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:
AA00014307:00215

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewiSt
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Wiiaii&si
Volume 9 Number 2
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 26,1979
Price 35 Cents
Sen. Stone to Keynote Pacesetter Dinn
m
A shadow-box mezuzzah will
be presented to U.S. Sen. Richard
Stone (D. Fla.) when he appears
as keynote speaker on Saturday,
Jan. 27 at the Diplomat Hotel to
launch the 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Sen. Stone, who is expected to
make a major policy address, has
served in the U.S. Senate since
January 1975, according to
Pacesetter Chairman, Jo Ann
Katz.
KOfc
o
s
y
Since his arrival in
Washington he has become one of
Israel's outstanding proponents,
and a leader on behalf of Jewish
concerns, she noted.
A Miamian, now residing in
Washington and Tallahassee,
Sea Stone is a graduate of
Harvard University and
Columbia Law School. As a
member of the Florida Bar, he
served as Miami's City Attorney,
and was twice elected as Dade's
State Senator before being ap-
pointed Florida's Secretary of
State in 1970.
In state as well as federal
government, Sen. Stone is a well-
known advocate of open govern-
ment, campaign reform and
public access. His appearance
will kick off Federation's 1979
*:*S*:W:*:*:$:;:^
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, which provides
support for more than local,
national and overseas social
service agencies.
"This year, our campaign
Continued on Page 14
Sen. Richard Stone
Ben Sailer
Jo Ann Katz
Hillcrest Women Plan for Jan. 29 Luncheon
The Hillcrest Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward has finalized
plans for its Fifth Annual
Luncheon in support of the
Federation's 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. The $52 minimum com-
mitment event will be held
Monday, Jan. 29 at noon, at the
Hillcrest Country Club, ac-
From left are Dr. Philip Levin, Shomrai chairman; Dr. Joel Schneider,
co-chairman; Joyce Newman, Federation president; Dr. Howard
Barron, co-chairman; Sumner Kaye, Federation executive director;
and Ben Suiter. CJA-IEF general chairman.
Annual Shomrai Dinner
The Jewish Federation of South Broward featured Rabbi Herbert
A. Friedman, former executive vice chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal, at the Annual Shomrai Dinner held in support of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. More than 120 members
of the South Broward community were present to pledge their moral
and financial support to the people of Israel and Jews around the
world.
.:x:x::-:::;:;:;:;:.:.:.:.:.^
Quadomain for CJA-IEF
The residents of Quadomain
have been busy planning the
Quadomain effort of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. February will
be an event-filled month,
benefiting world Jewry.
The Quadomain Premier Gifts
Division will hold a cocktail party
Thursday, Feb. 8 from 4 p.m. to
6:30 p.m.. in the Bottle Club. The
guest speaker for the $500
minimum commitment event will
be r red Blitstein of Miami.
The Quadomain residents will
rally their support for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward on
Sunday, Feb. 25 at 10 a.m. Raye
and Max Wollman will be
honored at the breakfast.
The Quadomain campaign is
under the able direction of Nat
Sedley, chairman; Ann Oren-
stein, co-chairman; and com-
mittee members, Philip Albert,
Esther Appel, Bob Bender, Leah
Frankel, Sid Hoff, Sam Koffler,
Milton Nagurka, Murray Rosen-
bloom. Lee SchaUberg, David
Sklar, and Leon Weingrad.
The February events were pre-
ceded by a Jan. 17 coffee hour in
the Social Hall.
cording to Hillcrest Chairmen
Gloria Hess and Alice Berezin.
"Our chairmen have been
working so hard to insure the
success of our annual event to
benefit world Jewry," noted Mrs.
Hess.
"The Hillcrest women have
always been aware of the needs of
the people of Israel and this year
more than in past, they will want
to do their share to help meet
these needs," declared Mrs.
Berezin.
Luncheon chairmen Sara
Ottenstein and Gert Kronovet
expect 500 women to attend the
event. Working with them are
Continued on Page 3
Alice Berezin Gloria H
Iranian Jews Readied For Rescue
NEW YORK (WNS) The
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations has announced
that it is establishing a regular
liaison with Jewish groups from
the United States that operate in
Iran to be able to take swift
action to help Iran's 80,000 Jews
if necessary.
The Presidents Conference
acted on a recommendation of
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson, chair-
man of the American section of
the World Zionist Organization
during a special committee
meeting on the situation in Iran.
MRS. JACOBSON stressed
that the necessary action would
include intervention with the
White House and the State
Greenfield
to Address
Young
Leadership
Murray Greenfield will address
members of the South Broward
Community, Monday, Jan. 29, at
8 p.m., at a program sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Young Leader-
ship Committee and Temple Beth
Shalom, at Temple Beth Shalom,
1400 N. 46th Ave.
Greenfield, a part of the Israeli
statehood movement, will be
showing a film The Illegals which
was made by Meyer Levin. The
film. 20 minutes long, is an
underground film snowing the
flight of Jews from Europe to
srael.
The public is invited to attend.
The program will be presented
free of charge.
Department. Carl Glick,
president of HIAS, said that
while his organization was
"actively encouraging" Iranian
Jews to leave for Israel, many felt
they could "ride out the storm."
Mrs. Jacobson also noted that
while there were no obstacles to
Jews emigrating, only a small
percentage had done so. Yehuda
I Irl In Kin. executive director of
the Presidents Conference, said
the Conference would continue to
meet with HIAS, American ORT,
the Joint Distribution Committee
and local representatives of the
Alliance Israelite Universelle. a
French organization. Both the
French organization and ORT
operate schools in Iran.
MEANWHILE, Shahpur
Bakhtiar, the new Prime Minister
of Iran, in presenting his new
program to Parliament, said Iran
will "fully support" its Arab
neighbors, "especially the
Palestinian people, in the goal of
achieving their legitimate
rights." He reiterated that Iran
would not resume selling oil to
Israel or South Africa.
Family Mission Chairmen
Dr. and Mrs. Saul Singer have
been named Family Mission
chairmen of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
first Family Mission, according
to Mission Chairman, Dr. Phil
Levin.
The Family Mission will be
Thursday, Aug. 9 through
Monday, Aug. 20. Extensions
and variations are available.'
For information and reser-
vations, contact Diane at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Reviewing past mission photos are the Singer family. Seated front is
Dr.l Singer. Rear from left are S^./Sharon. {Seven and Suwn
*


Pag2
The Jewish Floridian and Shaft* of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Jairiary 26, 1979
Women Pledge $30,000 at Shomrai/Shoshana Event
More than $30,000 was pledged
by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Women's
Division to the 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund at the recent
Shomrai / Shoshana Luncheon,
according to Delia Rosenberg,
campaign vice president.
Mrs. Rosenberg said this is the
first year the luncheons, held at
Westview Country Club, were a
joint event.
"The Shomrai invitees made
their moral and financial com-
mitments to world Jewry with a
minimum gift of $5,000. The
Shoshana invitees made their
moral and financial commitments
with minimum gifts of $2,500 to
benefit the Federation's annual
humanitarian campaign," ex-
plained Mrs. Rosenberg.
SHOSHANA Rose, the national flower of Israel
"for the rose that grows alone If for Itself alone"
SHOMRAI the guardian of our people
"Let me ue the strength of my people"
As part of the luncheon's
program, a Shomrai Honor Roll
was presented. The hand-painted
display by Susan Miller lists the
1979 Shomrai women. It will be
exhibited in the Federation
building.
Luncheon attendants each
received a scroll commemorating
them for their commitment to
Jewish survival.
The Shomrai chairwoman and
benefactress for the entire
luncheon was Marge Saltzman.
The Shoshana chairwomen
were Evelyn Stieber and Dina
Sedley.
Victor Gross
Dies at 52
Victor Gross, 52, passed
away on Saturday, Jan. 20,
in Chicago. He is survived by
his wife. Joan; daughters
Wendy Ludwig of St. Louis,
Mo.; Marcy Schackne and
Randy Blackburn, both of
Pembroke Pines; three
grandchildren; his parents,
Sophia and Caiman Vineberg
of Philadelphia; a sister
Edith Guss and brother
Stephen Vineberg, both of
Philadelphia.
Funeral services were held
Monday, and interment
followed in Sharon Gardens
Memorial Park.

Imperial Towers Supports CJA-IEF
Imperial Towers held its
annual breakfast on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign, Sunday, Jan. 21.
CJA-IEF Chairman Ben Salter
has announced that the Imperial
efforts have been excellent in
years past and this year's func-
tion proved just as beneficial to
the Federation's annual human-
itarian campaign for world
Jewry.
Imperial Chairmen Walter
Gartner and Herbert Guild
anticipated their friends and
neighbors raising more money for
the CJA-IEF campaign than
they have in the past. "The
residents of Imperial Towers are
aware of the needs of the people
of Israel, and they want to do
their share to help meet these
needs. They realize that it will
take total support from the
residents and giving from the
heart to educate the children of
Israel, supply adequate housing
for the poor and create a better
life for Jews everywhere."
The Imperial honorees were
Harry J. and Pearl Horowitz.
Emerald Hills
Events Set
Jean Kruger, Women's
Division chairman of the
Emerald Hills townhouses,
apartments and villas, an-
nounced three upcoming events
to be held in her area.
The first event will be a coffee
on Feb. 7, at the home of Anita
Gordon. The second event will be
a mini luncheon also on the 7th.
Guest speaker will be Joan
Meldelson. The third event will
be held on March 7 fur the town-
houses and villas.
t
Discussing the most up-to-date information on the Middle East with
Henry Levy (center), are from left, Sol Stein and Sam Wiletsky,
Aquarius chairmen.
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We quote our prices over the phone for
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Friday, January 28,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Quadomain Women to Hold Luncheon
The Quadomain Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward expects 100
women to attend its annual $100
minimum commitment luncheon
' held in support of the 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. The luncheon
will be held Tuesday, Jan. 30, at
the Emerald Hills Country Club.
Chairman Lee Schatzberg has
been working diligently with her
co-chairmen, Leah Frankle, Dina
Sedley, Ceil Orenstein, Raye
Wollman and Belle Wolf.
"We have had complete co-
operation from all of our com-
mittee. They are very anxious to
show that Quadomain wUl
continue its support of the
Federation's humanitarian cam-
paign,'' declared Mrs. Schatz-
berg.
Committee members include
Reva AUentuck, Etta Baker, fan
Bauer, Shirley Cole, Faye
Frieder, Rose Frisch and Betty
Green.
Also, Nettie Halperin, Faye
Hollander, Eleanor Koffler, Rose
Kressler, Anne Leffel, Eleanor
May, Minnie Nagurka and Ann
Orenstein.
Also, Gus Romberg, Freda
Schor, Isabelle Weissman and
Ceil Zaroff.
Hollywood Hadassah Sets Lectures
The Education Department of
the Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah announces a series of
two lectures. The first is an all
day event to be held on Thurs-
day, Feb. 15, at Temple Beth El,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Lecturer will be the Chicago
Jewish educator Marillyn
Tallman, who will speak on '-'Who
We Were Who We Are."
Bring- a bag lunch. Mildred
Goldberg is chairperson.
The second lecture will be held
on Thursday, March 1, from 10
a.m. to noon at Temple Beth El.
Joe Ruderman, chapter education
vice president, will speak on
"Where Are We," using Hillel
Halkin's Zionist Polemic
"Letters To An American
Friend." Men are invited to
attend these lectures. Reser-
vations may be made with
education chairmen.
Chairperson of the day is
Isabelle Milner.
Discussing the current Middle East peace prospects at a recent La
Mer Premier Gifts Cocktail Party are from left Otto Stieber, CJA-IEF
Hallandale Beach Chairman; Henry Levy, guest speaker; Molly and
Morris Fogehnan, Premier Gifts hosts; and Dr. Ben Fridman, La Mer
general chairman.
Hadassah Plans Regional Conference
The first annual conference of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah will be held on April
29, 30 and May 1, at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
The announcement was made
jointly by Esther Cannon of
Pompano Beach, Region
president, and Adeline Moll of
Tamarac, Region Conference
chairman.
The conference will be hosted
locally by the Hollywood,
Hallandale and Southwest
Broward chapters of Hadassah,
Hadassah Sets Forum
The Southwest Broward
Chapter of Hadassah presents its
second Educational Forum at
Temple Israel of Miramar on
Monday, Jan. 29 at 7:30 p.m.
The program will feature Dr.
Samuel Silver and his wife
Elaine. Toegether they will
Dresent a composite of song,
music, humor and raconteur. Dr.
^Silver is currently the Rabbi at
the Jewish Community Center in
Cape Coral. Prior to this he held
the pulpit of Temple Sinai in
Stamford, Conn, for 18 years. Dr.
Silver has many books on human
and religious understanding to
his credit, plus wide experience as
a lecturer, radio and television
personality.
Elaine Silver is a scholarly
graduate of Juilliard School of
Music in New York City, and has
performed in various parts of the
country before a variety of
audiences.
This Forum is open to the
public. For ticket information
please call Mrs. Mae Kahan, 431-
2944.
Film Those Memorable Occasions
Captain Video Productions,
Inc., has entered the market of
visually capturing and recreating
that once in a lifetime "affair to
remember."
The firm can produce on video-
cassette tapes a wedding, Bar
Mitzvah, banquets, christenings,
bris, graduations, births, theme
parlies, grand openings, cultural
events, medical procedures.
And for commerical use it
offers corporate training films for
sales, industry and educational
usage, television commercials
and coverage of live concerts and
conventions.
Hillcrest Women
Continued from Page 1
table decoration and gifts
chairmen, Eleanor Rabins, Sue
Mock and Eleanor Lemer.
Worker training chairman is-
Hannah Adel, publicity chairman
is Judy Schwartz, Pacesetter
chairmen are Shirley Kravitz and
Harriet Bloom. Vanguard
chairman is Hannah Adel,
Upgrade chairmen are Bea
Mogilowilz and Gert Entin. Hi-
rise chairman is Nellie Shanler,
Mid-rise is Roz Ratner, and Low-
rise is Gert Kronovel.
According to Mitchell Schultz,
the customer has a choice of Beta
or VHA format, and events are
filmed in a documentary style in
full color and with sound
narration.
The firm is located at 2333
Brickell Ave., Miami 33129, Suite
1208; phone 858-2936.
Temple Sinai
Musical Program
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
invites all music lovers to an '
afternoon of musical en-
tertainment, a potpourri of
medleys from opera to musical
comedy.
This musical program is
scheduled to take place at Temple
Sinai on Sunday, Feb. 18 at 2:30
p.m. Bertha Widlitz is chairman.
Call Temple Sinai for information
in obtaining reservations and
tickets.
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and will open on Sunday April 29
at noon with an Honor Roll
Luncheon, reporting on the
membership and fundraising
successes of each of the 25
chapters and 31 groups of the
region. The keynote address will
be made by Beatrice Usdan of
National Hadassah, who has
been named the national advisor
to the conference.
In addition to nine workshops,
the three day conference will
include a Zionist Affairs Plenary
on Sunday night, installation
banquet on Monday night and a
closing luncheon on Tuesday
during which the Chapter and the
Group of the Year will be an-
nounced.
Another highlight of the '
Conference will be breakfast on
Monday morning for all
Hadassah male associates in the
Region.
The Region extends over all of
Broward County and South Palm
Beach comprising 14,000
members. '
Chaplain Elected
In a recent semi-annual
conference of the Florida
Chaplains Association held in
Orlando, Rabbi Harold Richter,
chaplain of JFSB was elected
vice president of that
organization. The association
includes chaplains of all faiths
who serve institutions through-
out Florida. Rabbi Richter also
serves as president of the South
Florida Chaplains Association.
Hillcrest building captains continue meeting in preparation of the
Hillcrest annual event held in support of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. From left are Jules Reinlieb, Milton Winograd, Dan Schlnnger,
Harry Hal pern and Harry Simon.
Marion Sailer
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Pe 4
1he Jewish fioncuan ana snojar oj ureaier nuuy
^
W!
No One's At Home ^
President Carter, as a sometime Sunday school]
teacher, surely knows the answer to the question,!
"Am I my brother's keeper?" And yet, in his assess-
ment of Billy Carter's anti-Semitic utterances, in his
indifferent reaction to Billy Carter's vulgar relieving
of himself in public, in his refusal to condemn Billy.
Carter's galavanting around the countryside with
politicians whose government is the bankroller of
international terrorism, the President takes the role
of Cain, when all too often he sounds like God.
It is true that the President can not be expected
to control the behavior of his brother. On the other
hand, he can surely condemn it. And while the Pres-
ident has said that Brother Billy does not represent
his own views, this is a far cry from condemning him.
Under ordinary circumstances, we would not be
especially worried by this. Except that there is a
growing anti-Semitic urgency in the White House
these days that insiders are reporting with increasing
frequency. True, it is all explained by the President's
"frustration" over the turn of events in the Israel-
Egypt peace negotiations.
But we don't believe that explains anything.
Anti-Semitism can not be explained away whether
it comes from a non-Jew, such as the President; or a
Jew, such as Robert Lipshutz, who in announcing to
Bella Abzug last weekend that the President had just
fired her as co-chairperson of the National Advisory
Committee for Women, added: "The next thing
you'll say is that you're being fired because you're a
Jew."
There's just too much of this sort of thing going
on at the White House these days. And now that the
President insists he's not his brother's keeper, all we
can do is wonder why.
They Need Rescue Now
World Jewry has been sharply reminded in
recent weeks of the plight of a remnant of the Jewish
people-that has been ignored for too long that of
the Falashas, the Black Jews of Ethiopia.
The Falashas have long been in Ethiopia, not
second class citizens, but third class. Their centuries
of poverty and discrimination have intensified since
Emperor Haile Selassie, was deposed in 1974 as they
have been caught up in the midst of the internal
strife that has been going on in Ethiopia. Reports
from that country are that hundreds, if not
thousands, of Falashas have been killed. They have
been subjected to rape, pillage and torture. Many
have been sold into slavery.
The Ethiopian Immigrants Association in Israel
has recently spoken up publicly about this, and what
it claims has been a lack of aid from world Jewry and
the Israeli government especially during the time
before the Emperor's replacement by the present
military regime. The American Association for
Ethiopian Jews has also been publicizing the plight
of the Jews in Ethiopia.
The 'Eagles' Must Fly
Israel's long failure to act was basically due to
the close relationship between Jerusalem and Haile
Selassie, the "Lion of Judah" who considered himself
a descendent of King Solomon and the Queen of
Sheba. The Israeli government apparently did not
want to endanger this relationship despite the
reports from Ethiopia that the Falashas, especially
the young people, wanted desperately to emigrate to
Israel.
Jews in Israel and throughout the world owe it
to the Falashas, who have maintained their Judaism
over the centuries despite countless odds, to make
urgent efforts to bring the Falashas out of Ethiopia
before they are exterminated.
"Oewish Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
and SHOFAR OF OR EATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office -1388. Federal Hwy.. Suite 308. Danla, Fla 33004
Telephone 9304018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -130 NE 8th St.. Miami. Fla. Ml S3 Phone 37I-4M6
FRED SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of the Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Publlahed Bl Weekly
Second Claaa Poetage Paid at Danla. Fla. S84BO0
TIM Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. '
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World
wide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One YeAiI7.SS. Out of Town Upon Request I
JDL Needs Some Growing Up
...____ .. nif- ......miniMr mmmm m with the problems of Jewisl
Friday, January 26,1979
Volume 9
27TEVETH5739
Number 2
THERE IS no real need to
establish the principle that Jews
are in trouble. I don't mean in
Israel alone, but in the U.S., as
weU.
The pragmatic Billy Car
terisms are bad enough that
"there's (sic) a hell of a lot more
Arabians than there is (ate)
Jews" for one. And then we have
Robert Lipshutz, himself a
member of the Jimmy Carter,
kosher klatch. who in announcing)
to Bella Abzug that the President!
had just knocked her off as co-
chairperson of his National
Advisory Committee for Women,
told her: "The next thing you'll
say is that you're being fired
because you're a Jew."
What better evidence is needed
of the cancerousness of the
principle? In any single one of
these contexts, the Jew is
depicted as more trouble than
he's worth. The examples spell a
national and international
temperament that the era of the
Gentile bandwagon to be kind to
Jews has run out of gas.
IT IS against just this even-
tuality that the Jewish Defense
League organized itself some
years ago. While Jewish civil
libertarian bodies presided over
occasional outbursts in an other-
wise sea of calm bespeaking the
Jewish Golden Age here and
abroad, the JDL sensed that the
Golden Age was already coming
to an end and announced its
intention of confrontation.
The brief history of the JDL
reveals that Jews have reacted to
it with embarrassment and even
fear. Statements by its leaders,
always arresting and more often
than not intemperate, were hand-
fed to the press with the
frequency of the statements
coming from the accepted,
respected, traditional Jewish
organizations.
The media, being what they
are, have been latching onto JDL
pronunciamentos with a kind of
even-handedness calculated to
raise the anxiety level of the
American Jewish leadership
smack to the top of the Richter
scale.
THERE ARE two reasons for
this even-handedness. One is that
the media really don't know the
difference between the JDL and
say, the ADL, the Anti-
Defamation League. All Jews are
alike anyway, aren't they? And
so they assess the worth of a
press release by either one as
equivalent.
Second, a JDL release is likely
to be far more contentious and
even downright threatening
and that always makes for good
headlines.
Reckoned in terms of the
notion that there is growing
trouble for Jews these days, one
would think that the JDL's mili-
tant approach is eminently to be
desired. Seeing themselves as a
latter-day Irgun force, members
of the League seem to believe
that only in activism is there
strength.
FROM MY own point of view,
talking about the JDL is like
trying to take hold of a por-
cupine. The needles go every-
where into friend and enemy,
alike, and into every direction of
consideration. The JDL simply
will not limit its horizon of in-
volvement, its claim to all-
encompassing expertise.
What do we have a rape of
an old woman on Miami Beach?
A federal judge's release of a
former Nazi war criminal from
the clutches of the Immigration
and Naturalization Service? A
terrorist attack on a settlement in
northern Israel? The latest
Russian keyboard whiz-kid
performing at a local recital for
music aficionados, the audience
always largely Jewish, who claim
that art and politics are two
different things? A gang of
hooligans wearing swastika arm-
bands on parade in Chicago?
All are grist for the JDL mill.
All are treated with similar
Mindlin
m
threats oF doom. There is
nothing the Jewish Defense
League will not take on, and in its
diversity of interests, the
organization loses effectiveness
and becomes the mouse that
roared.
THIS IS a pity because we
need an alternative to what I
have here called "the accepted,
respected, traditional Jewish
organizations," some of which
these days are almost too slick in
their philanthropic and ideo-
logical effectiveness and civil
libertarian debate. The Golden
Era of Gentile concern, now over,
has rendered them flaccid, and
too many are now almost in-
capable of changing gears to
meet the new era of Gentile indif-
ference at best and open hostility
at worst.
It is. the glibness of their
respectability that is embar-
rassed by the Jewish Defense
League's sweaty desire to
confront the recent challenges to
Judaism and Jewry wherever
they may occur. Ther respec-
tability was not won easily, and
they are not willing to see it
stained by a JDL johnny come -
lately which they reject so im-
periously because the johnny
come lately is so absolutely
heterodox.
One tragedy is that many of
the traditional Jewish
organizations so long on the
scene have yet to see that their
methods of operation are not
worthy of preservation because
they seem rapidly to be losing
their effectiveness in countering
the growing world anti-Semitic
challenge.
THE OTHER tragedy is that
the Jewish Defense League, by
its abrasive, non-selective
manner of doing things, makes
the organization easy to spurn,
and so the JDL, I fear, is not yet
a viable Jewish alternative.
When recently, members of the
organization took over the offices
of the German vice consulate in
Miami to protest the expiration
of the Federal Republic's statute
of limitations governing
litigation against Nazi war
criminals, against whom in fact
were they protesting?
On any given day, it is likely
that more than half of the
German vice consulate's ac-
tivities in Miami are taken up
HD with the problems of Jewish tele-
phone callers who receive com-
pensation payments from the
Federal Republic's Wiedergut-
machung programs. What
possible purpose could there have
been in interrupting his very
busy efforts in their behalf?
As for West Germany itself.
Have former war criminals
escaped punishment? There can
be no doubt about that. On the
other hand, it would be intel-
lectually dishonest to be blind to
the fact that the Federal Repub-
lic's courts are still conducting
proceedings against some 4,000
persons.
RECENT figures indicate that
a total of 84,403 people had been
investigated in connection with
Nazi crimes. Of that number,
6,432 were sentenced 14 to
death and 164 to life imprison-
ment.
The Central Agency for the
Investigation of Nazi Crimes at
Ludwigsburg is conducting 190
investigations at this time in the
face of the fact that much
evidence of criminal war activity
is catalogued in the Central
Archives of East Germany,
whose authorities are disinclined
to answer West German pleas for
litigation aid.
Am I saying that it is wrong
for the JDL to be concerned
about the statute of limitations?
Of course not. Theirs is a
legitimate, a very real concern,
especially when considered in
light of a Federal Republic
document on the investigation of
persons in connection with Nazi
crimes.
That document readily con-
fesses that of the 84,403 inves-
tigations the German govern-
ment has conducted, for various
reasons, 74,263 were not
punished.
BUT MAKING a fuss at the
vice consulate in Miami is no way
to express that concern. On the
contrary, it shows indifference to
ongoing and genuinely praise-
worthy German efforts in behalf
of the victims of Nazism.
If the JDL is to help fill the
growing vacuum of Jewish need
in the area of effective anti-
Semitic containment, the
League's leadership must become
more mature. If nothing else, it
must be able to show that it can
distinguish between friends and
enemies. And Jews and Jewish
interests can in no way be a JDL
enemy, even if Jews and Jewish
interests as they are presently
constituted spurn current JDL
methods.
The first step toward JDL
maturity will be evidence that it
has learned this lesson well


Fridey, JanuwyW, 1979
1 -,*"
\< M\i > i>: i! '' r
- The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hoi

Page 5
U\
United Synagogue Youth
Set Dance and Mitzva Thon
On Saturday evening, Jan. 27,
over 200 Jewish teenagers of the
Southeast Region United Syna-
gogue Youth IUSY) will begin a
unique fundraising effort. The
youth will spend 15 hours
dancing and performing various
acts of kindness (mitzvot) in an
effort to raise funds for the USY
Tikun Olam charity program.
During the marathon, the
teenagers will be doing Israeli,
disco, and square dancing, as well
as writing letters to Soviet Jews,
making toys for orphanages,
school supplies for Tikvah (the
Jewish special ed program), and
gifts for various homes for the
elderly.
The Dance & Mitzva Thon will
lake place at Temple Zion, 8000
Miller Itoad, Miami, from 9 p.m.
Saturday evening, to noon on
.Sunday. Mayor Maurice Ferre
has proclaimed the day United
Sj naKogue Youth Day in the
City of Miami.
The USYers, representing the
lj Conservative Synagogues in
South Florida, have been
soliciting sponsors for the past
month. Similar fundraising
programs will take place in every
city throughout the eight south-
eastern states which comprise the
Southeast Region of USY.
Jodi Nirenberg of Beth Torah
Congregation, North Miami
Iieach, chairperson of the event,
expects to reach the $10,000 goal
for this year.
Over 50 charity agencies
throughout the world will be
allocated funds from this drive
including the Israel Emergency
Fund, Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry, Magen David
Adorn, Seminary in Argentina,
and Tikvah (a program for
educable Jewish retarded).
A percentage of the funds are
Action
Maintenance
Service
Cleaning Specialists:
Of fleet Condos Homes
Carpets Steam or Shampoo
Window Cleaning Floor Waxing
"Complete Cleaning
tor Ever Need"
Llcneeed Bonded Inaured
Free Estimates:
741-4100 (Local Broward Cell)
^TreMunkipd Bond People"
Halpert,
Oberst
and
Company
llMLaMaMWalaadiaM.
B
,m
4J4-01C1
>427-1ia
DafcCt.MM*|
IJ.IMeea.V.*ra.
tDe*Ul.Cae*a,V."ra.
~-----------------3K-=-
also sent to support institutions
of the Conservative Movement
both here and in Israel as well as
to provide scholarships for USY
members to participate in USY
summer programs in Israel,
Eastern Europe, and throughout
the United States.
Harry J. Silverman, regional
Youth Director, reports that 25
adults will participate as super-
visors, first aid station attendees,
refreshment servers and general
coordination. This group is under
the direction of Marlene Lusskin
and George Cohen, chairperson
and co-chairperson, respectively,
of the Regional Youth Com-
mission.
Beach campaign workers and Emerald Hills Townhouses, Apartments and Villas campaign workers
prepare to board a bus for a "Mini Mission," sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward
Women's Division. The event was an afternoon tour of three of the Federation's constituent agencies.
Stops were made at the Hillel Community Day School, the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center and Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens.
1 have tuned piano* for most of the
A. 1 world* great Steinway A Baldwin Artist*. aK")
l~^iano
Tuning Repairing Rebuilding
GORDON LELAND MEMBER P T.G. PHONE: WfNatrt
Delta puts on the ritz
going North
at Super Saver fares.
We're serving champagne on non-
stops to Chicago, Detroit, New York,
Boston, Hartford/Springfield and
Philadelphia. On the house, of
course Even in Iburist. Even at Super
Saver Parea
r fsA
The entree is Filet Mignon,
Beef en Brochette or
another deluxe dish on meal-
time nonstops.
A crisp, fresh salad,
baked potato, fresh vegetable
and crusty roll go with your
entree.
Tempting pastries
and gourmet-blend coffee top
off your meal. (On Night Coach
nonstops, enjoy a late snack
with champagne)
'"::-
I
You can choose from 39
Delta nonstops from Miami
and Ft.Lauderdale to the
North, including eight to Chi-
cago, four to Detroit, eleven
to New York, six to Boston and
two to Montreal.
Let your Travel Agent
handle all the details. Or you
can make flight reservations
by calling Delta in Miami at
448-7000, in Ft.Lauderdale at
763-2211. Delta andyour Travel
Agent accept all major general-
purpose credit cards. tDELTA
Delta
is ready
when
you are
Fast new daily Delta flights
to CLEVELAND.
One-stop thru from Miami
at 9:40pm. Nonstop from
Ft Lauderdale at 10:30pm.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 26,1979
Security Tightens in Wake of Terrorist Attack,
spected the building as a matter
of routine.
"On the third floor, I noted a
dark-faced man with a large
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Se-
curity was tightened in nor
them Galilee in the aftermath
of a terrorist attack in the border
town of Maalot.
Israeli soldiers killed the three
heavily-armed terrorists who
raided a guest house and con-
valescent center just before dawn
in an attempt to seize hostages
for the release of terrorists im-
prisoned in Israel Miriam Alfasi,
31, of Beersheba was killed trying
to escape through a window.
Two other women were injured
in the same manner and a soldier,
Cpl. Itzhak Ravivo, 20, was
wounded in the ankle in a shoot-
out with the terrorists. All were
taken to Haifa Hospital for
treatment.
ISRAELI TROOPS were
combing the border region in an
attempt to trace the route taken
by the terrorists. They were the
first to infiltrate Israel from
south Lebanon since Israeli
forces withdrew from that
territory last spring and turned
the task of policing it over to the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL).
Documents found on the
bodies of the slain terrorists
indicated that they belonged to
Naif Hawatmeh's Popular Demo-
cratic Front for the Liberation of
Palestine. This was confirmed in
a terrorist radio broadcast from
Beirut.
The fact that Maalot was the
target had a profound psycholog-
ical effect in Israel. In May, 1974,
that village four miles south of
the Lebanese border was the
scene of one of the worst terrorist
massacres in Israel's history. At
that time, armed terrorists from
Lebanon seized a school house
where children on a hiking tour of
Galilee were spending the night
and slaughtered 28 of them
during a battle with Israeli
forces.
The guest house at Maalot
served as both a resort and con-
valescent home, operated by
Kupat Holim, the Histadrut sick-
fund. It was occupied by about
230 people, most of them elderly,
and also by a group of Egged bus
drivers with their families who
were spending the weekend there.
The terrorists managed to enter
the three-story building un-
detected and took several hos-
tages at gunpoint before they
were confronted by Israeli
soldiers.
RAVIVO, the hero of the hour,
gave his account of the action
from his hospital bed today. He
said he was in charge of a platoon
that was staying overnight at the
guest house. At about 6:30 a.m.
he and two other soldiers in-
QTUDI0
"We
asked him who he was. He
mumbled something in Arabic.
At that moment the man grabbed
a Kalatchnikof rifle he h*d con-
cealed in a dark corner. I grabbed
the rifle from him Two other
terrorists rushed up from the
second floor and opened fire on
us. We returned the fire. The first
terrorist who was closest to us
threw a hand grenade. I grabbed
it and threw it back. It exploded
killing the attacker. The other
two raced downstairs and out of
the building. They were gunned
down by other soldier*."
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Friday, January 26, i979
TheJewjgk Floridiaa^andShdfiit of Onater JioUy woo*
Tage'7
Arrangements chairmen for the Jewish Federation of South Broward's
Annual Pacesetters Dinner held in support of the 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are from left Mary Gottlieb,
Bobbi Gotkin and Haviva Shull.

'
V ,1 \
A
/
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w
9
Members of the 103 member hostess corps include from left Claire
Jacobs, Corinne Kolodin, Suzanne Mock, Mollie Verebay, Lillian
Grant and Beatrice Mogilowitz.
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Israel, China
InPow-Wow
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) High
level direct contacts between
Israel and China are believed to
have taken place, confirming the
latest widespread reports of a
softening in the attitude of the
People's Republic of China
towards the Jewish State.
One of these meetings, still un-
confirmed, may have been
between Israeli Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman and Huang Hua,
China's Foreign Minister and
former Ambassador to the
United Nations.
IT IS believed here that the
two men met briefly in top secret
near Zurich last summer. Huang
stopped over there after a trip to
Zaire in Central Africa. Weizman
landed at Zurich after a
mysterious flight to London
Classes Are I Shalom Hadassah
Scheduled at JCC
CRP Clinics (Cardio
Pulmonary Resuscitation) at. the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC, 18900
N.E. 25th Ave., North Miami
Beach, are held each third
Thursday.
The monthly course is
sponsored by the Miami Heart
Association and can ac-
commodate 25 people. Call the
Center's Health and Physical
Education Dept. to sign up.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
18900 N.E. 25th Ave., North
Miami Beach, holds Duplicate
Bridge each Monday, 12:45-4
p.m.
Ms. Joan Lavin, certified
bridge director and tournament
player, assists the group in the
J(atz Auditorium.
Call the JCC to sign up.
The Shalom group of
Hollywood Hadassah will meet
Tuesday, Feb. 6, at noon at the
Washington Federal Building,
450 N. Park Road. A movie, Tree
of Life, will be shown. The film,
narrated by Sir Lawrence Olivier,
explores the meaning of
Jewishness.
,i i.i i.i i.i i.i i.i i.i i.n.n n.n.i ii i.i i.i i.i i.i i.i i.i i.i i.i i.i ijx.
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Bran Chex
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When your family wants fiber,
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Try a bowl of Bran Chex cereal
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Bptrea April 30, ItTt.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Holly wood
Friday, January 26, J79
Annual Shomrai Dinner Sups
Joyce
Ne^0*0
fflJftS^
^edm-o-
^^

^
*
Seated from left are Paul and Maralyn Anton, and Marge and Jack
Saltzman. Standing from left are Moaea and Gertrude Hornatein,
Nathan Pritcher, Big Gifts chairman; and Phyllis Pritcher.


Seated from left are Dr. Karl Morganstein, Carol Morganatein, and
Eleanor end Paul We.ner. Standing from left are Karen Margulies, Dr.
Stanley Margulies, Susan Singer and Dr. Saul Singer, Family mission
chairmen.
Seated from left are Otto Stieber, Hallandale Beach chairman; Evelyn
Stieber; Dina Sedley and Nat Sedley, upgrade chairman. Standing
from left are Mrs. Ernest Schwartz, Max Low, Mrs. Janice Rous, and
George and Ella Kahn.
Seated from left are Mrs. Bertha Goldj
Verebay, and Vivien Goldstein. Stand
Goldberger, Max Verebay, Arnold Goi
Leinwand. 9


Friday,January 3,1979
The Jewish Ploridian and S ho far of Greater HoHywood
Page 9
torts CJA-IEF

Seated from left are Dr. Robert Heller, Marlene Heller, Jacqueline
Rosen, and Frank Beckerman, President's Mission chairman.
Standing from left are Dr. Harry Orringer, Alta Orringer, Mayor
Harry Rosen of Miramar, Ruth and Herman Glick-nan.
%4
5v
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d
SSk
s,
wnj

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ifelto

^s 2K: *m^ Or'o.- ^^^i
SSSSS
id| *g. Oiga Goldberger, Mollie
jJ ig from left are Bernard J.
rt)l itein, Gertrude and Alan J.
Seated from left are Dr. Philip Levin, Stunner Kaye, and Dr. Howard <**<~t fcm i-f. d__u j
n*rr0n Lilyan and Jack Mandel. and Mre Mary Zinn.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shqfar of Greater Jiolly wood.
'';' '.........''
Friday, Januap'2^1978
. '
immunity Calendar! | Tamarac Center Honors Rabbi Zimmerman
Feb. 2 I
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION,K
Action Alert Coalition Meeting, 9:30 a.m., Federation office, Guest Q
speaker, Myra Farr, "Mid-East Updote Where Do We Go Prom8
Here? a discussion of the political fallout of the Iranian crisis for''''
American Jews.
::
X
I
V.
I
I Feb.4
: JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Temple Sinai CJA-IEF
| Brunch, 10a. m., Haber-Karp Social Hall, Contact Karen at 921-8810.
I JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Meadowbrook Phase
i V CJA-IEF. Breakfast, 10 a.m., Meadowbrook Recreation Hall.
I JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Beach Plaza CJA-IEF
: Brunch, 11:30 a. m, Beach Plaza Social Hall.
JNb.5
: WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT, District VI Board Meeting, Deauville
$ Hotel (through Feb. 7) WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT, ORT Day Kickoff
: NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN, Hollywood Section, Ms.
i Sharon Solomon of Tallahassee, executive director of the Center for
: Children and Youth will speak on Child Advocacy, 12:30 p.m.,
f Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood, refreshments. Call 923-
j 4286. HILLCREST HADASSAH, Hollywood Chapter, Regular
i meeting with program of Ann Rice Dancers, noon, Hillcrest
'I Playdium, Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood, Call Betsy Malkus, 963-0566.
: JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Golden Surf CJA-IEF
: Luncheon, 10:30 a.m., 137 Golden Isles Drive. JEWISH
i FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION, Emerald
: Hills Apartments Luncheon, 11:30 a.m.. Recreation Building, 3900
: N Hills Drive, Hollywood, guest speaker, Joan Mendelson.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION,
: Coffee, 9:30 a.m. at the home of Mrs. Anita Gordon, 3650 N. 36th
: Ave., Villa 28, Hollywood, Guest Speaker, Joan Mendelson.
Feb. 6
SABRA-SCOPUS GROUP, Hollywood Hadassah, Board Meeting, 9:45 ::
a.m., Washington Federal Bank Building, 540 N. Park Road, 2nd S
floor. Call Shirley Rosenblatt at 962-6213. |
Feb. 8
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION, g
Suburban Parlor Meeting, 9:30 a.m. at the home of Beverly Shapiro, K
4400 Player St., Hollywood, Guest speaker, Alan Goldstein. j:|:
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION, g
Suburban Parlor Meeting, 10 a.m. at the home of Carol Karten, 3051 ::
N. 35th St., Hollywood, Guest speaker, Alan Goldstein. JEWISH jv
FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION, Suburban
Parlor Meeting, 8 p.m. at the home of Betty Gaynor, 3490 N. 31st
Ave., Hollywood, Guest speaker, Alan Goldstein. PIONEER 8
WOMEN, Miramar Chapter, Regular Meeting, 12:30 p.m., Miramar g
Recreation Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway, Miramar, call 989-7870. g
Feb.11
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Park Place Premier Gift *
Cocktail Party, 4 p.m. in the Arbor Room at Park Place, Speaker, Ben g
Salter, General Campaign Chairman. JEWISH FEDERATION OF g
SOUTH BROWARD, Hemispheres CJA-IEF Breakfast, 10 a.m. in the ;
Hemispheres Ballroom, Guest Speaker, Man Cohen. JEWISH g:
FEDERATION Of SOUTH BROWARD, Golden Bay Towers CJA-IEF g
Brunch, 11 a.m. in the Recreation Hall. ::
Feb. 12
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION, La g
Mer Bruncheon, 10:30 a.m. at the Kenilworth Club, 10205 Collins g
Ave., Bal Harbour, Informal modeling during brunch, Foshionsfrom g
Branel, Inc. H
Feb. 14
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION, 1
Pacesetter Luncheon, 11 a.m. at the Doral Country Club, Guest:-:;
speaker Elaine Bloom and entertainment provided by the Habimah ::
Players.
1
:?:
1
Feb.15
HOLLYWOOD CHAPTER OF HADASSAH, Education Lecture Series
"Who We Were Who We Are," Morillyn Tollman, educator,
lecturer, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.,-$2.50 donation for series. Temple Beth El,
1351 S. 14th Avenue, Hollywood, Call Joe Ruderman at 961-1478 or
the Hadassah office. SOUTHWEST BROWARD CHAPTER, Henrietta
Szold Group of Hadassah, regular meeting, guest speaker on
medication and insurance, 12:30 p.m., Miramar Recreation Center,
6700 Miramar Parkway, Miramar, call Minnie Sabow at 981-9402 or
Rose Kranser at 987-6210.
::
::

::
:*
H

1
Feb.18
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Clifton CJA-IEF Break-
fast, 10:30 a.m. in the Recreation hall. Speaker, Dr. Ron Levitats.
Feb. 20
HALLMARK GROUP OF HADASSAH, regular meeting, noon, Grent
Hall, The Hallmark, 3800S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood, Call 456-2561.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Golden View CJA-IEF
Cocktail Party, 4 p.m. in the Recreation Room.
Feb. 21
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION,
Lakes Parlor Meeting at 10 a.m. at the home of Carolyn Caster, 1131
N. North Lake Drive, Hollywood.
Feb. 22
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT, Social Assistance Luncheon, Carillon
Hotel, Miomi. *
Feb. 25
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Trafalgar Towers I CJA-
IEF Victory Brunch, 11 a.m. in the Card Room.
B
K
v
I
I
I
I
Feb. 26
HOLLYDALE
|
CHAPTER, American Jewish Congress, 30 member :>
choral group and soloist will give a concert, also reports on AJC B
State Convention and their role in current American Jewish affairs, '
noon at Galahad South, 3801 S. Ocean Drive, Call Jeanne Spevack ::::
. at 454-2754. $
1
9
i
1
Members of the Tamarac
Jewish Center, Temple Beth
Torah. will honor their spiritual
leader, Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
at their fifth annual dinner and
journal, Jan. 27 at 8 p.m. ac-
cording to Herman (Hy) Sirota,
general chairman.
"Shepard Broad, chairman of
the Board of Directors of the
American Savings and Loan
Association, has accepted an
invitation to speak at the annual
fund-raising event honoring our
spiritual leader and the
congregation for giving the youth
of our community the op-
portunity to study and play in
adequate facilities so that the
mind and body can grow together
to make a better Jewish-
American and carry on the
Jewish heritage," said Sirota.
Sirota added, "Rabbi Zim-
merman has endeared himself to
his congregants and the com-
munity by his dedication and
readiness to respond to their
needs."
A former resident of Canada,
Rabbi Zimmerman served in the
Royal Canadian Air Force and
was a lieutenant in the Air
Transport Command. He led the
Congregation Beth David Ner
Israel in Buffalo before coming to
the Tamarac Jewish Center.
During his four years with the
Tamarac Congregation the
Religious School under his ad-
ministration has outgrown the f
present facilities.
The dinner and journal is
dedicated to the building of a
Tamarac Torah and Social
Center.
Origami Program
The Hollywood Branch of the
Broward County Library, 26
Ave. & Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood, is presenting an
"Origami Demonstration" on
Wednesday, Jan. 31 at 2 p.m.
The Rev. James Pierce will
demonstrate origami techniques
for adults, creating animals and
flowers.
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
******]
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KOSHER MEAT MARKET & DELI
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3 he Potato Salad Decorated
2 lbs Cole Slaw Decorated
1 Tray of Relishes Decorated
1 Dozen Begck
* Party for 12-15 People $75.00
4 lbs Assorted Cold Cuts Decorated
2 Ids Potato Salad Decorated
2 lbs Cole Slaw Decorated
Relish Platter Decorated
2 Dozen Bagels
Choice of One
25 Hot or Cold Hots d'Oeuvres
25 Stuffed Cabbages
1 1/2 lb Liver Mold
25 Meal Baas
* Party for 20 People___$89.00
12 lb Turkey. Roasted & Carved, or 6 Chickens Decorated
3 lbs Assorted Cold Cuts Decorated
4 lbs Potato Salad Decorated
3 lbs Cole Slaw Decorated
Relish Platter
2 Dozen Bagels
Choice of One
50 Hot or Cold Hots d'Oeuvres 2 lb Liver Mold
50 Stuffed Cabbages 50 Meat Balis
' Party for 30 People... $129.50
10 lbs of Assorted Cold Cuts Decorated 3 Planers
6 ibs Potato Salad Decorated
4 lbs Cole Slaw Decorated
2 Reksh Platters Decorated
3 Dozen Bagels
Choice of One
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^Pl* t....................... S200pe,pWon
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75 100 people........................ $1 7SppK>n
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13 lbs Debciou. Cold Cuts Decorated on (21 Large Platters
10 lbs Potato Salad Decorated
She Cole Slaw Decorated
3 Trays of Relatives Decorated
4 Dozen Bagels
120Aset Hot Hors d'Oeuvres
or
5b Liver Mold and 2 Cocktail Ryes
* Party for 55 People ... $189.00
17 lbs of Delicious Cold Cuts Decorated on (31 Large Platters
12 lbs Potato Salad Decorated
6 lbs Cole Slaw Decorated
4 Trays of Am Relishes Decorated
lSOAast Hot Hors d'Oeuvres
or
8 lbs Lrver Mold and (3) Cocktail Ryes
5 Dozen Bagel.
* Party for 65 People... $235.95
Two IS lb Turkeys Roasted and Carved
9 Its Assorted Cold Cuts 3 Platters Decorated
9fcs Potato Salad Decorated
6 lbs Cole Slaw Decorated
3 Rcash Platters Decorated
6 Dozen Bagels
Choice of One
200 Hot or Cold Hors d'Oeuvres 200 Meat Balls
150 Stuffed Cabbages Three 2 fc Lrver Molds
Special Party For
130 -140 People.......$599.95
35 tbt of Deaclout Cold Cuts Decorated on (5) Large Planers
(2) 15 fc Turkeys Carved and Decorated
30 bs Potato Salad Decorated
15fcs of Cole Slaw Decorated
8TraysolAssl Relishes Decorated
10 Dozen Bagels
4(2) Km Liver Molds with Crackers
300 AM Hot Hors d'Oeuvres
Our Crew At Lox. Stock Bag*! Is. Available
To Help You Serve At A Slight Extra Charge
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE
4644022 456-6330
(Prices Subject to Change Without Notice)
2504 I. Hallandale Bch Blvd.
(Next to Sherries Bakery) ASA-ID99
s


y, January 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
fioutfc QJHmud
tSpdftgto n
byc^oc^e
| Monday morning can be very hectic After the
ekend the house is usually a mess, and the
jndry and grocery shopping are waiting to be
kne. But I have a different approach to the
liiation. I go bowling.
[Temple Sinai has a fun league consisting of a
excellent bowlers and others. For example,
bbbie Levin, my team captain, has a 154
lerage. Lynn Love has a fantastic 171 average.
lie bowls a 200 game with as much ease as the
hi of us have getting our bowling shoes on.
cy Kameron bowls 141 and Shirley Wolf, 146.
hen there are the rest of us. We range from being
lerage bowlers to being good sports.
jme of the women have to be reminded that it
|their turn to bowl. They are being sidetracked
th conversations. Phyllis Koplin, who is back
km jury duty, and Bobbie Sugarman discuss
eir latest sewing accomplishments, or Bobbie's
kstern ski trip with her husband, Dr. David
Igarman, and their family. Fran Friedman
ares some new recipes. Most of us want the low
|orie ones. Now Fran has hurt her shoulder, but
l blame the bowling. That happened at
inis. Brenda Greenman, Bobbie Levin, Shirley
lf and Josephine Budasoff are working on
other Women's Division event. Sometimes
Bephine is also planning for out-of-town guests.
^i sons and their families were staying with her
husband. Dr. Israel Budasoff recently. Marcy
neron and Enid Apseloff review the recent
Ecessful Shabaton for the youth of Temple
lai. Hannah Schorr modestly raves about her
arable grandson.
!'nrnl Morgenstein and Ruth Rodensky discuss
Women's Pacesetter Luncheon and also the
ace for Life" of the Cancer Society.
Uter soihe of the women decide who will
lless that evening's mahjong game, several of
|go out for lunch. It is particularly important
en we are celebrating a birthday. This month
rcy Kameron arid Barbara Roberta were so
^ored. Age is never mentioned only the date.
usually gather at an eating establishment
West Hollywood Bowling Lanes. This is not
Incy group. We just require a table for 10-20,
ending on how pressing the day's errands are.
ne of the tennis players from Hilkrest oc-
onally join us at lunch. Weather permitting
en it rains) Natalie Broth could be called a
ilar.
-ho remembers how many games her team
or lost, what she bowled, or what position
>e Pits" or "The Foul Players" are in? Who
The morning and lunchtime were fun. Join
latalie and Norman Bluth might well be
ainated as Parents of the Month for Visiting
lagers. Recently there was a tennis tour-
nent held at Pembroke Lanes for teenagers
all over the world. The Blutba promised
rnament organizer. Sue Feldman, that they
ild house, transport, etc. the two Israeli girls.
girls arrived with high fevers and the flu.
i the help of Pediatric Associates, Natalie and
n nursed the girls back to health so that
young
they could return to Israel. The poor girls never
played tennis all week.
Dr. Edward Sattzman had offered to be the
physician for the visiting players. Unfortunately,
one quarter of the 150 youngsters became ill. He
saw a lot of sick teenagers. Ed, you could be
nominated as Humanitarian of the Week. Natalie
and Norman are parents of their own three
teenagers, Barry, Debbie, and Sherri.
Best wishes to Rhona Miller on the for-
thcoming marriage of her daughter, Olivia, to
Victor B. Kialak of Palm Beach. The
couple will live in Palm Beach.
A beautiful dinner for friends and family
recently celebrated another happy engagement
party. Congratulations to Dr. Lee.and Marion
Eggnatz. Their daughter Susan will marry Mark
Appelfield of Tampa. Susan's grandparents are
Dr. Meyer Eggnatz and also Betty Nemetz.
Among the guests were Dr. Ed and Joan Salt-
zman, Dr. Bad and Maxlne Tank, and Dr. Phil
and Bobbie Levin. Evidently with six children
Marion and Lee have made good friends with the
pediatricians.
It's a boy! Maze! Tov to Wendy and Marty
Seidlin, the happy parents. Wendy, owner of the
popular boutique, Wendy's Room, also has a
daughter, Jaye. Best wishes to aunt Gloria Reich.
The weather was balmy and breezy as the
elegantly gowned women with their handsome
husbands, formally attired in tuxedo and black
tie. entered the Diplomat Country Club for the
Annual Shomrai Dinner Dance. We were greeted
by the lovely hostesses Irene Holtzman, Lillian
Grant, Gertrude Leinwand, Dorothy Winkelman,
Jackie Rosen and Marlene Heller.
Catering Manager, Steven Kozik outdid
himself with the exquisite food. Guests chose
from an almost endless selection of appetizers
ranging from individual shishkebobs, chicken and
pea pods, pepper steak, or sliced hot corned beef
on rye rounds. Fang liked the fish Creole. .
Seated at our table were Dr. Karl and Carol
Morgenstein, Andy and Brenda Greenman, Dr.
Joel and Merle Schneider and Marcy Schackne.
We enjoyed lots of laughs.
Nancy Atkin and Hilda Cam stopped to chat.
They reminisced about the first Community
Mission to Israel which Dr. Norman Atkin led
about eight years aeo. Among the 18 people who
went on the trip with the Atkins and Cams were
Judi and Gene White. Hilda told me that they
had beautiful weather and never needed her
umbrella except for inside their hotel room in Tel
Aviv. There was a leak coming from the shower
located above their bathroom. He became tired of
using the umbrella indoors, and since he is a
builder, he knocked on the door upstairs and
offered to fix the problem.
Somehow difficulties were not over for these
two couples because at the end of the evening,
after this magnificent Shomrai Dinner Dance,
their car battery was dead. Dr. Karl Morgenstein
pushed Hy'a car with his auto and Nancy and
Hilda walked home. But Hilda had the house keys
and Hy was locked out.
Everyone is now looking forward to the
Pacesetters Dinner Dance at the Diplomat Hotel
on Jan. 27. Among the lovey people m attendance
will be Harry and Edna Schwartzman, Bernard
and Esther Scheinholz, the Sol Kortzes, Fred and
Irma Stein, Jack and Lilan Mandafl, and Jean
and Charles Mc
I
.v.v
1
m
888
Making plans for the Park Place event for the
Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward'a 1979 Comb-
ined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fond cam-
paign are, seated from left, Helen Kraanow, Ger-
trude Nestler, Marjorie Pomerantz and Lee Fine,
Standing, from left, are Leonard Kraanow, Harold
Nestler, Sol Pomerantz and Lou Fine.
i&i
\
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Page 12



The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
FttOty, JMMitty 1979
Jewish Theological Seminary To Honor Mrs. Shenkman
Mrs. Jack (Miriam) Shenk-
man, a resident of Pompano
Beach and Detroit, will be cited
by The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America at an in-
vitational luncheon to be held in
her honor on Wednesday, Feb. 7,
at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood, it was announced
today by Mrs. Sol Henkind,
chairman of the Seminary's
National Women's Patrons
Society, the group sponsoring
this annual event. Rabbi Yaakov
G. Rosenberg, a vice chancellor of
the Seminary, will be guest
speaker.
Mrs. Shenkman will be the
fifth woman to be awarded the
Seminary's Solomon Schechter
Medal. Previous recipients in-
cluded Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers of Miami Beach in 1975,
Mrs. Taye Tanenbaum of Miami
Beach and Toronto, Ont. in 1976
and Mrs. Joseph M. Drexler of
Miami Beach in 1977. #
Mrs. Shenkman is a past
president of Beth Aaron
Mrs. Jck Shenkman
Sisterhood in Detroit and served
as an officer and activity
chairman in the Michigan Branch
of Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism since it was a
Branch in Training. She served
as president of Michigan Branch
Members of the Galahad South Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward discussing their successful luncheon
held on behalf of the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund are from left Ernestine Gennaine, Ida Rakoff and Ethel Endler.
Dr. Klein at Rabbinical Assembly
Dr. Carl Klein, a spritual leader
of the Hallandale Jewish Center,
will be among the 600 Rabbis
attending the 1979 Convention of
the Rabbinical Assembly which
will be held at the Century Plaza
Hotel, beginning Sunday, Jan. 28
to Thursday, Feb. 1. Rabbi Klein
will meet with his many col-
leagues of the Los Angeles area
as he served as Rabbi of Los
1 *
Angeles and as professor of the
University of Judaism, which is
the wing of the Theological
Seminary of America.
in 1966 through 1968 and as
Torah Fund Chairman for many
years.
In 1971 she was awarded the
National Community Leadership
Award by the Jewish Theological
Seminary. She has served as a
National Board member of
Women's League for two four-
year terms and was on its Torah
Fund Cabinet for several years.
The Shenkmans have served in
leadership posts with the Jewish
Welfare Federation and the
Allied Jewish Campaign in
Detroit. They have been active
additionally in the work of
Brandeis University, Mount
Sinai Hospital Guild, Jewish
National Fund, ORT, Girl
Scouts, Hillel Day School and
Hadassah.
In 1977, she and her family
became a four generation life
member group in Hadassah
which includes her mother,
mother-in-law, two daughters,
and two granddaughters.
In 1976, they dedicated a
dormitory room in New York
City in the Mathilda Schechter
Residence Hall of the Jewish
Theological Seminary. The
Shenkman family are founders in
Shaarey Zedek Hospital in
Jerusalem, and dedicated a
library and audio visual room in
the new hospital facilities.
They have established a study
facility in the Youth Aliyah
Village in Israel and dedicated a
forest of 10,000 trees in the JNF
American Freedom Forest. A few
years ago the Shenkmans
dedicated the synagogue in the
Chabad House located on the
campus of the University of
Michigan.
Mrs. Shenkman has just been
invited by the B'nai B'rith
Women's Group of Metropolitan
Detroit to be the "1979 Woman
of the Year."
Founded in 1886, The Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
is the academic, spiritual and
cultural center for the Con-
servative Movement in Judaism.
It trains rabbis, cantors, teachers
and Jewish communal
professionals; participates in
joint teaching programs on
88

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prices Catered affairs that are treasured events
Please call BILL GOLDRING at (305) 865-1500
Several classes, sponsored by
Broward Community College, are
being offered to senior adults of
the community at the Jewish
Community Center, 2838 Holly-
wood Blvd.
Courses are Spanish, Inter-
mediate Level, Mondays at 10
a.m.; Beginners Bridge, Thurs-
days at 1 p.m.; Intermediate
Bridge, Thursdays at 10 a.m.;
Ballroom Dancing, Thursdays at
1 p.m.; Folk and Line Dancing,
Fridays at 1 p.m.
Call Elaine Goldstein for
additional informaticu.
Action Alert
An Action Alert coalition
meeting will be held Friday, Feb.
2 at 9:30 a.m. at the Federation
office. Action Alert chairman,
Marion Wolfson, said that the
guest speaker will be Myra Farr.
She will give a "Mideast Update"
and explain "Where we go from
here." Discussion will be geared
to the political fallout of the
Iranian crisis for American Jews.
Kosher
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Phone: 538-5731
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scholarly institutes, here and
abroad; and is the sponsor of
many cultural and public service
programs, including the Jewish
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>agel3
iti-Jewish'Prejudice Continues to Surface
lerican Jews worried more
resurgence of Nazi
last year than any other
i relating to domestic Jewish
Hty. The intense Jewish
lion to a series of Nazi ac-
in Skokie and elsewhere
at a time when anti-
itism and anti-Jewish
nation in this country are
' lowest in more than three
B8, according to Jewish
at ion of South Bro ward's
lunity Relations Chairman
i Pritcher.
^cording to Albert D.
executive vice chairman
a NJCRAC, the analyses
past assessments that
inces of anti-Jewish
pdice will continue to surface
year and that while Jews
remain constantly alert to
ireat of anti-Semitism, even
important is to remain
at against threats to
acratic institutions. "What
alicates the issue of
Crican Nazis," he said, "is the
jtional Jewish dedication to
jom of speech and to the
Amendment itself, which
to vital to the interests of the
i community."
arts prepared for the
'HAC were used as
Dund papers at a session of
1979 NJCRAC Plenary
ting, Jan. 21-24. Dr. Ira J.
er, community planning
:tor for the Jewish
Era t ion of South Bro ward,
Jed the meeting in Cin-
ati. The 35-year old NJCRAC
\e coordinating body through
its membership of 11
anal and 102 local Jewish
lunity relations agencies
slop policies and joint
rams for a broad range of
Ish concerns, explained
r.
IINOVE NOTES that
Jews remain acutely
ftive to reminders of the
caust, the general public
genuinely puzzled by the
of anguish American Nazi
i induce in Jews today. But
clearly fallacious, he con-
es, to see this lack of un-
tanding as a sign of in-
jing Nazi sympathy.
Bserting that "significant
Jbers of American gentiles,
varying reasons and in
ting degrees, feel antipathy
? rd Jews," Rabinove says
"this does not mean anti-
itism is a potent force in the
krican body politic ... it is
pinting out that there are
basic positions on what to
about Nazi provocations
Ih with merit and each
kerable to attack"
nove declares that "there is
ply no perfect answer" to the
em. He rephrases the
tion to: "What limits, if any,
to be imposed on the right
xiom of expression of anv
under the First Amend-
p" and cites the three
pons in that context.
one end of the spectrum is
[civil libertarian view that
>m of expression is in-
pble and any erosion of this
ial principle, no matter how
'" ig the reason, ultimately
Id place in jeopardy the
pom of all.
the other end is the view
since the message of the
ptika to Jews is "we aim to
Vou," it would be madness to
ptain that this kind of free
ch is protected under the
| Amendment.
the middle is an "it
ids" position which holds
[while the Nazis should not
Dtally suppressed, neither
Id they be allowed to
pnstrate in a place like
e where there ia a
>minantly Jewish popula-
including thousands of
Bntration camp survivors.
view, it ia appropriate for
eminent officials to oflntkiw
totality of any proposed
march or demonstration
factors such as location, nature or
purpose, police capability,
probable consequences.
WHILE ASSERTING that
the weight of legal authority is on
the side of the civil libertarians,
Rabinove goes on to say that the
Supreme Court has described the
First Amendment as having a
"preferred position" in the
constitutional scheme but has
never held that freedom of ex-
pression under the Amendment is
absolute. "In any event," he
says, "it is neither absurd, im-
moral nor necessarily con-
stitutionally unsound to
maintain that incitement to
murder should not be protected
speech under the First Amend-
ment."
Stack, writing about the local
scene, asserts that the Nazi
groups thrive on publicity out of
all proportion to their numerical
strength and warns Jews against
"falling into the trap of making
them seem more important than
they are." He describes the
threatened march in Skokie as "a
unique situation for which the
Jewish community was un-
prepared."
"It is reasonable to assume,"
he says, "that great impetus was
given to Nazis and other anti-
Semites elsewhere to duplicate
the Nazis' successes in Skokie."
Stack, like Rabinove, however,
concludes that "there is no magic
formula" or solution applicable to
all situations. He adds that
although eacn communiLy snouio
be free to determine its own
strategy for dealing with Nazi
assaults, "the only truly com-
prehensive program for com-
batting anti-Semitism is for Jews
to contribute as individuals in
non-sectarian organizations and
through Jewish community
organizations to finding
solutions for the major issues
15 Days in Israel
for Senior Adults
Join other Senior Adults and
spend Purim in the land of Israel.
This trip is sponsored by the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, South Beach
Activities Center, 25 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach
The group will leave Miami on
March 5 and return March 19.
Included on the tour are
Jerusalem, Jericho, the Dead
Sea, Massada, Bethlehem. Travel
through the West Bank to
Medgido. Spend a night at the
Kibbutz Ayelet Hashahar; tour
Galilee and Jaffa. Professional
staff of the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC will accompany the
travelers.
For all the details contact
South Beach Activities Center or
Michael-Ann Russell JCC, Senior
Adult Department.
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The analyses of Rabinove and
Stack provided the points of
departure for the debate at the
National Jewish Community
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in the development of NJCRAC's
1979-1980 Joint Program Plan,
published annually as a guide for
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Fiday, January 26,1979
Soviet Jewry Update
By DAVID GELLER
A tale circulating in Moscow
tells of a Jewish prisoner sen-
tenced to 15 years. Indignant and
upset, he proclaims his innocence
to the other prisoners. "What did
you do?' asks one. "Nothing," he
insists.
"Nonsense," says the first
prisoner.
"For nothing, you get only 10
years."
APOCRYPHAL or not, the
story epitomizes both the Jewish
dilemma in the USSR and the
present time of troubles.
For Jews in the USSR who
want to leave the country, this
has been a momentous year a
year of dramatic trials, of
unrelenting harassment of
dissidents, of vicious official anti-
Semitism.
As 1978 draws to a close, what
are the prospects for would-be
emigres and for those who remain
behind?
The future is murky indeed.
The number of those allowed to
leave each month has risen and
fallen. In October 1973 it stood at
its highes. 4,000 a month; in 1976
it fell to 1,100, and in recent
months there has been a
significant rise to over 2,500 a
month.
OBSERVERS MUST turn to
the ways Jewish activists in
general have been treated for a
clue to where the road ahead will
lead. The summer trials and
severe sentences of Anatoly
Scharansky and others con-
stituted a dramatic turning
point. For the first time since the
Stalinist 1930s, a Soviet citizen
and a Jew, who, not in-
cidentally, had been refused
permission to leave was tried
on treason charges. Under
constant surveillance by the
KGB in recent years as an ac-
tivist-refusnik, Scharansky had
become a member of a small
group which monitored Soviet
compliance or the lack of it
with the Helsinki Agreement on
Human Rights, and publicized
their findings. His conviction and
sentence were ominous signals.
With Scharansky and through
him, Moscow has tried to link
dissidents, Jews and treason
inextricably in the public mind.
Referring to the Scharansky case,
Literaturnaya Gazeta charged,
"It is the Zionists who initiated
this Devil's Sabbath."
JCC Staff Hosts a Wedding
Elsie Schneck and Louis Adler, both in their 70's, who met at
the Jewish Community Center, were married recently.
They participate in the nutrition program and many of the
activities offered at the Senior Adult Center. Both were alone
and became friends.
Rabbi Harold Richter, South Broward Federation chaplain,
officiated at the wedding, held at the Center and hosted by the
staff. Champagne punch and wedding cake were served to the
many participants of the Center, together with the children and
grandchildren, who shared the joyous day with the Adlers.
Stone at Pacesetter Dinner
Con tinned from Pag* 1
places emphasis on Jewish
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commented CJA-IEF chairman,
Ben Salter.
"Through the CJA-IEF, Jews
will be reaching out to help other
Jews in need wherever they may
live. In Israel, the CJA-IEF will
provide housing, social services,
education and community
facilities for 300,000 Israelis
living in deprivation. For each
Jew living in South Broward,
there are five more children in
Israel living in abject poverty,"
Salter said.
"Jewish renewal here in South
Broward will mean continuing
and expanding the services
provided by the Federation's
family of agencies.
"These agencies now provide
professional counseling for the
troubled, vocational assistance
for the disabled, resettlement for
immigrant Jews, Jewish
education, family recreation and
culture, and aid to the elderly
which provides life-sustaining
services to help keep them out of
institutions," Salter declared.
"This year, we hope to see
every Jew in South Broward
make a commitment to Jews in
need throughout the world."
Possibly the USSR decided to
ignore world opinion and to reject
high-level intercessions such as
that of President Carter in
Scharansky's.case secure, no
doubt, in the knowledge that US-
USSR trad.' and other
relationships will continue and
that such exchanges as the SALT
talks cannot halt. It may also be
a signal by Soviet officials that
they are willing to violate the
principles of Helsinki, where they
deem any action "interference" in
their internal affairSL including
criticism of their treatment of
Jews.
Meanwhile, an increasingly
ugly campaign, designed to
revive latent anti-Semitism and
to incite such feelings where they
did not exist before, has been
underway. Crude Stuermer-like
cartoons are published. Vitriolic
denunciations of Israel, Zionism
and Judaism appear. "In their
vile pernicious chattering like
regiments of mice the Yids, the
sneering Israelites ..." begins a
widely circulated poem by Sergei
Vasibev.
Television programs depict
Jews as untrustworthy and
unpatriotic. Since 1975, twenty-
seven anti-Semitic books have
been published in editions of
hundreds of thousands. Indeed,
the USSR has become the world's
leading producer and distributor
of anti-Semitic materials.
MOREOVER, VICTIMS of a
rigid quota, Jews find university
doors closed to them in in-
creasing numbers. Those already
educated and trained have great
difficulty finding suitable em-
ployment. For many, despair is
deepened by the plight of family
members and friends who applied
for exit visas long ago, were fired
from jobs and are struggling to
subsist.
For the myriad Jews outside
the USSR who want to help
them, this is a time of soul-
searching. Ways must be devised
to give further support to those
who want to leave for Israel or
elsewhere. The path, however,
contains pitfalls. For example,
the relationship of Israel and the
USSR in the "new" Middle East
must be taken into consideration.
Then, too, US-USSR relations
must be weighed carefully,
taking into account American
trade unions and farm groups
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who may believe their jobs and
well-being are at stake if Soviet-
American trade is obstructed.
And there is always the vexing
problem after Brezhnev, what
then?
The long-standing debate
about the use of either quiet or
public diplomacy with Soviet
authorities continues. Also to be
considered is the crucial question
of how to help the more than two
million Jews still inside the
Soviet Union to remain Jewish
and in some cases, to "become"
Jewish because they want to
return to their ancestral faith.
Meanwhile, Jews throughout
the world are prepared to carry
on a massive program of
assistance to help revive cultural
and religious educational in-
stitutions in the USSR. Whether
that will be possible under
present circumstances remains a
question mark. According to an
overwhelming number of Jews
who have left the Soviet Union,
as well as activists still there, this
alternative is a virtual im-
possibility. All the same, Jews
and others engaged in this
struggle believe that insistence
on the same rights accorded all
other national and religious
groups is legitimate and worth
pursuing.
SINCE THE early 1930s, when
AJC sponsored the peioneering
Jews in the Soviet Union by
Solomon M. Schwarz (Syracuse
University Press), we have been
deeply involved in this issue.
AJC President Richard Maass
was the former chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry which the AJC helped
to develop and staff.
I n addition, we have published
educational materials, organized
consultations of scholars and
specialists, and disseminated
information in Spanish through
our Latin American office. Sergio
Nudelstejer, director of AJC's
Mexican and Central American
office, has for two years chaired
the Latin American Conference
on Soviet Jewry. We have also
been extremely active in sen-
sitizing Christian religious and
academic groups.
The struggle on behalf of our
Soviet Russian brethren will
continue with undiminished
fervor until they are free to live as
Jews or leave.
David Geller is AJCs director
of European and Latin American
affairs.
Most critical in the coming
months will be
Congressional approval of
appropriate funding for
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,y, January^, IS**'
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
I'age 15
Bonds to Honor Bloom
Joseph J. Bloom, a resident of
Merest, will be honored with
David Ben-Gurion Award of
State of Israel Bonds
ganization. The presentation
be made at an Israel Dinner
|State, 6:30 p.m., Sunday, Feb.
it the I HIlerest Country Club,
cording to Bernard Busch,
lilliam G. Rabins and Joseph
lymond, co-chairmen of the
lent.
[Bloom has long been active in
I wish communal affairs, locally
Id abroad. William Littman,
[airman of the Israel Bonds
toward County Board of
svernors, explained that the
avid Ben-Gurion Award is
iferred upon outstanding
lividuals "whose dedication to
growth and security of Israel
frlects the life of service which
Jrael's first Prime Minister gave
Ir his country." Littman said
kat Bloom was an exemplary
kample of that kind of service.
A long time supporter of the
Joseph Bloom
State ol Israel Bonds
Organization, Bloom has been a
member of the Prime Minister's
Club for four years. As senior
partner of Joseph J. Bloom, Inc.,
accountants, he always placed his
firm among the largest con-
tributors in charitable appeals.
Bloom organized and served as
president of the Long Island
Zionist District. He was a key
chairman in UJA drives and a
board member of several
Yeshivas.
Bloom has been honored by the
Baldwin Jewish Center, UJA,
several Jewish Federations and
the Jewish National Fund.
Special guest for the Bloom
tribute, will be Joey Russell, one
of America's foremost en-
tertainers. Russell recently
returned from Israel where he
met with leaders of the gover-
nment, the arts and business. He
is known for his rapid wit and has
played major engagements
throughout the country.
Members of the dinner com-
mittee are Harriet Bloom,
Samuel Bloom, Thomas Cohen,
Julius Giller, Alvin Hess, Hy
Kauff and Samuel Kotler. Also,
Herman Lazarus, Sara Otten-
stein, Eleanor Rabins, Morris
Ratner, Vicki Raymond, Edward
Shandell and Harry Simon.
Hospice Movement
Dauers Host Dinner for
Prime Minister's Club
Members of the Israel Honor
Guard Society and Prime
Minister's Club and the
Ambassador's Society of
Trustees, will be the guests at a
reception and dinner hosted by
Dr. Maxwell and Mrs. Reva
Dauer, at their home Wednesday
evening, Feb. 7. Dr. and Mrs.
Dauer are co-presidents of the
Honor Guard Society of the
Israel Prime Minister's Club.
The Honor Guard Society is
comprised of two honor
categories of Israel Bond sup-
porters the Century Honor
Guard comprised of individuals
who purchase at least $ 100,000 in
a single year, and the Silver
Honor Guard, individuals who
purchase a minimum of $50,000
in a year, it was noted by Dr. and
Mrs. Dauer.
TV Program Set Religious
Directory
I Mr and Mrs. Meyer Schatzberg, center, were honored with the Israel
I Generation Award of the State of Israel Bond Organization at a Night
Iin Israel held in their honor. The Schatzbergs were honored for their
[many years of Jewish communal service at home and abroad. Making
the presentation are David Sklar, chairman, left, and Anne Orenstein,
co-chairman.
On Sunday, Jan. 28, at 8:30
a.m. "The Still Small Voice," on
Channel 7 will feature a program
on the Hospice Movement. The
host rabbi will be Rabbi Avrom
Drazin, newly appointed director
of Ka.shruth Supervision for
Broward County, also par-
ticipating on the program will be
Kabbi Harold Richter, chaplain
of Jr'SB, Tina Hutcheson,
director of Hospice of Broward
Inc., and Jane Herron, executive
director of Gold Coast South
Home Health Care."
NORTHBROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowltt. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu.
s%
b\>*
By Abe Halpeni
Question:
The following question was put to me. "Does
one have to be Jewish to be a Zionist?" My an-
swer was definitely no. Was I correct? If so, why?
Pauline Krumper
Hallandale, Florida
Answer: Part 1
"A Zionist is anyone, Jew or non-Jew who,
having found that the Jewish situation is a
situation of oppression looks upon the recon-
struction of a Jewish state as legitimate: so as to
put an end to that oppression and so that Jews
like other people may retrieve their dimensions as
freemen." (in Jews and Arabs by Albert Memmi,
Tunisian novelist)
^ According to the American Heritage Dic-
tionary, Zionism is: "A movement originally
aimed at the re-establishmcnt of a Jewish
national homeland and state n Palestine and now
concerned with development of Israel."
Zionism is a word derived from the root of the
Hebrew word Tzeeyone, in English, Zion.
The word Zion appears in our scriptures and
liturgy. Originally a Jebusite hill fortress in
southern Jerusalem, it was conquered by David
and named the City of David. In modern Israel it
is now called Mt. Zion where the tomb of David is
located.
The word Zion is also identified with the Jewish
people and the Jewish homeland as a symbol of
Judaism. It is also identified with the religious
aspirations of the Jewish people who for two
millenia throughout the diaspora, prayed for the
return of a reunited Jewish people to their original
homeland.
"By the rivers of Babylon, there we sat down,
yea, we wept, when we remembered Zion."
(Psalms 137:1)
In the Prophetic Writings of Isaiah the
following verses speak of Zion as the center of
i religious instruction and the place of the supreme
court of the nations.
"And it shall come to pass in the end of days,
that the mountain of the Lord's house shall be
established as the top of the mountains, and shall
be exalted above the hills; and all nations shall
flow unto it.
"And many peoples shall go and say: 'Come ye,
and let us go up to thai muni nin of the Lord, to
the house of the God of Jacob; and He will teach
us of His ways, and we will walk in His path.' For
out of Zion shall go forth the law,"and the word of
the Lord from Jerusalem." (Isaiah 2:2, 3)
It is interesting to note that Lord Arthur
Balfour (1848-1930), British statesman and
philosopher, was a Zionist.
On Nov. 2,1917, as Foreign Secretary, he wrote
an official letter on behalf of the British gover-
nment, addressed to Lord Rothschild, in which he
stated: "His Majesty's Government view with
favour the establishment in Palestine of a
national home for the Jewish people, and will use
their best endeavor to facilitate the achievement
of this object. ."
This letter known as the Balfour Declaration
was the result of long negotiations initiated by
Chaim Weizmann, Nahum Sokolow and others
shortly after the outbreak of World War I.
The Balfour Declaration was approved by other
Allied governments, confirmed by the League of
Nations and incorporated in the Mandate in 1922.
Lord Balfour "opened the Hebrew University
in 1923 and remained outspokenly devoted to the
Zionist dieal." [The Standard Jewish
Encyclopedia p.222)
Another non-Jewish Zionist for a short period
was Andrey Gromyko, now Foreign minister of
the Soviet Union. In November of 1947, as the
official spokesman for the Soviet Union, he spoke
in favor of the Resolution submitted to the
General Assembly of the United Nations to
partition Palestine.
At that time the Soviet Union was in favor of
setting up two states in Palestine, one Jewish and
one Arab. Gromyko voted in favor of the
Resolution which was adopted by the United
Nations on Nov. 29, 1947 with 33 nations voting
in favor and 17 against.
The State of Israel was proclaimed on the fifth
day of Iyar, 5708 according to the Hebrew
calendar, corresponding to May 14,1948.
(To be continued.)
Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE:
e/o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida 33020
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative Rabbi Paul Plotkin
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. nil
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. 200 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Reform David
Goldstein, ed.dir.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood Conservative Rabbi
Bernard I. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger.(12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH OAOE.
lssoi NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsiey Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land
man. (47B)
He added, "The members of
Israel Bonds Honor Guard
Society and Prime Minister's
Club earn a high place of honor in
the annals of Israel's struggle for
economic strength and security
by their purchase of Israel Bonds
on the highest pace-setting
levels."
The Prime Minister's Club was
officially inaugurated at an Israel
Bond Conference in Jerusalem by
the late Mrs. Golda Meir, who
was then Prime Minister It has
the active sponsorship of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
prior to that, former Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
William Littman, chairman of
the Israel Bonds Broward
County Board of Governors,
noted that, "under the in-
spiration of Golda Meir. who
together with David Ben-Gurion,
founded the Israel Bond
Organization 28 years ago, the
Prime Minister's Club was estab-
lished as a means of honoring
those men and women who
purchase a minimum of $25,000
or more in Israel Bonds a year."
He added, "The members of the
Prime Minister's Club represent
an honorary society of iht most
distinguished Jewish communal
and business leaders throughout
the United States, Canada, and
the rest of the free world.'
Dr. and Mrs. Dauer head the
Florida Medical Center, I.auder-
dale Lakes Hospital. Dr. Dauer,
professor emeritus, Department
of Radiology, University of
Miami School of Medicine is,
with Mrs. Dauer, active in behalf
of a broad gamut of communal
and national causes. They have
been widely recognized and
honored for their civic leadership
and philanthropic generosity.
They are members of the
Society of Founders of the
University of Miami, the
Founders Society of Mt. Sinai
Medical Center and find time to
provide strong leadership to
many civic institutions.
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Assis-
tant Rabbi Jonathan Won (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur <
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Naftaly A. Llnkovsky. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood, Fla. 33021 Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 SffFllnfl
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
, Bomzer. (52)
i CANDLELIGHTING
P TIME $
1 i 5:40
27 TEVETH-5739 1
IEVITT
1911 Pambrake Rd
MaWlyiaW#Br Fl#.
?21-7200
Senay Levitt, F .o.
MM W. Dixie Hwy.
Nad* Miami. Fla.
MM91S
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Vemple Beth 6
Wlemotiat
(jazdeiu
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
for information call: 920-8225 or write-.
jnirximmtmL. /5$3@
I3SI S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA 3302*
Mease tend mm literature on the above.
NAME.- .____________________________________
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


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16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 26,1{
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
FRESH VALLEY BEEF LOIN
FLA OR 5 HIPPED
Premium Fresh
LOTS 4 CHICKEN
_ FRESM VAllET Bttr twin
Fresh Fryers sirloin Steak
WHOll
65
LI.
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM WHOLE
iiish vAinr u.i. cmoici in' ioin
Fresh Fryer porterhouse
spade
3 BREAST QlhS
tV BACKS 3 IEG
QTRS W BACKS
3 CIBIET PKCS
F-&.
Parts
?1
09
LB.
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer Quarters-
THIGHS
DRUMSTICKS
BREAST W/RIBS
sfok $2?.9
M '' flOZIN IASTID Ol NON IASTIO
Young Turkeys.:.03
QO< ixtra fanct *asm iiAii RED OR GOLDEN
VUK
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
WED.. JAN. SI. AT ALL
FROM FT. PIERCE to KEY WFST
I!!m!!!!!n| wed jan- .3jj..AT AiiST0RE
SIKIO
Beef Liver
iiish vaunus.cmoici >
Rib SteakJBXSLm
[PICK YOU* OWN
$449
TAB. MMAI nil SPIlTt.
TAB. w*i r, vnn, ~
Coke or Sprite plaVt'k U. I
Apple Sauce..........jar Otp
WIM NACMO CHUM IIAVOIIO
Tortilla Chips 'i?.1 69*
RID WINE VINK.AI OR (RE AMY ITALIAN lONlOUf
io. S 1 "
U.S. No I INDIAN RIVER
s-or
in
43*
Salad Dressing.....2 .
CHUN KINO
Soy Sauce............
CHUN KING CHOW MIIN .
Noodles S-f 61*
chum kino Atsro vaihths chowiaiin t ^
Seedless Pink
GRAPEFRUIT
kx
chum kwo n """ME i
Divider Packs 3Sf I
homiiio .
Bread Crumbs i 43*
Black Beans SSt 39*
PUIITAH _
Sunflower Oil 3* M69
nun <,
Fudge Sticks p?.1 89*
1
SWEET EATING TOP QUALITY
D'Anjou
Pears
39*
Delicious ^ ^
Apples Zbs 1
IIIM OBIIM *%*%
Cucumbers.................2 or 29
Radishes_______2 Si 19*
GOOD FOi 4AIAD5
CK VOUt
OWN FROM A
IOOSI D-SpHAY
Finger Carrettes '.?.' 29*
29*
GARDEN FRESH SNAPPY
U.S. NO.! ALL PURPOSE WHITE
Potatoes 10
LB.
BAG
MIGHTY HUGH FROZEN
Cream Pitt

Green
Beans
9*
^ew<%_
HMIH FLAVORS
Cott Sodas.
.4 99
14-OZ.1
PKG.
CO ASSORTED
VARIETIES
com Iion iui hi amo
Garlic Bread VS.
?1
99*
mo HMin fioun
Strawberries Hf^f"
iooo iioiin iimiiiii
Waffles Sff 69*
IIAOII .1 IIOIIN IIINCH 11.11
Green Boans2^.z,$109
nmn iioiin
Cauliflower p?.1 65*
MOMrI IIOIIN A4t.
Peas______2 VS. 89*
lltlH IIOIIN
Baby Limas V.' 59*
SALTED OR UNSALTED SUNSHINE
Krispy Crackers
IO SLICING AND IIYINO HUM
Eggplants...........................-.....,
CIIINCMV HISH ***
Endive or Escarole Mao39*
U I NO I All PUIPOSI
Yellow Onions i.23*
NCI TOM OWN MOM A lOOM OH*lAT
IN JOT IT All Tl Al IIISH
Green Cabbage...........i. 19
WAIMN'S IOW CAl ASSOITID VAIHIMS
Salad Dressing 7." 99*
HIT All IIAUIIf Ul PUSH CUT /#%*
Gladiolus .UHCN99*
----------DAIRY DILI DEPARTMENT---------
MltCIOUl %at% I
King Smoothie- JM 39*|
MIIICO S INGUSH
Muffins 3 SB $1
Cream Cheese OS: 69*'
1 Ul IONNIT (TWO (OX. CUPS) _,a,j
Margarine St 75* j
SAIGINTO CIUMIIIO --O..I
Blue Cheese 58 69"
PANTf PIIOI WH'PPID
Cream Topping 'can 79*
P AN II PIIOI Ml A I OR .' _0 I
Beef Bologna HI *l
KH-S SUCtD
Turkey Breast 52a *1
BAll PARK MlAI OR BUI
TAB. $149|
PRO.
food
ERTIFICATES
REIEErUILE TOWIRRS THE PBRCWISE OF >RT EKRCNrRIISE
SAVE $300 IN YELLOW REGISTER TAPES AND
GET A FREE '3 INFLATION FIGHTER CERTIFI
CATE OR SAVE $600 IN YELLOW REGISTER
TAKS AND GET A FREE '7.50 INFLATION
FIGHTER CERTIFICATE.
tiitm niBiiiin wu ntMi-Af y-1. irHTiM i -h
SfRVKE ArffTIZER DEPT.
A V All ABIE AT STOCK HAVING
SERVICE APPETIZER COUNTER All
IUNCH (MEATS CHCISE UICED TO ORDER.
HIBRIW NATKJNAi lOMO
Salami 7*
or Bologna ff
Jarlsberg___^$l5t
PIISkKY RUaBR POTATO -_
Salads 'ZZZ: i. 69*
KH'S WMIII (MAT CAIMING
Turkey Breast0:.'89*
--------FRESH BARED GOODS---------
PANtlT PIIOI IT! IIIAO
OR 100% WHOll WMAI
Bread....___...........!J5t
Minis BROWN B SI IVI
MA1I I HA.I -IIIAMI
Rolls_:^L.
PANTRY PRIM HAASBURRIR
Rolls..^!0!*00 VBt 49*
Franks or Knocks
PANTRT PIIOI PAIIT PACK
Sliced Meats
PANTRT PIIDf Ml Al OR
Beef Franks
i ii
...PUB.
I l-OI $ 1
...PRB.
SJB9
19 I
Refreshing Beer
TT
l!
'^
PACK
12 OZ.
CANS
39*
3oV,V$l"
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Breyers Ice Cream $1?S
CONT.
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEAIERS MOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHKAl ERRORS


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