial hijacking.
UN SECRETARY General
Kurt Waldheim expressed satis-
faction with the committee's
action after the vote and said he
was confident that the General
Assembly will "act speedily" on
the resolution. A UN spokesman
said the Assembly could take up
the issue as early as this
Thursday. Waldheim also urged
all nations to ratify the three
international conventions.
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Cyrus Vance and Carter's
National Security Adviser Zbig-
niew Brzezinski who, along with
West European countries, had
urged the U.S. to give the ILO
another year to make reforms.
However, both the AFL-CIO and
the United States Chamber of
Commerce which comprise the
American delegation to the ILO,
along with the Government had
supported withdrawal.
Sen. Jacob Javits (R.. N.Y.)
said he was one of a group of
senators who had opposed the
move. "I think we have
given... those who are the
enemies of freedom a much
greater opportunity," he said.
Blanchard told the press con-
ference that "I think it is very
proper that the ILO deal with
political problems only to the ex-
tent that those problems have to
do with the specific task of the
ILO which is the improvement of
the conditions of workers."
Meanwhile, he said, he was
working on a contingency plan
to take into account the U.S.
pull-out, effective Nov. 6, which
will mean an end to the $20
million annual U.S. contribution
to ILO, one-fourth of the or-
ganization's budget.
UN SECRETARY General
Kurt Waldheim expressed "deep
regret and concern" over the
American move. He criticized it
as a "retrogressive step for the
principle of collective respon-
sibility and from the goal of
universality in United Nations
bodies."
William Vander Heuvel, the
U.S. Ambassador to the Euro-
pean office of the UN, told the
ILO in announcing the with-
drawal in Geneva that "the
present disagreements are not
beyond reconciliation."
He said the U.S. will "strive
to communicate our concern and
listen to proposed solutions so
that all of us can look forward to
a stronger rededicated, more
purposeful ILO in which the
United States will be approp-
riately a member."
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Friday, November 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-A
Dec. 13, Ft. Lauderdale
to La Guardia
is DC-10 times better.
Now, every National Airlines'
flight from Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood to close-in La Guardia
is a big, shiny, all-movie,
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flight is a big, wide-cabin DC-10.
Each flight timed to leave at the
time most favored by travelers
going to New York.
As you fly in wide-cabin
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that even includes a choice of red
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Wide-cabin comfort isn't
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to close-in La Guardia from
Ft. l^uderdale/Hollywood. In the
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National also has service to
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And with each flight goes an
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things that's as warm and friendly
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So, whether you fly to New
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For reservations call your
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To La Guardia From Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
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JYatk >nal #Airiines


Page 8-A
v
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
Vance: U.S. Has 'Interceded'
On Behalf of Soviet Dissidents
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
said that the United States has
"interceded" with the Soviet
Union on behalf of Soviet
dissidents facing trial.
At the same time, he defended
the Soviet-American Middle East
statement.
IN A NEWS conference almost
entirely devoted to Soviet-Amer-
ican relations and the Arab-Is-
raeli conflict, Vance skirted a
question whether the United
States intercession would en-
danger the superpowers' bilateral
relations and would not disclose
Soviet reaction to Washington's
protest. He said the U.S.
regarded treatment of the
dissidents "with great serious-
Vance was commenting on a
report that President Carter and
Vance have urged the Soviet
leaders not to conduct pending
trials of Anatoly Sharansky,
Alexander Ginzburg and Uri
Orlov.
The Sharansky case has
aroused Jewish groups since he
faces treason charges because of
his outspoken support of Jewish
emigration from the USSR.
Soviet media have linked
Sharansky to the Central Intel-
ligence Agency, but Carter has
publicly denied such connections.
GINZBURG is accused of anti-
Soviet agitation and Orlov for
heading a group monitoring
Soviet compliance with the
human rights provisions of the
Helsinki agreement. Government
officials said Vance had discussed
the matter of pending trials of
dissidents with Soviet Am-
bassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin.
Responding to the attacks on
the Soviet-American agreement
by Republican Senate Minority
Leader Howard Baker of Ten-
nessee, who in an address before
the World Jewish Congress
accused the Carter Admin-
istration of playing "Russian
Roulette," Vance said that he
"very deeply" believes that the
joint statement of Oct. 1 is "a
constructive step in moving
toward a Geneva conference" on
the Middle East.
Vance went out of his way to
re-emphasize the Carter Admin-
istration's support of Israel.
Going over the ramifications of
his efforts for the Geneva con-
ference, Vance said, "In all of this
I want to emphasize that we are
committed to the security of
Israel and there never has been a
moment of doubt upon this.
"I HAVE seen comment in the
press which has raised questions
about this and I therefore want to
take this opportunity to lay this
question to rest once and for all.
There is no question at all that we
are committed fully to the
security of Israel." Vance em-
phasized "fully."
Vance said he is continuing to
Dress for a Geneva conference
Levine to Speak At
AJCongress Event
The newly formed Entebbe
Chapter of American Jewish
Congress will hold its first annual
membership luncheon at the
Emerald Hills Country Club on
Monday, Nov. 21, at noon.
Entebbe's Program Chair
man Judith Sch-
wartz announced
that Naomi Le-
vine, national ex-
ecutive director
of the American
Jewish Congress,
will speak.
Sylvia Hagler
is also chairman
of the luncheon,
and her t<>chair -
man is Alice pvimp
Ehrlich. LEVINE
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before the end of the year but he
did not plan to visit the Middle
East. He said the "key questions
which remain for resolution" for
Geneva is the composition of the
Palestinian element of the United
Arab delegation and the final
form of the working groups to
carry out the actual negotiations
after the opening session.
"We have not completed our
discussions with the parties on
these two issues," he said.
Kidnaped Dutch Jew Free
On Payment of 4 Million
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Kidnapped Amsterdam Jew-
ish millionaire Maurits Caransa, 61, was released early Nov. 2.
He was found in an Amsterdam square at 1:30 a.m. by a
passerby and was taken by taxi to Amsterdam police
headquarters.
He was physically in good condition. Caransa told police
his family paid a ten million Guilders ($4 million) ransom in
new banknotes for his release. He was kidnapped five days
earlier when leaving the Amsterdam Bridge Club, by five men.
Caransa said he was held in a dark room, some three-quarters
of an hour ride from Amsterdam, handcuffed to a radiator. He
said his abductors had not mistreated him nor threatened him
physically.
He said he himself had conducted the negotiations on the
amount for his release which originally had been several times
higher than the ten million Guilders eventually paid.
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riday, November 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A
\\Young Avoids Mideast Reference In World Congress Talk
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
kndrew Young, the United
itates Ambassador to the
Jnited Nations, assured the
Vorld Jewish Congress that the
principles, goals and objectives
f this Administration are iden-
ical with those of President
I'ruman in 1948."
I_ln a speech in which he
* Sfcitedly avoided discussing
775 Middle East policy, Young
aid that "peace in 1978 cer-
ainly may require more under-
tending and more risk" than
fcreviously. But he suggested
ess concern about the "risks of
eeking peace" than "those that
:ertainly go with war."
YOUNG, whose remarks were
received in silence throughout,
said that in a world "where
every word is viewed as a tilt in
policy." he was the wrong person
-.be here today.
He said he has "an over-
Iwhelming suspicion of states-
craft," and "I would really not
ike to represent my government
on this occasion but to say what
is on my mind."
Speaking of the UN, Young
said there is an interrelationship
between Israel's problem and
those of the U.S. With the U.S.
"identified as Israel's powerful
friend, everyone that has a quar-
rel with the United States but
can't get to us because we are
too powerful, takes it out on
Israel," Young said.
Rabbi David Shapiro will
celebrate his elevation to the
position of rabbi emeritus of
Temple Sinai at a luncheon in
his honor Nov. 20. Rabbi
Shapiro has been the presi-
dent of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association and
past president of the Broward
Board of Rabbis; president of
the Greater Hollywood
Clergymens Fellowship, past
president of the Southeast
Region of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America and
national vice president of the
Zionist Organization of
America.
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He assailed the U.S.-Soviet
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Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
Carter WJC Talk Seen Slap At Sen. Baker Charge I 65 Families Move to Outpost |
Continued from Page 1;
"we must not let it slip
away."
CARTER WARNED, "As
difficult as peace through
negotiations will be in the
Middle East, the alternatives of
stalemate and conflict is in-
finitely worse. It is time to use
the mutual strength and the
unique partnership between
Israel and the United States
and the influence of you and
others who have a deep interest
and concern to guarantee a
strong and permanently secure
Israel at peace with her neigh-
bors and able to contribute her
remendoi. resources toward the
realization <>f human rights and a
>etter and more peaceful life
throughout the world."
Interpretation and reaction
varied widely among those inter-
viewed by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency immediately
following the address. Some were
inclined to see the President's
main thrust as directed towards
Senate Republican Minority
Leader Howard Baker of Ten-
nessee, who had told the WJC
the day before that the Carter
Administration is playing
"Russian roulette" with Israel.
SOME JEWISH communal
leaders mainly thought it repre-
sented a challenge to them and
saw only nuances of improve-
ment in "trigger words" such as
the West Bank settlements and
"legitimate rights" of Pales-
tinians that the President
reiterated in his address. "This
speech does not change the basic
situation," a well-placed Jewish
leader observed. "If this was
intended to change our attitude,
it won't have that effect."
One highly respected observer
saw the President trying to
correct "the bad feeling that has
been created" by his policy. In
this connection, he noted the
President's emphasis on con-
tinued support of Israel and his
"preference" against a Pales-
tinian state.
"However," his observer
added, "his use again of
legitimate rights can create mis-
conceptions in the Arab mind
and thus present difficulties on
the road to peace. On the other
hand, the President's use of
milder phrasing about Israeli
settlements by emphasizing
'civilian' and not calling them
'obstacles to peace' is an im-
provement."
IN HIS address, Carter listed
the three key issues in Mideast
diplomacy on the establishment
of effective security measures,
coupled to Israeli withdrawal
from occupied territories and
agreement on final, secure and
recognized borders; the normal-
ization of political, economic and
cultural relations between Israel
and the Arabs, and a resolution
of the Palestinian problem.
Regarding the Palestinian
problem, Carter spoke of the
need to respect the "legitimate
rights" of the Palestinians but
reiterated an earlier announced
position that "we ourselves do
not prefer an independent Pales-
tinian state on the West Bank."
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The term, "legitimate rights,"
aroused anger in Israel and in
the American Jewish community
when it was first used in the
U.S.-Soviet joint declaration
Oct. 1.
"WE MAY be facing now the
best opportunity for a perma-
nent Middle East peace settle-
ment in our lifetime," Carter
said. "We must not let it slip
away. Well-meaning leaders in
Israel, in the Arab nations, and
indeed throughout the world are
making an unprecedented and
concerted effort to resolve deep-
seated differences in the Middle
East.
"This is not a time for in-
temperance or partisanship. It is
a time for strong and responsible
leadership and a willingness to
explore carefully and thought-
fully the intention of others."
He asked Israel to dispel its
distrust of the Arab states and
not resign themselves to un-
ending conflict in the Mideast.
"With such an attitude of resig-
nation, Israel would never have
been created, and with such an
attitude peace would never be
achieved." Carter also stated
that "much still needs to be done
to remove the suspicions that
exist in Israel about Arab in-
tentions."
He noted, however, that the
Arab states involved in the
conflict with Israel "are in-
creasingly willing to work
towards peace treaties" and no
longer "dispute Israel's right to
live within secure and recognized
borders."
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three groups of settlers com-
prising 65 families moved into the Beth El army camp north of
Ramallah and into the abandoned Nabi-Saleh police compound
northwest of Ramallah on the West Bank.
IT WAS indicated that these will be the last settlements
for the time being in the Judaea and Samaria regions because
the government wants to avoid further friction with the
United States.
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, November 18,1977
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pagell-A
We are giving
too little when the
people of Israel need
our help the most.
Rising prices
Higher taxes
Devaluation
Trade deficit
Depleted currency
reserves
Cutbacks
Austerity measures
Decreased earnings
Jewish Agency
Budget cuts:
Housing stopped
Education stagnating
Our cash response:
The Critical
Difference
Please pay your
1977pledge now.
We Are One
Around the Corner Around the\Aforid
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood, Fla. 33020 Telephone 921-8810


Page12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977

,'
askABc
ByarehalpeRn
Addenda: Re ASK ABE
column of Sept. 23, 1977
("Jewish Floridian and Shofar,"
p.l 11 "What is the significance of
the S'Uchot Services? Why are
they held late at night?"
Immediately following the ap-
pearance of the above column I
received the following letter:
Dear Abe,
Apropos the question in Sept.
23 edition, why S'Uchot are said
t midnight, the answer is: it is
based on Psalm 119:62 "At mid-
night I rise to praise thee."
Truly yours,
Jack Schulman M.D.
Hallandale, Fla.
I also received a telephone
communication from Rabbi
Harold Richter, the chaplain of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. He called my attention
to the following quotation:
"Arise, cry out in the night
At the beginning of the watches,
Pour out your heart like water
In the presence of the Lord!"
(Lamentations 2:19)
I wish to express my thanks
and appreciation to Dr.
Schulman and Rabbi Richter for
their interest.
There are many other ref-
erences in our Scriptures to
midnight. In the traditional
Passover Haggadah a passage
appears to be recited or chanted
on the first Seder night.
"And it came to pass at mid-
night.
"Of old, Thou didst perform
many miracles at night, at the
beginning of the watches of
this night."
There follows a listing of many
such miracles including the
reference in Genesis (32:29):
"And Israel strove with an angel
and yet prevailed at night."
Another reference is listed as
"The Agagite cherished hatred,
and letters wrote at night. Thou
didst arouse thy victory over him
when sleep fled at night." (Book
of Esther 4:12, 6:1)
According to a commentary on
this passage in the Passover
Haggadah, all references refer to
acts of miracles performed by
God in order to save the
Israelites.
In writing the column about
the S'Uchot Services I did not
include any reference to another
set of prayers usually held at
midnight known as Chatzot. I
felt at the time that the S'Uchot
Service has no relationship with
the Chatzot prayers.
Chatzot is a Hebrew word from
the root Chatzi meaning half or
middle, and came to refer to
special midnight prayers.
From personal experience in
the small village in the Ukraine
where I lived, I know that there
were many pious Jews who arose
at midnight and recited prayers
written especially for midnight.
In Yiddish this custom is known
as praven Chatzot.
In the "Otzer Dinim
Minhagim" (Digest of Jewish
Laws and Customs by J.D.
Eisenstein) many customs and
laws are explained. The subjects
are listed alphabetically. The
following two paragraphs appear.
I paraphrase briefly.
Chatzot. Middle of the night.
Pious people arise at midnight to
offer prayers and supplication
and to cry out because the
Temple in Jerusalem has been
destroyed. They also engage in
the study of the Torah. This is
derived from what is told about
King David.
This paragraph then quotes
the passage in the Book of
Psalms referred to by Dr.
Schulman, but it completes the
sentence with the following
phrase. "Because of Thy
righteous judger. S'Uchot. Prayers and liturgical
poetry to ask forgiveness for sins
committed because God is "good
and ready to forgive, and
plenteous of mercy unto all of
them that call upon Thee."
(Psalms 86:5) This paragraph
also refers to the following
sentence: "Thou art a God ready
to pardon, gracious and merciful,
slow to anger, and of great
kindness, and You do not forsake
them." (Nehemiah 9:15) The two
key Hebrew words in the above
quotation are "Eloha S'Uchot"
(The God of Forgiveness).
It therefore appears from the
above references that these two
special sets of prayers are not
related. The Chatzot prayers are
different in content from the
CUchot prayers. Chatzot are
prayers of praise and thanks-
giving whereas S'Uchot are
prayers asking for forgiveness for
sins committed.
The quotation from the Psalms
referred to by Dr. Schulman and
the quotation from Lamentations
referred to by Rabbi Richter are
just statements about prayers at
midnight or at the beginning of
the watches of the night. Thev do
ERA Debate Set
Harry Prussack, chairman of
the cultural program of Temple
Beth El, Hollywood, has an-
nounced that the series on
"Moral and Ethical Issues in
Society" will present a panel dis-
cussion on the Equal Rights
Amendment on Wednesday, Dec.
14, at 8:15 p.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium of the temple.
Panelists will include Florida
Legislator David Smith and
Broward County Commissioner
Kenneth Jenne. Moderator will
be Attorney James Fox Miller.
not explain why they are said at
night.
I am therefore going to con-
tinue my research and try to find
a source which will answer the
following questions raised by my
research for this column.
Is there any relationship
between the Chatzot prayers and
S'Uchot?
When and where did the
custom originate to recite the
Chatzot"! (midnight prayers)
When and where did the
custom originate to conduct
S'Uchot Services?
When did the custom
originate in the United States to
have the S'Uchot Services at
midnight?
Why are S'Uchot Services
held at midnight or just before
dawn? Why are Chatzot prayers i
recited at midnight?
If any one of the readers of this I
column has any information with
reference to any of the above
questions I would appreciate a
letter citing the source of the
information and I will share it in
a future column.
Once again many thanks for
your letters and comments.
Editor's note: Please send all
questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Grossman Gets
Condo Position ":
Sid Nersig, president of the
Condominium and Co-op Execu-
tive Council, announced the
appointment of Nicki E. Gross-
man as organizational con-
sultant.
Mrs. Grossman, a resident of
Hollywood, will assist condo-
minium owners in organizing
their efforts against recreational
releases.
Education Savings Plan Revealed
technical, music and art schools,
A savings plan called The Gift
of Education is being sponsored
by B'nai B'rifh Youth Organiza-
tion, American Zionist Federa-
tion, American Zionist Youth
Foundation, Women's American
ORT, Pioneer Women, and
United Synagogue Youth.
The program is based on a
savings plan which helps parents
and grandparents set aside
money for a child's living ex-
penses in Israel. The money de-
posited earns 5 percent interest
compounded quarterly.
Qualified students may study
at any one of 140 universities.
and yeshivot. The free-tuition
bonus can be applied to under-
graduate or graduate study. The
free-tuition benefits are paid for
by the government of Israel and
can be used from two to twelve
years from the date the program
is joined. Therefore, the savings
can be used for reducing the costs
of college education for a child in
elementary school, as weU as for
those already in college.
Complete details can be ob-
tained without obUgation by
writing to: The Gift of Educa-
tion, New York, N.Y. J.T.
Ampal Invests |In Israel's Future
Ampal-American Israel Cor-
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United States (as well as Canada)
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businesses, concentrating on
those industries that can export
their products and produce badly
needed hard currency or those
that can produce items now being
imported.
The company was founded in
1941 to channel American invest-
ment capital into enterprises in
the Holy Land. Since its incep-
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and loans totalling nearly $1 i
billion, and it now numbers
40,000 Americans and Canadians
among the holders of its shares
and debentures.
According to Ralph Cohen,
president of Ampal, "Most of our
investments are in gilt-edged
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cement and oU marketing. We've
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purchase of Israeli bonds, Ampal
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|y, November 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
Page 13-A
atyusha Attack Brings Swift Retaliation Vow
kh AVIV The Katyusha
let attack that killed two Is-
in Nahariya Monday has
fed national attention from
pmic problems to those of
rity.
Ifense Minister Ezer Weiz-
I warned Monday night that
fcli forces would react swiftly
decisively against any flare-
terrorist activity along the
Inese border. Weizman,
The Foreign Minister also em-
phasized that although Israel
does not support apartheid and
has come out against it publicly.
South Africa's internal policy is
her own affair, and commercial
relations have nothing to do with
it.
JERUSALEM Swastikas
were painted on the walls of the
Fine Arts Department of
ipunied by Chief of Staff
Mordechai Our and the
lander of the Northern Dis-
paid condolence calls on
bereaved families of Louis
and Shmuel Mint/. the vie-
I of the Katyusha barrage.
Le army determined that Ras
Iqoura, a Lebanese village
[north of the border on the
literranean coast, was the
ching point for the attack on
jriya.
rai'li sources said the village
evacuated by its civilian
Ration some time ago and is
he hands of terrorists who
rol the coast road from
jt to the Israel border.
W YORK Former Is-
Prime Minister Golda Meir
seeing herself portrayed by
Bancroft Monday night in
|am Gibson's play Golda,
"It was better than the
al."
s. Meir, Israeli Ambassador
kha Dinitz, Sen. Jacob Javits
N.Y.), Mayor Abraham
and other local officials
preview of the play which
is Nov. 14. The former Prime
Ister was scheduled to meet
I President Carter Tuesday.
IKNDELSON No change
K'lations with South Africa
Day an says Israel ties with
lii iri.i none of U.S.
iness.
'.KUSALKM Foreign
ster Moshe Dayan said that
is not the business of the
ident of the U.S. whom we
e for friends, so long as we
within the law," Thus refer-
to Israel's special ties with
Kt-public of South Africa,
ayan, speaking to a group of
ge presidents from the State
ersity of New York at the
ign Ministry, was asked
her it is worth maintaining
relations with South Africa
iew of President Carter's
ude to that country.
iplomat Towers
tond Event Set
esidents of the Diplomat
J'ers, Hollywood, will be
ired at a Night for Israel on
alf of Israel Bonds scheduled
Itake place Sunday evening,
K". 27 at the Diplomat Towers.
Iliam Littman, chairman of the
bward County Israel Bonds
srd of Governors, will serve as
kirman of the occasion.
flumorist Emil Cohen will be
I guest entertainer.
Bezalel, the Jerusalem Arts
Academy.
Evidently the directors of
Bezalel tried to keep it a secret
but The Jerusalem Post reported
Monday that three highly
reputable sources in Bezalel con-
firmed the information about the
swastikas which was received by
the Post.
The Post says that the swas-
tikas were painted over pictures
of Finance Minister Simcha Er-
lich, Education Minister Zvulun
Hammer and painter Avraham
Ofek who, until recently, taught
in this department and has lately
become involved with Orthodox
Judaism.
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JKRUSALEM Archbishop
H Marion Capucci, head of the
Greek Catholic Church in East
Jerusalem and the West Bank,
was released from Ramleh prison
after serving three years of a 12-
year sentence for arms smug-
gling and collaboration with ter-
rorist groups. Capucci, 55, was
ordered to leave the country im-
mediately, as a condition of his
release. He flew to Rome.
His release followed an ex-
change of letters over the week-
end between Pope Paul VI and
President Ephraim Katzir. The
Pope promised that the Arch-
bishop would "not cause harm to
the State of Israel" and said his
release would be regarded by the
Vatican as a friendly act "which
will be met with sincere appre-
ciation."
In the letter which was con-
veyed to Katzir by the Apostolic
Delegate in Jerusalem, Msgr.
William Acquin Carew, the Pope
expressed deep concern over the
state of Capucci's health and
asked for clemency. Katzir
replied to the Pope, informing
him of his decision to pardon
Capucci.
He wrote that he had taken in
consideration "the significance
of your request and its impor-
tance" and "your expression
that the release will not cause
harm to the State of Israel."
UNITED NATIONS Man-
sur Rashid Kikhia, Libya's Am-
bassador to the UN. has taken
over the presidency of the
Security Council for the month
of November. The presidency is
rotated each month between the
15 members of the Cour 1.
It was recalled here that as
recently as Oct. 8, Libya's Presi-
dent Muammar Qaddafi was
quoted by the Libyan News
Agency as calling for "no nego-
tiations or ceasefire with the
Zionist enemy; we are a people
who go to war as easy as we go
to a party."
fruit Shipping
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Pagel4-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
Posnack Center Dedicated at Afula, Israel \
David Posnack, sturdy at 70,
remembers well his boyhood days
on the Lower East Side in New
York. The "tough" businessman
smiles warmly as he describes the
friends he made, more than half a
century ago, at the Jewish
Settlement houses where he
spent his after-school hours
playing basketball.
On a warm morning in Afula,
Israel, three weeks ago, David
Posnack shared these memories
with 80 members of his new
"family," 80 people who had
come together as strangers to
participate in the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's 1977-78
Community Mission to Israel.
FOR FIVE days, the mission
member had traveled through-
out the country starting in
Jerusalem at the Western Wall in
the chill i the rain, down to Eilat
in the heat of the sun, up to
Tiberia." green and lush. They
had set he landscape, heard the
history' "ted the borders, in-
spected be institutions, spoken
with Is: is in their homes.
But n ma were prepared for the
wave i" emotion that would
ripple I >ugh their veins and
bring t< s to their eyes as they
entered I .e Abraham and Leah
Posnack Community Center for
the dedication ceremonies of
this new community facility.
The stage in the main room
was filled with young, beautiful
faces more than 60 Israeli chil-
dren a choir of pure voices
raised in a medley of Israeli
songs.
TO BE followed by a halil or-
chestra Israeli flutes of all
sizes played by Israeli children of
all sizes. The orchestra conductor
was introduced as a Russian im-
migrant; he quickly let it be
known that he had been in Israel
six years.
Then the formal ceremonies.
First the mayor of Afula; then
Eliezer Shavit, director-general of
the Israel Education Fund of the1
United Jewish Appeal; then
Harry Rosen, representative of
the Jewish Agency. All lauded
David Posnack on the impor-
tance of his contribution to
Israeli life, on the direct impact
the Community Center would
have on the daily life of the chil-
dren, adults and senior citizens of
Afula.
Dr. Robert Pittell, secretary of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, presented Posnack
with a gift a mezuzah made
from ancient Roman glass found
in Israel recognition of our
own community's pride in his
concerned positive action on
behalf of the people of Israel.
DAVID Posnack, flanked by
his sister Rhea, who had traveled
with him to Israel on the Mission
to share in the dedication of the
Center in honor of their parents,
rose to address the audience.
A self-professed "non-
speaker," Posnack began to
speak. He shared his memories,
and as tears came to his eyes, 80
members of his mission group let
their own tears fall as they
realized that they were also
sharing his dream. They looked
from David's face to the faces of
the children behind him and were
witness to a vision of a fellow Jew
h vision of the continuity of
Jewish life a place where
young children today would come
and play basketball and make
life-long friends.
It was a beautiful morning in
Afula on Friday, October21.
IT IS a day which 80 people
will never forget.
Thank you, David Posnack. for
sharing vour memories and your
vision. A MISSION MEM
BER
David Posnack (right) stands with the vice mayor of Afula,
Israel after unveiling the plaque dedicating the Abraham and
Leah Posnack Jewish Community Center.
Dr. Robert Pittell (left), presents David Posnack (second from left) with an
Israeli glass mezzuzah, as a token of love and respect from the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. Rhea Posnack, David's sister and the vice mayor
of Afula, nod approval.
The Posnack Jewish Community Center in Afula, Israel, dedicated by Holly
wood resident David Posnack, in memory of his parents.
Greeting members of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Mission to
Israel and providing background music for the Posnack dedication ceremonies
is the Center's young orchestra.
}m^^y/M^////^'A^mmssm
/.v.v.w.v.w.v.v.v.
A kiss on the cheek from David Posnack to an Israeli child in the musical
chorus was one of the highlights of the Center's dedication ceremony.
"
*i
\


.',- 'r '.'A-'-V
Jay, November 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15-A
oung Israel Forms Burial Society
.abbi Moshe Bomzer, leader of
Young Israel of Hollywood
gregation announced the
nation of Broward County's
Chevra Kadisha, or Holy
liety.
Is Jewish tradition dictates
^in ritual functions that must
[performed prior to the inter-
Jit of a deceased Jew, the
lety's function will be to
rsee these rituals.
ITODAY, WE witness a
tain reluctance to become
Dived in the sacred work of a
tvra Kadisha," said Rabbi
nzer, "and the number of
^munity societies has declined
Btly in the recent past."
>]igious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
(VPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
nd Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Dillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
, Neu.
UPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
rive. Reform (44)
AARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
tth St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Immerman. (44-A)
MIRAAAAR
XEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 15th St.
tnservative. Rabbi Avrom Orazin.
gntor Abraham Kester. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
UPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft St.
nservatlve. Rabbi Bernard I.
holer. (63)
PLANTATION
kNTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
k0N. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
heON J.Harr. (64)
KONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
|OGUE.7473NW4thSt. (69)
HALLANDALE
.LANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
|E 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
an Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
Iger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
I TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
lalph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Vlkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
TH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Jve. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land-
Ian. (47B)
The new society, led by the
Rabbi and Dr. Sam Rand, has as
its goal the provision of this
traditional service to the Holly-
wood-Fort Lauderdale area.
Persons chosen as members will
be trained in the preparation of
the deceased.
The Society is composed of
both men and women as the
preparation is always done by
members of the same sex as the
deceased.
THE SOCIETY needs mem-
bers who are willing to learn this
art. Traditionally, the Society
was composed of the oldest,
wisest, and most respected
members of the Jewish com-
munity. Today, the Young Israel
will also have its younger
members serve.
Those who are interested in
joining the Chevra Kadisha can
contact Young Israel of Holly-
wood or Dr. Sam Rand.
Bar Mitzvah
SCOTT EISLER
Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gil-
bert Eisler, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Nov. 19, at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood.
DALE APPELL
The Bar Mitzvah of Dale Ap-
pell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidor
Appell, will be held at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood on Saturday,
Nov. 26.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:11
8 KISLEV-5738
ALSITZ, Murray, 61. of Pembroke
Pines, on Oct. 17. Levitt.
KUPFERBERG, Roslyn, 70, of Hallan-
dale, on Oct. M. Levitt.
MASKIN, Rose, of Hollywood, on Oct.
13. Services In New Jersey.
BENJAMIN, Paul. 70. of Hollywood, on
Oct. 16. Levitt.
EHRLICH, Dr. William, 71. of Holly-
wood, on Oct. 23. Riverside.
NASHER. Lawrence H 62. of Holly
wood, on Oct. 23. Levitt.
KLEEMAN. Eva. 90, of Hallandale. on
Oct. 22. Interment Star of David.
Levitt.
MARTY, Fred, 77, of Hollywood, on Oct.
21. Gordon.
BLOCK. Irving L.. 80, of Pembroke
Pines, on Oct. 20. Riverside.
SOVENSKY (BEARMAN). Goldle. 78,
of Hollywood, on Oct. 21. Riverside.
GREENBERG, Peter M.. 80, of Hallan
dale, on Oct. 14. Levitt.
KAPLAN. Louis H. 82, of Hollywood, on
Oct. 11. Services In Worcester, Mass.
BORSUK. Anna (Scherlag). of Holly-
wood. Levitt.
DWORKOWITZ, Nathan, 76, of Holly-
wood, on Oct. 13. Riverside.
ULLNER, Esther Mollle, of Hollywood,
on Oct. 12. Riverside.
SCHANERMAN. Emanuel, 62. of Holly
wood, on Oct. 28. Interment Mt. Slnal.
Levitt.
SCHLAFER. Hyman G.. 82, of Holly
wood, on Oct. 27. Interment Beth El
Memorial. Johnson-Foster.
I
ODbttuarieB
PACUN, Murray. 83. of Hollywood, on
Oct. 31. Riverside.
F1SCHGRUND. Anna. 73. of Hollywood,
on Oct. 31. Levitt.
NATHANSON, Fannie. 63, of Holly-
wood, on Oct. 31. Riverside.
SCHNEIDER, David, of Hollywood, on
Nov. 1. Interment Mt. Slnal River-
side.
FREEDMAN. Judge Nathan O.. of
Hallandale. on Nov. 5 Blasberg.
GOLDBERG. Nathan S., 80, of Holly-
wood, on Nov. 6. Riverside.
'Di Stwen TJt ^Donafld oM. Cfcese* in tte pwctice ofj ^VcteiinaMj ^Medicine
and SuAgeAu, at 'xUMmood JknimaQ ^ospita^...
464l9^o%wood%i.
g^wood 93021
983-5112
'T'dease mHH fan aptpouitment |
A Maim I" the Jcwuh Community r
of South (-'lotid.i
1 t-t It lit- Known Thai
htn 1 1 \ MUM HAH IS
of lOOSoolti l)i\u- Hl^liw.iy
Iii.l tiff Hjll.nul.ilc R,h ItouU-vjid i
In HaHindalc
lilaNoW<) f,.nn,-.i,,l
ti. A...ui..l In Anv Manner Wild
Boatnanl rjupeb. l ol Maw Vorl
B,inlcv4td P-.tl.ct Injucl. ol N, Yo,l ,
AmlTol,il, t'LiiK rUaSkualina L
l.ct It Kc Known I li-t
Boulevard Caapak, In. "f New Vtwl li
rcpreagmfd by ih, Lcvhl Fynctal Hi.....> 1
,,i Nona Mbrai. Hulywund .....1 WM
Palm H.li in South Florida
Tab Not.,- I.I'AIII ItV
nm.'i i vakhi MAPI is
100 South Dtiic HlghvM)
luu Off Harlaadalc Reach Roulenrd
HaHaadale. 1 lorUa
4S4 'll-W -----------------

TH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
form. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assis
Int Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
TH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
Conservative. Rabbi Morton
lalavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
IAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Dnservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
bbi Emeritus David Shapiro,
intor Yehuda Heilbraun. (65)
APLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.,
Dllywood, Fla. 33021. Rabbi Robert
. Frazin. Cantor Bruce Malin. (47C)
)NG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
91 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomini
Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
2)
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1*31 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
524-M*7
Sonny Levin, F.D.
IMM w. DUieMwy.
North Miami, Fla.
MM31S
JEFFER
FUNERALHOMES, INC.
directors
kmnJtltei MtrXrin Jeflw AhnnJiHtr
M Mm TOM:
188-11 WllSIDE AVE. H01US. II NY
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE BKIYN. NY
212/776-8100
MF10NOA:
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947-1185 Rep by Sonny Levin ED
BR0WAR0 COUNTY 1921 PEMBROKE R0
925-2743 Hep 6v Sonny Levitt ED
PALM BEACH COUNTY 625 S OLIVE AVE
1 -925-2743 Hep DyPWemsleai EG
Sefvices available m all com
munilies in New Yotk and Ihtoughoul
ihe deaiet Wami aiea ,
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
$*&& 3etki
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The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
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For information call: 920-8225 or write:
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----------
Pagel6-A '
n
o
\
s
fi
c
c
s
F
I
'
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
COME TO OUR...
FOR FRESH DATED BEEF
U.S.D.A. BEEF
"WITH A StU BY DATE ON EVERY PACKAGE"
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Eye Round Roast..
1
IAWII MAI o FAMOUS HANDS
Young Turkeys
U OOV I O..OI OUICK PPOZIN WMI ,||SH VAUIT US CMOICI llll
:::.
AVO I
$199
.69
Kosher Young ^tammmtum w
Turkeys 79* Pot Roast u I
i
FtlSH VAUIT US CHOiCi ill' CHUCK ^HID FtlSH VAUIT Ml* ROUND ROTTOM
| O____I e*__i. *15
cPtide
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM
SUN.. NOV. 13 THRU SAT.. NOV. 19
AT All PANTRY PRIDES FROM
FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
fan. K*ttt$ft*6$ff
Pot Roastinis......ib.
PtISH VAUIT US CHOICI All' CHUCK
Shldr. Steak !5S 159 Beef Chuck ... 99*
Round Steak
GROUND
SLICED
IB
llllllllllll
FLA. OR SHIPPEDPREMIUM
Fresh Grade fcA'
Lots of Chicken
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICI tlEF ROUND ^ Q
Btm. Round Roast .... J.
FRESH VALIIY U.S. CHOICE SMALL END BONELESS #r%CQ
Beef Rib Steak t.$Z5V
59
7-Bone Steak l.89
FRESH VALLEY US CHOICE WHOLE OR POINT HALF BNLS. OQ
BeefBrisket "*'
BEEF
Round Ground
Beef Liver
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
r
$139
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
All CHE (SIS AND MtATS SlKIO TO ORDIR
avail AilE AT STORE* HAVING SERVICE COUNtIRS
3 BREAST QTRS. W BACKS 3 LEG
QTRS W BACKS 3 GIBLET PKGS.
AVAIL AIIE AI All PANTUT PP.IDES
IN DENOMINATIONS OF SI SSISIO
YOUR CHOICE BURKS l*J g \ .
Deli Loaves T TV
PI AIN PICKIE1 PIMENTO OUVE OlD IASMIONED PIPPf I IEBF SAL AMI
i. 69*
*f SMLV SLiCEDNOViR SALMQNOt
HfRIUOS OILIClOUS
Lox.........?i" W* Llverwurst
IKM S CAIIIINC
3.
SAVE 16c

W~yt aplain
r lour
5a 59
iiMH ONI RAG WltH 7 PURCHASE
OR MORE Of OTHER ITIMS
EXCLUDING OGARITTIS
SAVE 40
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
Tide
49-OZ.
BOX
LIMIT ONE RAG WITH f CH M
OR MORI O* OTHER ITEMS
IIClUDING CIGARETTES
FOR RAKING OR FRENCH FRMS.
GENUINE U I NO I lOAHO _______.
Potatoes 5 :.\ 89*
M 'OUR OWN (BOM LOOM HI'L'i;
US 1 All purposi iiiiow
Onions ... 19*
GARMN FtlSH CRISP RID
Radishes 2 ESI 29*
FtlSH. OCEAN SPRAT **%*
Cranberries2'-os 89*
.< TOUB OWN ROM A lOOSt Di>'l
FIAVORFUL A NUTRITIOUS CURID CAROLINA
Yams.............................3 Irs 1
FIRM RIPE SALAD SIZE
Tomatoes
Turkey Breast0.' 89*
6*59"
WEAVER S CHICKEN
Grapefruit
GARDIN FtlSH <
Squash
GARDIN IRISH GREEN ZUCCHINI
Bologna .. 99*
DELI DEPARTMENT
BALL PARK BRATWURST
Franks or Knocks
*119
1
MB
PKG
RITTT ANN POIAIO
Salad :.tS.'59<
AMIIICAN KOSHIA
Bologna IS?1!"
RICH S LEANER
D'Anjou Pears (. 39
OUR CRIAM VARIII. MI*.SIONI SALAD
FRESH BAKED GOODS
NEW EIClUSlVEl Y AT PANTRY PRIDE
BAKER'S PRIDE
DUTCH APPII Pl| OB
Wieners !SS 69*
$1 19
All IMI KAHN S
Franks i *1
HIBRIW NATIONAL FRANKS Ot m _
Knocks ;.0c'$l29
Liverwurst
49*
KEEBLER COOKIES
OICAIMAYIIIIKIDOIIVI OICOIIO
Salami St 99*
OSCAt MATH SlKIO BIIF OR MIAT
Pumpkin Pie 52
PANIRT PRIDI TOO WHOll WMI AI
Bread SS 35*
Rich N' Chips or
Choc. Chip Drops
u-oz.
PKG.
99
SAVE 40*
PANTRY PRIDE
c
iSf 45*
OKU MATH SlKIO till Ol "'*'^
Bologna................."c 79
LUMS RIEFOR MIAT
Franks
9ff 79*
ON TWO
CANS
^Cranberry Sauce
' LIMIT TWO CANS WITH $7 PURCHASE
OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
TROPHY S FROZEN SLICED
Strawberries
310-OZ. I
PKGS. _|_
iioz
...PHO.
Mi PAIR FIOZIN
Potatoes.
IHOII'I 'AO JIN WITHPIAIt
Peas.............^I"".....
IIOMTI FIOZIN CIIAMID
10-OZ.
PKGS.
UITONI FIOIIN SHUMP
iz-oz $ I 99
no. I
UITONI FIOZIN SAUSAOf A
"71 < Peppers J0,1 1"
UITONI FIOZIN VIAI IWITH Twill,
50< Marinara
St 59* Parmagiana "o1 $ 1"
O FIOZIN FIINCM OIIUII MIAO
o...........................3Srtw
AUl FIOZIN FAAUIMIII
ion Rings S1M
Spinach........
IIDMTI FIOZIN IWI1H ONION lAttCU SAIUTO FIOZIN FIINCH OIIUII IIIAO
Mixed Veg "o 71 Pizza !5S? $219
I.OHT. FIOZIN MI5PAUI.F.O..N ..,
Corn Cob 4 HI 99* On
GRIIN GIANI
White Corn
GRIIN GIANT
Sweet Peas !ff 39*
GRIIN GIANI
NibletsCorn 'IS 37*
DAWN FII1H SHAH
Sauce 2V;n0,'43*
GRIIMGIANT REG OtIIINCH CUT
Green Beans c6an' 37*
OCIAN SPIAT CIINIIIIr JUICI
Cocktail aff-M*1
CIIKO
Shortening 3 n$i73
UITONI PIOTIIN LINOUINI Ol IHIN
Spaghetti SS 37*
PANTIT ..ioi FIUIT
Cocktail c.0n'49*
IAIOIll.il
Broil A Foil 8*71'
CHIN OIANT MIDIUM
Sweet Peas VaS1 27*
OtllN OIANT
Niblets Corn'cS 27*
GREEN OIANT SIKID
Mushrooms ';.t'53*
MACAIONI A CHIISI IIAFI
Dinner 3 '%*}
PIINOIIS IIPPII
Potato Chips ;.0 49*
DAIRT DEPARTMENT
SEALTEST CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
L^_ L^_ V u-oz.
>1RT CHUNK ^-Rfc*
Longhorn ^ 89*
IOIDIN $| 09
Egg Nog c"'n 1
' A.hiONID .HARP .. gl
leddarCheese
REG. OR
ALL
FLAVORS
IAICINIO COIIt CHUN"
PANTIT II101 CIIAM ,
Cheese 59*
III ASURI CAVI ^-
Blue Cheese c 69*
CHIF MIIOMI CMIIM ,
Spread 2io'*l"
RANTRT PtIDf SIKID NATUKAl ^ _,
Swiss............................ttt89<
PANTIT .IICH IUI1IIAIKIOIHOAIIIHII
3 SSS49*
Biscuits..
HAKSTOMI
Sour Cream con!
Topping
Z-OZ
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69
79
FROZEN SEAFOOD
OUAKIR OLD FASHIONID OATS OR ANC RID op
Quick Oats !SS 55* Snapper Fillet i.* I
* VOUMAT PUtCHASI ONE Ot ALL SIAlliO HIAU W S' ORDER O" "! O* OTHER HEMi E XCIUDING OGAtlHIS.
PRICE REDUCTION
DIDUCflOFIOMlIO IUCI
UOZ JAR
HIR0ER
I' PRICE PCOUCTIOH 10' PRICE REDUCTION 20' PRICE REDUCTION
W| RffSltVE THl RIGHT TaiUAil QuANTlTlll NnM (aiKirm. .., -
---------------------------------------------U UAAII UUANTITHS NONE *Q| n TO Q|iiH NOT >>ONV|t, >ot T ,>Q&tAPHiC AI ERRORS
PRICE REDUCTION 6' PRICE REDUCTION
LARGE SIZE
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ti I !!** '""""""""OWN win Ml !_-j_ i"l'oaMlMw,..l T
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I PIMON J .(.SON .IMOUSANOIUANO FIHON 1-l.loN I "" | COUPON .|0.IIAON


HOLLYWOOD. .ISRAEL. ..HOLLYWOOD. .ISRAEL. .HOLLYWOOD. ISRAEL____ HOLLYWOOD. .ISRAEL. .HOLLYWOOD.. .ISRAEL. .HOLLYWOOD. .ISRAEI____
wJemsti Floridi'an
and Shofar of Greater Nolly wood
HOLLYWOOD ISRAEI____HOLLYWOOD ISRAEI____HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL .. HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL ...
Federation's Israel Mission
Sets Pace for 78 CJA-IEF
f
CO
CO



Eighty members of the South Broward Jewish
community took part in the long-awaited Israel Mis-
sion from Oct. 16 to 26.
Comprising the largest group from any area of
comparable size ever to participate in a mission, the
80 men and women representing the Jewish
Federation of South Broward were taken the length
and breadth of the Jewish State.
LED BY Dr. Sam Meline, Mission chairman; Dr.
Stanley Margulies, general campaign chairman of
the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign; Karen Margulies, CJA-IEF asso-
ciate chairman; and Nancy Brizel, Women's Division
vice president, two bus-loads cried, laughed and
learned as they visited facilities and saw tangible
evidence of what the multimillion dollar humani-
tarian campaign means to the Jewish people.
They met young Israeli children and enjoyed the
inner satisfaction of knowing that they have helped
these youngsters move along the road to a bright
Charles Ruttenburg (left), United Jewish Appeal
Florida Regional chairman, presents a bronze shofar
in honor of the thirty-fifth anniversary of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to (from left) Dr. Stan-
ley Margulies, general campaign chairman of the
1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign and Federation vice president;
Federation Vice President Nancy Brizel, JFSB
Women's Division vice president of Education; and
Donald H. Klein, Federation executive director.
Dr. Sam Meline, JFSB Mission chairman, and Karen
Margulies, 1978 CJA-IEF associate chairman,
present Mission participants with moment os of their
visit to the Jewish State.
future in the Jewish State. They wept at Yad
Vashem where they saw the mementos and photo-
graphs of Jewish suffering.
The felt bitterness at the wasted lives of Israel's
soldiers who have died in many wars for freedom,
and pride that they fought back. They danced and
prayed at the Western Wall, and they admired the
beauties of Eilat.
THEY MARVELLED at the strength of pioneers
toiling in the moshavim and the kibbutzim, and at
the strides made in the development towns.
They felt pride at an Air Force Base where Israeli-
made Kfirs and American Phantoms, piloted by
young men, roared oft the runway. They viewed
ancient synagogues and saw the work at "Good
Fence" on the Lebanese border.
They heard about problems of absorption, about
the desperate need for money to expand education.
They visited and had in-depth discussions with
Israelis in their homes during home hospitality
sessions, and they met numerous dignitaries from
government, Jewish Agency, and industry..
THEY SAW farmer-soldiers bearing sidearms as
part of their normal clothing, holding forth on the
borders, and they saw children of these young
people, playing happily unaware of their cliff-
hanging lives. They climbed Masada and visited the
West Bank. They enjoyed Tiberias and Tel Aviv.
Eighty men and women, many strangers to each
other, on Oct. 16 learned what Israel is all about and
what they had just begun... "Hollywood to Israel in
1977... for a better life for Jews everywhere."
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Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 18,1977
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|1 )i (From top loft) Bon Tobin examines part of a Yom Kippur War memorial in the Golan Heights with guide Shaike Dranit
I'olim" (immigrants). 3) A toast to David Posnack (left) on the dedication of the Posnack Jewish Community Center in AhM
| Mission participants. 5) Gcrthemg to view the old city of Jerusalem. 6) Missionaires listen intently to description of activH
w^mmmmmmssmsmsmmsmmmsems^ "GoodFence" to view operations. 9) Talking too Lebanese family atthel
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scussing problems of immigration is an important part of any mission and Mission participants talked frequently with new!!
s
|e by Bob Blank (center) and Mark Cohan. 4) Experiencing a Bar Mitzvah at the Western Wall was an unexpected extra for 1
Air Force Base. 7) A soldier relates a Yom Kippur War experience to interested listeners. 8) The Mission group gathers at i
nee" near Metula. 10) 1973fighting attheGolan Hej9n* explained. w^w^ftW^W:?^


I*age4-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
rriday. November^
Pa
2S

'
Credits Vast Teamwork
Margulies Hails Mission Chiefs
"The successful 1977 Mission to
Israel didn't just happen," said Dr.
Stanley Margulies, general cam-
paign chairman of the 1978 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund. "It took vision, time,
imagination and an unbelievable
amount of work on the part of the
committee to make this unprece-
dented mission the success it
became."
Dr. Margulies said that "without
Sam Meline, there would have been
no mission." He cited the mission
chairman as "the sparkplug who
ignited the overall meetings and
planning sessions culminating in the
Oct. 16 departure."
HE ADDED that Karen Mar-
gulies, associate chairman of the
1978 CJA-IEF, added a great deal to
the journey, "because she was able
co help translate what the Mission-
^Jemslii i
i florid ia n j
f led Sfcofar of Greater Hollywood
2 HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD. ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD ... ISRAEL. 5
aires saw and experienced into the
realities of campaigning and the
desperate need for more money than
ever before to aid the Israelis."
Dr. Margulies praised JFSB
Women's Division Vice President
Nancy Brizel for the "tremendous
job she did in rallying the women
Dr. Robert Pittell (second from left), Federation secretary and a Mission
bus captain, stands with his wife Elaine under an Israeli flag on the Golan
Heights. In the foreground is Beverly Ehrenbaum.

Otto Stieber (right), a Mission bus captain and 1978 CJA-IEF Hallandale
Beach chairman, walks with Sonny Finkelstein and Bobbi Levin at
Metula's Good Fence."
O
members of the Mission to pledge
record amounts for the Women's
Division and the Jewish people.
"Every possible area was covered
by those responsible for the mission,
both lay and professional leaders,"
he said. "They used their time, ideas,
collated material, obtained jackets,
hats, mission kits, and they met time
and time again to decide even such
points as seating on the buses.
"AND THAT brings to mind our
bus captains Dr. Pittell, Dr. Philip
Levin and Otto Stieber. They were
instrumental in helping a collection
of individuals, most of whom didn't
know each other, become ONE.
"Within a short time, they became
a spirited, turned-on crowd who
cared about each other, who sang
songs and who returned to South
Broward, not as strangers, but as
one, determined to continue to help
our campaign not only as con-
tributors but as workers," Dr
Margulies declared.
He added that the Mission became
a family affair during the planning
stages. "Wives and husbands of the
Mission leaders attended meetings,
home gatherings, checking every
possible detail to make sure that
nothing would be overlooked. They
were all determined that this 1977
Mission to Israel would add greatly
to the millions raised throughout the
years for the Jewish people of the
world," he said.
FEDERATION President Lewis
E. Cohn, noting the results of this
third annual Mission to Israel com-
mented, "this is the greatest effort
ever put forth by this community on
a journey to the Jewish State. It is
without doubt that since their
return, the participants have
renewed spirit and enthusiasm to
begin the task of raising record
amounts of money for humanitarian
needs in Israel and for Jews around
the world.
"I am confident that our Mission-
aires will not only be more involved
in the CJA-IEF campaign but also in
general Federation and community
programs. With the spirit demon-
strated on this trip to Israel. 1 am
sure that 1978, the 35th anniversary
of our Federation, will be the
greatest ever," Cohn said.
::: ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD .
ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD ISRAEL HOLLYWOOD .
MiPhil.IleV,.(,eft)\a. ^ssion bus captain, with Chairman Dr. Sam
Meline at the Western W all in Jerusalem.


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