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:
AA00014307:00217

Related Items

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


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Full Text
femsn rwnt
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
ii&m
Volume 9 Number 4
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 23, 1979
Price 35 Cents
Iran Breaks
Diplomatic Ties
With Israel
TEHERAN Palestine
Liberation Organization
leader Yasir Arafat is call-
'M*ing the shots here at
IKMeast so far as Israel is con-
cerned.
The new revolutionary
Iranian government of the
Ayatollah Khoumeini broke
diplomatic relations with
Israel Sunday.
Hut announcement of the
rupture was timed with the
arrival and visit of the PLO chief.
ARAFAT promptly declared
that the new Islamic revolution
presaged "a new dawn and a new
era" in the Middle East struggle.
Declared Arafat: "Today Iran,
tomorrow Palestine."
The Khoumeini government
said nothing about oil, and it is
considered significant that it was
left to Arafat to declare that once
Iran resumes the production of
oil. the new government will
)^Rl> n fuse id sell any to Israel which
in the past, purchased up to 60
percent of its national consump-
tion from Iran.
Later, Iranian Prime Minister
Mehdi Bazargan said over Radio
Teheran that the break in dip-
lomatic- relations with Israel was
"fully in keeping with the policy
announced before we came to
power."
RADIO TEHERAN also
Yasir Arafat
mmmmM
Vanguard Women Schedule Bruncheon
The Vanguard Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward will hold its
annual BRUNCHeon at the
Emerald Hills Country Club,
Thursday, March 8 at 10 a.m.
Approximately 125 women are
expected to attend the $500
minimum commitment event,
according to chairman, Sylvia
Abram.
A special program, "Portrait of
a Woman" will be presented. The
program is produced and per-
formed by Federation involved
women from the Orlando area.
"Our committee has been
working very hard to insure the
success of the last category event
for the Women's Division
campaign," declared Mrs.
Abram.
For additional information and
reservations, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Members of the Vanguard committee
event at the Emerald Hills Country
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Israel Emergency Fund are, seated
Women's Division campaign chairman;
and Sa bin a Sabin. Standing, from left,
chairman; Diane Shaffer; Gloria Hess;
Lee Schatzberg and Joan Gross.
meeting to plan the March 8
Club, held in support of the
's Combined Jewish Appeal-
from left, Delia Rosenberg,
Marian Eggnatz, Ceil Weiner
are Sylvia Abram, Vanguard
Gladys Abram, Hannah Add,
Israeli Coffee Plaza Towers for CJA-IEF
reported that 22 Israeli trade and
immigration officials, as well as
representatives of El Al Israel
Airlines, were expelled from Iran
on Sunday. At the same time,
Iran recalled its diplomats
stationed in Israel.
Until the overthrow of the
Shah, Israel and Iran maintained
extensive trade relations.
Meanwhile, Arafat coyly
avoided questions about the
future of such conservative Arab
nations as Saudi Arabia and
Kuwait, which help to bankroll
his PLO, especially those dealing
with the potential threat to their
survival posed by the successful
revolution in Iran.
ALL ARAFAT would say was
that what had occurred in Iran
Continued on Page 13
fJsiwi*-.*-> 4-n /a-.,..-. Joe and ,rma Deutsch hosted
llOUSe 10 UDen the Plaza Towers CocktaU Party
held in support of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund.
The successful Feb. 11 event
kickoff for the Plaza
On March 31 an Israeli Coffee
House will open at the Hollywood
JCC, 2838 Hollywood Boulevard.
Authentic entertainment,
Israeli food, Israeli magazines,
newspapers, Shesh Besh
(Backgammon), Israeli music
and Israeli atmosphere are
planned.
The idea of the Coffee House is
to have a kind of gathering place
for Israelis and local youth.
The sponsorship for the Coffee
House will be the Israel Infor-
mation Desk of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
the co-sponsor will be the
Hollywood JCC.
For further information,
contact the Israel Information
Desk at the Federation.
was
Towers campaign to benefit
world Jewry. The next campaign
event will be held Sunday, March
4 in the Social Hall. At this time,
all Plaza Towers residents will
have the opportunity to pledge
their moral and financial commit-
ments to the people of Israel.
banian Jewish Students in US. Have Problems
By ROCHELLE WOLK
ALBANY, N.Y. -
(JTA) There are many
hundreds, perhaps
thousands of Iranian Jew-
ish students in America as
part of a larger general
group of Iranian Students,
most of them in schools in
Capitol Hill Leery
Torture Tales Bit
Much'State Dep't.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
An editorial statement in the
Washington Post Feb. 8 said the
State Department had suggested
that Israel "systematically"
tortures prisoners, was
denounced by the State Depart-
ment, publicly and officially.
The Post, which published the
allegation, based on a former
foreign Service officers cabled
reports, asked rhetorically.
Does Israel systematically
torture Arab prisoners?" and
added. "The State Department in
'is new human rights report
suggests the answer is 'yes.' "
^ASSISTANT Secretary of
state for Human Rights Patricia
Derian telephoned the Post's
editor to lodge an official com-
plaint against the editorial.
Later, the Department's chief
spokesman, Hooding Carter, said
the Washington Post's statement
was "inaccurate" and "wrong."
He made that characterization in
reply to a question by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
Carter pointed out that there
are "two separate issues at hand"
with respect to the human rights
report which has not yet been
made public officially, regarding
Israel and 114 other countries
that receive U.S. military and
economic assistance.
One of these, Carter said, is the
Continued on Page 14
the southwest. Because of
the upheaval in Iran, many
of these students, including
the Jews, are suffering from
financial and psychological
problems.
Behzad Khajehzadeh, an
Iranian Jewish graduate
student who lives here with
his wife, Libby Jochnowitz,
discussed with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency the
unique problems that the
Jewish students are facing.
ALTHOUGH the students
may need help, Khajehzadeh
said, they will not seek out the
American Jewish community.
"They consider themselves more
Iranian than Jewish," he said.
"No Jew who comes from a
country where it is a disadvan-
tage to be a Jew will declare
himself a Jew when he arrives in
the United States." he explained.
"Iranian Jews don't think of
American Jews as Jews, but as
Americans. After all of the years
when they lived in fear because
they were part of a minority,
they're afraid to identify with a
minority group here."
Since they're "embarrassed"
Continued on Page 13
Concerned members of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
Women's Division heard a Mid East Update at an Action Alert
program held at the Federation offices. The update was given by Myra
Farr of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. She reported on the
Iranian oil situation. The women present were representative of area
organizations with interest in the political arena. Seated from left are
Marion Wolfson, Murriel Kirshenbaum and Barbara Stein. Standing
from left are Mara Giuilanti, Myra Farr, Ronnie Van Gelder, Brenda
Greeiunan, Elaine Pit tell, Adriene Fiske, Carol Friedman and Florence
Pasternak.
ErtZ uan 1.10tre,id;ta1o,the Hemisphere, attended a breakfast
k the Hemispheres Bdboom. They discus** the current Mid East
n^nrUlthT S5ftSi! Prblm m breakfMt w >eld in
support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined
A7.l!n*3mi ft*' teR2 Etf campaign. Seated from left a^e
Ada Kngelman. Bay North co-chairman; Abe Lewis Hemisoher^
snw ,u,dMpe,,^, ^ein' ~" so* isstrsss;
from left are Moree Engelmsn. Bay North ch-Irmsn; Pat KWn*
lu?E7tutZ!TUt'' Efr^5 Torgovl,ik' ue*t Pker; Jacob Udia,
Bay South chairman; and Kalman Rado, Ocean South chairman Not
motored are Mary Lipschutz. Ethel Gould and Leo.HuCToWH
North co-chairmen; Charles Sanofsky. Bay South co^haiSm^nd
Aaron Krome, Ocean North chairman. n, ana


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 23,1979
Dr. Jaffe to Observe 30th Year in Rabbinate
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, Rabbi of
Temple Beth El, is celebrating
his 20th anniversary as spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El and
30th year in the Rabbinate.
To honor this occasion, a
dinner-dance will be held at the
Hillcrest Country Club on
Saturday evening, March 3, it
was announced by Temple
president Milton H. Jacobs. Co-
chairpersons for the affair are
Stuart Kallman and Mrs. Harold
Firestone.
Dr. Jaffe was awarded the
honorary degree of Docotor of
Divinity by the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of i
Religion, the American
Institution of higher learning of
Reform Judaism, in 1973. He
holds an MA degree from
Teachers College, Columbia
University and Th.D. from
Burton Seminary.
Before coming to Temple Beth
El, Dr. Jaffe occupied a pulpit in
Park Forest, 111. He was director
of the Hillel Foundation at the
University of Florida and a
chaplain in the United States
Army.
Dr. Jaffe is immediate past
president of the Southeast
Association of Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis; past
president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami,
and Broward County American
Jewish Committee: founder and
past president of the Hollywood
Clergymen's Fellowship.
He is currently serving a
fourth term as president of the
South Broward Board of Rabbis.
He is on the board of the Jewish
Welfare Federation, the Com-
mittee on Soviet Jewry;
American Jewish Committee,
and on the National Rabbinic
Board of ORT. He is a member of
the Synagogue Council of
America, and Rabbinic Advisory
Hoard of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Hadassah Slates Champagne Bruncheon
Southwest Broward Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its AMI
Champagne Bruncheon at 11:30
a.m., Wednesday, Feb. 28, at the
Cypress Room, Holiday Inn,
Planatation.
Mrs. Roz Soltz. a past Florida
Region president, and former
National Board member, will be
guest speaker. Mrs. Esther
Cannon, Florida Mid-Coast.
Region president, and Mrs. Kitty
Shaprow, a founder in Israel, will
be honored guests. Eleanor
LaForge and Warren Broome, of
the Opus 111 Players will provide
the entertainment.
A minimum AMI pledge of
SI50 aids a child in Israel. Foster
Mothers pledge $365 to support a
child in a day care center for one
year. Ima-Abba (Mother-Father)
pledge $720 to completely
support a child for one year.
Chapter AMI coordinator and
chairperson of the day is Mrs.
Jacqueline Mayne; chapter
president is Mrs. Lillian Packer;
chapter program coordinator is
Mrs. Rita Sherman.
Reservations are required.
AJC to Discuss 'Inter-Marriage'
A discussion meeting on the
subject of "Inter-Marriage,''
under the auspices of the
Broward Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee, will
be held Wednesday, Feb. 28, at 8
p.m., it was announced by Joseph
Kleiman, president of the
chapter. The meeting will be held
at the home of Judge and Mrs.
Morton L. Abram.
The guest speaker will be
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El of
Hollywood. Dr. Jaffe also teaches
Comparative Religion at Barry
College in Miami.
The basis for the discussion
will be the recently released
report by the national office of
the AJC in Washington on Inter-
Marriage after three years of
intensive research and study. The
report stated that approximately
30 percent of the Jewish people
are marrying outside their faith.
The next meeting of the AJC
will be held on March 15 at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Weinstein. The topic will be "The
Cults," and the speaker will be
Rabbi Jonathan S.Woll.
'Songs of Broadway'
Rose, cultural
Hallandale Civic
Florence
director for
Center Fund, announces a new
1979 series of Cultural Hap-
penings will begin Sunday. Feb.
25 with Forrest Willingham's
"Songs of Broadway."
Members of La Mer Women's Division meeting for their annual
luncheon held in support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward" s
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are, from left,
Corinne Kolodin, Esther Coleman, Esther Slutkin, Sylvia Fridman
and Estelle Glattman.
RELGOJNC.
Religious ft Gift Articles
Israeli Arts a Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs Records a Tapes
Open Sunday
$07 Washington Av MB 533-5*12
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DADE
444 Brickell Avenue
Miami, Fla 33131
(305)358 8831
BROWARD
4324 N. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Laud.. Fla. 33308
(305) 772-8050
NAME____
ADDRESS.
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Dr. Jaffe is the author of What
Is Judaism?. Reform Judaism
Today, and Making Religious
Experience Meaningful in the
Jewish Religious School. He is
the recipient of the City of
Hollywood Appreciation Award,
the State of Israel Bonds Award,
and Israel Bonds Jersualem
Award, and the UJA Leadership
Award.
Dr. Jaffe has appeared
frequently on TV and has taught
at Miami-Dade Junior College.
He is currently resident Jewish
Chautauqua Society lecturer at
Barry College, teaching courses
in Jewish Philosophy and
History.
Dr. Samuel Jaffe
Residents of Park Place gathered to pledge their moral and financial
commitments to the betterment of Jewish life world-over, at a $100
minimum commitment cocktail party held in support of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Seated from left are Dorothy Jarow, Bea Malman,
Libby Lehrman and Miriam Cogan. Standing from left are Sydney
Warner, Louis Fine, Helen Krasnow and Harold Nestler, chairmen,
and Sol Pomeranta.
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 isexclusivelya 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.
M-a-t^r.
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SUNRISE: .
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
M-4.IJ.7f


rnaay, rebruary
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3

Lions Launch Free Hearing Test Program
Dedication and official opening
of the Lions Community Hearing
|*hank, which initially will provide
free hearing tests and hearing
aids if indicated for all residents
from Key West to the Dania Cut-
off Canal and ultimately will
stock a free donor bank for ear
part implants, took place on
Monday. Feb. 19 at Community
Hospital of South Broward, 5100
West Hallandale Blvd.
Honored guests were Lions In-
ternational president Ralph
Lynam of Minneapolis; Lions
District 35-A Governor Manuel
Rodriguez and his cabinet; the
mayors of Dania, Hallandale,
Hollywood, Miramar, North
Miami. North Miami Beach,
Pembroke Park and Pembroke
Pines; and the chairman of the
Broward County Commission.
"All residents, regardless of
age, will be eligible for our new
screening program," explained
Bernie Opatosky, president of the
bank and secretary of the Hallan-
dale Lions. "Early detection of
hearing disorders is a critical
factor in preventing the occur-
rence of permanent auditory
loss," he said, "and we hope to do
now for hearing what we have
been able to do in the past for
sight. We'd like to see the Com-
munity Hospital Bank become
the Bascom Palmer of hearing."
The testing will be done by
audiologist Martin Horwit who is
Premier Gifts Launch
\QuandomainCampaign
Dina and Nat Sedley were the hosts of the Quadomain Premier
Gifts Cocktail Party. The $500 minimum commitment event
launched the Quadomain effort of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign.
executive director of the bank.
Medical director will be Dr. Jame
sCaschette, ear nose and -
throat specialist.
Although the Hallandale Lions
HebrewDay
School Happenings
On March 11, the Hebrew Day
School PTO will sponsor a Purim
Carnival at the Hebrew Day
School. The time has not been set
yet. The public will be invited to
attend.
The PTO has also started a
recipe collection for a cookbook to
be published next Chanukah. A
special section will be devoted to
Pesach preparations as well as
Pesach foods. Anyone with
recipes to donate is asked to
contact Judy Gaynes at the
Hebrew Day School.
is the sponsoring group with
seven other local clubs, it is
anticipated that all 63 of the
groups in District 35-A will
participate.
gfFrom left are Sydney Holtzman, Hollywood Beach chairman; Dina
Sedley; J. Fredric Blitstein, guest speaker; and Nat Sedley.
IsanFH 4 Canaan! ^^ A >, J j ; 1 1 1
iOff c IsHsaaaaarl
y ^^4 J ifr 111
If* 11 11
!>, i3 \ **5
From left are Meyer and Lee Schatzberg, Raye and Max Wollman.
For the observance of Tu Bi-
Shevat the children of the
Hebrew Day School went to
Markham Park to participate in
planting a ptree.
Markham Park has established
a natural habitat trail complete
with boardwalk and lookout
stations. The Hebrew Day School
was the first to plant an in-
digenous tree in that habitat.
The children competed in a
Maccabiah at the park play-
ground facility. Then they
returned to the school for an
Oriental fruit snack. Fruits ger-
mane to Israel were also tasted
and displayed.
Coordinating this afternoon
were Moshe Ezry, Glenn Golden
and Mrs. Genia King, Hebrew
instructors at the school. The
Hebrew Day School is also par-
ticipating in the planting of trees
in Israel via the National Jewish
Fund program. It was an-
ticipated that there would be 100
percent participation on the part
of the students.
Home for Aged
Auxiliary Dinner
The Hollywood Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged is spon-
soring its 23rd Anniversary .
Dinner, a one-time fund-raising
event of the year, on Thursday,
March 1, at the Diplomat Hotel,
Hollywood.
A reception with cocktails and
hors d'oeuvres will be held at
6:30 p.m. Entertainment will be
by Burt Bacharach and Anthony
Newley. Please contact Mrs.
Lilyan Beckerman, 921-1284 or
Karen Margulies, 961-9851 for
reservations.
From left are Aaron Cohen, Florence Kaplan, Bob and Eleanor May,
Joe and Reva AUentuck.
FREE CATALOG
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thing you need to know, except how to
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Madison Av, NY loon
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For registration and further information write or call loll free
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Phono (305) 000-3340
Appointments for hearing
tests are required and can be
made by calling 966-8021 or
Community Hospital, 966-8100,
Ext. 342.
The Quadomain Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward met at the Emerald Hills Country Club for a luncheon in
support of the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Fifty women attended the $100 minimum commitment event. Seated
from left are Leah Frankel, Lee Shatzberg and Belle Wolf. Standing
from left are Raye Wollman, Ceil Orenstein and Dina Sedley.
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Pge4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, reoruwySS, 197)
"Jewish Floridian Imperative Need to Speak Out
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hoi 1 ywood Office 136 S. Federal Hwy.. Suite 306, Danla. Fla S3004
Telephone 820-8018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -130 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. SS1S2 Phone 376-4601
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Biweekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla, Fla. 864600
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and NM 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 YearW.50. Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, February 23, 1979
Volume 9
26SHEVAT5739
Number 4
Vilification of Israel
There can be little doubt that the object of the
latest allegations that Israel tortures "political
prisoners" is to discredit Israel's reputation as the
Israelis and Egypt get down to one more round of
peace negotiations.
Even more, the object appears to be to denigrate
Israel's democratic structure as a means of offsetting
the terrorism of the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The key here is Yasir Arafat's con-
gratulatory message early this week to the Ayatollah
Khomeini and his "victory" in Iran, which Arafat
used as a backdrop for his vow to step up his own war
against Israel.
What must be recalled is that similar charges
were voiced some three months ago by a small group
of members of the National Lawyers Guild, which
went to Israel and them came back with their own
allegations of torture.
All of this must be seen in the context of the first
of these "major" allegations against Israel published
as a report last summer by the Times of London's
Sunday edition.
Also, the Washington Post's "revelations"
based on two cables prepared by Alexandra U.
Johnson, a junior foreign service officer in the U.S.
Embassy in East Jerusalem, who was fired from the
U.S. Foreign Service last week.
Johnson, briefly engaged to a Palestinian, filed
her cables on information given her by her then-
fiance.
How filthy even the most "distinguished"
members of the world press can get is but one part of
the international campaign to vilify Israel.
Nor can we honestly say that we see the end in
sight.
Who Said Sinai
Belongs to Egypt?
TEL AVIV (ZINS) Thousands of Israeli
tourists are traveling through the Sinai desert, and no one
has yet encountered an Egyptian there, writes Prof. Yair
Sprinzak in the afternoon daily, Ma'ariv. Sprinzak
contends that Sinai is not now nor ever was an integral
part of Egypt.
In the year 1906 under pressure from the British
who were in command of Egypt at the time control of
the Sinai peninsula was taken over from the Turks and
made subject to Egyptian rule.
HOWEVER, since then, until the establishment of
the Jewish State, the Egyptian authorities never insisted
upon sovereignty over the Sinai. Nor did Egypt ever
demonstrate any concern for the Sinai by developing this
wilderness or by establishing new points of settlement
there.
Egyptian reluctance to insist upon control is proof
that the Egyptians, themselves, never saw the Sinai as an
integral part of their homeland. The attitude of Egypt
towards Sinai changed, understandably enough, when
they had to assert their rights vis-a-vis Israel. Since then,
this abandoned and neglected wilderness has come to be
not only part of Egyptian soil, but even, of late, "sacred
terrir~-v."
FROM BITTER experience
gleaned over many years and
many trips there, I have learned
two things about Israel and the
1 Israelis.
One is that they are inex-
cusably haughty, indecent and
indifferent to visiting journalists
and their needs unless a
journalist comes at the specific
invitation of a governmental or
quasi-governmental agency, in
which case the largesse accorded
him is the result of specific
agency sensitivities and basic
human kindness, not the govern-
ment's.
THE SECOND thing I have
learned is that the Israelis are
rotten self-publicists. They take
the position that they are the
Land of the Bible and the People
of the Book, and that the Book
and the Land speak for them-
selves.
Or else, that thev are the
Mindlin
victims and the descendents 01
the victims of millenia of holo-
causts, the most recent being in
Nazi Germany some forty years
ago. Therefore they deserve, a
posteriori, to be lovingly
regarded.
Both these self-deluding Israeli
attitudes are obviously con-
nected, and their consistently
dismal failure in public relations
should tell them that perhaps
there is something they have
overlooked.
sJTA
' NOW THAT the Camp David
talks are resuming on
ministerial level, now that Israel
has just been accused by what is
laughingly called its "closest
ally," meaning the United States,
of committing acts of torture and
other human rights violations
upon its Arab populations, it
might be a good idea for the
Israelis to stop letting the Book
and the Land speak for them and
to start speaking for themselves.
Nothing good can possibly
come out of Camp David for
Israel. Nothing good can possibly
come out of the skimpy, scanda-
lously one-sided charges of
torture against them a tissue
of such flimsy allegation that no
newspaper, no TV or radio com
mentator would give them a
single inch of space, a single
moment of air time were the al-
legations in another context.
But to whip Israel is the latest
fashion among contemporary
fanatical liberationists, such a>
Noam Chomsky and Izzy Stone
or Eric Sevareid and Waltei
Cronkite take your choice
between these two Jewish self
haters or Gentile objectivism
whose bull is made to sound con
vincing by their tone of doom and
prophecy.
IN EACH instance cited here,
the rest of the world is going ab
solutely bananas for action
renewed action at Camp David to
brandish the final blow in behalf
of Israeli suicide there; renewed
and repeated publication of the
tissue of phony infamies in the
columns of a caterwauling press
against Israeli violations of
human rights as set down by
whom?
9 Amnesty International, an
organization whose credentials
and propensity for partisan
politics long ago committed it to
the garbage bins of Gehenna:
f Last summer's Sunday
Times of London feature on
alleged torture in Israel, about
which the Times' governing
lxard itself concluded that, while
nothing specific in the feature
pointed conclusively to the truth
of the allegations, there was at
Continued on Page 13
a
On Protecting Parochialism
Honest parochialism is without
question one of America's
shining attributes. Jews,
Protestants, Catholics, and other
religious groupings desiring to
nurture their roots and extend
the fruits of their plantings to
their faithful have every right to
flourish in our climate of freedom.
But the Internal Revenue
Service, in its zeal to help end
discrimination, has let a snake
loose in the garden.
WHAT'S AT ISSUE? Well,
the IRS proposes to end tax
exemptions for private schools
that practice racial discrimina-
tion. And in picking up a long
handled federal broom to do that,
the tax-collecting agency seems
bent on insisting that even those
religious schools established long
before the civil rights upheaval
must now show proof of including
American Indians, Hispanics,
Blacks, and other minority
students in their student bodies.
This mess would never have
been created had not some
segregationists, in their deter-
mination to keep Blacks out of
their school, established private
academies in the wake of the
Supreme Court ruling in 1954.
That mushrooming circle of
schools bent on defying the Court
is the actual target of the IRS
campaign. But the bureaucratic
mind set appears to be making it
tough for schools with pure
motives as well as the new insti-
tutions established to keep out
the unwanted.
Robert
ACTUALLY, m
for Jewish day schools have
pointed out in the course of
public hearings, a 1975 IRS
regulation holds that a school
selecting students on the basis of
membership in a religious
denomination or unit thereof will
not be deemed to have a discrimi-
natory policy of membership if
the denomination or unit is open
to all on a racially non-dis-
criminatory basis.
However, the IRS, acting in
part on the basis of court decree,
has now embarked on its own Af-
firmative Action program. If, in
the minds of the federal agents, a
private school is suspected of
barring certain minority
students, the government in-
tends to try to persuade that
school to seek out those now
barred. Failing to do so might
mean a loss of tax exemption.
Some angered critics see in the
new IRS effort a determination to
crush the whole private school
sector. Calmer observers can't
buy such a conclusion.
WHAT IS needed is vigilance
on the part of the federal
government in seeing to it that
the Johnny-come-lately segrega-
tionist schools are deprived of tax
exemption, coupled with equal
vigilance in protecting those
religious schools facing the
dilemma outlined above.
To put it bluntly, if a Jewish
school can make a special effort
to bring Falashas, where avail-
able, into its educational orbit,
good enough. Or a Catholic or
Protestant school in suburbia
might work hard at busing inner-
city blacks to such a religious
institution. But even to suggest
these possibilities is to
demonstrate how tough the
assignments) would be, especially
for religious schools financially
hard pressed.
Education in America has a
cherished history. We have come
miles from that day in 1827 when
Massachusetts pioneered with
legislation making public school
attendance compulsory.
We have reversed the ob-
noxious Plessy v. Ferguson court
edict of 1896. We have provided
English courses to millions of
immigrants. We have seen our
public school population grow
from 8,000.000 to 45,000,000 in a
hundred years. We have provided
marvelous schooling op-
portunities under the GI Bill of
Rights.
GOVERNMENT money has
been forthcoming for student
grants and loans, for ad-
ministrative needs, for research,
and for new forms of learning in
an age of technocracy.
Thus fortified, we need
assurances that the Internal
Revenue Service will fight
discrimination along with like as-
surance that bona fide religious
and other private schools will not
be trampled in the process.


Friday, February 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Lecker Is Executive Director for JCC's
Stephen Lecker, for the past
four years director of community
planning for the Council of
Jewish Federation and Welfare
Funds, New York, has been
named executive director of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida.
Lecker's responsibilities in-
clude the administration of the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center, North Miami
Beach, South Beach Activities
Center, South Beach, Hollywood
Extension and South Dade Ex-
tension.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC
offers programs that include
services for early childhood
development, working parents,
after school activities, teens,
single parent families, single
adults, day care for the frail adult
and senior adults activities.
There are complete health and
physical education facilities
under the direction of a
professional staff. In addition,
there is the Academy; a cultural
arts program for adults. The
Academy is open to JCC
members and non-members.
Histadrut Scholarship Ball Set March 11
v
The North Dade-Broward
Histadrut Scholarship Council
will hold its annual Scholarship
Ball March 11 at the Konover
Hotel in Miami Beach, it was an-
nounced by Dave Silverbush and
Abe Dolgen, cochairmen of the
Scholarship Council which was
founded two years ago and has
sponsored scores of scholarships
for underprivileged children in
Israel.
Scholarship sponsors will be
feted at the dinner-dance, along
with Abe and Helen Domaniewitz
of Hallandale, who last year
sponsored a room in a Kupat
Holim hospital in memory of
their parents. Kupat Holim is the
comprehensive health arm of
Histadrut in Israel, serving the
needs of more than 75 percent of
the population through 19 major
hospitals and 1,200 clinics.
A major entertainment per-
sonality will appear at the Hista-
drut scholarship event, along
with a representative of the State
of Israel, who will award cer-
tificates of appreciation to
scholarship sponsors.
Due to its economy, Israel is
unable to provide free secondary
school education. Therefore,
tuition must come from other
sources, including the Histadrut
Scholarship which provides both
academic and vocational high
Exerting
PAUL
Spellbound
MUNI
Hit
LIFE i. TIMES
Performed by Jot Katof
Edith Evans, Soc. Dir. of Lime Bay|
quotes
"Audience held in abated breath while
entranced with his biographic por-
trayal of Paul Muni. It was a vivi
story with a nostalgic note. Perfor-
mance great."
Paula Rorman Soc. Dir. Majestic
Gardens quotes
"The magic name of Paul Muni at
tracted the majority of our people.
But, it was the gifted Joe Katof who
kept them glued to their seats.
Joe Katof performs for organizations
and condominiums. Luncheons, meet
ings, fund raisings, both afternoons
and evenings. For the most moderate
lees, contact Joe Katof
Phone No. 421 21%.
SJTUDI0
Continental
Cuisine
FREO JOSSI
*elcomes
rou back to
hu renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
tor a unique
dinmg experience
Match your table to your
mood m one of 5 individual
'ooms The Tent
Wme Cellar Studio Place
Pigalle Swiss Chalet
David Maddern
at the Piano
[ OPENS AT 5 P.M.
I private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THI GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Avt.
445-5371
closed Mondays
school scholarships for the
children of underprivileged
families.
Stipends at the university level
and research grants for science,
medicine, social studies and
engineering also are provided by
the fund. Over 60,000 scholar-
ships equally divided between
academic and vocational types of
training have been granted since
1957.
The Histadrut Scholarship
Fund provides for the training of
many thousands of youngsters,
both Jews and Arabs, who will
work in harmony to build a better
society for themselves and for all
the people of Israel.
Sponsors of a one-year $300
scholarship will receive two
tickets to the dinner-dance.
Tickets may be purchased from
the Histadrut office.
Courses are given during the day
and evening. The other locations
also offer a wide variety of
services to the community, in-
cluding services for children right
through to senior adult
programs.
"We have to be responsive to
the needs and desires of the com-
munity," said Lecker.
Lecker, is a 1961 graduate of
the School of Social Work ot
McGill University, where he
began his professional career as a
social worker with children. He
served with the San Francisco
Center of the United Jewish
Community Centers, as its
director from 1963 to 1971. He
then joined the Mid-Westchester
YM-YWHA as director and
remained there until 1975 when
he became director of community
planning, Council of Jewish Fed-
erations.
Lecker is a native of Montreal,
married and has two children.
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida is a beneficiary
agency of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Inc., the United Ways of Dade
and Broward Counties and a
member agency of the Jewish
Welfare Board.
Delta puts on the ritz
9
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 Tourist. Even at Super
Saver Fares.
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.
*PH"*^-*
Tempting pastries
and gourmet-blend coffee top
off your meal. (On Night Coach
nonstops, enjoy a late snack
with champagne)
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 and your Travel
Agent accept all major general-
purpose credit cards, adelta
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, February 23,1979
B'nai B'rith Seminar, Awards Luncl
The Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward Women's Division spon-
sored a coffee at the home of Ruth Morgan, in support of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Front, from left, are
Jean Krnger, Nancy Brizel and Sylvia Kalin. Rear, from left, are
Gloria Barnett, Anita Gordon, Ruth Morgan and Noreen Schapiro.
i.
Residents of area buildings met at Beach Plaza to pledge their moral
and financial support to the people of Israel through the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. From left are Arthur Baker, co-chairman Beach
Plaza; Betty Krupman, chairman Twelve Pillars; Emanuel Sills,
chairman Darby Hall; Lloyd Kovel, overall chairman and chairman
Aristocrat; Lillian Bressman and Israel Tannenbaum, chairmen Hyde
Park Towers; and guest speaker Israel Amitai.
Meeting with guest speaker, Henry Levy, former director of European
operations for United HI AS Service (left) are residents of the Galahad
South, from left, Sol Cantor, co-chairman; Theodore Mann; Jack
Brockol, chairman; and Sydney Holtzman, Hollywood Beach
chairman. Not pictured is co-chairman Sam Specter.
The third annual Seminar on
Estate Planning, combined with
an Awards Luncheon, will be held
by the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
Sunday, Feb. 25 at the Ameri-
cana Hotel. The Seminar will
commence at 10 a.m. and the
luncheon at 12:30 p.m.
The Estate Planning Seminar
will feature several experts in this
field, representing the legal,
accounting and insurance pro-
fessions. Frederic (Rick) Hoff-
man, a leading estate planning
attorney; Allan P. Wilson, CPA;
Joseph Zax, an insurance invest-
ment counselor, and Malcolm
Fromberg, national co-chairman
for the B'nai B'rith Legacy
Development Committee, will
lead the discussions, chaired by
Kenneth Hoffman, chairman for
Hollywood JCC
Slates Social
The Hollywood Jewish Com-
munity Center, a branch of the
JCC's of South Florida, invites
sixth through eighth graders to a
"Get to Know Each Other" social
dance on Saturday, March 3 from
7:30 10:30 p.m. at Temple
Solel's Youth Room.
Providing both disco and rock
music will be the D.J. Harry Ess.
Snack foods and soft drinks also
will be served.
For more information, call Bob
Schwartz at 921-6511.
Art Exhibit
Clarinet Concert
On Sunday, Feb. 25, at 3 p.m.,
the Brotherood of Temple Beth
El, in conjunction with the Art
and Culture Center, will present
clarinetist, Yoshihiro Obata at
the Art and Culture Center. 1301
South Ocean Drive. Hollywood.
Tickets will be available at the
door. The public is invited.
Technion Lunch
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for
Technion will hold a luncheon
and card party on Monday, Feb.
26, at noon at Holiday Inn, 4000
S. Ocean Dr., Hollywood. All
money raised will be used for
medical-engineering research. No
tickets will be sold at the door.
For reservations, call Ruth
Gross.
Enjoy fl
Unique
.^t
in Luxury
TWDurm
April 10-20. 107f
SUy 10, or 11 Deys
1 'radn.or.ji **dr.
J fourowt kofthvt rtarak daily
Grfat n.jhrly enter tetnmern
and many fir**
AMERICANA
HOTEL OF
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Miami Beach
"V....."~D
SWAN'S
That outrageously rich
Swensen's Ice
legacy development, District
Five, B'nai B'rith.
All aspects of the 1976 Tax
Reform Act, plus the changes
made by the Revenue Act of
1978, will be covered. Aspects of
will making and insurance
policies will be reviewed and
discussed.
Participating in the luncheon
will be Sheldon Cohen, past
director of the Internal Revenue
Service, and Dr. Irving Lehrman,
a member of the National Hillel
Commission of B'nai B'rith and
Rabbi of Temple Emanu-El,
Miami Beach.
Cohen is doctor of juris-
prudence and a CPA. He has
served as General Counsel of the
Democratic National Committee
from 1972 to the present. He has
been a member of the Advisory
Committee, Institute of Estate
Planning, University of Miami
Law Center, from 1969 to the
present.
Dr. Lehrman is the national
honorary president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America. He is
chairman of the Board of Gover- "
nors, Greater Miami Chapter,
State of Israel Bonds. As a leader
in B'nai B'rith, he serves as a
national Hillel commissioner.
Sunday's function is sponsored
by the Florida Fund Raising
Cabinet, chaired by Sam
Sherwood of Hollywood. Kenneth
Hoffman heads the committee of
planning for the day's activities.
The B'nai B'rith of the United
States supports the Youth Ser-
vices of B'nai B'rith. These in-
clude some 340 Hillel Foun-
dations on college campuses; the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
serving 40,000 American young-
sters; and the Career and Coun-
seling Services with offices in 20
cities.
While primarily a service to the
members of B'nai B'rith, this
function is open to the public and
reservations for the Seminar and
Luncheon may be made by
contacting the office of the B'nai
B'rith Foundation, 1666 Kennedy
Causeway, Suite 404, North Bay
Village, Fla. 33141.
PASSOVER
Rabbi J\aron Cjeiman ana Universal J^osner Jours
preseni the Uiplomal Motel
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volleyball, handball, health
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MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33140 26th ST. COLLINS AV.


Friday, February 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
XEE
PravdaHits China's 'Flirtation'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Pravda, the official organ of
the Soviet Communist
Party, has launched a
blistering attack against
the Peoples Republic of
China for "flirting with
Zionism" and for "teaming
up with Israel on anti-So-
vietism."
Vladimir Bolshakov, in a
recent issue of Pravda, wrote that
following the establishment of
diplomatic relations with the
United States, China will take
steps towards "normalization of
relations with Israel." The
Pravda article, released inter-
nationally by the Soviet News
Agency, Tass, notes that com-
mentaries on this issue were
prompted by a meeting last
November between China's
Deputy Premier Keng Piao and
Howard Squadron, president of
the American Jewish Congress,
who was visiting Peking as part
of an American delegation of
civic affairs leaders.
SQUADRON, who was the
only Jewish member of the dele-
gation, first described his con-
versation with Keng in an inter-
view with Victor Riesel on Radio
Station WKVD on Jan. 5. Squad-
ron said that Kengs comments
to him indicated the possibility
that China may be easing its
stand of refusing to recognize
Israel.
Adding fuel to the diplomatic
fire, Bolshakov was reported by
Tass as saying that it was also
discovered that China's foreign
minister Huang Hua had a secret
meeting earlier last year in Zurich
with Israeli Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman.
In addition, the Pravda article
claimed that sometime last
month Israel was visited by a
high-ranking Chinese diplomat
from China's Mission to the
United Nations.
ACCORDING to the Tass
report of Bolshakov s article, the
Chinese diplomat "reDortedlv
Soviet
Jewry
Update
Alexander Kushnir served in
the Soviet Navy from 1969 to
1970. He did not apply to
emigrate with his mother and
brother in 1973 because five years
had not elapsed since his de-
mobilization. He studied con-
struction .engineering at night
and worked as a porter- during the
day to support himself. His first
application was in July 1976 and
on January 20, 1977, he was
Kiven a refusal with no ex-
planation. He has not been able
to find work in his profession and
is working as a building tech-
PWnidan in Kotovsk, a small town
near Odessa. This is a tragit case,
because Alexander's father,
nemyon, also a construction
engineer, was killed in an ac-
cident at work when he was 42, in
December 1970.
rilWriUi letters of support to:
USSR, Ukrainska SSR, Odea-
skaya Oblast, Kotovsk. Lenina
2 11. KUSHNIR. Alexander.
told Israeli officials that the
Foreign Ministry of the Peoples
Republic of China favorably
treated possibilities of estab-
lishing Chinese Israeli relations,
specifically an exchange of con-
sulates, or for the beginning
trade representations."
Bolshakov, Tass noted,
concludes that the desires of
Zionists and Maoists have fully
coincided in many spheres.
"China backed Israeli Egyptian
separate negotiations,"
Bolshakov wrote.
"It is not at all accidental that
the Peking diplomacy, which
established relations with Oman,
is now actively coaxing other
regimes in the area of the Middle
East and Near East, known for
their anti-Communism and anti-
Soviet ism."
r.';
Rabbi Harold Richter, Jewish Federation of South Broward Chaplain
(left), helps in the planting of trees at the Hollywood Hills Nursing
Home, in celebration of Jewish Arbor Day. Holding up the tree is
Administrator, Steve Raizin, (center), and holding the shovel is Ben
Eisner.
If you need it
for your home
Housewares Hardware Paint LocksmitK
Patio/Dinette Furniture Bath/Closet Shop
Dinnerware Lighting Gifts
FREE GIFT WRAPPING / WE DELIVER
Open Daily 8 am 6 pm, Mon & Fri til 9 pm, Sundays 12-5
100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallandale 456-0566
SUPERB CATERED AFFAIRS WITH AN ELEGANT FLAIR.
BILL GOLDUIIIG-The "Dean of Florida Caterers, and our Vice President, brings his
unmistakable touch and unmatched experience to the Konover's unparalleled facilities
Superlative service, unexcelled cuisine, unequaled counsel and supervision-and sensible
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Catering
Available
What Is Dedication?
Strange sounds were heard to emanate from the Intensive
Care Unit at Memorial Hospital this week. Sounds that were
probably never heard there before. When a nurse peeked behind
the curtains to see what was amiss, there lay Cantor Naftaly
Linkovsky, a newcomer to Temple Sinai, who had just days
before suffered a heart attack. Standing beside him, chanting his
Havtorah, was David Simonson, soon to become a Bar Mitzvah.
The Cantor had insisted he come to the hospital so as not to miss
a lesson. We wish the Cantor a speedy recovery and again
welcome him to our community.
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SUNDAY, APRIL 22) WALDMAN HOTEL
Every Oceanlront Facility
Daily Religious Services
All Special Diets
Foil Entertainment Program
Sedurim and Holiday Services
by Cantor Victor Oelb
OCEAN AT 43 ST
MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 538-5731
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The Aif Conditioned
KOSHER WJilTC XOUSC HOTEL
OPEN ALL YEAR
3 Kosher Meals Daily
300 It Pr .v Beach Pool
'Entertainment Social Director
TV in All Rooms
Giant Screen Color TV
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 23.1979
Friends of Hebrew University Set Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Jan Peerce, the
tenor and his wife; and Dr.
Rosalyn S. Yalow, Nobel Prize-
winner in medicine and phy-
siology, will be honored at the
annual Hollywood Hallandale
dinner of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University on Feb.,
27, at theKonover Hotel in Miami
Beach, it was announced by Otto
Stieber, state of Florida chairman
for the organization.
The event will pay tribute to
Mr. and Mrs. Peerce and Dr.
Yalow, who have distinguished
themselves as outstanding rep-
resentatives of the Jewish people.
Peerce has performed throughout
the world and on television,
radio, in films and on records.
Alice Peerce has given many
years of service to Israel, having
traveled at least a million miles
and having spoken to hundreds
of thousands of people in behalf
of the State. She has been a
leader in the Israel Bonds
organization since its inception.
As chairman of the National
Women's Division, and before
that chairman of the Greater New
York Women's Division, she
mobilized large numbers of
women throughout the country
and was responsible for tens of
millions of dollars worth of bond
sales. Currently, she is chairman
of the Board of Governors of the
Israel Bonds organization, the
first woman ever to hold this
position. Alice and Jan Peerce
will receive the Scopus Award.
Dr. Yalow has enjoyed a
m
Golden Bay Towers honoree, Meyer Kaplan (center), ia congratulated
by chairmen Sam Stept (left) and Jerry Gevinnan at the Golden Bay
breakfast held in support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
Mrs. Suzanne Amateau
distinguished career in medicine
and education. She has been the
recipient of numerous honorary
degrees, awards and prizes. In
addition, she has served as a
member of the President's Study
Group on Careers for Women. In
1977, she brought honor to the
Jewish people upon her receipt of
the Nobel Prize for Medicine and
Physiology. Dr. Yalow will
receive the S. Y. Agnon Gold
Medal Award for her con-
tributions in education, science
and to mankind.
Special tribute will be paid to
Mrs. Suzanne Amateau and Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Mock
and Mrs. Bertram Mock.
Mrs. Amateau and Mr. and
Mrs. Mock are to be honored for
their outstanding generosity to
the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem which will inscribe
their names on the Wall of Life at
the Mount Scopus Campus in
Jerusalem.
Also to be honored as new
Founders of the Hebrew
University are Mr. and Mrs. Sol
h'ntin, Mrs. Bertha Goldberg.
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Gordon, and
Herbert Lowenstein.
Meeting for a Suburban Parlor Meeting at the home of Betty Gaynor
are, from left, Penny Warner, Sally Weiss, Betty Gaynor and Marion
Wolfson. The women pledged their moral and financial support to the
betterment of world Jewry through the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign.
Sumner Kaye, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has been speaking at
area synagogues to deliver the
message of "Federation" to the
South Broward Jewish com-
munity. He has spoken to Temple
Israel in Miramar and Temple
Sinai in Hollywood. He has been
stressing the importance of
giving to the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
to insure the survival of the
Jewish people.
n
>
f
I
A fund raising coffee was held at the home of Beverly Shapiro, in
support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. From left are Joan Gross,
Calla Hirscovitch, Beverly Shapiro, Janie Berman, Lynne Bial and
Elaine Gregerman.
Philadelphia Brand Whipped cream cheese
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Friday, February 23,1979
.....
The Jewish Floridian and[Sho far ofGreater Hollywood
Page 9
Federation Women Hold Pacesetter Luncheon
Members of the M'eirah committee seated from left are Ana Sonkin,
Helen Cohan, Florence Roth and Bobbie Levin. Standing from left are
Audrey Meline, B rend a Greenman, Dorothy Katz, Marian Levitate,
Nancy Brizel and Beverly Shapiro.

The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division held its annual
Pacesetter luncheon at the Doral
Country Club. They re-named the
division M'eirah (to illumine).
Ninety women attended the
$1,000 minimum commitment
event and pledged their moral
and financial support to the
survival of the Jewish people.
M'eirah chairmen, Carol
Morgenstein and Ruth Rodensky
were pleased by the turnout and
the women's true interest in the
future of the Jewish homeland.
Guest speaker Elaine Bloom
expressed her thoughts on the
Mid East situation and explained
to the women how their financial
involvements are needed now,
more than ever. "I heard a man
say that the next 10 years will be
cruical for the United States and
for Isarel," she declared.
M'eirah committee members from left are RocheUe Koenig, Bea
Mogilowitz, Gert Entin and Rosemarie Goodman. Standing from left
are Ann Cohn, Camille Sultan, Betty Finkelstein, Josaphine Budasoff,
Bobbe Schlesinger, JoAnn Katz, Gert Leinwand and Minna
Finkelstein.
ft *& -
The Entertainment for the luncheon was provided by the Habimah
Playera.
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From left are Joyce Newman, Federation president; Delia Rosenberg,
j Women's Division campaign vice president; Elaine Bloom, guest
speaker; and Esther Gordon, Women's Division president.
M'eirah chairmen from left Carol Morgenstein and Ruth Rodensky.
... w:-x-x-xw:w:Wf :::W:;:::::::;:;:.;.r.:: W: W?:::&
European, Middle East Tour Slated
X#:X:::X::;X:X:::::X::;X:X:X^
Are you looking for something
to do this summer? Is you
daughter of son graduating from
school this year? Isn"t there
something about the Old World
thats alluring?
This June there is a group from
Dade and Broward counties
going to Europe and the Middle
East. The 35-day tour includes
transportation to many cities and
places in six countries. It also
includes accommodations, break-
fasts and dinners (some lunches),
with lectures, guided excursions,
walking tours and seminar visits
being available at no extra cost.
This Comparative Cultures III
Program, sponsored by ALSG
(American Leadership Study
Groups out of Worcester, Mass.)
under the leadership of veteran
school teacher Andrew Travis,
Bnai Zion Schedules Dance Saturday
will travel to London. Paris,
Florence, .Venice, Ath.ns, the
Greek Islands of Corfu ( rete and
Rhodes, Tel Aviv, Jerusalem.
Jericho, Bethlehem and t he Dead
Sea before returning to Rome.
The group at present is
comprised of student 15 years
and older, but anyone J ounger or
older with an interest i- eligible.
For additional information
contact Andrew Travis before 10
p.m. any evening at 1! 1-4598.
The trip leaves in mid-June.
The new Miami Chapter no.
147 of Bnai Zion invites members
and friends (singles-couples) to
its dance.
It will be held on Feb. 24, at 8
p.m. in the Hallandale Jewish
Center, Hallandale.
Proceeds will go to the Bnai
Zion Home for Retarded Children
in Israel. There will be a catered
coffee hour, music and bar.
Israel Coffeehouse
"This year in Israel" will be
the theme of the Israeli Coffee
House to be held Saturday,
March 3, from 8 p.m. until
midnight in the Gold Coast Room
at Florida Atlantic University in
Boca Raton.
Live entertainment featuring
belly dancing, Israeli dancing
and Israeli and American folk
music will highlight the event.
Falafel, Turkish coffee, and other
refreshments will be available.
For more information, phone
Yossi Netz in Hollywood, or Stew
Crane in Boca Raton.
I have tuned pianos for most of the
worlds great
Steinway A Baldwin Artists.
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When your family wants fiber,
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Try a bowl of Bran Chex cereal
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on request invoices proving purchases ol sutleiem slock
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Pogram represented by coupons presented lor redemption
his coupon is nontianslrable.nonassignabie nonieproduclbte
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LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PURCHASE Of ONE BOX BRAN
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TERMS CONSTITUTES FRAU0 AND MAY V0I0 ALL COU
PONS SUBMITTED FOR REDEMPTION
Coupon p>fB Amu 30. 117t. .


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 23,1979
British Bank Admits Circulating Blacklist
LONDON (JTA) T The
British Bank of the Middle East,
which finances a large amount of
trade in Arab countries, has con-
firmed that it circulates a black-
list of insurance companies and
advises its correspondents that
they should not be used in busi-
ness with the Persian Gulf state
of Abu Dhabi.
The blacklist, a copy of which
has been received by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, names more
than 70 insurance companies:
The document, on the notepaper
of the Bank's Abu Dhabi branch,
is sent to companies wishing to
insure goods they are supplying
to Abu Dhabi.
IT SAYS: "Please be advised
that the insurance companies
listed below are blacklisted by
the Israeli Boycott Office and in
consequence no insurance policies
or certificates issued by them can
be accepted by us." It also
describes it as forming "an in-
tegral part of any credit terms."
Many non-Israeli companies
are named, including firms in the
United States, Britain, Hong
Kong, India and Australia.
Blacklisted British companies
include Edinburgh Assurance
Co., Glasgow Assurance Co.,
Liverpool Insurance Society, and
the Phoenix and Pearl Assurance

The Golden Surf Women's Division met to pledge their moral and
financial commitments to the people of Israel at a luncheon held in
support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Seated from left are Freda
Rosen and Gert Lazier, chairmen; Rhada Grinberg, and Minna
Wittner. Standing from left are Annabelle Weissberg, Ruth Arshem,
Lilian Barasch, Rose Glass, Ethel Conn and Bess Wisler.
The needs of the people of Israel were on the agenda when the
residents of Desoto Park met for a breakfast held in support of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. Seated from left are Sylvia Stein, Emanuel
Arnberg, Ilan Cohen (guest speaker) and Carl Rosenkopf (chairman).
Standing from left are Harris Herman, Irving Stein, Beatrice West,
Sid West, and Leon Rintzler.
i1nve5t5rs1
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transaction to* la $25.00.
For our list of 130 utility
locks and a copy of our re-
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lor all other stocks call, stop
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Companies. It also named the
Prudential, which has been
removed from the blacklist.
The document formed part of
the terms of trade for the supply
of equipment by the Digital
Equipment Co. of Reading to an
Abu Dhabi firm. It became
known in the United States when
Digital's parent company
reported it to the Commerce
Department under the rules of
U.S. anti-boycott legislation.
THE BRITISH Trade Depart
ment, which subscribes to the
government's official disapproval
of the boycott, said it was sur-
prised to hear about the
document, but added that it was
a matter for the banks and in-
surance companies concerned.
Meanwhile, the British
government has turned down
several proposals in a Select
Committee report into the Arab
boycott, including a British
initiative in the European Eco-
nomic Community. Lord Goron-
wy-Roberts, Minister of State at
the Foreign Office, argued during
a debate in the House of Lords
several days ago that this would
be seen as a pro-Israeli shift in
Britain's policy and risk her trade
with Arab states which last year
totaled 3.1 billion Pounds
Sterling.

THE SELECT Committee had
been set up last year to decide
whether the Foreign Boycotts
Bill, modeled on U.S. legislation,
should become law.
But the committee agreed with
Msgr. Capucci
Embarrasses
The Vatican
ROME (JTA) The ap-
pearance of Msgr. Hilarion
Capucci, the former Greek Mel-
chite Catholic Archbishop of
Jerusalem, at the Palestine
National Council conference in
Damascus last week where he es-
poused the cause of the Palestine
Liberation Organization caused
acute embarrassment to the
Vatican.
The Holy See issued a special
statement saying that Capucci,
who had been assigned 10
pastoral duties in Latin America,
"made the trip to Damascus on
his own initiative, without the
authorization of the Holy See and
without having previously in-
formed the Holy See."
IT WAS learned that this
official disavowal by the Vatican
of Capucci's actions followed on
the heels of a high-level meeting
between the Israel Embassy here
and a top Vatican spokesman.
Israel released Capucci from
prison in 1977 after he served
three years,of a 12-year sentence
for gunrunning for the Pales-
tinians across the Lebanese-Is-
raeli border.
The Vatican promised Israel
that Capucci would not be
assigned again to the Middle
East, and in November, 1977 he
was sent to Latin America as a
Vatican visitor to Greek Melchite
Catholic communities there.
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the government that this was not
practical and. instead, proposed
administrative steps to be taken
by the government.

Suburban women meeting at the home ofCarol Karten to pledge their
support to the betterment of Jewish life are from left Cheri Rothschild,
Noreen Friedman, Carol Karten, Nancy Ehrlich and Toby Lipton. The
women met on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward s
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
Guest speaker, Israel Amitai (left) discussed the current Middle East
situation with residents of the Fairways Apartments at a recent event
held in support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. From left of Amitai are
Dorothy Lenz and Claire Tollns, chairmen; Mrs. Joseph Teltser;
Joseph Teltser, honoree; and Sam Sal/.
r>") <\
/
\
k r
Residents of the Trafalgar I held an educational meeting in support of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. From left are Henry Levy, guest speaker;
Rosalie Oremland and Beatrice Borow, Trafalgar honorees; Joyce
Newman, Federation president; Ida Joy Gottstein and Nathan
(iottstein, building co-chairmen.
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CENTER


February 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
!Wft*:::::::::;:*:::::;:WW
B
Community Calendar I
28
JICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE, BROWARD COUNTY CHAPTER, ?
le Discussion group meeting, Topic: Intermarriage, Speaker__:S
amuel Z. Jaffe, 8 p.m. at the home of Judge and Mrs. Morton I.
im, call 922-7200. |
1
*
LYWOOD CHAPTER OF HADASSAH, Education Department, |
lere Are We?", lecturer Jae Ruderman, education vice B
(ident, 10 a.m. noon. Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Avenue, :
pwood, $2.50 for the series. Call Jae Ruderman at 961-1478 or ::
ossah office at 952-0801.
M 4
BSH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S PLAZA TOWERS
TION, 11 a.m., guest speaker, Fred Lazin JEWISH
IRATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S PARKER DORADO FUNCTION,
kt speaker, Fred Lazin JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
i/ARD'S HOLLYWOOD TOWERS FUNCTION, 10 a.m. JEWISH
tRATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S SEA AIR TOWERS FUNCTION, 11
\, guest speaker, B.Z. Sobel JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
YARD'S LAKE POINT TOWERS FUNCTION, 10 a.m., guest
jker, Henry Levy JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S
LLANDALE JEWISH CENTER BRUNCH, 9:30 a.m., guest speaker,
Sobel. JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S TEMPLE
EL FUNCTION, 6:45 p.m., guest speaker, Henry Levy.
rdi5
^LYWOOD CHAPTER, HILLCREST HADASSAH, regular meeting,
)i Paul Plotkin of Temple Israel of Miramar will speak on
fish Myth, Magic & Superstition" or "Everything you want to
}w about the Red Bentelle String," noon, Hillcrest Playdium,
crest Drive, Hollywood, Contact Betsy Malkus, 963-0566
LlYWOOO SECTION NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN,
i American Balalaika Company will be presented at next general
sting, 12:30 p.m.. Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson STreel, Call 923-
rch8 .
(iSH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION,
guard Brunch, 10 a.m., Emerald Hills Country Club, Program,
hrait of a Jewish Woman," a musical presentation MIRAMAR
J.PTER OF PIONEER WOMEN, regular meeting, 12:30 p.m.,
jmor Recreation Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway, Contact Nellie
> at 989 7870.
rchlO
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNAGOGUE, Art Auction, donation
SO advance reservation, $2 at the door, 8 p. m. at the Synagogue,
1 NW 4th Street, Plantation. Contact Rhea Studley at 434-1688.
Irch 11
/ISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S PRESIDENTIAL TOWERS
ACTION, 10 a.m., guest speaker, Zvi Bar JEWISH FEDERATION
[SOUTH BROWARD'S PARKER TOWERS FUNCTION, 10 a.m., guest
^aker, B.Z. Sobel JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S
EDGE FUNCTION, 10:30 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
)WARD'S MALAGA FUNCTION. 11 a.m., guest speaker, Zvi Bar.
irch15
IUTHWEST BROWARD CHAPTER HENRIETTA SZOLD GROUP OF
kDASSAH, White Elephant Sale & Purim Program, noon, Miramar
creation Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway, Contact Minnie Sabow
11-9402 or Rose Kranser at 987-6210.
ERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE, BROWARD COUNTY CHAPTER,
[me Discussion group meeting, Topic: The Cults, Speaker Rabbi
athan Woll, 8 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
smstein. North Miami Beach, call 922-7200.
arch 18
VISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S ALLINGTON TOWERS
|INCTION, 11 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S
DLDEN SURF FUNCTION, 10 a.m. MIRAMAR CHAPTER PIONEER
lOMEN, Purim Luncheon and Card Party, noon, Miramar
Kreation Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway, Contact Nellie Fine at
^9 7870.
irch20
VLLMARK GROUP OF HADASSAH, Regular Meeting, Sunny Lan-
iman and program "Mamalushen," noon, Great Hall, The
illmark, refreshments, call 456-2561.
nbSS
IWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S HALLMARK FUNCTION,
1 o.m., guest speaker, Fred Blitstein COUNCIL PIONEER WOMEN,
Dnor Luncheon, noon, Deauville Hotel, Contact Nellie Fine at 989-
b70.
larch 26
LLYDALE CHAPTER OF AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS, guest
peaker, Dr. Jean Purdue on "Medicare and the Senior Citizen -
3w To Face Life," noon, Galahad South, call 454-7254.
irch29
fWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION,
fnnis Tournament, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.. Diplomat Country Club.
irch29
KXLYWOOD CHAPTER OF HADASSAH, 32nd Annual Donor Lun-
fcheon, Habimah Players present "Survival 79", noon at the
Diplomat Hotel Convention Hall, 3515 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood,
fcontacl Esther Sklar at 966-7795.
^:;:;:::;:W:::::;fflW:W:ftw^^
8
8
Sharon Urges
Return ofElArish
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Minister of Agriculture Ariel
Sharon proposed that Israel
return the town of El Arish in
northern Sinai to Egypt at once
as a unilateral gesture of good
will to further the peace process.
At the same time, he accused
the United States Consulate in
Jerusalem of "interfering" on the
West Bank and charged that the
Americans were "involved very
actively" in efforts directed
towards "bringing about the
creation of a Palestinian entity
and a Palestinian state."
IN AN Army Radio interview
and later in a prime time tele-
vision broadcast, Sharon alleged
that U.S. officials offered legal
aid to West Bankers and were
involved in other activities,
which he did not specify, "behind
the back of Israel."
The reference to legal aid was
apparently in connection with
recent cases involving the army's
confiscation of Arab lands on the
West Bank. Sharon is in charge
of all settlement activity in Israel
and the occupied territories.
Sharon, the most outspoken
hawk in Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's Cabinet, said
that El Arish, if restored to
Egyptian rule, could serve as the
venue for ongoing bilateral talks
on various levels between Israel
and Egypt that were needed if
the outstanding issues between
them are to be resolved.
SHARON SAID he first
proposed the return of El Arish
to Begin in November, 1977, on
the day President Anwar Sadat
visited Jerusalem. But it was
later turned down by a Cabinet
majority.
But he hedged his proposal
with the proviso that the Cabinet
first hold a debate on the nature
of the West Bank autonomy plan
and other security issues. Sharon
has long sought to force such a
debate with the aim of securing a
Cabinet decision that would
impose strict limits on the extent
of self-rule to be offered the
Arabs on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. Sharon was a bitter
opponent of the Camp David
accords which called for
autonomy.
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Meeting with Meadowbrook Phase V leadership Alex Rubin, chairman
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director of European operations for United HI AS Service (left).
Ruth and David Mezz (center) receive their plaque as honorees of the
Galahad III breakfast held in support of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Presenting the sculptured brass, carved Lions of Judah with Ten
Commandment Tablets are chairman, Jules Gordon (left) and com-
mittee member Miriam Isaacs.
Congregants of Temple Sinai discussing the Middle East peace talks
with guest speaker, Israel Amitai (seated center) are seated from left
Tom Cohen and Esther Gordon. Standing from left are Myrim Levine,
Mort Kushner, Reva Linkovsky, Cantor Naftaly Linkovsky and
Joseph Kleiman.
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EDUCATION EXCITEMENT FUN ADVENTURE


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
i
Friday, February 23,1979
South ^B/touW
Spotfcgkt n
by ^PociieCCc
Here in South Broward there always seems to be an op-
portunity for us to eat, drink, and be merry at a charity ball. We
derive an indescribable feeling of great personal satisfaction
knowing that we are helping our fellow man and the needs of our
community. Our commitment to aid the less fortunate gives us a
good feeling. On the other hand, attending these functions often
results in clothing that becomes too snug and dresses that won't
zip. The Weight Watchers Diet or the Scarsdale Diet is ignored.
We rationalize that because we are being generous to others, we
deserve to overeat, especially at a buffet table.
The Jewish Fedeartion Pacesetters Dinner Dance waa a
fabulous success. President, Joyce Newman looked positively
elegant and spoke with eloquence and genuine enthusiasm.
Kudos to lovely chairperson, Jo Ann Katz. The evening was
splendid. I loved Jo Ann's gown. Hubby, Sherman looked nice
too. During cocktails we met with Sen. Richard Stone, guest
speaker for the evening. The open bar and delicious array of
various gourment, savory appetizers were surrounded by a
record breaking number of 600 guests. The cool weather afforded
many women the opportunity to wear their magnificent furs.
The jewelry of gold, silver, and diamonds sparkled on the necks,
earlobes, wrists, and wherever possible of the exquisitely
dressed women. The new fashions were evident. Joan Rodenberg
was very striking in a fashionable high slit skirt. Community
leader Fred Lippman and wife Judy attended. I spoke with
Circuit Court Judge Miette Bumstein and attorney husband
Myron Burnstein. We recalled years ago when we were members
of an evening bowling league called the Kings and Queens. I
think Miette was surprised to learn that 1 still bowl and haven't
improved.
Among those attending the festivities were Cindy and Jesse
Martin, Stanley Beckerman, Gloria and Mel Friedman, Betsy
and Dr. David Krant, and Benita and Joe Schwartz.
The arrangements for the dinner dance were expertly handled
by Bobbie Gotkin, Mary Gottleib, and Haviva Shull. Evelyn
Steiber looked elegant as she assisted Rabbi Harold Richter
with the Havdalah ceremony.
Socialites from Hillcrest, Hallandale, the Beach, Emerald
Hills and Hollywood Hills waltzed, did the horah, and danced to
the disco beat. On the dance floor I saw Delia and Jerry
Rosenberg, Ann and Lew Cohn, Jeannette and Harry Suasman,
Lee and Ben Rosenberg, Sue and Bert Mock, and Bea and Jake
Magilowitz. I happened to notice so many dancers because Fang
doesn't care much for dancing.
It was a memorable evening and one we shall happily recall.
Next year I hope to see you there.
The following week found us again at the Diplomat Hotel. The
charity this time was the Love and Hope Ball benefitting
Juvenile Diabetes Research. A similar gigantic selection of hors
d'oeuvres lured us once more to the buffet table.
Our cousins Elaine and Dr. Sheldon Zane, a prominent
rheumatologist. had invited us to join them along with their
parents Lil and Al Zane of Carriage Hills and Ethel and Abe
Aronstein.
The decor was executed to look like the sea. One woman came
dressed like a mermaid in a gold metallic gown. She even painted
her face gold. Stunning!? Bubbles floated into the air as the
simulated tide waved above our heads. In the midst of this water
wonderland, the Mayor Milton Weinkle's and Sharon and
Bobby Collins were seated with Diplomat owner Irving and
Marge Cowan. At another table were Irma and Fred Stein,
Lilyan and Jack Mandel and Edna and Harry Swartzman also
delighting in the evening.
The centerpieces were unique. The nautical theme was
enhanced by tall reeds, sand dollars, shells of all kinds, white
sand, and crystal arranged on mirror surrounded by tiny candles
and bowls of live goldfish. At the end of the evening, it was
humorous to watch the women in their costly gowns and furs
walking out with the 454 souvenir goldfish.
The entire cost of this magnificent evening had been un-
derwritten. All the proceeds went directly to research along with
continued hope that a cure will be found soon.
The next night we attended another benefit. Actually, I would
have benefited from a night's rest! This time the cause was the
Beth Shalom Day School Scholarship Fund.
Tht ticket read "Lana Cantrell in Concert." Frankly, we had
purchased tickets and attended the program because Ellie Katz,
the wife of my husband's partner, was selling tickets. We went
to be polite. It turned out to be an extremely entertaining,
enjoyable show which lasted over 2'/j hours.
Beforehand, we talked with Debbie and Dr. Victor Glazer, the
Joel Schneiders and Gertrude Katz. In the front row, as you
might expect, was Jack Shapiro. The Beth Shalom religious
school is named for Jack and his late wife Rachel.
The first act was a very rotund magician wearing a Liberace
type jacket. When he started his routine doing a rope trick that
my son, Jimmy, did when he was 10 years old. I figured that I
was in for a long evening. Furthermore, I regretted the fact that
we had taken the patron seats in front rather than sitting near a
rear exit. But was I mistaken! The tricks and comedy turned out
to be both excellent and hilarious.
For a special card trick Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun from
Temple Israel of M iramar and Celia Malavsky, wife of the Rabbi
was chosen from the audience. Somehow a few of the cards
which Cantor Heilbraun was supposedly holding appeared
majically in Celia's intimate apparel. We howled with laughter
when the next performer, the comedian, chose straight-man
Herb Katz to be the fairy prince waving a hankie as he floated
across the stage. Allan Coplin and Alan Cole looked adorable as
the fairy godmother and the chubby Cinderella wearing curly
Goldilocks wigs. Elaine Coplin had been on the committee and
Sandra Cole is assistant principal of the school Ronnie Cohen
Sobel to Talk at Temple Solel
Pro. B.Z. Sobel will be the
guest speaker at the Temple Solel
Cocktail Party to be held in
support of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, Sunday, March 4 at 7:30
p.m.
Rabbi Robert Frazin and
Temple President Peter Keller
are looking forward to par-
ticipating in the Federation's
Synagogue campaign for 1979.
Prof. Sobel is Dean of the
Faculty of Social Sciences and
Associate Professor of Sociology
of the University of Haifa.
J
and Irene Spalter also assisted Rabbi Morton Malavsky.
Finally we were treated to the beautiful voice of Lana Cantrell
and her musical trio. She was delightful. At a reception
following the show, patrons were privileged to meet the per-
formers. I am happy that Ellie and I support each other's
charities. Simply great.
Residents of Hillcrest, I am pleased to welcome popular Bea
MagilowiU as contributor to this column. So if you have news,
please "See Bea."
And don't forget, in Emerald Hills to "Tell Adele" Levine.
Happy 18th Birthday to Mindy Blumenthal, daughter of Dr.
Fred and Evie Blumenthal. Mindy celebrated the occasion by
having a big party. I know because half of the cars were parked
on my lawn. I didn't complain because my son, Bill, was invited.
During the winter season, theatre patrons at the Parker
Playhouse view art exhibits in the lower lobby. At the recent
performance of "Oklahoma" we witnessed a showing which
included two outstanding oil paintings by Rexy Abeles of
Hillcrest. Rexy is not only an accomplished artist, she is also a
hard working member of the Friends of the City of Hollywood
Art and Culture Center. Her husband Bob Abeles is also a
Center worker.
That is another organization which I readily support thanks
to the coaxing of my friend and center board member Bobbe
Schlesinger. Bobbe offers her capable efforts to several wor-
thwhile causes, and invites me to do the same. But can you
imagine my eating a dinner prepared by Joyce Newman and
Brenda Greenman and paying $100 for it?? That's right. Dinner
for two cost $100. I wonder what they will serve? Maybe
husband, Ted Newman, will phone in pizza, between his other
calls.
- More.than 25 Art Angels have been chosen by Chairperson,
Ruth Calvin to hostess gourmet dinners for 10 people at their
homes on April 7. Following dinner there will be dessert, after-
dinner drinks, and dancing at the Art and Culture Center, 1301
South Ocean Drive. Local residents seek more art exhibits,
sculpture and fine arts classes, and culture for our area. This is
an opportunity to contribute and support our community.
Some of the Art Angels will be Harriet Blitz, Mary Garber,
Grace Finkel (President of the Friends of the Art and Culture
Center), Esther Gordon, Nor ma Horvitz, Mary Lift, Carol
Morningstar, Joan Rodenberg, Teddy Romanik, Marge Salt-
zman, Ilene Weisberg, as well as Bobbe Schlesinger and
Chairperson Ruth Galvin. Call Ruth to tell her you would like to
participate in this fun evening.
Do you remember the singing telegrams we used to enjoy? I
guess you thought such a treat was no longer available. No so.
We are fortunate to have the "musical Messengers." Audrey
Efros, a talented vocalist, with a singing partner, dress in black
and red formal, feminine uniforms wearing top hats. They sing
original lyrics to somewhat startled celebrants of birthdays,
anniversaries, holidays, Bar Mitzvahs, or you-name-it.
I was first introduced to their delightful greeting at the time
of the Bar Mitzvah of my son, Jim. Our family was about to
leave for Temple Sinai when the "Musical Messengers" rang our
doorbell. Our very thoughtful friends Gloria and Mel Friedman
had sent them. We thought they were so clever that Fang took
home sound movies. In spite of my husband's reputation for
having questionable skills in cinematography, we have a lasting
momento of the occasion.
Audrey and husband Jerry Efros recently returned from a
business and pleasure trip to California and Hawaii. Call the
"Musical Messengers" and share in the simcha of someone for
whom you care. They will love it and appreciate your
thoughtfulness.
*
Prof. B.Z. Sobel
r
Rabbi Robert Frazin
Special Events
Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
North Miami Beach, presents
Ira Sullivan and Friends. On
F'eb. 25 at 8 p.m.
Jazz at the JCC Cabaret is
open to the public. Refreshments
are available.
On Feb. 27, the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC, North Miami Beach
will sponsor an Art Safari to
Coconut Grove.
Noted artist, Ilise Greenstein,
will conduct the tour. Such at-
tractions as Grove House, the
Bacardi Gallery and the Carol
Robinson Home and Collection
will be highlighted.
The Safari leaves the JCC at
9:30 a.m. and will return at 3
p.m. Luncheon arrangements will
be made at an additional charge.
Contact the JCC Cultural Arts
Dept. for additional information
and registration.
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lewtMf
ir of Grea ter Holly wood
Page 13
Iranian Jewish Students in U.S. Have Problems
itinued from Page 1
each out to the Jewish com
kity, Khajehzadeh stressed
[importance of the community
[ling out to them. "This will
to be an active effort," he
"because otherwise they
I't admit that they're Jews,
have to be told that
frsity is okay in America and
American Jews are their
ids."
JEWISH official in
ahoma told the JTA about
of the problems he has con-
Ited in dealing with the 75
Jewish students in the
and his descriptions echoed
kjehzadeh's.
Oklahoma City Jewish
umunity Council, along with
|Tulsa Jewish Federation and
University of Oklahoma
lei at Norman, is coordinating
Irts to deal with the students'
ncial and psychological
)lems.
espite their enormous dif-
Jlties, the official said, the
nians aren't willing to trust
lerican Jews A counselor who
cializes in the problems of
eign students has volunteered
vork with the Iranians on an
lividual basis and evaluate
fh student's needs.
FINANCING is a serious
iblein for some, because banks
I Iran have been closed inter-
tlently during the upheaval.
Jthout funds, students cannot
tuition fees and then can lose
lit student visas. In Oklahoma
Ly and Tulsa, the Jewish com-
jnities are setting up an ap-
paratus to deal with financial aid
More difficult to handle,
however, is the students' anxiety
about problems at home. "Each
one of the 75 is an individual
case," the official said.
"They find it very difficult to
deal with us and to trust us.
They'll be illegal here after they
finish their educations and they
may not want to return to Iran,
so we're trying to encourage
aliya. They generally don't want
to goto Israel, though."
KHAJEHZADEH confirmed
that most Iranian Jews don't
want to go to Israel. "The poor
have already gone there," he
said, "but the middle class has
learned to cooperate with the
Iranians. They are nationalistic
and they feel Iranian. For the
past 25 years they've had
political and economic rights,
under the Shah. They're not
interested in immigration, but in
preserving the unique Jewish
community that has lived in Iran
for 2.500 years."
Asked why Iranian students
have gravitated toward the "sun-
belt" in the U.S., the official said
that they come to Texas, Okla-
homa. California, Arkansas and
other Southwestern states
because of the climate and the
availability of oil technology
studies. He also said that in
Oklahoma City, an Iranian Mos-
lem receives a commission from
local schools for bringing them
students.
The official and others in
Oklahoma are now engaged in
procuring 1-20 forms from
schools for Iranian Jewish
students of high school age, so
that these youngsters can stay in
the U.S. In Florida and
California, he said, foreign
students are accepted in public
schools. Efforts are also being
made to have Hebrew day
schools accept these minor
students, with foster home care.
KHAJEHZADEH, a graduate
student at the State University
of New York here and an in-
structor in Economics at St.
Lawrence University, Canton,
N.Y., and his wife, a law student.
are also involved with the legal-
ities of 1-20 forms from schools
and 1-24 student visa forms.
His brother and sister are
already here studying, and a
cousin has recently arrived from
Iran. As soon as the proper
papers are in order, his 13-year-
old brother will also be joining
the couple in Albany.
Because he is both a
nationalist and a Jew, Khajeh-
zadeh said, he has mixed feelings
about Ayatollah Ruhollah Khou-
meini's return to Iran. "I wasn't
satisfied under the Shah's
government," he said, "and I
support the revolution as a
nationalist. But I'm afraid that
the minorities will lose the rights
they've gained. Khoumeini now
has to recognize that there were
other groups that wanted the
Shah out."
This revolution could be the
greatest event in Persian history,
Khajehzadeh said, but not if it
leads to discrimination against
minorities. Whether or not the
Shah was really a friend of the
Jews, he explained, he was the
first Persian ruler in 2,500 years
to let the Jews out of the ghettos.
'Totally Baseless'
Post Story 'Amazes' Begin
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem
Begin expressed
"amazement" over the
publication of a story in the
Washington Post alleging
"systematic torture" by
Israel of Arabs arrested for
security offenses. He told
reporters that the allega-
tions, derived from reports
to the State Department by
a former employe of the
U.S. Consulate in East
Jerusalem, were "totally
baseless."
,eo Mindlin
Imperative Need to Speak Out
Continued from Page 4-
same time no evidence that
ii' writers of the feature had
pen motivated by feelings of
igotry or prejudice, either
blilical or religious. Isn't that a
rand journalistic rationale?
THE POINT here is that the
Iraelis are finally reaping the
Ihirlwind for all those years of
lprofessionalism and indif-
irance to the media. Not that,
py. being more considerate of
pom would have prevented the
|unday Times' filth and muck,
Jt that documented Israeli
L-nials might then have been ac-
rded a better chance of equal
for rebuttal and a better
^ance of sympathetic public re-
Dnse to the rebuttal.
iWhal is worse, the Israelis are
ling so sorely treated these days
|cause they continue absurdly
| believe that the Book speaks
itself.
This means that they continue
urdly to believe that the
sure set upon them at Camp
ivid to commit national suicide
ill somehow go away in the end
luse the Book has immunized
em against such unfair tactics.
IThey continue absurdly to
llieve that no one can put faith
the allegations of torture
tainsl them because the People
I the Book, by definition, simply
>n't behave that way.
I THE TROUBLE is, there is no
*1 evidence that anybody else
is the Book that Israel
lirports to be the People of.
[ And then, even if they did, that
jk is only half the story as
in .lews see it, who long ago
l>le the Book for their own,
led a few pathetic chapters to
and have since swaggered
ugh history telling every-
iy and his brother what the
(revised, natch) realty
especially the Jews,
p> better shape up and accept
1 revised edition, or else.
[Either way you look at it, the
in no way speaks for itself
I far as Jews and Israel are con
And so, it is about time
that Israel began speaking for it
- and for Israel.
I WOULDN'T at this point
begin to tell the Israelis to take
Camp David and chuck it. Or, in
hopes that they would take a hint
and broadcast it themselves, to
publish in detail the background
of Amnesty International and
why what it says is hogwash. I
have already done that before,
and knowing the painful Israeli
history in these things, I can only
conclude that they wouldn't
listen anyway.
A more interesting case in
point is the growing public
relations pressure on Israel these
days to open its doors to the
Falasha Jews of Ethiopia.
Presumably, this is a case where
a journalist can talk about
the problem without fear of being
cut off by arrogant Israeli of-
ficials who are ignorant in the
ways of the media and their
marvelous works.
I speculate in these terms
because the public relations
pressure is external to Israel in
two ways. The pressure comes
from outside of the country, and
the object of the pressure is to
advise the Kovernment what to
do about a problem outside of its
national hegemony.
THE CASE of the Falashas is
a sudden, pop newspaper feature
item, a synthetic item, not
because of anything Israel has
done at home, but allegedly
because of something Israel is
failing to do abroad. And
evidence seems to be mounting
that Israel may shortly cave into
this media-encrusted pressure in
order to prove its human heart
according to the principles as
enunciated in the Book of which
they are the People, and which no
one reads anyway.
But the fact is that the case of
the Falashas is as potentially
dangerous to the survival of
Israel as is Camp David itself,
and if Israel does cave in, it will
be falling smack into the cunning
propagandists hands of those
who are using the Falashas as yet
another political bomb disguised
as a human rights issue.
Reckoned in these terms, the
Israelis had better listen and
then speak for themselves before
others speak -for them and force
them to act against their own
very survival. Just what is this
case of the Falashas anyway? For
more on that, another time. .
Members of the President's Council of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Wean's Division sre seated from left Esther Gordon.
Women's Divhrioa president; MerrM KJrirsMshiesa, si iiHml ef the
Hollywood Section of the N.tio1 Coundl ef Jewish W
Breads Greenman, Women's DMeios) Ties president ef
hsfc sseCsraHai fries, an Hint ef the
rOstT; sent llm fliilluHl, piiilii
oftbe Hills Unit of NCJW
Begin recalled that similar
allegations were published in the
Sunday Times of London last
year and that Israel had "proven
that these are inventions of our
enemies." He blamed "great
papers like the Times and Post"
for publishing such accounts.
MEANWHILE, Justice
Minister Shmuel Tamii invited
international jurists and
representatives of "fair and
neutral countries" to come to
Israel to see for themselves that
there is no mistreatment of
prisoners.
He said that American
Congressional committees,
judges, lawyers and other
"people of standing" would be
welcome to study prison con-
ditions in Israel.
Tamir denounced the
allegations in the Post story as
"evil slander" and declared that
"there is no torture in Israel's
prisons and there never has
been." He said he took a very
grave view of the Post story
because the facts could easily
have been verified.
HE NOTED that under an
agreement with the International
Committee of the Red Cross
(ICRC), its representatives have
the right to meet with persons
imprisoned for security offenses
without the presence of Israeli
officials.
He said that out of some 1,278
such visits by ICRC represen-
tatives, in only six percent of the
cases did the Red Cross ask to
pursue investigations based on
complaints made by the
prisoners.
Tamir said the ICRC on one
occasion sent a physician to
check complaints of physical
torture, but the physician could
not find a single case.
"There is no second to Israel in
the scope of humanitarianism
and liberalism exercised towards
its enemies," the Justice Minister
stated. He also said that a "State
institution" was investigating
the activities of the American
Consulate in East Jerusalem
where the allegations quoted in
the Washington Post originated.
MICHAEL SHILOH, a
spokesman for the Foreign
Ministry, said that Israel stood
ready, as in the past, to give "any
respectable newspaper" relevant
and specific information that
could contradict allegations such
as were published in the Post. He
said the Israeli Embassy in
Washington offered to furnish
the Post with specific responses
to each allegation, but the paper
"rejected our proposal, to our
regret."
He said the Embassy also
suggested that the Post postpone
publication of the story until it
carried out an on-the-spot inves-
tigation of its own but the story
was published nonetheless.
Maariv denounced the Post in
an editorial. It said, "We must
deeply regret that such a serious
newspaper as the Washington
Post did not exhibit the measure
of professional and public re-
sponsibility that one would
expect from a paper of that
standard on an issue as weighty
and controversial as this."
Israel Prepares Arms List
For Brown to Take Home
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
has prepared a revised list of its
future weapons requirements to
present to U.S. Defense
Secretary Harold Brown who was
here Tuesday after visits to Saudi
Arabia and other Arab countries.
The list is said to reflect a new
assessment of Israel's defense
needs in light of the probable
military alliance between Syria
and Iraq and Israel's projected
withdrawal from Sinai under
terms of a peace treaty with
Egypt.
IT WAS prepared by the
planning department of General
Headquarters and the equivalent
department of the Defense
Ministry and replaces the so-
called "Treasure C" weapons list
that was submitted to the
Americans over a year ago. The
new list is reportedly smaller but
no less costly than the earlier one
inasmuch as Israel is seeking
some of the latest and most
sophisticated electronic weapons
systems.
Meanwhile, new differences de-
veloped with Washington over
Brown's itinerary while he is in
installations in Sinai, the Golan
Heights and the Negev but
declined to visit the West Bank.
The Israelis consider it
essential that Brown tour that
territory because of the possible
emergence of a powerful new
Arab force on the eastern front
consisting of Syria and Iraq, as
well as Jordan.
Iran
Breaks
Ties
Continued from Page 1
inevitably means more trouble
for Israel which, he said, now not
only faces the impact of a cur-
tailed oil supply, but of a militant
Iranian anti- Israel force in the
Middle East.
Arafat boasted that Iran "is
my second home." He hailed the
common goals of Iranians and
Palestinians who "represent two
revolutions in one revolution and

s-

Israel. He agreed to inspect two peoples in one people.


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 23,1979
Excerpts from Human Rights Report Relating to Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Following are excerpts from the
State Department report on hu-
man rights practices in Israel and
the occupied territories:
Israel is a full-fledged
parliamentary democracy with
extremely high standards of
justice and human rights. These
standards are applied fully inside
Israel proper.
Under the military regime that
governs the occupied territories,
however, certain of the normal
human-rights guarantees that are
taken for granted in Israel proper
have been suspended on security
grounds. This dichotomy poses a
dilemma that will probably be
resolved only in the context of a
final peace settlement with its
neighbors.
TORTURE IS prohibited by
law in Israel, and is virtually
unheard of.
Although there may have been
rare exceptions in the past, the
Department of State knows of no
instances in the last year of cruel,
inhuman and degrading treat-
ment. Such treatment is not
sanctioned in Israel, and law en-
forcement is carried out without
the excessive use of force.
Sami I .-.mail, an American
citizen (a student at Michigan
State University in Lansing,
Mich.) has alleged that he was
mistreated while under in-
terrogation soon after he was
arrested on security charges in
December, 1977. We asked the
Israelis to investigate these
charges, looked into them our-
selves, and could find no
corroborating evidence to
substantiate them.
IN ISRAEL proper, arbitrary
arrest or imprisonment is not
practiced and there are strong
guarantees against it. Writs of
habeus corpus and other
State Dep't.
Sees Report
As'BitMuch'
Continued from Page 1
material in the Washington Post
report and the other is the State
Department's report. He em-
phasized that the latter "does not
suggest" systematic torture of
prisoners by Israel and that "fair-
minded people" will take all the
evidence into consideration
concerning Israel's activities on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
ASKED FOR a "characteriza-
tion of the State Department's
reactions" to the material
published in the Post and the
developments flowing from it,
Carter said, "What obviously we
would prefer is to wait publica-
tion" of the State Department's
report which is in the hands of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee.
"Clearly it has helped distort
discussion of what is contained in
the report and its conclusions,"
the State Department spokesman
said of the Posts presentation.
Carter refused to say if there
would be an investigation of how
classified cables from Alexandra
Johnson, a visa officer at the U.S.
Consulate in East Jerusalem who
has since been "selected out" of
the Foreign Service, were ob-
tained by the Washington Post.
HE DEPLORED allegations
in the Post's story about Ms.
Johnson's private life, including
the statement that she had been
engaged for a time to a
Palestinian arrested for security
offenses and that this had
something to do with her dis-
missal.
He said her "selection out"
was based on the "totality" of
her performance, and "no single
element" brought about her
separation.
guarantees of due process of law
are employed and defendants are
considered innocent until proved
guilty. Preventive detention is
legal but is virtually never
practiced.
Judge David L. Malbin accepted the Israel Generation Award,
presented to him at a recent Night for Israel at the Hemispheres,
sponsored by the B'nai B'rith Hemispheres Lodge 2861 Israel Bond
Committee. With him are (at right) Kalman Rado, chairman, and (at
left) Lewis l.evitan. co-chairman. Also participating in the pre-
sentation is Mrs. Malbin.
Honored at the recent Temple Beth El Israel Dinner of State on behalf
of Israel Bonds were Mr. and Mrs. Abe Hal pern (above) and Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Wolfe (below). They were the recipients of the David Ben
Gurion Award presented for their exemplary leadership in the
tradition of Israel's first Prime Minister.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kaplan accept the David Ben Gurion Award
which they received at the Temple Sinai Israel Dinner of State for
their "dedicated leadership on behalf of Israel Bonds." Presenting the
award is Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
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ay, February 23,1979.
The Jewish Floridianand Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
rf*
*&*
By Abe Halperii
Iddenda:
Regarding the question submitted by Harrison
Innkstein of Hallandale about the liturgical
mint Ani Maamin, I believe in the coming of the
(essiah, etc. This chant to the words of the
ambam (Maimonides 1135-1204) became
opulnr during the Holocaust (Jewish Floridian
id Shofar, July 14,1978, p.ll).
[ As the readers of this column will remember, in
tiswer to the above question I explained that the
rigin of the words of the Ani Maamin song are
^ken from the twelfth of the 13 principles of faith
Maimonides.
All these 13 principles begin with the words
\ni Maamin, I believe. These 13 principles of
aith can be found in detail in any traditional
grayer book.
I also stated that "In the ghettos of Poland, in
the extermination camps of Treblinka,
Klaidaneck, Auschwitz and many others, this
Lradilional chant was repeated in unison. To the
pery last moment when the gas or the bullet
silenced the chant, the need to believe could not
;crushed."
Immediately following the publication of that
lolumn I received the following letter from a
L'ader who did not give his name or address:
Dear Mr. Halpern: It has never been
kocumented, by anyone (Wiesel, etc.) that the
[ani-Maamin" was chanted, etc., in the camps.
On the contrary, "silence to God" was their
|oice of protest.
Respectfully,
A reader.
During the last five years I received many com-
Jiiunications, but this was the first and only time
[hat I received a letter anonymously. Ordinarily I
Aould have ignored this type of communication.
However, the question of the Ani Maamin chant
.and its relation to the understanding of the
[history of the Holocaust, and the history of the
concentration camps is very important to me. I
have spent a lifetime in reading and researching
this tragedy that befell the Jewish people. I
therefore decided to reply to this communication.
[Following additional research I wrote three con-
Iseiutive answers which appeared as follows: Part
II on Aug. 11, 1978: Part II on Aug. 25, and Part
111 conclusion on Sept. 8.
I quoted from Blessed is the Match by Marie
|S\rkin. from an album by Emma Schaver
(Mercury Records MG20052) and from a
[Meditation Prayer on page 173 of the new Reform
I Prayer Hook, Shaarey Tefilah, Gates of Prayer.
All these sources stated that the Ani Maamin was
I in fact chanted in the concentration camps.
I also quoted from the authoritative Encyclo-
paedia Judaica which states unequivocally in the
I article entitled Ani Maamin, vol. 3, columns 4, 5
I as follows:
"The twelfth article, expressing belief in the
[ coming of the Messiah, became the Martyrs'
Hymn during the Nazi Holocaust, when it was
sung to a haunting melody by those taken to their
death in the extermination camps .
Recently, I received the following letter which I
am privileged to share with the readers of this
column:
Dear Mr. Halpern: 1 read your articles on the
subject of Ani Maamin and your response to the
"anonymous reader" who claimed that "it has
never been documented by anyone (Wiesel) that
the Ani Maamin was chanted in thecamps."
I do not know the personal experience of Mr.
Anonymous. However, from my own experience
of the Dachau and Buchenwald Concentration
Camps where I was incarcerated following the
invasion of Hitler's forces of Austria in 1938, I
can testify that we, the Jews who wanted not to
perish in the despair of those days', sang the Am
Maamin and chanted the Shema Yisroel.
We felt that that was the only escape from
committing suicide.
Following unspeakable experiences of
humiliation by the Nazi beasts in their cruelty
many inmates committed suicide by running to
the wires loaded with electricity and being elec-
trocuted in this way. Many were shot by machine
guns of the guards and if not found dead they
were hung for insubordination.
We, a few physicians, rabbis and other intel-
lectuals, we sang while marching for hours in
circles directed by the Nazi beasts.
We were directed to sing and recite derogatory
songs and self-humiliating recitals such as When
Judenblut rinnt vom messer freut sich das
deutsche hertz!" (When Jewish blood flows from
the knife, the German heart rejoices.)
We, the few who knew why we are Jews, we
sang instead the Ani Maamin and chanted the
Shema Yisroel. That kept us alive and still hoping
without despair.
After I was released from Buchenwald under
condition of immediate emigration to the U.S.A.
with $10 in my pocket for the entire family a
"ness Elohim" (God's miracle), I thought that I
developed into a changed Jew. I realized that Ani
Maamin is the center of Jewish life, and there
docs not e\ist any Jew who could deny the belief
without cutting himself off from the rest of the
Jewish community.
Maybe it would be a good idea for the Mr.
Anonymous to read Eli Wiesel's Cantata, Ani
Maamin, and to listen to the music for it com-
posed by Darius Milhaud. the lover of Israel.
Sincerely yours,
Bruno Waldman. M.D.
Hallandale
I wish to express my thanks and appreciation
to Dr. Waldman for this communication and for
his permission to share it with the readers of this
column.
I would also appreciate it if "Mr. Anonymous"
would please communicate with me now. I have
much more first hand information from other sur-
vivors of concentration camps with whom I
spoke. I would like to have the opportunity to
discuss with him privately why he sent me the
letter and why he chose not to sign his name. My
telephone number is 456-7920
Editor's note: Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Fla. 33020
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Honored for outstanding service to Israel at the recent Plaza Towers
Night for Israel, were Mr. and Mrs. William Light (left) and Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Smith (right). They were the recipients of the Israel
Generation Award. In the center is Maxwell Taraza, a member of the
committee who participated in the presentation ceremony. The event
was sponsored by the Plaza Towers Israel Bonds Committee.
Fairways Roy ale Night for Israel
The annual Night for Israel
sponsored by the Fairways
Roy ale Israel Bonds Committee
will take place Wednesday, Feb.
28 at 8 p.m., in the club house.
Betty Sobel is chairperson and
Selma Gersten and Rozio
Stolzenberg are co-chairpersons.
Religious
Directory
NORTHBROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. New.
Internationally popular
humorist Eddie Schaffer, who
has been a longtime resident of
south Florida, will be the guest
entertainer. Schaffer has ap-
peared in leading nightclubs and
theaters in the United States and
England and has had major roles
in a number of motion pictures.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2)51 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910
57th St. Conservative Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
Ml RAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 4920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. 200 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Reform. David
Goldstein, ed dir
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 97J0 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. 4)6
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
,18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
Esther Lowenthal,
Headed Broward
Family Services
Esther Lowenthal, 69, of Coral
Gables, former director of Jewish
Family Social Services in Brow-
ard County, died Tuesday in
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
Memorial services will be held in
Cincinnati.
She had been a resident here
for the past 20 years, coming
from Cincinnati. She was a
graduate of Smith College and
the University of Chicago, where
she received a Master's Degree in
Social Work.
Surviving are her two brothers,
Alexander of Pittsburgh, Pa.,
and Charles of Cincinnati; two
sisters, Launcey Roder of Cin-
cinnati and Minnie Ettinger of
Dayton, Ohio; and several nieces
and nephews.
Gordon Funeral Home had
charge of arrangements.
MaWMMMI^^
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land-
man (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samuel JaHe. Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:59
26SHEVAT-5739
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Kati,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Naftaly A. Linkovsky. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood. Fla. 33031. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox Rabbi Moshe
. Bomzer. (52)
IEVITT
'921 Pembroke Rd
Holly wood. Fla.
921-7200
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Nort* Miami, Fla
949-431S
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For information call: 920-8225 or writ*
TEMPLE BETHEL "' /^$&.
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please****) me literature on the above.
NAME.- _____________________________________________
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


Page 16

The Jewish Floridian tmd Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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