The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014307:00236

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jewisti Floridi&m
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 9 Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 30,1979
F.tshoch,, Price 35 Cent8
Winograd Announces CJA-IEF Opening
Milton Winograd has been
appointed Big Gifts chairman of
ihe Jewish Federation of South
Hroward's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund, according to Philip
A Levin, M.D., campaign
chairman.
The 1980 CJA-IEF will be
launched Monday, Dec. 3, with a
new category event, explained
Winograd. A $25,000 Cocktail
*J'arty will be held at the home of
orris and Annette Deakter.
ffllo
Guest speaker will be Albert
Ratner, president of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Cleveland, Ohio. Ratner, a
leading Jewish philanthropist, is
on the board of directors and
Campaign Planning Advisory
Committee, Large City Bud-
geting Conference and the Jewish
Education Committee of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
"We are the focus of the
struggle between the free world
and those forces that would
enslave man. To alleviate this, it
is important that we set the
giving pace of the 1980 CJA-IEF
campaign," remarked Winograd.
The second CJA-IEF event is
the annual Big Gifts Dinner on
Sunday, Dec. 16. It is at the Dip-
lomat Country Club and will
feature guest speaker Maj. Gen.
Avraham Orly. Orly is a member
of Israel's negotiating committee
with Egypt.
Parker Plaza Opens Campaign
The Premiere Gifts Division of
Parker Plaza will open its annual
campaign on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund,
Tuesday, Dec. 11, at 5 p.m.
Ihe campaign opening event
will be a Premiere Gifts Cocktail
Party hosted by Rhona Miller.
Parker Plaza Premiere Gifts
Committee includes: Blanche and
Samuel Arlow, Lucile and Melvin
Baer, Teressa and Elias Baum,
Mildred and David Brown, Irma
and Herman Cohen, Cilia and
Max Cornblatt.
Also, Sylvia and Louis
Rhona Miller
Daniels, Ruth and Judge Joseph
Deutsch, Beryl and Louis
Diamond, Tina and Ralph
Feldman, Hattie and Frank
Ginberg, Bertha and William
Gleicher.
Also, Frieda and Abe Horwitz,
Annette and Leo Kwartler, Helen
Leventhal, Ada and Abe Miller,
Rhona Miller, Betty Neft, Rose
and Louis Paul Nestel, and
Beatrice Oser.
Also, Fanny and John Pardo,
Bess and Charles Pierson,
Rosalind and Joseph Pollack,
Joseph Richstone, Natalie and
Fred Rosenthal, Fannie Schifrin,
Ben Schneider, May Stearman
and Esther and Leon Strick.
Maj. Gen. Orly
Morris and Annette Deakter
Stack to Join Vanik at
Human Rights Plea

Levy to Open Hemispheres Campaign
Henry Levy, former director ol
Kuropean Operations for HIAS
and director of the JDC's Latin
American office, will be the
featured speaker at the Hemis-
pheres Premiere Gifts Lun-
cheon, Friday, Dec. 7, according
lo luncheon chairmen Sis and
Sam Altman and Ruth and Ben
Klein.
The Premiere G ifts Division of
the Hemispheres will set the pace
for the Hemispheres will set the
pace for the Hemispheres effort
of the Jewish Federation of South
Hroward's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign.
The luncheon, being held at
Jimmy De Nicola's Grist Mill
*^m
Restaurant, is being sponsored
by Sis and Sam Altman, Sara
and Albert Braut, Ethel Gould,
Ruth and Ben Klein, Sylvia and
Mark Leibman, Dorothy and
Sam Levin, Esther and Morris
Fasson, and Sarah and Dr. Irving
Salman.
Congressman Edward Stack
will be joining featured speaker
Congressman Charles Vanik at
the annual "Human Rights Plea
for Soviet Jewry," at 8 p.m.,
Sunday, Dec. 9, at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 North 46th Ave.
Congressman Stack recently
introduced House Resolution 202
"urging the Soviet Union to
allow Ida Nudel to emigrate to
Israel." Ida Nudel is a Soviet
refusnik who first applied to
emigrate in 1971 to join her only
living relative. Since that time,
she has been continually refused
permission to leave the Soviet
Union. She is an inspiration to
other refusniks and is currently
in exile in Siberia.
"We are extremely pleased
Cong. Ed Stack
that Congressman Stack will be
joining our annual 'Human
Rights Plea for Soviet Jewry,'
commented chairwoman Susan
Continued on Page 15
Hillcrest Premier Gifts Party Set
Henry Levy
Chanukah Torch Run
Set for Dec. 11
The Hillcrest Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hold its Premier
Gifts Cocktail Party, Monday,
Uec. 10, at Hillcrest Country
Club, according to Bert Mock,
Hillcrest general chairman.
"The challenges facing us in
1980 are greater
than any we have
faced in the past.
The human prob-
lems of the peo-
ple of Israel are
greater than they
have ever been in
history," ex-
plained Mock.
Bert Mock
Jews traditionally help each
other, and in this year of great
need, we must do more than ever
before," he added.
Guest speaker for this event is
Henry Levy.
Sponsors are Leo Auster,
Manuel Austern. Leo Balk in.
Continued on Page 15
JFSB Gets Public Relations Award
The Israel Information Desk of
Broward will sponsor its second
annual Chanukah Torch Run,
Tuesday. Dec. 11. at 6 p.m.
The run will begin at Young
Circle in Hollywood and continue
through Hollywood to Temple
Continued on Page 15
Seven South Broward Leaders
\Attend 2nd Annual Pres. Mission
Deeply moved by close en-
counters with Israelis in all walks
f life at the other end of the
UJA Federation campaign life-
bne. 318 participants in the
United Jewish Appeal's second
annual President's Mission con-
cluded their intensive 3'i-day
a**'8'1 y pledging a total of nearly
K-i million to the regular 1980
campaign, and an additional
25 million for Project Renewal.
The regular campaign total
represents a 43 percent increase
in pledges by the same con-
tributors last year, according to
the mission chairman, Joel S.
Rreslau of Washington, D.C.
This achievement, he indicated,
continues a sharp upswing in
giving established by earlier
missions and fund raising events
Continued on Pag* 6
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward was one of 38
North American Jewish com-
munity Federations honored for
outstanding public relations
programs at the 48th General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations in Montreal.
The winners in the annual CJF
Public Relations Competition
were announced by Nat Kameny,
chairman of the Awards Com-
mittee.
Ten exceptional community
projects were cited by the awards
committee for "Exceptional
Effort." Included in this group
was the Jewish Federation of
South Broward for its "Com-
munity Mission" slide show.
"This is the first PR award
won by our community." noted
Dr. Sam Meline, Public Relations
Committee chairman, "and I'm
sure that our Public Relations
Department of Marcy Schackne,
director, and Leslie Horn, assis-
tant, will bring many more to
South Broward. We are very
proud of them and our award."
Marcy Schackne, public relation* director (right! and Ira Sheier (left
accept the Public Relations Award from Nat Kameny, chairman of th
Awards Committee. The award was given by the Council of Jewisl
Federations for Exceptional Effort category in the annual Public
Relations competition.


PamU
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 30,ltfj
South Broward Leaders Attend CJF General Assembly
Seven Jewish leaders from
South Broward were among the
more than 3,200 leaders from
communities throughout the
United States and Canada to
attend the 48th General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations (CJF), Nov.
14-18 in Montreal, Canada.
The GA is the central con-
vocation of North American
Jewry, and included ap-
proximately 150 sessions
covering every major aspect of
contemporary Jewish life.
The dynamics of the Middle
East peace process, Jewish
education, strengthening Jewish
family life and community
relations issues in the local com-
munity were priority topics.
CJF president Morton Mandell
presided over the Opening
Plenary to keynote the
Assembly. Subsequent plenaries
included Leon Dulzin, chairman
of the Jewish Agency, speaking
on the "Opening of a New Era in
Israel-Diaspora Relations,"
Akiva Lewinsky, Jewish Agency
treasurer; and a closing address
by HEW Secretary Patricia
Harris.
In addition to the special
meetings and plenaries, the GA
included four forums on crucial
issues in the coming year: Chal-
lenges of the 80's: the impact of
population shifts on the Jewish
communities of North America;
the continuing quest for peace
and security in the Middle East;
the struggle for Soviet Jewry:
impact of increased emigration
on the advocacy movement, and
inside the Arab World.
South Broward leaders who
attended the GA were Dr. and
New Dimension to Women's Campaign
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division has added a new dimen-
sion to its 1980 Combined Jewish
XpiH'al-Israel Emergency Fund
umpaign.
The 14-k Lion of Judea pin
designed by the Miami Fed-
eration six years ago will now be
distributed to any woman who
makes a $5,000 contribution to
the 1980 campaign.
Delia Rosenberg, Women's
Division campaign chairman,
expects to have 25 women eligible
for the pin this year. All recip-
ients of the pin are included in the
Shomrai Division. The cul-
mination of the Shomrai Division
campaign will be a luncheon
hosted by Marge Saltzman on
Jan. 24.
Bus Tour for Hillcrest Residents
Residents of Hillcrest will
participate in a special bus tour,
sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Women's Division, Wednesday,
Dec. 5, according to Joan
Raticoff, chairman.
The women will visit such
Federation-supported agencies as
the Hollywood Jewish Com-
munity Center, the Southeast
Multipurpose Center at Temple
Sinai and Temple Beth Shalom
Day School. They will hear
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
director of Jewish Family Ser-
vice, explain the services his
agency offers.
Participants should meet
promptly at 9:30 a.m. at the
Hillcrest Playdium parking area.
The tour will return to Hillcrest
by 12:30 p.m.
Women's Division
Sets Campaign Dates
Residents of Hollywood and
11.ill,Hid.]le Beach building are
making plans for their par-
ticipation in the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward" s 1980
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign,
according to Nancy Brizel and Jo
Ann Katz. Beach chairwomen.
(ialahad South will hold a
luncheon Thursday. Jan. 17, at
Vulle's. Guest speaker will be
Israel Amitai. There is a $100
minimum. Galahad South chair-
women are Ethel Endler,
Ernestine Germaine and Ida
Rakoff.
Golden Surf will hold an in
house brunch, Wednesday, Jan.
23. Freda Rosen and Gert Lazier
are chairwomen.
Quadomain will hold a lunch-
eon. Tuesday. Feb. 5, at Harbour
House. The event includes a
special Women's Division
program. There is a $100
minimum. Rave Wollman is
chairwoman.
La Mer will hold its luncheon
at Kmerald Hills Country Club,
Tuesday, Feb. 26. The event
includes a special Women's
Division program. There is a $100
minimum. Estelle Glattman and
Sylvia Fridman are chairwomen.
AJCongress
Entebbe Chapter
to Meet
The Entebbe Chapter of
American Jewish Congress
featured a show by the Habimah
Players, Sunday, Nov. 18. "It
was a glowing success with more
than 500 people attending,''
noted Alice Ehrlich, publicity
chairman.
The next American Jewish
Congress meeting will be held
Monday. Dec. 10at 11:30a.m., at
3800 North Hills Drive in
Kmerald Hills. Terry Feldman,
executive director of the South-
east Region, will be the guest
speaker. "The meeting promises
to be exciting and informative."
noted Mrs. Ehrlich. A mini lunch
will be served.
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Enjoying some of the hospitality from the host community of Mon-
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H-ll-iar


Friday, November 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofOteatei- Hollywood
Pag* 3
Sanders Resigns as White House Jewish Liaison
President Jimmy Carter's
liaison with the Jewish com-
munity will soon leave his White
House position after a 15-month
tenure. Edward Sanders said,
however,*that he will maintain an
office in the White House and
return from time to time for con-
sultation with Administration
members.
Sanders, an attorney from Los
Angeles, added that he will move
back to California within 90 days,
but is still unsure whether he will
return to his law firm, Irell &
Manella, where he has been a
partner since 1956.
Although the reasons for his
sudden departure are not clear,
Sanders said he will travel
around the country on speaking
engagements, and "convince
people" to re-elect Jimmy Carter.
IN HIS newly-decorated
spacious office in the East-Wing
,f the White House where he
moved only a few weeks ago
Sanders also told me: "My
natural constituency is the
Jewish population, and so I will
concentrate my efforts in that
area."
When asked why he is leaving
at this particular time, he replied:
"Because it fits in with my own
personal plans and needs. Also, I
think I can be more effective and
better help the President from
outside the White House, since
there are certain inhibitions when
one is a spokesman for the
Administration."
Sanders' White House job paid
$50,000 a year. He will resume his
former status as an unpaid
consultant just as he was at
the outset of the Administration,
until August 1978.
"I FULLY support the
President, and feel he has accom-
plished much for peace in the
Middle East."

Sanders made six trips to the
Middle East in the past 15
months. He accompanied Vice
President Walter Mondale on his
visit in July 1978; he was a mem-
ber of the official delegation to
(jolda Meir's funeral in December
1978; he joined Mideast
negotiator Robert Strauss on
three of his recent trips, and he
went with the Holocaust Com-
mission on their study mission.
The 57-year-old Sanders is an
immediate past president of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee; past president of the
Jewish Federation-Council of
Greater Ix>s Angeles; past chair-
man of the Los Angeles United
Jewish Welfare Fund; former
vice president of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds; a member of the
Executive Committee of the
United Jewish Appeal: director
,'-
Community Day Sold Out
Community Day. sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of South
I {toward Women's Division, is
sold out. according to Rochelle
Koenig, chairman.
More than 1,300 seats have been
sold for the Dec. 13 event which
will feature Bella Abzug, former
I' S. Congress woman, and Dr.
Itulh Gruber, author and foreign
correspondent.
Mrs. Koenig credits the success
ol i he event to "early planning."
I started preparing for the
(\.iit last May and surrounded
myself with a competent com-
mittee," she explained.
Bobbe Schlesinger took charge
iof hostesses, and
I with the assis-
[tance of Ann
Colin, came up
Jwith a list of 85
I women. Each of
I these women was
I responsible for
Igetting a table of
110 set up for
'Community Day.
Barbara Rob-
Schlesinger
set the
Division
Appeal
Fund.
pace for the Women's
1980 Combined Jewish
Israel Emergency
Women Hold Leadership Meeting
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Bioward held a Leadership
Parlor Meeting recently at the
home of Eleanor Weiner, ac-
fi i niding to Delia Rosenberg, vice
pn sklent, campaign.
The meeting included the
Women's Division board of
directors, and at that thim they
Guest
Brand,
Division
speaker was Bernice
National Women's
board member and
former editor of the Women's
Division "Record."
erts will act as coordinator of
the day, moving the women
through the Diplomat Hotel's
Convention Center. Ina Linda
arranged for favors for each of
the guests, Eleanor Wiener
handled table decorations, Carol
Morganstein helped with in-
vitation design, Joan Raticoff is
handling the reservations
committee and Elaine Pittell took
care of publicity.
"This is our yearly gift to the
community. It is a thank you for
their support of Federation
programs and a day when we
provide education and in-
formation for the area's Jewish
women," Mrs. Koenig remarked.
Community Day is organized
under the auspices of Esther
Gordon, president of Women's
Division, and Brenda Greenman,
vice president of community
education.
.mmamm^mmm
'Here Is Israel9 Slated for Dec. 11
The second annual Chanukah
Celebration featuring "Here Is
Israel" will be Tuesday, Dec. 11,
at 7 p.m. at Temple Beth Shalom,
1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood,
"Here Is Israel" is a multi-

r /
media production of light, sound
and live music, weaving together
the threads which make up
Israeli life and ideas, concerns
and hopes.
The event is sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Israel Information
Desk.
Tickets for "Here Is Israel" are
$3 for adults and $1 for children
under 18,
For information, call Yossi
Netz at the Federation.
TUTOR AVAILABLE
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15
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immunity Day Hostesses!
Meet Before Big Event
The Community Day hostesses met at the Emerald Hills
Country Club to discuss their roles in the Dec. 13 com-
munity-wide event, sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of South Broward Women's Division. Under the hostess
chairmanship of Bobbe Schlesinger, 85 hostesses will
facilitate in assisting the more than 1,300 women who will
be in attendance.
Seated from left are Joan Rodenberg, Joan Raticoff, Matilda
Kimelblot and Edna Jacobs. Standing from left are Ruth Shipman,
Ann Cohn and Jeanette Sussman.
See related photos page 14.
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Pure 14
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 30,1979
Hollywood Office
'Jewish Floridian
m plant .TSffi&x* fu. g535aajgjBT
FREDSHOOIET Executive Editor
Editor and PUWWJJ^, i|lr|-|, ,* mt o-araflty. mMMt
OITmMarcliaiiaMs* Advertlasd In Itt CaHmiu
Published Biweekly
Second Claae Poetage Paid at Danla, FU. SMdOQ.
Federation officers: President, Joyce Newman; Vice Presidents: Allen Gordon.
Moses Hornsteln. Secretary, Joel Schneider, M.D.; Treasurer. Jo Ann KaU:
Executive Director, Sumner O. Kaye. Submit material for publication to Marcy
Schackne. Public Relations Director; or Leslie Horn, Assistant Public Relations
Director.
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unify and the Jewish We.-fcty
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Wonu
wide News Service. National Editorial Associatien, American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florid* Proas Association.
SUBSCRIPT ION RATES: (local area) One YearSF.SO. Out of Town Upon Request
ORT Rehabilitation
Aimed At Falashas
Friday, November 30,1979
Volume 9
10KISLEV5740
Number 24
Putting the Two Together
Philip M. Klutznick's is the third Carter ad-
ministration appointment of a prominent Jew to a
top position within the President's inner circle. As
the nominee to succeed Juanita Kreps as Secretary of
Commerce, Klutznick will join Robert Strauss and
Sol Linowitz in major presidential jobs.
Mr. Carter thus strengthens the impression he
made with an authorized address the other night by
Vice President Mondale before an Israel Bond
gathering in honor of Sam Rothberg.
There, Mondale reaffirmed the President's vow
that he is in favor of a unified Jerusalem open to all
religions, that he unequivocally opposes a new and
separate Palestinian state on the West Bank, and
that he will never deal with the PLO so long as the
PLO refuses to accept UN Res. 242 and 338 and to
recognize the nationhood of Israel.
Judging by Mr. Carter's statements in the
recent past, and by the actions of his State Depart-
ment, these reaffirmations of principles he enun-
ciated during his 1976 campaign seem in fact to be
brand new positions. In effect, the President's words
have not seemed to be where his mouth is.
We trust that Mr. Klutznick, a longtime
distinguished Jewish community leader, will from
time to time in his new job help the President put the
two together.
A Key Program
The Israel Histadrut Foundation's annual
report meeting will be a function well worth at-
tending Dec. 4 at the Fontainebleau Hilton. Dr. Sol
Stein, national president; South Florida's own Rabbi
Leon Kronish, chairman of the board of directors;
and Moe Levin, national vice president, are slated for
important messages.
What the Histadrut Foundation envisions for
Israel at the turn of the '80's is the "Decade of the
Negev," which it is clear must be developed speedily
to contain military and civilian installations in the
wake of the Egypt-Israel peace treaty.
In this context, the goals of the Foundation,
which mobilizes support for the network of health,
welfare and educational institutions through its
Deferred Giving Programs, will be to aid civilians
themselves to carve out new vistas in the Negev.
How that is to be done will be discussed in detail
at the Dec. 4 meeting. Since Histadrut serves more
than 75 percent of the social needs of Israel's
population, the organization's role in the Negev in
the 1980's will be a central one. So, too, can the role
of individual American Jews be a central one in
helping the Jewish State conquer the Negev.
The Israel Histadrut Foundation is a key.
Founding Of Jewish Colony
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Argentine Embassy of-
ficially marked the 90th anniver-
sary of the founding of the first
Jewish agricultural colony in
Argentina by refugees fleeing
persecution in Europe. A press
release circulated by the
Embassy recounted the history
and accomplishments of the
Colonia Moisesville in Santa Fe
province, established on Nov. 14,
1889.
The founders were 824 Ortho-
dox Jews from Eastern Europe
who had arrived at Buenos Aires
shortly before in the North
German Lloyd steamer Westr
from Bremen.
THE ARGENTINE Ambas-
sador to the U.S., Jorge A. Aja-
Espil, said in a statement on that
occasion that "Argentina will
never forget the important con-
tributions of its Jewish com-
munity. I am glad to join in com-
memorating the anniversary of
the founding of that com-
munity. "
The press release also quoted a
statement by the Argentine Sec-
retary of State for Culture in
Buenos Aires, Dr. Raul Crespo
Montez, praising the con-
tributions of Argentine Jewry.
Far from the centers of civil-
ization, in remote villages tucked
away in the highlands of
Ethiopia, one of the most re-
markable operations in Jewish
rehabilitation is being under-
taken by a team of dedicated
workers. Rarely, if ever, in peace-
time has Jewish charitable en-
deavor, with its long history of
aid to the oppressed and impov-
erished, faced a more challenging
task.
The aim is nothing less than to
bring the long-neglected Black
Jews of Ethiopia who call
themselves Beta Israel (House of
Israel) and are known to their
neighbors as Falashas
(strangers) back into the
brotherhood of world Jewry.
The number an estimated
28,000 scattered in villages in the
northwest of the country. With a
history which goes back 2,000
years and more, Ethiopian Jewry
can claim to be among the most
ancient in the diaspora and today
certainly the most in need of
assistance.
AFTER MANY years of fitful
and utterly inadequate aid due to
lack of funds, the Falashas saw
the arrival of a new era when the
World ORT Union, the Geneva-
based organization for technical
training, decided in 1977 to come
to their rescue. For the first time,
a massive, coordinated and
practical program has been
established and put into effect.
During a strenuous 10-day visit
last month to the area of
operations in Ethiopia, I was able
to obtain a first-hand ap-
preciation of the way in which the
program is developing.
The task which ORT has set
itself is on an heroic scale and
demands the injection of con-
siderable funds which, because
the program assists the country
as a whole and not exclusively
the Falasha population, are
raised from both Jewish and non-
Jewish sources. Indeed, the
World ORT Union's reputation is
such that as we have seen in
England, in Lambeth official
non-Jewish bodies frequently
invite its aid in solving difficult
social and educational problems.
A scheme has thus been put into
operation which would have been
unthinkable before ORT came on
the scene.
As, for various reasons, aliya is
not a practical issue, ORT has, in
its own words, "drawn up plans
for more and better education
(including vocational training),
for the intensification of Jewish
education, for more and better
health care, and for increased
activities in the farming sector
which will enable the Falashas to
help themselves and become self-
sufficient."
Despite the difficulties,
hazards and organizational prob-
lems presented by the political
situation in Ethiopia, this work
has continued uninterruptedly,
thanks to the loyalth and en-
thusiasm of the staff. Conditions
in Ethiopia are not easy for the
development of an aid program
such as this. Since the autumn of
1974, when the Imperial regime
of Haile Selassie I was over-
thrown, the country has been
ruled by a Marxist government.
THE ETHIOPIANS were
bolstered by the threats to their
security from within and without.
Terror, banditry and a general
feeling of insecurity pervaded the
country for many months. In
some areas, however, they found
themselves victims of members
of the Right-wing counter-revo-
lutionary movement, the
Ethiopian Democratic Union
(EDU), bent on recovering their
lost property. A number of
villages (both Jewish and non-
Jewish) were attacked.
While fatal casualties do not
appear to have been high and
have been vastly exaggerated
abroad, a good many homes were
destroyed, children temporarily
abducted for ransom, cattle
stolen, and vuiagers forced to
leave as refugees.
According to its latest report,
ORT now has 52 classes grouped
in 19 schools scattered over
Gondar province, some in the
most inaccessible places many
miles from the few metalled roads
which exist in the country.
Villages in Tigre province are
still, unfortunately, cut off by
guerrilla activity. The problems
of communication and transport
not to speak of security are
formidable and would daunt any
but the most enthusiastic
workers. All these schools have
now been equipped with benches,
desks, tables and blackboards
a luxury which seemed unattain-
able a few years ago.
The staff number 73 teachers
of varying standards of ef-
ficiency, but any one of them
better than none. Altogether
there are 1,500 pupils. General
education, naturally, occupies
most f the curriculum, but
Hebrew teaching, including
Jewish history, occupies three to
four hours weekly. Most of the
schools teach only in the first and
second grade and only one
reaches the eighth grade,
although there are, of course,
plans for extension in all the
schools.
SYNAGOGUES have been
built in 10 villages and five
existing buildings have been
repaired. The training of priests
(Cohanim) is being actively
encouraged.
In addition to these activities,
assistance is being given to
improve the standards of agri-
culture in the Beta Israel villages
and to establish handicrafts and
cottage industries such as
pottery, needlework and
weaving. One of ORT's most
important functions has been to
improve the supply of drinking
water in some of the villages in
order to prevent common water-
borne diseases, which are all too
prevalent in primitive societies.
It is difficult to imagine the
progress which has been achieved
within the two short years that
ORT has been responsible for this
great humanitarian scheme
unless one has seen it with one's
own eyes. No praise can be too
high for the selfless devotion and
enthusiasm which has been incul-
cated into his team by Simon
(iuedj, ORT's energetic director
of operations.
In these circumstances, it is
astonishing that certain in-
dividuals, especially in the
United States, should have
accepted and disseminated the ill-
founded and malicious state-
ments of two former employees of
ORT who have attempted to
wreck this program. One of them
has even gone so far as to cir-
cularize Ethiopian Government
departments and the donor
organizations casting utterly un-
justified aspersions on ORT's
activities and program. Rarely, if
ever, can an ex-employee, how-
ever embittered he may be, have
adopted such mean tactics,
thereby putting at risk both the
project itself and the security of
those who work on its behalf. It is
fervently to be hoped that this
irresponsible propaganda will be
scotched before it can do any
lasting damage.
Editor Wins Top Award
MONTREAL Sheila
Jacobson, editor of Expo
Magazine, has been awarded the
prestigious Smolar Award for
Excellence in North American
Jewish Journalism. The award
was presented at the Council of
Jewish Federations General
Assembly in Montreal on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 14.
The award was given for Ms.
Jacobsons article entitled "The
Ninth Candle," which appeared
in the December, 1978 issue of
Expo. The article is Ms.
Jacobson's first-hand account of
the present struggle of Jews in
Russia. It details Ms. Jacobson s
experiences on a visit there with
the fear, isolation and religious
restriction that Soviet Jews
experience.
Weizman Orders Dissolution
Of West Bank Coordinators' Post
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman has ordered the
dissolution of the office of
coordinator of activities in
the occupied territories, the
Defense Ministry agency
involved in the case of
Mayor Bassam Shaka of
Nablus.
The surprise move in-
dicated to some observers
that Weizman was dis-
tressed that a leak to the
press from that office pre-
cipitated the clamor which
led to Shaka's arrest and
pending deportation.
THE POST of coordinator of
activities for the West Bank and
Gaza Strip is held by Maj. Gen.
Danny Matt. It was in the course
of a closed meeting with Matt, at
which several other officers were
present, that Shaka allegedly
made statements justifying the
March, 1978 terrorist attack on
Israel's coastal highway in which
34 civilians were killed.
It was unclear why Weizman
preferred to abolish the office
rather than dismiss Matt who, as
senior officer, was responsible for
the leak whether or not it actually
emanated from him.
Sources said that abolition of
the office of coordinator has been
under consideration for some
time. But Weizman was clearly
angered over the Shaka incident
which, he believes, could have
been avoided. The abolition order
will take effect in several days,
after Chief of Staff Gen. Raphael
Eytan returns from his current
visit to the U.S.
MEANWHILE, unrest con-
tinued on the Weat Bank where
protests mounted against the
pending deportation of Shaka
General strikes paralyzed
Ramallah and Nablus and partial
strikes disrupted normal ac-
tivities in Bethlehem and
Hebron. In some towns, high
school students boycotted
classes, and Israeli vehicles were
stoned in several instances.
Weizman said he would not
accept the collective resignations
of 23 West Bank and Gaza Strip
mayors who walked out in
solidarity with Shaka. Sources
said, however, that the Defense
Minister would accept the resig-
nations, particularly of those
officials who identify openly with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, as soon aa, suitable
replacements can be found.
;


Friday, November 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Page 5
i
South Broward Attend Pres. Mission
campuses. At Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity, Prof. Eliezer Jaffe's analysis
of the social gap underlying the
need for Project Renewal
Continued from Page 1
throughout the country which
$ have consistently surpassed the
minimum 20 percent increase
sought in the 1980 campaign.
A statement issued by Breslau
and the mission's co-chairmen
Herbert D. Katz of South Brow-
ard, Marilyn Brown of South
Bend, Ind-, and Sherman H.
Starr of Boston credits the
gain in giving largely to a series
of stirring people-to-people
experiences. During the course of
the mission, delegates visited the
homes of young new pioneers in
outpost settlements in the
Galilee; exchanged views with
mayors and managers directly
involved with Project Renewal
programs; joined civilian guards
on night patrols in Teal Aviv;
sang and danced with residents
of a Youth Aliya village; and
mingled with Israelis in super-
markets trying to make ends
meet in the face of near-runaway
inflation.
THE 1980 GIFT announce-
ments were made in an emotion-
packed scene at a final-day dinner
in the Knesset in the presence of
Israel Prime Minister Menachem
Begin. Earlier, the mission heard
wide-ranging presentations by
President Yitzhak Navon and
Defense Minister Ezer Weiaman
on the basic issues facing Israel's
Seminar Scheduled at Temple Beth El
On Sunday, Dec. 2, Dr. Gabriel
R. Warburg, expert on the
Middle East, will speak at the
Temple Beth El seminar session
in the Tobin Auditorium, 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood. Dr.
Warburg, an Israeli, is connected
with the University of Miami
Center for Advanced Inter-
national Studeis as visiting
professor of Middle East History
for the 1979-80 academic year.
Dr. Warburg is a graduate of
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
and received his Ph.D. from the
University of London. He was a
Research Fellow at Columbia
University at the Research
Center on Communist Affairs
headed by Dr. Zbigniew
Hrezinski, President Carter's
advisor on national security.
Dr. Warburg has written many
articles and books on the Middle
East and Africa. One of his books
White Elephant Sale
A White Elephant Sale will be
held Tuesday, Dec. 4, at the
I'residential Towers, 2601 So.
Ocean Drive. Hollywood. Doors
open at 10 a.m. Proceeds go to:
Memorial Hospital, Israeli
Lighthouse, Hadassah.
is Islam. Nationalism and
Communism.
The Sunday morning seminar,
under the direction of the Adult
Education Committee, is
sponsored by the Brotherhood.
Continental breakfast is at 9:30
a.m. The public is invited.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beh El will bring to this com-
munity a variety concert ex-
travaganza, featuring an in-
ternational array of stars in a
series of three performances in
the Tobin Auditorium of Temple
it
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Beth El, 1351 South 14th Ave.
Hollywood. Refreshments will e
served after each performance.
The public is invited.
The Brothers Zim, Israeli song
stylists, as well as Eddie Barton,
comedian, will perform on
Thursday, Dec. 20 at 8 p.m.
Ginetta La Bianca, coloratura,
as well as Harry Sandier,
violinist, will perform Tuesday,
Feb. 5, at 8 p.m.
The American Balalaika
Company, in concert, will per-
form Wednesday, March 19, at 8
p.m.
Tickets may be purchased from
Hy Saber, or the temple office.
people today.
Another mission highlight was
a reception for participants in the
storied archaeological garden of
Moshe Dayan. The former
Foreign Minister called on Amer-
ican Jewry to sustain and
strengthen its partnership with
Israel's people, in a joint effort to
preserve our Jewish heritage and
heighten the quality of future
Jewish life.
A series of in-depth briefings
on many key aspects of Israeli
life provided the framework for
the missions programs. A pre-
sentation by Prof. Raanan Weitz
on the Jewish Agency's settle-
ment plans in the Galilee estab-
lished the background for visits
with idealistic young settlers on
new kibbutzim and moshavim in
isolated northern areas. Zelig
Chinitz, director-general, UIA-
Israel, set the stage for group
meetings at Jewish Agency
absorption centers with new-
comers from the Soviet Union,
Iran, Argentina and South
Africa. The same groups also
surveyed JDC institutions of-
fering innovative rehabilitation
programs for the handicapped
and aged.
Other briefings were held on
two of Israel's major university
preceded seminars with the
mayors and managers who are
putting the neighborhood rehab-
ilitation program into effect. At
Tel Aviv University, Prof. Haim
Ben-Schahar the university's
president and a leading
economist offered a survey of
Israel's economy prior to on-
campus discussions and super-
market visits.
MORE THAN 100 mission
members joined civilian patrols
on the group's second night in
Israel; some witnessed an
exercise in defusing a suspicious
package near a Tel Aviv school.
The full mission witnessed a
simulated jet dogfight at an Air
Force base in central Israel.
Before the climactic dinner in
the Knesset, mission participants
heard a summary presentation by
Jewish Agency chairman Leon A.
Dulzin and took part in a rededi-
cation ceremony at the Western
Wall and a Yizkor service in Yad
Vashem.
South Broward participants
included: Dr. Norman Atkin,
Mrs. Shatzi Kahn. Morton Kalin,
Herbert D. Katz, Theodore
Newman, Dr. Saul Singer and
Reva Wexler.

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Page 6
The Jewish Floridiaa and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 30,1979
Soutfc Qhowakd
Qpoikqk h
by Rochelle Koenig
A champagne brunch and fashion show heralded the start
of another season of hard work and fun for the 75 hostesses of
"Your Race for Life" committee. This year energetic Fran Knee
is chairwoman with Ilene Weiaberg and Chris Sepielli as co-
chairwomen for the American Cancer Society April 23 Benefit at
Gulfstream Race Track. Bobbe Schlesinger will serve as
treasurer. My neighbors Mike Fried and Sue Deveck will
hostess. Other hostesses include Elaine Luaenberg, Candy
Clark. Ana Sonkin, Roz Bennett, Barbara Desky, Bonnie
Kowitt. Jackie Zbar, Arlene Ray, Marilyn Meyers, and many
!' very, hard working women. The next get together and
meeting will be at the home of lone Elkins. This is a dynamic
group.
Dr. Stanley and Karen Margulies and adorable 13-year-old
daughter Robin are TV stars along with their Litton Microwave
O.en and a delicious looking roast beef. Their appearance in the
nationally televised commercial is a result of a telephone call
trom a marketing researcher. After spending 14 hours in the
kitchen with their microwave oven and a film crew, I wouldn't be
surprised if they ate out for a week.
What do parents do when not one son, but two sons, are
nominated for Homecoming Queen Person? They laugh a lot.
When our son Bill was a junior at Nova High, he had been
nominated and he won. He even had to ride on the class float. A
few weeks ago, our ninth grade son Jim became a candidate for
the Homecoming Court. He was upholding a family tradition, I
guess, as well as testing Title IX. This time a girl won the crown,
but Jim had his picture in the newspapers twice, and to him
that's more important.
Friends and family of Randi Shenkel gathered for a bridal
shower in her honor at the California Club. Randi is the daughter
if Harold and Barbara Shenkel and will become the bride of
Steven Kwartin from Stamford. Conn. Hostesses for the af-
ternoon were Lil Harris, Hannah Schorr, Eleanor Handelman,
Virginia Kaplan, Ruth Sands and Doris Schwartzman.
Ben and Lee Rosenberg went to Connecticut to celebrate
the 90th birthday of Lee's mother who lives in Bangor. Maine.
The cold New England weather must agree with her Dr.
Steven and Ilene Weisberg attended a medical meeting at Lake
Tahoe and traveled on to San Francisco Dr. Joseph and
Selma Hopen visited family and attended a medical conference
in San Francisco along with Dr. Alan and Ann Lane. The Lanes
also visited Las Vegas and Los Angeles Alex and Ethel
Avidan flew to Boston for the Bar Mitzvah of their grandson
and for the Thanksgiving holidays Larry and Helen Kaplan
vacationed south of the border in Mexico Josephine
Budasoff visited her daughter-inlaw and her son. a graduate
student at Boston University Dental School.
Congratulations to Irving and Selma Fox on the marriage
of their (laughter Lisa to Robert Black in Silver Spring, Md.
. Dr. Jonathan and Debbie Jaffe are being congratulated on
the birth of their son Trevor Ian Mazel Tov to Dr. Jerry and
Laura Siege) on the Bar Mitzvah of their son Stuart at Temple
Beth Shalom, also to Dr. Leon and Florence Roth on Eleana's
Bat Mitzvah followed by a gala celebration at A venture Country
Club Best wishes to Owen and Carole Wyman on Jason's
Bar Mitzvah celebrated at Temple Beth El.
Two very artistic young women in our area have lent their
talents to Community Day. Katfay Klauaner does beautiful
calligraphy, and Barbara Rosenberg creatively assisted in table
decorations.
There was plenty of excitement in Washington recently.
Just in case you missed the news. I '11 repeat the results of the 26-
mile long U.S. Marine Marathon held in our nation's capital.
Ardent joggers Alen Gordon, Jerry Raticoff and Chuck Rowan
entered the race. They were accompanied by their own cheering
section consisting of wives Esther and Joan. The athletes did
extremely well. They finished.
Emphasis on the family unit and youth continues to be of
major importance at Temple Sinai. Rabbi Seymour Friedman
gave children celebrating birthdays a gift of a mezzuzah which
he will place on the doorposts of their rooms. Birthday
celebrants were Andrea and Michael Fisher, children of the Dr.
A Kin Fishers. Candace Edehnan, daughter of the Leonard
Edelmans, Laura Friedman, daughter of the Dr. Carl Fried
mans, Andrea Sinert. daughter of the Dr. Steven Sinerts. and
Andrew Winn, son of the Dr. Samuel Winns. Happy birthday to
all.
Emerald Hills Country Club was the scene for the
Hollywood Lakes Civic Association Annual Fall Dinner Dance.
Maxine Tan is is president, and Joan Rodenberg handled
arrangements for the party. Among those enjoying the fun were
Irv and Celina Fish man. Jeaae and Dorothy Fine, Pan! and
Maralyn Anton, and a wonderful couple who probably would
win an award for having the most energy and stamina to dance
the night away Ed and Dorothy aWtain. It was a grant
way to meet and greet neighbors.
A few weeks ago "Fang" and I flew to Boston to attend his
25th Reunion at Harvard Law School and also the following
weekend was the Harvard Freshman Parents' Orientation. Our
son Bill is a freshman. Also attending the reunion were Herb and
Elbe KaU and Sheldon Huffman. After awhile I became ac-
customed to the refrain, "You look great. You haven't ,h*"g< a
bit." Sure thing after 25 yean! Who are they kidding?
However the class really is outstanding. The president of
Harvard University, Derek Bok, is a classmate aa are several
State Supreme Court Judges, and distinguished professors and
the three great guys I first mentioned.
While at the Parent's Weekend, we also saw upper class
student Leslie Cornfeld, daughter of Dr. Bob and Judy Cornfcld
"Fang" and I remembered yean ago spending many happy
days in and around Harvard Square. Now the only place with
which we felt familiar was the Brigham's Ice Cream Parlor. It
was real nostalgia.
Temple Sinai to Induct New Members
Services begin at 8 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 30 in the main sanc-
tuary of Temple Sinai with Rabbi
Seymour Friedman officiating
and Cantor Naftaly A. Lin
kovsky chanting the liturgy.
Pulpit flowers for this Shabbat
have been sponsored by Mrs.
Sonia Haber in memory of her
daughter. Kay me Haber Karp.
Tom Cohen, membership
chairman of Temple Sinai, an-
nounces that 60 new members
will be inducted at the Special
Sabbath Ceremony. Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman, spiritual leader;
Molt Kushner. president of
Temple Sinai as well as Execu-
tive Committee members. Dr.
Alfred Kosenthal, first vice presi-
dent: Mrs. Hy Kameron. second
vice president: Elliot Stein, third
vice president: Stephen Platt.
fourth vice president: Sidney
liurkholz. treasurer: Irving
l,ondon. financial secretary; and
Rose Cohn, recording secretary,
will welcome the new members at
a champagne reception beginning
at 7 p.m. in the Lipman Youth
Wing.
At the services, membership
cards will be distributed. Par-
ticipating will be selected new
members who will share their
hopes and goals in joining the
temple.
The members of the Chaverim
Group will serve as ushers, and
the Membership Committee,
Tom Cohen, Hy Kameron, Rose
Cohn, Dr. Saul Singer, Dr. Alvin
Fisher and Max Chira will be
hosts at the Oneg Shabbat
following the service.
c*
Special Events Scheduled at JCC
Instruction for beginners is
emphasized the first half hour of
the Sunday Night Israeli Dance
Class at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center, a
branch of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida. Ira
Weisburd is instructor.
Weisburd recently returned
from an Israeli-European tour.
Class is held in the Wise
Civmnasium. Michael-Ann
Russell JCC. North Miami
Beach. 7:30 to 10 p.m.
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, with
Beth Torah Congregation in
cooperation with the 92nd Street
YM-YWHA and Young Concert
Artists, Inc. are presenting three
international artists who have
never performed in this area.
On Jan. 3. Mordecai Shehori.
Israeli pianist, will play Bach.
Mozart. Chopin and Schubert.
On Jan. 31. Zehava Gal. Israeli
mezzo-soprano, will present
selections of songs by Haydn.
Brahms, Faure and DeFalla. On
March 13, Boris Bloch, Russian-
born pianist and former child
prodigy, will present selections
from Beethoven, Bach and Liszt.
All three concerts begin at 8:30
p.m. in the Deakter Auditorium
of Beth Torah Congregation.
For further information,
telephone the JCC or Beth Torah
I have tuned pianos for most of
world's great
Steinway & Baldwin Artists.
P
tano
Tuning
Repairing
Rebuilding
GORDON LELANO
MEMBER P.T.Q.
PHONE: 432-7247
I till I III
happy
chanukah
Best wishes from California's fig growers
for a warm and traditional "Festival of
Lights?
May your enjoyment of this happy cele-
bration include the unique goodness of
dried figs. This ancient sweet is today's
nutritious treat, fully ripened and dried in
the California sun.
Remember dried figs as you shop for
your Chanukah feasts and for those
friendly gifts that are now so much a part
of the festivities.
Enjoy, too, the free, dried fig recipes
you will find most everywhere that Cali-
fornia dried figs are sold. Some recipes
are traditional, some are new. Every one
can add to your
holiday pleasure.
Kill
California Dried Fig Advisory
Board Fresno, California
1


Friday, November 30.1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
i
A Man of Culture, a Women of Spirit
South Ocean Drive abounds
with interesting people who find
the wintertime lure of South
Florida's coastline irresistible.
Some have been (and still are)
scions of industry; others have
made their mark in the arts or
sciences.
Leaders Named at Hillcrest
As the date of the Hillcrest
Premier Gifts Cocktail Party
approaches, Bert Mock, Hillcrest
general chairman, has announced
Hillcrest leadership for the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal srael
Emergency Fund campaign.
Premier Gifts chairmen are
Milton' Winograd and Joseph
Bloom, Mid and Low Rise
hairmen are Ben Haiblum and
id Shandell, coordinator is Sam
Kotler, Upgrade chairman is
Jacob Mogilowitz, Hi-Rise
chairmen are Leo Balkin and Joe
Raymond and Country Club
chairman is Daniel Schlanger.
Women's Division chairwoman
is Hannah Adel, cc- chairwomen
are Gloria Hess, Dorothy Lipson
and Nellie Shanler, Upgrade
chairwomen are Gert Entin, Bea
Mogilowitz and Vicki Raymond,
Mid-Rise chairwoman is Eleanor
Lerner and Low-Rise chair-
woman is Eleanor Sacknoff.
One such fascinating couple
lives in a sky-high apartment on
Hallandale Beach. The con-
temporary apartment provides a
fit setting for the incomparable
fine art works that line the walls.
And no wonder for he is Jacib
Weintraub, of the New York
Madison Avenue
Gallery. This is
Weintraub Gallery
featured some time
national media when the priceless
UBATUBA was vandalized. The
sculpture has been restored since,
and Saturday, Sept. 15,
rededicated and placed outside
the gallery.
Weintraub
the same
that was
ago by the
The acquisition of fine art has
been a lifelong goal of this
cultured man, and he has been
Shalom Hadassah Membership Event ^gn^Tby an dealer and
collectors all over the world. His
business takes him abroad
frequently, but no overseas
journey compared with his recent
trip to Paris aboard the Concorde
where the marriage to his wife,
Bronka, took place.
sonality belies the past she has
weathered indomitably. Her
spirit does not flag, and she
bubbles with enthusiasm about
herself, her life, and her com-
mitment to her fellow man.
It is refreshment itself, to meet
and to talk to this sophisticated
couple and to welcome them into
their new community.
On Thursday, Dec. 27, at 5
p.m., the Weintraubs will host a
Premiere Gifts Cocktail Party on
behalf of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's 1980
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign
(open to all residents of La Mer's
East Building). For further
information, call the Federation
office.
Jacob and Bronka Weintraub
The Shalom Group of Holly-
wood Hadassah will hold a paid-
up membership dessert luncheon
Dec. 4 at noon at the Washington
Federal Building, 450 N. Park
Kd.
Program chairman Sadie Nabel
will present an original Chanukah
script, in verse and song, written
by Mildred Goldberg.
Honorees will participate in a
candlelighting program.
National Hadassah Leaders Here
Frieda Lev. is and Helen
Pincus, both exponents of
Hadassah and Zionism, will cover
Broward County in an eight-day
speakers' tour, starting Dec. 2.
A total of some 2,000 women
are expected to attend the func-
tions of 16 Broward County
chapters of the Florida Mid Coast
Region of Hadassah.
The events are held to spark
necessary funds for the Hadassah
Medical Organization supporting
Madassah's vast hospital com-
plexes in Jerusalem.
The concluding function will be
a luncheon given by the South-
west Broward Chapter at the
Bonaventura Country Club.
Events Set at
Temple Beth El
Intermediate Hebrew classes
are Monday, 9:15 a.m. Begin-
ners' Hebrew, Tuesday, 9:15 a.m.
The special series on "Israel and
Reform Judaism," conducted by
Rabbi Ben Romer, will be held
Tuesday, 8 p.m.
On Sunday, Dec. 16, the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El is
sponsoring a Chanukah dinner
for parents and children in the
Tobin Auditorium of the temple
at 6 p.m. A local disco jockey will
entertain with disco contests and
prizes.
Travel
Israel
1980
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including Israel, Egypt A Israel
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Bronka (Rabin) Weintraub is a
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right. With her continental
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Paonln
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 30. 1979
Avital Sharansky recently
declared that her
husband. Anatoly, and other
imprisoned Soviet Jewish refus-
niks are able to endure the harsh
conditions of Soviet prisons
because of their belief they were
fighting for the "renaissance" of
the Jewish people.
Mrs. Sharansky, who has been
in Israel since Soviet authorities
forced her to leave the USSR the
day after she was married some
five years ago, said '"at when she
arrived in Israel and traveled
throughout the country she
"recognized my dream." She said
in Israel "We're free we're at
home." Mrs. Sharansky said she
admits there are many problems
in Israel but believes they will be
overcome.
JEWS CANNOT be free in the
Soviet Union, Mrs. Sharansky
said. She said the Soviet Union is
an anti-Semitic country in which
the conditions of Jews, she
charged, are worse than they
were in Germany before World
War II.
Conditions for Jews who apply
for emigration visas are even
worse, she said. They lose the
benefits of the law and get no
services. Those who apply for
visas lose their jobs, their chil-
dren are beaten up in school and
they are refused such things as
medical services.
On the condition of her own
husband, she said Anatoly. who
is in Chistopol Prison some 800
kilometers from Moscow, does
not receive needed medical at-
tention. She said neither he nor
the other Jew in the prison, Iosif
Mendelevitch, receive any of the
mail sent to them.
Mrs. Sharansky called on Jews
and non-Jews in the United
States to continue the fight for
the freedom of her husband and
other Soviet Jewish prisoners.
She said the struggle must be
continuous, writing letters one
day. demonstrations another.
She said that quiet diplomacy to
be effective must be buttressed
by public demonstrations.
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Soviet Jewry Update
NOTING THAT when her
husband was first charged falsely
as working for the CIA. she and
others feared that he might be
sentenced to death. "Maybe
because of you he is still alive."
she told the audience. He was
sentenced to 13 years prison and
exile.
Mrs. Sharansky urged the
audience to write to the Soviet
Minister of Internal Affairs
about why her husband is not
receiving medical attention and
the head of the Chistopol Prison
on why he does not receive his
mail. She nevertheless urged that
letters be written to him and
other Jewish prisoners.
Mrs. Sharansky, who lives in
Jerusalem, said that since her
husband was charged with
espionage her life has been
"crazy." She has spent it
traveling and speaking on behalf
of her husband and other Soviet
Jewish prisoners. She noted that
she has been to the United States
seven times and will be back here
in 10 days to promote the book
she has written about her ex-
periences, Next Year in
Jerusalem. But she said she will
continue because "I want my
husband free."
Odessa refuseniks report that
there are no more lines at the
OVIR office in Odessa. Forty to
60 applicants are invited into the
office. An official comes in and
shouts: "You are refused no
reason given!" At present they
say that there is 100 percent
refusal in Odessa.
MARINA TEMKIN is
registered with a psychiatric
clinic in Moscow, classified as
mentally ill and not an in-
dependent person. She is afraid of
being put into a psychiatric
hospital or being sent far away
from Moscow. She is permitted to
see her paternal grandmother for
very brief periods, though Fanny
Temkin is very ill and needs
Marina's help. Inquiries by
ACSJ through Congressman
Rudd were met with the response
that Marina never had per-
mission to emigrate (Soviet
Embassy I. This is untrue, as
Marina received permission in
1972 and it has not been revoked.
More than 200 Jews attended a
Sukkoth Song Festival in a forest
outside of Moscow. They were
accompanied by an inordinate
number of KGB and a tractor
that attempted to drown out the
singers.
Kovner Ordinary Refusenik

K
W
x'&i Marks Kovner. Born: 1932. Occupation: Physicist. Marital
Wx- status: Married to Anna, also a physicist. Refused: October
Sags 1978. Reason: "For security reasons." Address: Prof. Marks S.
W%. Kovner, 166 Gorky St., Apt. 3, Gordy N6, USSR.
Professor Marks Kovner and his wife Anna are experts in the
i&K physics of the magnetoaphere and plasma. Prof. Kovner has
x?:5: more than 50 scientific works to his credit. He has been officially
jijJSv' informed that neither his work nor the documents he dealt with
:::::: were considered secret.
In October 1975, his son Lyonya (born in 1952) applied for
::XvS an exit visa to Israel and was rejected in March of the following
$:'::: year for "security reasons." He was never involved in work of a
x'-x-x sensitive nature. The entire family planned to make application
SSS in January 1977. They were warned that all would be refused if
the professor were included. As a result, Anna, Lyonya and his x:::
two sisters Masha and Galya (both aged 18) applied and gg
emigrated to Israel in August 1977 where they now lave._ When SB
Kovner made his last request for a visa in april, 1978, he was x*
again refused and told he would be held back until 1985 for Jg
security reasons. :::
Now Prof. Kovner is an ordinary refusenik, dismissed after g::
20 years as a teacher from his institution accused by the KGB :::x
of "Zionist agitation," involvement in unofficial seminars and :;X;
warned not to leave Gorky. He receives no mail and has no &
official position any longer with the State University. SB
There is no justification for the continued punishment of :::
the Kovner family. Hardship and suffering continues to be the K
fate of this closely-knit family. :::


JIannukah
bsl
Philadelphia Brand "Whipped
cream cheese and
Lender's Frozen
Bagels make your
holiday entertaining
noshing-good!
Here's a refreshing way to
treat your guests this holjday season.
Toast up Lenders tasty pre-sliced
bagels in any of 11 fabulous flavors.
Mix or match them with any or all of 6
creamy delicious Philly Whipped"
cream cheese varieties. Then let
your imagination run wild by
topping 'em with anything from
flaked tuna to assorted vegetables.
With so many ways to serve 'em,
you're going to have a whole lot of
noshing going on this
holiday season! (kraftI
r


Friday, November 30,1979
The Jewish Fhridian and Sho far of Grea ter Holly wood
t'age'y
Correspondence Needed For POC's
Prisoner of Conscience
chairman, Gail Cohen is ap-
pealing to the South Broward
Jewish community to correspond
x #viih prisoners of conscience. If
*j -""jTyou are interested in helping the
plight of the Soviet JEws, call
the JEwish Federation of South
Broward for more details.
PRISONERS
OF CONSCIENCE
1. SEMYON GLUZMAN. the
psychiatrist who has often been
written of in the Action
newsletter, wrote to a friend in
Paris that compared to con-
ditions in labor camp and the
*?.
Letter From Soviet Jew
Tells Depressing Conditions
Dear Marda and Elliot,
We hope this letter finds your family in good health and
spirits.
We hope this letter finds your family in good health and
spirits.
We received your third letter from April 14, but did not
send an answer because we have bad news. Vladimir has a heavy
illness and he cannot move for four months. He was in a hospital
for two months, but it didn't rid him of his illness. A
neurological operation on the spine is necessary. Vladimir
diagnosis is intervertabral disk L5-L6 protrusion compressing a
nerve.
Now Vladimir is at home because the hospital where he was
has closed for summer holidays. We cannot decide about the
operation so far from our son Igor. It is dangerous. Now
Vladimir has the complication of his illness and may have to face
two operations.
I sent two telegrams and a letter to the head government in
which I wrote that my husband is seriously ill and pronounced
disabled and an incapacitated invalid. He faces a serious
neurological operation on the spine to which I cannot consent
alone without my son. I wrote that hoping for their humaneness.
1 again ask before it is too late, "let us go to our son in Israel."
On that last letter of August 2,1979, we are going to wait for an
answer.
Have you gotten a letter from our son? We have had no
letters from him for more than five months. His new address is:
Ramot 39/79 Jerusalem.
How are you and your family? We wish both you and your
family a happy and healthy Rosh Hashanah. Congratulatinos to
you on your other autumn holidays, too.
Please pass our regards and greetings on Rosh Hashanah to
the Rifkins and the Feltons. We wrote them, but did not receive
an answer.
Best wishes from Vladimir. ISOLDA jgjjgj
Reception 6:00 P.M.
Cotillion Room
punishment cell, life in Siberia
was nearly a luxury. Of course,
one must remember that
Gluzman was placed in punish-
ment cells on starvation rations
for two consecutive six month
periods prior to the completion of
his prison term and before the
beginning of the exile.
2. IDA NUDEL, still in exile
in Siberia, has been visited by
refusenik friends this summer.
Soon she will face another winter
alone. Specifically, she has asked
that letters on her behalf be sent
to Yuri Andropov. Brezhnev and
Nikolai Shchelokov.
3. IOSIF MENDELEVICH,
who has no relatives left in the
Soviet Union, is still not allowed
visitors, although Natalie
Rozenshtein has been demanding
permission.
4. MARIA SLEPAK is on he-
way to rejoin her husband
VLADIMIR in the Chita region
of the Soviet East. She explained
that he is keeping his spirits up
but "it's his physical condition
which is worrying. The harsh
climate is affecting his gums and
causing his hair to fall out. The
locals, Buryats, have become
used to the lack of fresh food and
the los6 of certain vitamins. But
Volodya and another Russian
family are already badly af-
fected."
Auction Night
Temple Israel Sisterhood of
Miramar plans an Auction Fun
Night on Sunday, Dec. 2, at 7
p.m. at 6920 SW 35th St.,
Miramar.
Lippman Commended
The Statewide Health Coor-
dinating Council recently
commended Rep. Fred Lippman,
of Hollywood, prime-sponsor of
the Health Care Cost Con-
tainment Act. of 1979
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Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
cordially invites you to attend its gala Annual
Dinner-Dance
celebrating the Institute's 30th Anniversary
Thursday Evening, December 13. 1979
Eden Roc Hotel
Miami Beach
Dinner 7:00 P.M.
Pompeii Room
PROGRAM
Cuesi Speakers:
MARVIN KALB
CBS News Diplomatic Correspondent
NORMAN D. COHEN
President. American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
Multi-Media Presentation:
"The Continuing Challenge"
a Salute to the Institute s Advances and Achievements
Music |erry Marshall Orchestra
Subscription $500 per person Dietary Laws Observed

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Page 10
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 30,1979
Court to Decide
Nablus Mayor Awaits Opinion
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Ministerial Defense
Committee decided to
deport Mayor Bassam
Shaka of Nablus despite his
reported willingness to
make a public denunciation
of terrorism.
The final decision rests
with the Supreme Court
which issued a temporary
injunction against his
expulsion last week. But
the ministerial action in-
dicated that at least a
majority in the government
is opposed to any deal and
believes that the pro-Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion mayor must be
deported.
NEWS OF that decision spread
rapidly on the West Bank where
the mayors of Bethlehem and
Hebron promptly resigned,
joining 16 other mayors and
municipal council members who
handed in their resignations in
protest against the treatment of
Shaka.
Shaka remains in the Ramie
jail where he was confined since
his arrest. His attorney, Felicia
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GORDON. President ARTHUR H COURSHOn, Chairman of Ihe Board
I f Nl>l H
Langer, said he would being a
hunger strike.
There was wide speculation
that Shaka would be released and
allowed to return to office on
condition that he declared his
opposition to terrorism and the
loss of civilian life. Langer said
her client was prepared to make
such a statement.
He was removed from office by
the Military Government because
of statements he made at a
private meeting with a Defense
Ministry official in which he
allegedly condoned the massacre
of 34 civilians in a terrorist attack
on Israel's coastal highway in
March, 1978. Shaka insists that
his remarks were distorted and
taken out of context.
DEFENSE MINISTER Ezer
Weizman appeared to have had
second thoughts about the
wisdom of deporting Shaka. His
comments in private and before
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee in-
dicated that he would have pre-
ferred to settle the matter
quietly.
But the Voice of Israel Radio
reported that Weizman recon-
sidered again and concluded that
the government had no choice
hut to deport the deposed mayor.
The report said it was Weizman
himIf who demanded that the
expulsion order be carried out.
The decision was reported just
as the Israeli and Egyptian
working groups met in Tel Aviv
for another round of talks on
autonomy for the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. The chairman of the
Egyptian delegation, Ahmad
Izzat Abdul Latif, made a brief
statement on the Shaka case. He
spoke before the deportation
decision was announced, ex-
pressing concern over its possible
effects on the future of the
autonomy talks. Haim Kuber-
sky, head of the Israeli
delegation, insisted that the
Shaka case had nothing to do
with the autonomy negotiations.
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Your Evening Affairs
Israel Gives Support To
Plight of Ethiopian Jews
The government of Israel has
adopted a new policy regarding
the fate of Ethiopian Jewry and
is now promoting a massive and
open campaign to recruit world
public opinion in support of
Ethiopian Jews who want to
leave their country, Minister-
Without-Portfolio Moshe Nissim
announced in the Knesset. He
spoke for the government in reply
to eight agenda motions on the
subject.
A similar declaration was made
two weeks agoby the World
Zionist Organization. So far both
bodies preferred quiet action but
under pressure from Falasha
Jews in Israel, they are now
resorting to "louder" measures.
Nissim noted that the first
resolution the present govern-
ment adopted 2'/* years ago was
to work toward the aliya of all
Ethiopian Jews. The government
has not given up on its efforts, he
said, although it worked quietly.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
appealed to public figures
throughout the world, including
heads of state. A number of
Falashas arrived in Israel but
their number is small, Nissim
said.
The open campaign policy was
supported by all the factions that
raised the motions. They shared
the view that the 26,000 Falasha
Jews faced the danger of physical
annihilation. MKs Yosef Rom of
Likud and Yigai Ailon of the
Labor Alignment met with a
group of Black leaders visiting
Israel. The American delegation
promised its members would
cooperate with the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations in public
campaigns on behalf of Falasha
Jewry. The Black leaders were
scheduled to meet with Begin
later.
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<


November 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
f3*^
&
Prospects for Black-Jewish Relations
Yehezkel
ttfflB
Hanover
Israeli Karate Federation
Protest Arab Pressure
[The long-standing invitation to
Israel Karate Federation to
ke part in this month's second
>rld full-contact karate
lampionships in Tokyo has been
Ithdrawn because of Arab
hssure on the Japanese
|ganizing committee.
In protest, the Israeli Karate
(deration is touring the United
[ales and participating in
i namenl and demon-
[rations, beginning in
lywood and continuing on to
Vegas, Chicago and New
|ork.
fhi Israeli Karate Federation
npiit'd against the U.S.
krate Maccabiah Team,
Uurday, Nov. 24. at the
(uhai'l-Ann Husscll Jewish
imimunity ("enter. North Miami
bach. The program was co-
pnnsored by the Jewish
(deration of South Broward and
Jewish Community Center.
The Israeli Karate Federation
team consists of the manager,
Kiesan Nae first Dan; Dennis
Hanover fourth Dan,
president of World Maccabee
Karate of Israel, president of
Kyokushinkaikan Karate in
Israel, committee member of
Israel Karate, teacher of self
defense to the Israeli army and
coach to the israeli National
team; Yoram Yehezkel second
Dan, 18 years old: Shmoel
Burner first Dan, 27 years old;
Yoram Cohen first Dan, 22
years old; Aviram Boaz first
Dan. 18 years old; and Mickey
Em first Dan. 27 years old.
The Federation of Israel
Karate presented Dr. Allan
Fields of Bollywood with a
second Dan black belt for his
outstanding contributions and
cooperation towards furthering
karate and understanding among
nations.
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
MONTREAL (JTA) A
Jewish official who was active in
the civil rights movement said
here that from a Jewish
viewpoint Black-Jewish relations
in the upcoming years must be
based "on a more hard-headed
understanding of fundamental
Jewish interests, including
strong opposition to the quotas
movement, rather than a
generalized liberalism of the kind
that characterized the Jewish
posture towards Blacks in the
past."
At the same time, Dr. Murray
Friedman, Middle Atlantic
States director of the American
Jewish Committee, told a
meeting of the American Jewish
Press Association that an equally
strong effort must be maintained
to keep Jews in the battle against
poverty and discrimination in
American life and against what
he termed pockets of racism that
exist within the Jewish com-
munity.
"THE GROWTH of inflation
and continued recession strike
hardest at the poor who are
disproportionately Black.''
Friedman told the editors and
publishers who represent some 70
Jewish community English
language newspapers and
monthly magazines in the United
States and Canada.
"Apart from anything else, a
society that tolerates high levels
of unemployment provides poor
education and opportunities for
youth, is an unstable one and
ultimately dangerous for Jews."
He noted that the tensions
between the Black and Jewish
communities were not a passing
phenomenon. He said the ten-
sions go back at least to the late
1960s, with the rise of the Black
Power movement, the growth of a
Black middle class and the
radicalization of significant
elements of young and better
educated Blacks who often
identify with "the most excessive
postures of the third world."
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The collision between Blacks
and Jews, together with a
significant rise in anti-Semitism
and anti- Israel feelings among
the better educated and highest
status Blacks, had developed
unevenly around the country,
Friedman said. It was especially
heated in New York, Chicago and
Atlanta, he reported, while the
situation was calmer in cities
such as Pittsburgh, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington.
"IT IS significant that in those
cities where lines of com-
munication and cooperative
programs between Blacks and
Jews have not been permitted to
lapse, the two groups were better
able to handle the situation,"
Friedman said. In Baltimore, on-
going work by the local chapter
of the AJCommittee with
Morgan State College titled "The
Baltimore Blues," and similar
processes in Pittsburgh and
i Washington have helped ease
some of the tensions, he said.
Friedman, who supervises
AJCommittee activities in
Pennsylvania, Maryland and the
District of Columbia and is the
author of a recent study, "Black
anti-Semitism on the Rise,"
pointed out that Arab groups are
"seeking to pour oil dollars into
these troubled waters" of Black-
Jewish relations.
Israeli Chassidic Festival
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
1979 is coming to both the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Performing
Arts and Fort l.auderdale's War
Memorial Auditorium on Dec. 15
and 16.
The festive cultural happening,
performed in Hebrew, is a pro-
duction of song and dance, in the
renaissance of Jewish tradition.
Making its international debut
in 1971 at Carnegie Hall, the
festival was first intended as a
one-time song contest, but its
demand drew greater res|x>nse
than anticipated.
This past October, the Israeli
Chassidic Festival performed
under the auspices of the Presi-
dent of the State of Israel in
Jerusalem. Ix>cally produced by
Arie Kaduri. the show comes to
our area direct from Tel Aviv.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
tomes to the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts
for one show only on Saturday.
Dec. 15. at 8:30 p.m. Tickets will
be available at the box office and
the Arie Kaduri Agency.
'The Festival thencomes to the
War Memorial Auditorium
Sunday. Dec. 16. for two per-
lormances at 2:30 and 8 p.m.
Ticket* are available at the box
office and the Jewish Center of
Create* Fort Lauderdale. For
reservations. information or
group discounts call the Arie
Kuduri Agency.
"Fast, exciting,
tragic, colorful, and
authentic."-
Belva Plain, author of Evergreen
Spanning five centuries. The Books of Rachel
is a dramatic, richly detailed saga of an
indomitable Jewish family It is a family unified
by business, by blood, and by a name-
Rachel, the name given to each generation's
first born daughter Each Rachel is truly
heroic, growing on the legends of the Rachels
who preceded her Everyone who reads this
towering novel of family, of passion, of faith will
be spellbound by its power and touched by
its theme. A main selection of The Jewish
Book Club A dual main selection of The
Literary Guild
THE BOOKS OF RACHEL by Joel Gross
$11.95
Seavtew Books
Distributed by Harper & Row
\ v\ -*+



Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 30,1979
The Hiltcreat Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward held an Awareness Seminar at the Hilkrest Playdium.
Seated from left are Eleanor Rabins and Gloria Heaa, chairwomen of
the day. Standing from left are Esther Gordon, Women's Division
president, Dottie Lipoon, Hlkrast Women's Division co-chairman,
and Brenda Shapiro, guest speaker.
ated from left are Ann Weitz, Goldie Unger, Martha Werbach. Ada
Cooper and Rona Lewit. Standing from left are Belle Schlanger,
Dorothy Chernuchin, Miriam Brecher and Eleanor Rabins
\uoA Chawkfc fotivd
1979
WAR MEMORIAL
AUDITORIUM
TWO PERFORMANCES ONIV
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 16
Admiuion Mat S7.50 $6.50 Mil 2 30 p.m
Eva $8.50 $7 50 Eva 8 00 p.m
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Of Graater Fl lauderdale
6S01 WMI Sunriae Blvd Fl laudardala
Also at BOX OFFICE AUDITORIUM
. iW> TIX CHARGE V PHONE
Dad> 651 8750. Broward 428 5868
Palm Beach 833 6652
jUJJ tickets .i' an SFABS stores
and other locations SuDiaci io Mrve cr*rge
For Information, Reservation* and
Group Discounts Call Syvia at 792-6700
i,pnniDin>D,ppDl
War Memorabilia
Hitler Manuscripts at Brandeis
WALTHAM. Mass. On
June 20, 1944, with his war to
conquer the world going badly,
Adolph Hitler delivered a top
secret speech to his leading
generals at Platterhof, a small
German town where he often
planned military strategy.
The speech, 70 pages long, was
printed in oversized type to
conceal the Fuhrer's worsening
farsightedness and to avoid the
public use of reading glasses.
Only four copies of that speech
were ever made.
THE ORIGINAL of the
speech, along with many other
historically significant
documents written by Hitler and
other top Nazi leaders, has
recently been acquired by
Brandeis University.
Eugene C. Black, Brandeis'
Ottilie Springer Professor of
History, explained that, although
the substance of Hitler's talk to
his top generals has been known,
"This is the first occasion we
have had to see the full text."
The collection of papers,
letters, memoranda, and
photographs was purchased for
$20,000 from Dr. Eric Lipman of
Richmond, Va., a World War II
documents expert attached to
Gen. George S. Patton's Third
Army. Dr. Lipman subsequently
also served at the Nuremberg
War Crimes Tirals and with the
Allied Military Government of
Bavaria.
The impressive Lipman
collection was obtained for the
Brandeis Library by the
University's National Women's
Committee entirely through
funds raised by its Library
Benefactors' program. This
program, begun in 1970, was
established by the National
Women's Committee to acquire
works of unusual literary or
historical value.
AS A RESULT of this
program, a number of important
collections have been added to
the Brandeis Libraries, including
a series of rare documents and
books on the Spanish Civil War
and a collection of volumes and
memorabilia about the infamous
19th century Dreyfus case in
France.
In addition to letters,
memoranda. and other
correspondence involving Third
Reich leaders Hitler, Himmler,
Goering, Goebbels, Hess and
others, there is material relating
to the unsuccessful assasination
plot against Hitler by some
disaffected Nazi leaders. One
such exhibit in the collection is a
birthday greetings telegram from
Hitler to General Wiktorin
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showing that the military leader,
once a suspect, was now cleared
of complicity in the July 20, 1944
assassination attempt.
Another document, a letter
written to Hitler, reveals that 1
Germany had a spy placed in the
Soviet Embassy in Vienna who
regularly supplied secret in-
formation to the Nazis.
Engelberg Named to Bessemer Board
Directors of Bessemer Trust
Company of Florida have elected
Morris Engelberg to the board.
Engelberg, a resident of Holly-
wood, is a partner in the law firm
of Engelberg and Cotler with
offices in Hollywood and Palm
Beach. Prior to establishing the
firm in 1976, he was associated
with another Florida law firm.
He is a director and trustee of
Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood and a member of the
tax and probate section of the
Florida Bar.
-
Community Calendar
Dec. 1
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Attorney's Division
Cocktail Party, 8:30 p.m., guest speaker, Robert Traurlg.
Dec. 2
Temple Sinoi, Israel Dinner of State, A Tribute to Adolph and Nellie
Schonfeld Israel Bond Dinner $16 per person, Reception 6 p.m.;
dinner 6:30 p.m. at Temple Sinai (Haber-Karp Auditorium), 1201
Johnson St., Contact Rabbi David Shapiro, 920-1577 for information
Temple Sinai, Men's Club breakfast $2 Dr. Albert E. Kaufman,
speaker 10 a.m. Temple Sinai (Haber-Karp Auditorium), 1201
Johnson St. Contact Lou Cantor, 929-0470
Dec. 3
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD $25,000 CJA-IEF
Cocktail Party 6:30 p.m. at the home of Annette and Morris
Deakter National Council of Jewish Women, Hollywood Section -
Sherwin Rosenstein, ACSW, will speak on "Russians Our New
Americans," 12:30 p.m. Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St. Refresh-
ments will be served, and the public is invited at no charge. Call
923-4286 for information Hillcrest Hadassah, Hollywood Chapter -
regular meeting, program on a Chanukah Festival of Song and
Dance by the Zimriah Choral Society. Musical Director Helen Sch-
wartz, pianist, Helda Goldman noon at Hillcrest Playdium.
Contact Betsy Malkus, 963-0566 |
Dec. 4
Temple Sinoi Sisterhood Paid-up Membership luncheon, musical
program, guests and husbands$2.50 noon Temple Sinai, Habor
Karp Hall, 1201 Johnson St. Contact Rose Cohn, chairman, 922-'
1433; or Viola Sapperstein, co-chotrman, 454-4762, for information
Plaza Towers Hadassah Luncheon noon Sea Inn Restaurant.
Call 458-8269 or 454-3376
Dec. 7
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD Hemisphere's Premiere
Gifts Luncheon noon Jimmy De Nicola's Grist Mill Restaurant -
guest speaker, Henry Levy
Dec. 9-10
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Great White Elephant Sale, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Temple Sinai, Hober Karp Auditorium, 1201 Johnson St. -
Contact Sylvia and Ernest Frieberger, 962-6626
Dec. 10
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD Hillcrest Big Gifts Cock-
tail Party, 5:30 p.m., Hillcrest Country Club guest speaker, Henry
Levy
Parker Plaza Premiere
Dec. 11
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
Gifts Cocktail Party 5 p.m.-Apt. 1214 (
Dec. II
Plaza Towers Hadassah, Youth Aliya Luncheon noon Diplomat
Hotel. Call 454-3376 or 454-3563 for information
Dec. 13
Miramar Chapter of Pioneer Women meeting Chanukah candle-
lighting 50th and 60th anniversary celebrations noon Miramar
Recreation Center 6700 Miramar Parkway, Miramar. Call 989-7870
for information
Dec. 16
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD Big Gifts Dinner 6:30
p.m. Diplomat Country Club, 501 Diplomat Parkway, Hallandale -
guest speaker Maj. Gen. Avraham Orly, a member of Israel's nego-
tiating committee with Egypt.
Dm. II
Temple Sinai Sisterhood, Chanukah Supper Party and Dance 6:30
p.m. Temple Sinai, Haber Karp Auditorium, 1201 Johnson Si. -
$7.50 per person. Call Rose Edelstein, 456-1463, or Eva Burkholz,
458-1079, for information Plaza Towers Hadassah regular
meeting noon in the social hall. Call 456-5898 for information
Dec. 24
Hollydale Chapter American Jewish Congress regular meeting,
including observation of Chanukah and songs by the Choraleers -
noon at Galahad South, 3801 South Ocean Drive refreshments
will be served Call Jeanne Spevack, 454-7254, for Information
Dtc.27 4
JEWISH FEDERATION Of SOUTH BROWARD La Mer Premiere Gifts
Cocktail Party 5 p.m. 1890 South Ocean Drive East Building,
Penthouse 2


by, November 30,1979
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
Painting by Frank Kleinholz
From In. collection or Mr 4 Mm Malvin Sirow
NOW:
4000 Soviet Jews a month are moving toward freedom.
Twice as many as last year.
More than ever before.
We must help them build new lives.
Here. And in Israel.
Make your pledge today to our 1980 campaign.
The need is now.
NOW.
More than ever.
Support the
Jewish Federation of South Broward
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
719 Hollywood Boulevard
921-8810


PjuhjH

Page 14
the Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hotly wood
Friday, November 30,1979
Community Day Hostesses South Broward Israel Bonds
^>'. ^BBjW ela^BSv "* held numerous leadership urn i > wool) TOV
o *>
held numerous leadership
positions in both of those
organizations. He has worked
with the UJA and is active with
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Wilder served in the
British Army in Palestine with
Gen. Allenby.
Mrs. Wilder worked with the
Jewish Philanthropies in New
York, is a life member of
Hadassah and serves as an officer
Seated from left are Adele Levine, Minerva Davis, Jean Kruger and
Leah Frankel. Standing from left are Ana Sonldn, Helen Citron and
Irma Rochlin.
Seated from left are Evelyn Stieber, Sis Altman, Lee Schatzberg and
Edith Frost. Standing from left are Suzanne Gunzberger, Brenda
Greenman, Lilyan Beckerman and Mary Garber.
Seated from left are Eleanor Weiner, Benita Schwartz, Diane Snyder
and Audrey Meline. Standing from left are JoAnn Katz, Gert Lein-
wand, Barbara Rosenberg and Elayne Topolski.
Seated from left are Mike Fried, Natalie Bluth, Judy Glazer and Leona
Brauser. Standing from left are Nancy Brizel, Elaine Pittell, Hannah
Schorr, Helen Cohan and Sebna Hop. ________________________
Sad vile Gordon
Several local condominiums
and hi-rise apartments will be
holding special events in the
coming weeks to benefit the State
of Israel through the Israel
Bonds Program.
GALAHAD III
Residents of Galahad III will
meet to honor Sadylle Gordon
with the Israel Generation Award
in recognition of her many years
of service with numerous Jewish
philanthropic and service
organizations. The Israel Bonds
Salute to Israel is scheduled
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 8 p.m., in the
Galahad III Social Hall. Co-
chairpersons of the event are Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Goldstein and
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Gordon.
Honorary chairperson is Mrs.
Jacob D. Menkes.
Mrs. Gordon was active with
the National Council of Jewish
Women and is a member of the
Brandeis National Women's
Committee. She is a member of
ORT and the Hallandale Jewish
Center and has been a diligent
worker for Israel Bonds and the
UJA
Special guest will be enter-
tainer Emil Cohen.
GALAHAD COURT
Archie and Mollie Wilder will
receive the Israel Peace Award at
a Night in Israel, to be celebrated
Thursday. Dec. 6, at 8 p.m. in the
Galahad Court Social Hall,
according to chairmen of the
event, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Perl-
stein. The Wilders are being
honored because of their many
decades of humanitarian service
on behalf of the Jewish com-
munity in this country and also
for the State of Israel. Wilder has
been active in the B'nai B'rith
and Knights of Pythias and has
* SUMMER CAMPS *
"For the best camping experience possible, anywhere!"
CAMP BARNEY MEDINTZ
lor Children Qrads 2-11
CAMP BARNEY MEDINTZ of the Atlanta Jewish Community Center
Invites you, your family and friends to a "get together"
"Open House" and "Camp Reunion"
December 13,1979,8 p.m.
Michael Ann Russell JCC
18900 NE 25th Avenue
Refreshments Served!
Find out what Camp and Camp Barney Medintz is all about
Meet the Camp Barney Medintz Director, Larry Melnick
Learn about the Camp Barney Medintz program
See slides of Camp
Learn why over 300 children have already registered for the 1980 CBM
program
For a descriptive brochure write:
Camp Barney Medintz
Atlanta Jewish Community Center
1745 Peach tree Rd., N.E.
Atlanta, Qa. 90309
(404) $7S-7$$1 Call or write the CBM Atlanta Offices
for an interview and
Accredited by the ACA application
I I
Mr. and Mrs. Wilder
of the Galilee Group. She is presi-
dent of the Midwood Lodge,
Ladies Auxiliary of the Knights
of Pythias. Emil Cohen will be
the guest entertainer.
IMPERIAL TOWERS
Imperial Towers will hold its
annual Salute to Israel Breakfast
at 10 a.m., Sunday, Dec. 9, in the
Imperial Towers North Social
Hall. Berta and Ludwig Hess will
receive the Israel Generation
Award on behalf of their long
involvement with Jewish
organizations and the Zionist
movement.
Hess was a founder, a builder
and a member of the board of
directors of Suburban Synagogue
in Taltimore. Mrs. Hess was
active in Pioneer Women and
Hadassah. The Hesses are now
affiliated with the Hallandale
Jewish Center, Hadassah and
B'nai B'rith.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gartner
are general chairmen of the Hess
tribute. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Hess are chairmen and Mrs.
Henry Rubin is breakfast chair-
man. Honorary chairmen are Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Guild, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Brown and Ida
Nyer.
American Jewish humorist,
Eddie Schaffer, will provide the
morning's entertainment.
HOLL If WOOD TOWERS
The residents of Hollywood
Towers have been selected to ^
receive the Israel Solidarity
Award from the State of Israel
Bonds Organization, in recog-
nition of their ongoing concern
and economic support for the
people and State of Israel.
The award will be presented at
a Night in Israel to be held
Thursday, Dec. 11, at 8 p.m. in
the Recreation Hall.
According to Joseph Ray-
mond, South Broward Israel
Bonds Campaign chairman,
Hollywood Towers has
"repeatedly demonstrated
solidarity with the Jewish people
through their support of the
Israel Bonds program. They are
richly deserving of this honor and
we know that their efforts on
behalf of the Jewish State will
continue."
Dr. Henry R. Bloom is chair- W
man of the event and Benjamin
Neisner is co-chairman.
Native-born Israeli, Gideon
Peleg, will be guest speaker.
Peleg has had years of experience
as a member of the Israel Defense
Forces and has worked for the
Israel government in the United
States.
GALAHADSOUTH
On Wednesday, Dec. 12, at 8
p.m., residents of Galahad South
will meet in their social hall to
celebrate a Night in Israel on
behalf of the Israel Bonds
Organization. Harry and Sarah
Rosenthal have been selected to
receive the Israel Peace Award.
According to Emanuel Kirwin,
chairman of the event, the
Rosenthals are keenly aware of
their duty as Jews to support
Israel. They have worked with
the Jewish Federation, State of *,
Israel Bonds and ORT. Mrs. r
Rosenthal has been an active
participant in Hadassah and the
National Council of Jewish
Women.
Co-chairmen of the event,
which is sponsored by the
Galahas South Israel Bonds
Committee, are Jack Solot and
Sydney Holtzman. Guest en-
tertainer for the event is Emil
Cohen.
DR. SHELDON WILLENS DR. MICHAEL RUSH
wish to announce the association of
DR. BARNEY AGREENBERG
for the practice of
PODIATRY
foot surgery disease of the foot and leg
Miriair Podiatry Bld|.
6006 Miriair Parkway 3829 Hollywood Bird
Hollywood. Fli.
Mirinar. Fla.
983-8630
962-5801
Gary a. vanowltz, d.d.s.
General Dentistry
Announces New Hours:
MOO: 1:15pm-8pm Fri8J0am 5pm
wed 8 50 am 5 pm sat 8:30 am 2 pm
TTHirj: 1:15 pm-8 pm
EMERALD HILLS MEDICAL SOUARE
4420 Sheridan street Hollywood. Fla. 33021
Phone 966-6352 for appointment
HALLANDALE REHABILITATION CENTER
"THE PLEASANT NURSING HOME"
Top Mtcti imihRf eieitmmah, parmtt meats, a complete physical therapy department.
i full raeft of ectmties, a dedicated corps of Rod Cross wtonteers, a superior medical
facility which we are prtud U be connected with
When you need Nvrsinf Home tor a fortmiht, a month or an indefinite stay Sm Us
first Yn'lt le Glad Toy (M!
f >Ny licensed lor Medicare, V.A I finite Patients
HALLANDALE REHABILITATION CENTER
2400 East H?l!andale Beach Blvd. Hallandale, Florida
PtWM (389) 457-9717 Of 1444348


y, November 30, 1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Ask Abe
THE DEAD SEA SCROLLS
(Fifth of. series)
Continued from the hut column, "The Jewish
nridian and Shofar," Nov. 16,1979, p. 15.
The first seven of the Dead Sea Scrolls found in
2ave 1 at Qumran on the northwestern shore of
the Dead Sea were described briefly in the last
|wo columns, Parts III and IV of this series.
They are of the utmost importance, not only
cause they were the first to be discovered, and
cause of their content, but also because they are
jmplete scrolls.
Some of these seven are Biblical (the two Isaiah
crolls). Some are commentaries on the Hebrew
Jible (the Habbakuk Commentary, and the
Genesis Apocryphon). The Thanksgiving Hymns,
fthe Manual of Discipline and the War Scroll
jrovide the scholars who study the scrolls an
nsight into the lifestyle and beliefs of the
jmran Sect.
HOWEVER, these seven scrolls are not the
ily Dead Sea Scrolls which the archeologists
fcscovered. Following their original discovery by
tie Bedouins of the area, many other scrolls and
[agments of scrolls were discovered and are
instantly being deciphered and evaluated.
More than 500 partial scrolls and more than
3,000 fragments include 100 copies of the
smplete Hebrew Bible as we know it today, with
lie exception of the Book of Esther.
According to the Encyclopaedia Judaica, "It
innot be said with certainty whether its absence
accidental or significant." (vol. 5, col. 1399,
|400)
These thousands of fragments are being
tudied and deciphered in an effort to piece them
agether. It is like a giant jigsaw puzzle.
IT IS believed that all complete scrolls and
ragments were from a library which belonged to
the inhabitants of the Qumran area who lived
there sometime between the end of the Second
Century BCE, and through the conquest of the
area by the Romans following the destruction of
Lhe Second Temple in the year 70 and the
ponquest of Masada in the year 73 CE.
This library of the Judaean Sect is written
Host ly in Hebrew and only partly in Aramaic. In
Addition to the Biblical scrolls, many non-Biblical
icroUa were discovered, some of which were not
known until their discovery.
One of the most significant contributions to
Jewish history is that the discovery of the Dead
pea Scrolls gives a new insight on the mode of life
and the nature of the beliefs of the Essenes, from
Lheir own writings.
By Abe Halpcrn
3 J
K
f
-4


~-f.
A fragment of the Dead Sea Scrolls on display at
the Shrine of the Book in Jerusalem.
Most scholars agree that the inhabitants of this
region were the Essenes: "A religious com-
munalistic Jewish sect or brotherhood in the
latter half of the Second Temple period, from the
Second Century BCE to the end of the First
Century CE. Their first appearance in Palestine is
generally associated with the end of the Ha-
monean revolt. By the end of the First Century
BCE their main group was located on the north-
western shore of the Dead Sea region, and was
organized as a quasi-monastic order .
"THE MEMBERS of the brotherhood lived in
monastic communities from which, with few
exceptions, women were excluded. They lived
austere lives, supporting themselves by manual
labor, generally agricultural, and holding every-
thing in common ownership. They abhorred
slavery .
"One of the most important aspects of their
communal life was the study of the Torah in its
minutest details, a task to which they devoted
their entire lives. They withdrew from the defile-
ments of everyday life into their own 'purified'
monastic centers, where emphasis was laid on
meticulous ritual purity sucn as communal bap-
tism and communal meals rather than religio-
philosophical speculations ..." (The Encyclo-
paedia Judaica, vol. 6, col. 899)
The significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls to
Judaism, Jewish history and culture based on the
interpretations of many scholars, will appear in
the next column.
(To be continued)
Editor's note:
Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c .o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
emple Sinai to Hold Bonds Dinner
3'emple Sinai in Hollywood will
|d its annual Israel Dinner of
ate on Sunday, Dec. 2, in the
iple's 1 labor Karp Auditorium
|fi p.m.
Idolph and Nellie Schonfeld
be the recipients of the City
Peace Award, which is pre-
nted by the State of Israel and
fe Israel Bonds Organization.
By to those who have demon-
rated unique leadership
|alitiea on behalf of the Jewish
Uple.
|Mr. and Mrs. Schonfeld have
PK been active in Jewish com-
inul affairs. Schonfeld was
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Mr. and Mrs. Schonfeld
president of the Temple Sinai
Minyan Club for 15 years and
currently serves as a member of
its board of governors and Ritual
Committee.
W
EVITT-WWEINSTE
memorial chapels
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Stack At Human Rights Plea
' Continued from Page 1
Sagenkahn. "Mr. Stack will be
joining Mr. Vanik, a long-time
friend of the oppressed people of
the Soviet Union."
The annual Human Rights
Plea for Soviet Jewry is spon-
sored by the Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee of the Community
Relations Committee, a service of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Convening the 1979
Plea is the South Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT.
Tne program will include the
Youth Chorus of the Community
Day School at Temple Beth
Shalom, as well as students from
Temple Solel assisting with the
program. The call to the colors
will be given by the Jewish War
Veterans.
Dr. Stan Spatz, chairman of
the Soviet Jewry Committee
said, "Each year the Human
Rights Plea is held to call at-
tention to the plight of the Jews
in the Soviet Union. In the past
10 years, over 200,000 Jews have
left the Soviet- Union. This in-
dicates our efforts have not been
in vain."
There is no admission charge,
and the public is invited.

The Seymour Mann family was
honored recently as part of an on-
going Generation Recognition
Program at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood. The three gener-
ations who have been members of
Temple Sinai are Seymour and
Mitzi Mann, members for 27
years; their son Jeffrey and
daughter-in-law Tamara, mem-
bers for 12 years; and their two
sons, Steve and Benjamin, who
attend the Temple Sinai Relig-
ious School.
amwmwmmtatBaaaaawaaaummmmmti
Religious
.
Mrs. Schonfeld was Sisterhood
Oneg Shabat chairman for nine
years and is a member of the
Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Auxiliary.
Special guest speaker at the
Israel Dinner of State will be Dr.
Ruth Gruber. the author and
foreign correspondent. A leading
authority on the State of Israel.
Dr. Gruber covered the historic
meeting between Prime Minister
Begin and President Sadat. She
is author of 13 books, including
best-sellers Israel on the Seventh
Day and Huquela. A Woman of
Israel.
Chairmen of the event are
Rabbi and Mrs. David Shapiro,
and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ponn
are co-chairmen. Honorary co-
chairman is Gertrude Hornstein.
Torch Run
Continued from Page 1
Beth Shalom, where it will end
with the cermonial lighting of the
"chanukiah."
Immediately following the
lighting ceremony, the multi-
media "Here Is Israel" will be
presented. The public is invited
to attend.
Tickets for "Here Is Israel" are
$3 for adults and $1 for children
under 18. They are available
through the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the Holly-
wood Jewish Community Center.
For information, call Yossi
Netz at the Federation.
Hillcrest
Continued from Page 1
Joseph Bloom, Jerry Blumenfeld.
Bernard Bosch, Sidney Cher
nuchin, Joe Cohen, A. B. Corwin.
Seymour Dickman, Sol Entin.
Alex Garber, Julius Giller.
Samuel Goldberger. Dr. Charles
Oradinger, Jeffrey Haen, H.
Bruce Ha,;ler. Ben Haiblum.
Ralph Jafft Jack Kassoff.
Also Sam Kotler. Herbert
Kruvilz. Jacob I.ichtenstein,
William Marx. Herman
Mukowsky. Bert Mock, Jacob
Mogilowitz. Nathan Pritcher,
Morris Ratner. Joe Raymond,
Joe Rich man. Daniel Schlanger.
I.udwig Schwarzchild. Irving
- irwiU. Ed Shandell. Harry
Simon. Harry Smallberg. Ben
Tobin. Milton Winograd and S.
VltkeZeitlin.
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowiti. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 21S1 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. i44 A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET Pines Middle
School, 700 NW Douglas Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Bennet Greenspon
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd.. Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J Harr .64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Or.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger 1?)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph p Kongsley Cantor Irving
Shulkes. >37)
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative Rabbi Max
Landman. ,47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St Conservative Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Cantor Irving Gold ,461
TEMPLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man, Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro
Cantor Naftaly A Linkovsky l65)
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood, Fla 33021 Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P Fraiin
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE 3291 Stirling
Road Orthodox Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer ,52)
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOO, FLORIDA
Vempfe Bet A 1
Wemoeiat
CtaedtMA
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 9204225 or write-.
r..*.*.^pv"*'
TEMPLE BfcTM EL
13S1 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA 13020
I m% literature ch. Mm
PHONE:


Pa*. 14
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 30
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