The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00259

Related Items

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


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Full Text
#eJewisti Floridiar
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 10- Number 21
Hofrrwoad. Ffanfe Fndar Ocutar S". .9*0
Price 3*
HUMAN RIGHTS
PLEA
FOR SOVIET JEWRY
Members of the Soath Broward Jewish community departed oe 10-day
homeland on Oct. 16 aa part of the Jewish Federation of South Brow art's aaaaal C
Israel. The mission participants met with top Israeli government and Jewish Agewo
immigrants and visited settleaeeata, schools and homes for senior adaha.
mmmmumwmtmmmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
HENRY"SCOOP"JACKSON
Sunday, Nov. 9, 1980, 8:00 p.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
1400 N. 48th Avt., HoVywood
Campaign Kick-off Party
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Metropolitan
Division will set goals for the
I98l Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund at a
campaign kick-off cocktail party
on Thursday. Nov. 6, according
to Philip A. Levin. M.D.,
campaign chairman.
The cocktail party is set for
.7:30 p.m. at the home of Dr. Joel
and Merle Schneider.
(iin'st speaker for the event
will be Stephan Schiffman,
director of training and special
projects for United Jewish
Appeal.
Schiffman is considered to be
one of the foremost innovators of
lllllllll!!!lll||lllllllllllimMaMNNtNaBhiaN
Stephan Schiffman
the use of videotape m leadership
development His programs are
based on pragmatic experience
and have been employed and
incorporated into programs
utilised in such companies as
Merrill. Lynch. Pierce. Fenner
and Smith. Inc. IBM and Xerox.
explained Levin.
"As we enter the 1981 cam-
paign, it is my fervent hope that
we will continue working
together to help bring honor,
peace and good life to all of the
people of Israel. It is more im-
portant than ever that we
strengthen the links which bind
us and face the world
people," Levin i
Jackson to Address
Human Rights Event
Women Are at Work on Community Day
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division Community Day
hostesses are busy working,
gathering the names of local
women who plan to attend Com-
munity Day, set for Thursday,
Dec. 18, at the Diplomat Conven-
tion Center, according to Ruth
Rodensky and Delia Rosenberg,
hostess chairmen.
Hostesses are responsible for
reserving tables for groups of
women who will attend the 9:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. event.
these 96 hostesses, we expect an
overwhelming response at this
year's Community Day.
"Invitations for Community
Day were mailed out on Oct. 30.
Seating is reserved on a first-
come first-served basis, so it is
important that you make your
reservations early, the co-chair-
men explained.
Community Day chairmen
Carol Morgenstein and Joan
Raticoff will meet with the hos-
tesses on Friday, Nov. 21. at
Mrs. Raticoff s home to finalize
Guest speakers for Community
Day are Betty Frvdan and Dawn
Schuman. explained Mrs
Morgenstein and Mrs. Raticoff.
"Mrs. Friedan. author of Tkt
Feminine Mystique, launched the
movement that heaped raise
women's consciousness all over
the world." they added.
Dawn Schuman is a consultant
in the field of Jewish adult
education.
For additional information on
Community Day. contact Helen
at the Federation.
More than 1.500 people are
expected to attend the annual
Human Rights Plea for Soviet
Jewrv on Snnday. Nov. 9. at
Temple Beth Shalom Holly-
wood, at mi ding to Clave Pick
man and Sheryl Sherman, co-
chairmen of the event- Tbe Plea is
opentothepubhe. free of charge
"The community has been very
enthusiastic about the Plea's
kevnote speaker. Sen. Henry
Jackson iD-Washt. He is
recognised as a great statesman
and a friend of the Jewish
people." Mrs. Pickman and Mrs.
Sherman explained.
A strong and ardent supporter
of humanitarian causes. Sen.
Jackson has long been a defender
of Israel and of Jewish people all
over the world As sponsor of the
Jackson-Vanik Amendment, he
has facilitated the emigration of
Soviet Jews, added Mrs. Pick-
man and Mrs Sherman
The Human Rights Plea
coincidew with the 42nd an-
niversary of Kristallnacht- On
this day. in 1938. every
jnagiigwi m Nan Germany was
destroyed, as well aa Jewish-
owned businesses Carl Rosen
kopf chairman of the Holocaust
Remembrance Commissaon. nil
offer some retrospect
Other participants in the
program include Hollywood
Mayor David Keating Robert
Pittell. M.D. president, Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Stan Spnu. M IV chairman.
Soviet Jewry Committee: Elaine
Pittell. chairman. Community
Relations Committee, and Rabbi
Morton Malavaky and Cantor
Michael Gold of Temple Beth
Shalom
Because of the dedication of plans for the event.
Mew President Von Wechmar
David Sachs Named | Typical of Bonn's Rising Stock
Missions Chairman
David Sachs, D.D.S., has bean
named Missions chairman for the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, according to Robert
P'ttell, M.D., president.
.Sachs, a dentist kt Davie,
Jraduated from Ohio State
University and Ohio State Dental
acnool. He is co-chairman of
the Federation's Leadership
Uevelopment Committee and a
member of Chai Lodge B'nai
n nth.
A participant on his first
Community Mission in 1979,
*cns said. -The Mission gave
a chance to see Israel and its
achievements, its problems and
P^Ple in depth, with special
emphasis on those concerns
.*""* we share: humanitarian
roKrams, immigrant absorption
raters, hospitals and re-
nabiluation centers, youth
?,, 0PmeBt Programs and
I cultural institutions."
As Missions co-chairman,
achs u, responsible for over-
: all arrangemente for any
David Sachs
Federation Missions, including
the Community, Family.
President's, Prime Minister's and
Women's Missions. Pittell ex-
plained-
Sachs will be developing pro-
gramming for the present
Missions and creating new
Missions for different audiencea.
he added.
By GITTA BAUER
Die Welt
The election of a German.
Rudiger von Wechmar. as
president of this year's UN
General Assembly dearly tes-
tifies to the increasing part
played by Bonn in world affairs
But fellow-diplomats feel it
also has something to do with
Von Wechmar himself. West
Germany's Ambassador to the
United Nations.
Delegates of 154 countries
elected him. the representative of
a country that has only bean in
full membership with the UN for
seven years, partly as an in-
dividual
HE IS a man they have come
to know as a reliable opposite
number, an imaginative inter-
mediary and a charming host
with a flair for festivities with a
note of their own.
He goes about his work with a
light hand and an unbureaucratic
air. Yet he testifies to Prussian
thoroughness in doing his
"homework-"
He owes this facility to his
career in journalism, begun as an
American prisoner-of-war after
an interlude as a young Afrika-
Korps officer.
WECHMAR. 56. covered the
Nuremberg war trials as a
budding German agency
reporter, then worked his way to
hand of United Press's Frankfurt
bureau.
Then, like many of his col-
leagues in the era of post-war
reconstruction, the tall ex-officer
and gifted linguist opted for a
diplomatic career
He soon became acquainted
with the multilateral arena as
press attache at the German
consulate-general in New York
and at the United Nations.
As head of the German
Information Center in New York,
he went on to make friends with
the jet set. with artists, actors
and opera stars.
THAT IS why. at the Wech-
mars elegant town house on 65th
Street (which dates back, in-
cidentally, to the days of Bonn's
Felix von Eckardi). visitors may
Find thonsetvea attendmc an
Andy Warhol .am is sags, a party
in honor of Leonard Bernstein's
retirement as a conductor or a
gathering of stage stars.
The Baron's fellow-diplomats
set great store by the stimulating
atmosphere ih* German couple
succeed in creating.
Von Wechmar is also happy to
host pressmen, representatives of
his erstwhile career, telling than
with a wry expression that at
Inked Press in pre-deutsche-
mark days he earned a salary of
800 imrharnarka and two cartons
of cigarets
After a spell as Eastern Europe
correspondent for ZDF. the
second channel of West terman
TV. he finally switched sides to
work as press spokesman for the
Social and Free Democratic Bonn
government of Chancellor Willy
Brandt and Foreign Minister
Walter Scheel. But even as a
state secretary he retained, as
head of the Bonn government's
Press and Information Office, a
dear understanding of press
requirements and a confidence in
journalists' fairness and
reliability that has stood him in
vtood stead in New York as wall
as Bonn.


P*e2
The Jewish Ftoridian ahZShofar of Grvatet Hvllytvood
rMdayVOrtbber 31,19*4
Leadership Group Hears of Challenges
The Leadership Development
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
held its second meeting of the
year at the home of David and
Avis Sachs.
Ten couples gathered to hear
Ted Comet of the Council of
Jewish Federations discuss the
challenges facing young Jewish
leaders in the decade ahead,
explained Dr. David Sachs, co-
chairman.
"Once a month between 20 and
30 people gather at someone's
home for an evening that com-
bines informal education with an
opportunity to socialize. We hope
that through these monthly
meetings, young adults will learn
more about the Federation and
what it does. The committee also
provides an opportunity for the
couples, many of them
newcomers, to meet one
another."
Dr. Robert Heller, also a co-
chairman of the committee, has
been involved with leadershiD
*rfH i^iMitfr
W*^%
" /
0 1
Dr. Robert Heller ,
development programs for five
years. He traces his own in-
volvement with the Federation
through the leadership
development program in the
Washington, D.C. Federation. i
Dr. David Sachs
"The Leadership development
group provided me with my first
contact with Federation. It
showed me the wide range of
programs and projects that are
available to me as a volunteer,"
Dr. Heller said.
Topics of other leadership
programs this year include the
next presidential administration
and U.S.-Israel relations, the
state of Jewish education, a look
at contemporary Israel, and the
growing Arab influence in the
West. The program year
culminates with a statewide
young leadership weekend retreat
in May, the co-chairmen ex-
plained.
Anyone interested in further
information should contact
Herbert Tobin at the Federation
office.
Attendants at the Shalom event held at the home of Simon and Jacki
Reichbaum are standing from left, Richard and Elayne Topolski, X l TT l
Robin and Herb Snyder, Audrey and Fred Klein and Simon Reich J GWlSll V RllilGS
baum. Seated from left are Leonard and Florence Pasternak, Freyda -** "-
Fellows and Jacki Reichbaum. The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division will participate in a six-
week course on "Jewish Values
Through Film," beginning
Wednesday, Nov. 5, according to
Arlene Ray, vice president,
leadership development.
The course, taught by Gene
Greenzweig, executive director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJEI, will deal with
Jewish concepts, values, ideas
and current problems of Jewish
life in America and Israel as
expressed through film, added
Mrs. Ray.
The course will be held on six
consecutive Wednesdays from
noon to 2 p.m. For additional
information, contact the Fed-
eration office.
Auditions
Set for
Women's Division
Auditions will be held on Nov.
17 and 19 for a Jewish Federation
of South Broward Women's
Division musical production,
being held on behalf of the 1981
Combined Jewish-Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign,
according to Susan Singer,
Women's Division metropolitan
chairman.
The auditions are being held at
7 p.m. on both days at the Holly-
wood Jewish Community Center.
Prospective participants are en-
couraged to bring their own
materials and music, added Judy
Hecker, coordinator.
The musical production and
luncheon are scheduled for April
2 at Temple Beth El. There is no
minimum commitment for the
event.
"This year, we are trying
something new in the metro-
politan Women's Division.
Instead of holding several parlor
meetings around the community,
we would like all the metropolitan
women to come together for a day
of enjoyment," explained Mrs.
Singer.
For additional information on
.he auditions or the event,
contact Carol at the Federation
jffice.
Standing from left are Mark Dindas, Jack Cohen, Avrum Rubinger,
Perla and Elian Israel, Dr. Robert Lev, Murray and Sue Goldsmith,
Diane and David Snyder, Mimi and Dr. Bob Sabra. Seated from left
are Phyllis Dindas, Eva Cohen and Janet Rubinger.
Present at the Shalom event held at the home of Tony and Debbie
Lundy are standing from left, Richard Blackburn, Tony Lundy, Ron
and Marlene Bloom and Steve Mazal. Seated from left are Randy
Blackburn, Debbie Lundy, Anita and Irving Levine and Dork Mazal.
Standing from left are Charles Lustig, Joseph Kelrick, Irvin Snyder,
Leonard Pasternack, Fred Klein and Dr. Leon Roth. Seated from left
are Evelyn Luatig, Patty Kelrick, Susan Snyder, Florence Paster-
nack, Audrey Klein, Shalom chairman; Florence Roth, vice president,
community education.
70 Newcomers Welcomed
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division welcomed more than 70
newcomers to the South Broward
area at two recent Shalom events,
according to Audrey Klein,
Shalom chairman.
The Shalom program is held
annually in order to welcome new
Jewish residents to South
Broward and help them establish
their roots here, Mrs. Klein
explained.
The Women's Division at-
tempts to introduce these new-
comers to their neighbors and
make them aware of the active
Jewish community we have in
South Broward, Mrs. Klein
added.
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
HOLLYWOOD:2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Call:920-1010
Other chapels In North Broward,North Miami Beach,Miami Beach,
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
RIVERSIDE
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*vi


Friday, October 31,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
YHgeZ
PARIS, June 18 Observe The
Great Deception at work.
Publicly, President Carter ritually
declares that he opposes the creation of
a Palestinian state. But privately,
Zbigniew Brzezinski's suffers at the
White House, echoed by Harold Saun-
ders' Arabists at the State Depart-
ment, assure Arabs and Europeans
that after the American elections
when the President no longer has to
worry about the reaction from Ameri-
can supporters of Israel "self-deter-
mination" will be insisted upon even if
it means the creation of a radical state
within artillery range of Tel Aviv.
Publicly, the Carter White House
mildly disapproves of the French-in-
spired call for diplomatic dealings with
Palestinian terrorists pledged to the de-
struction of Israel; Secretary of State
Muskie solemnly reaffirms our prom-
ise not to deal with the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization until it accepts U.N.
Resolution 242 and drops its goal of
driving the hated Zionists into the sea.
, But privately, a member of Mr.
Brzezinski's staff, traveling through
Bonn, tells all and sundry on back-
ground, of course just the opposite:
that the European embrace of the
P.L.O. "might even be helpful in U.S.
efforts to get a settlement." (The
voice is the voice of Muskie, but the
hand is the hand of Brzezinski.)
Anybody who gives any credence to
what the Carter Administration says
in public about not dealing with the
P.L.O. is deceiving himself. Every
politician in Europe is certain that if
the Carter men are returned to power,
Israel will be punished for Its stiff-
neckedness and the P.L.O. included in
the imposition of a deal.
The cynics are right. The public posi-
tion is a facade, to be replaced by the
private position when the time is ripe.
The message is unmistakable: Just let
us get this silly business of an election
St)cJCeUrJJorkSime$
June 19,1980
Deception
By William Safire
behind us, and we will bring back Andy
Young, force the Israelis to hand over
the West Bank to the P.L.O., and invite
the Soviet Union into the Middle East
for a truly "comprehensive" solution
as we planned all along.
But what about the integrity of
Presidential pronouncements, trust in
America's word and I'11-never-lie-to-
you? Ah, that applies only to ordinary
matters. Just as only soldierly de
Gaulle could withdraw from Algeria,
and only anti-Communist Nixon could
open China, only trust-me Carter can
get away with an obvious and colossal
deception.
Some Americans enjoy being de-
ceived because it absolves them of re-
sponsibility; they can later blame the
President for carrying out the double-
cross they should have known was
coming.
For example, some think it is in
King Hussein's interest to form a fed-
eration with the West Bank Palestin-
ians. In reality, he wants no part of the
P.L.O.; he forced them out of Jordan
at gunpoint; if they join with East
Bank Palestinians, they will outnum-
ber his Hashemite supporters and
drive him from his throne. That's why
he prefers the P.L.O. state on the West
Bank, aimed at conquering Israel in-
stead of him.
Another self-deception: that the Sau-
dis are the moderates in oil pricing. Any
time the Saudis want the price of oil to
come down, they would apply the law of
supply and demand, and increase their
output. Down would come prices every-
where. The notion that the Saudis can-
not iestrain their fellow producers is a
triumph of self-delusion.
Ultimately, these deceptions mature
and cause some grumbling among the
double-crossed. Remember the debate
a couple of years ago about providing
F-15 jets to the Saudis? The deal was
done upon the assurances that the
planes would be used for defense, and
would not be fitted with equipment to
double the range, enabling the Arab
world credibly to threaten to rain de-
struction upon Israel.
That assurance was then, say the
Saudis now. And the Carter men ask
around, to see what sort of uproar a
cave-in today would create. (Senator
Howard Baker, who led Republican sup-
port of the original deal, should have an
interesting reaction now.) If there is too
much flak, the deception's denoument
will be postponed for a while. But the
world knows what's in the works: F-15's
that can hit Tel Aviv in exchange for
permission to fill American storage
domes with Saudi oil.
Will there be an end to the great
deception? Will the excuse of being
double-crossed begin to wear thin?
One hopeful sign came when China
denounced a Ronald Reagan commit-
ment to make more official our ties
with abandoned Taiwan. If a candi-
date is willing to irritate the govern-
ment of a billion people in order to
reassure a traditional ally in the Far
East, perhaps he would be willing to
irritate the purveyors of oil to protect
an ally in Ihe Mideast.
VOTE
Paid Political Advertisement. Paid for by the Broward County
Republican Party. William G. GlynnChairman.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 31, iggg
A Priest's Lesson
Independent presidential candidate John
Anderson had some important things to say to some
5,000 .persons at Northwestern University on|
Sunday, notably the observation that "An attack on
the Jews is an attack on everyone."
Somehow, people always fail to recognize this
truth until it is too late. The Hitler era leading up to
World War II was a perfect case in point. Anderson
made his remark because, once again, we appear to
be forgetting the lesson taught us in the past.
But we were even more taken by what Father
John Pawlokowski, of the University of Chicago
Divinity School, declared at Northwestern. "I am
here," he said, "as part of the determined group of
Christians against anti-Semitism in the churches."
Father Pawlokowski hit it squarely on the head.
Not all the lessons in history can preach this truth
more powerfully. Where does western anti-Semitism
come from in the first place if not from the church,
which for 2,000 years has declared it as basic to the
religious principles of Christianity?
Endlessly, we can repeat our charge that the
growing wave of anti-Semitism in Europe and
America is rooted in a growing anti-Zionism and that
so long, as say in France, governments continue to
preach the new litany of petrodiplomacy, the cold
hard facts of Realpolitik will come to the terrible
equation that anti-Zionism is best practiced by anti-
Semitism.
But there would be no anti-Semitism if the
church were not its staunchest advocate as a lesson
in Christian morality. So said Father Pawlokowski.
And he is right.
Hussein's Opportunism
King Hussein of Jordan, long the favorite of the
United States government and the American media,
is now showing his true colors in the Iraqi-Iranian
war: that of a blatant opportunist.
Hussein has long posed as the gallant young
monarch who would be willing to make peace with
Israel if only the other Arab countries would let him.
Like his grandfather. King Abdullah, he claimed to
enter into war against Israel only reluctantly, forced
by pressure from his fellow-Arab countries.
Now, when some Arab voices would be helpful in
putting an end to the Iraqi-Iranian war which
threatens to become an even wider conflict, Hussein
does not even have the grace of taking his former
stance of remaining quiet. Instead, he has become
the leading Arab spokesman in support of Iraq.
Soviet bloc countries supply Iraq through the Jor-
danian port of Aqaba. just across from the Israeli
port of Eilat. Hussein has gone to other countries,
particularly Saudi Arabia, to urge their support of
Iraq.
This is the man who has refused to support the
Camp David accords despite his reported desire for
peace and the years of American support for his
regime. This is the man who talks of Israeli oc-
cupation but forgets that for 19 years Jordan was the
occupying power on the West Bank, during which
Hussein mentioned nothing about Palestinian rights
or a Palestinian state.
This is a man who denies Israel's right to govern
all of Jerusalem, while for the 19 years he held East
Jerusalem Jews were not allowed to pray at the
Western Wall and Jewish synagogues and cemeteries
were systematically destroyed.
It is time the U.S. dropped its romantic view of
the Jordanian monarch and recognizes him for what
he is, another despot who wants to remain in power
by any means possible.
"Jewish Floridian
MM SHQF AR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOO
American Saving* JMO Building
MOO K HaUandale Beadi Boulevard. Room WTO
Hallandal* Florida BOW Telephone
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT l NE th St Miami. Fla M1H Pnone m-MM
FRED SCHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCfl
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jew.* FterMtaa Dm* Nat GmtiMm The Kaahrvth
Or Tht M*rrJHh FORM JBTt return* to The Jewlah Floridian
P O. Box 01JUJ Miami. Fla. M101
Pubtlatted Weakly
Second Claa* Poetaee Pending at Hallandale. Fla 8MM0
. Fred Shochet
Federation officers PiinlHmi. Robert Ptttatl. M D Vice PruHwti; Haul
Kvierug Philip A Levin MO ; Secretary R Jsol Wetaf TlOQOMOi. Joaae Kaav
Executive Director I G Kay*. Submit material tar nMlrattaw to Marcy
Schackne Piihtlr BalatW* PhaiOW. ur LliJta IMl" *otarH Public Relations
Director
Ftena.ar. ha* lllirlU the Jeerrth Warty aaa the Jt
of Mm ieeid TiligfipMc Aaeacv $* Art* Fearwrs Si
SarvKa Narteael Cwtoriai aMKiMha, A*
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SUBSCRIPTION bates (Meat area) 1 Year mmtmmm Matocrtaeraa %J.m
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Friday. October31. 1980 21 HESHVAN5741
Volume 10 ^^__^^_ MiweAae-M
We're Barking Up the Wrong Gulf Tree
By RAY SAIDEL
Manchester, N.H. Union Leader
J. B. Kelly, author of "Arabia,
the Gulf and the West." and a
leading authority on that area,
recently wrote, relative to the
Iraqi-Iranian conflict, "Perhaps
the most surprising aspect of the
Western reaction to the outbreak
of hostilities ... is that the West
should have been surprised."
A similar comment is ap-
propriate regarding recent acts of
terrorism and anti-Semitism in
France. Why should anyone be
surprised? In both cases, present
affairs are the inevitable result of
Western opportunism, greed, and
to put it plainly cowardice.
Appeasement of terorism has
been a characteristic of the
d'Fstaing government: it has
gone hand-in-hand along with
that government's appeasement
of OPEC and its aggressive pro-
motion of arms sales (and nuclear
weapons-making potential) to
Iraq.
VIEWING THE Gulf Middle
East region, with its perpetually
feuding sheikdoms, its par-
ticularly fanatical brands of
religion and its enormous gaps
between rich and poor, how can
anyone expect peace and stability
to exist for more than just a few
months at a time?
Note: Washington's favorite
"moderate" in the area, King
Hussein of Jordan, recent recip-
ient of a large U.S. tank order,
now aids Iraq's aggression by
expediting Soviet arms shipment
via Jordan's Aqaba port. Of
course. Hussein has never been a
moderate: that's a myth. He
holds a world record for mur-
dering Palestinians.
Under Pax Britannica. the
Gulf did have 150 years of
relative stability and peace: upon
Britain's handing over of
political-military responsibility
to the United States (she com-
pleted withdrawal in 1971) things
began to fall apart: the United
States failed to fill the vacuum,
choosing instead to continue a
policy it had earlier started of
building surrogate powers the
seemingly "easy road."
KELLY'S "Arabia, the Gulf
and the West" (manuscript com-
pleted June, 1979) correctly fore-
told current events in the Gulf:
"What the United States has
done in helping to arm Persia,
Saudi Arabia and the minor Gulf
states to the teeth has been to
create an explosive situation of
potentially nightmarish
proportions.
"It has been a policy, if one can
dignify it with the name, of un-
believable foolishness, culpable
irresponsibility and addled
opportunism, which has done the
gravest disservice to the peoples
of the Gulf and to Western in-
terests there.
"The United States, however.
is not alone among the Western
powers in bearing the blame for
bringing the Gulf to its present
dangerous pass; she has been run
a very close second by Britain
and France in the race to inun-
date the Gulf with arms."
CAN ONE expect that after
pouring billions of dollars, marks,
and francs-worth of arms into an
area as volatile as this, there will
not be an explosion? By the same
token, world terrorism didn't
reach its present heights unaided.
After each terrorist atrocity.
European and American national
political leaders pour crocodile
tears, pious media pundits and
"the religious" express outrage
then they pursue their "dis-
course" with the PLO. Sick.
The net that ties the world's
anti-Western terrorist organiza-
tions together (that nourishes
them, arms them) is the Palestine
Liberation Organization -
referred to by those who wish to
be precise as the "so-called" PLO
because many of its operatives
are not "Palestinian," most of its
operation having nothing to do
with Palestine.
None of its functions concern
liberation" (it serves the
Soviets), and its "Organization"
is dependent on Saudi money.
THE CARTER administra-
tion, to a far greater degree than
any previous administration, has
in innumerable ways encouraged
the PLO: by so doing, it en-
hanced the PLO position world-
wide and cannot wash its hands
of yesterday's and tomorrow's
bloodshed.
The West's desertion of allies,
its rejection of principle as a basis
for policy, its facile suppression
of the voice of conscience within
(visible in its abandonment of the
Shah, its irrational pressures on
Israel and South Lebanon, its
failure to arm the valiant, now
almost forgotten. Afghanis, and
its general appeasement of the
Soviets, OPEC and the PLO) is
most terrifying as a repetition of
the moral weakness that
preceded World War II.
The parallel is too dangerous to
be ignored.
The Jewish
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who was the first American
scientist to win a Nobel Prize?
A: Albert Abraham Micheison.
Born in Prussia in 1852. Micheison
came to America as a youngster with
his parents. After graduating from
the U.S. Naval Academy in 1873.
and serving several years as an of-
ficer, he changed careers and began
teaching and experimenting. His
work in helping to measure the
speed of light won him the Nohel
Prize in 1907the first American
scientist to be so honored!
A NOT SO RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and
affection is to 'open the house' when
mishpocha, guests or friends drop
in. Out comes the fine food and,
invariably, J&B Rare Scotch. And
why not?J&B is a clean, light
scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving
the best And because of its great
taste. J&B commands a high level
of elegance... at home or at your
most important simchas.
And that's a fact!
RARE
SCOTCH


Frida>, October 31.
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Holly wvod
Page 5
Senators to Discuss Election Results
At CJF General Assembly in Detroit
Dr. Herbert and Nancy Brizel.
Andrew and Brenda Greenman,
Douglas and Joan Gross, Herbert
D. Katz. Dr. Philip and Bobbie
Levin. Joyce Newman, Dr.
Robert and Elaine Pittell,
Beverly Shapiro, Janie Berman,
Rabbi Robert Fray.in. Sumner
and Dine Kaye, Ira Sheier and
** Susan Thomas will join U.S.
Senators Carl Levin (D., Mich.)
and Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.)
as they hold a dialogue with
Jewish Federation leadership on
results of the Presidential and
Congressional elections and
implications for North American
Jewry at the Council of Jewish
Federations' General Assembly,
Saturday, Nov. 15, at the Detroit
Plaza Hotel.
The two U.S. Senators join a
> ?
roster of distinguished speakers
that includes Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel, who
will address the Plenary session
on Thursday evening, Nov. 13.
CJF President Morton L. Mandel
of Cleveland will be the main
speaker at the first GA Plenary
Session, Wednesday evening.
The 49th annual GA, Nov. 12-
16 in Detroit, will bring together
over 2,000 leaders of North
American Jewish Federations to
exchange views on the major
responsibilities and issues facing
the organized Jewish community
in the coming year. The General
Assembly is recognized as the
major yearly convocation of
Jewish leadership in the United
States and Canada.
Ex-Refusenik Visits Florida
Igor Tufeld, an ex-refusenik
permitted to leave the Soviet
Union in 1977. recently appeared
before a group of students and
faculty at Broward Community
College and the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry. Also
in attendance was Dr. Stan
Spatz. chairman of the Soviet
Jewry Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Tufeld appealed to the
audiences for help to secure exit
visas for his parents. "In August
1977.'' Igor explained, "my
lather suffered a heart attack and
">?ai hospitalized. Since then he
has suffered from an accute
pinal condition and a kidney
ailment. The Soviets have
refused to give him proper
medical care."
In 1979. Tufeld's parents held
a reception in absentia for him
and his bride when they married
in Jerusalem. "It pains me," the
son lamented, "that I was not
able to share this simcha with
them."
While repeatedly thanking his
audiences for all their help.
Tufeld urged that all Americans
continue to protest the plight of
his parents and all other
refuseruks. "Please," requested
thesoftspokenTufled. "you must
help my father and mother join
me in Jerusalem."
A number of U.S. senators and
congressmen have expressed
concern to the Soviet authorities
about the condition of Tufeld's
father, Vladimir Tufeld.
Spatz also requested that
letters of protest be sent to
Secretary General Leonid
Brezhnev, The Kremlin. Moscow,
RSFSR, USSR.
y1'
*F.
*r
Spatz, chairman of the Soviet
ewry Committee of the Jewish
ederation of South Broward,
urged all members of the South
Broward community to send
letters of support to Vladimir and
Izolda Tufeld, Chalova 41-2-272,
Moscow B-120. RSFSR, USSR.
JEWELRY/FINE ARTS ^
DISCREET
APPRAISALS
Complttt Privacy
IN YOUR HOME
IN YOUR BANK
IN OUR OFFICE
All items Photographed and Mounted
or
US JEWELRY
FINE AIT APPRAISERS
M.
900 N FEDERAL HWY. BOCA RATON
(305) 392-8696
, MtmtMf of Am Nov. 12. This session also will
include a dramatic reading by the
well-known stage, screen and
television performer Joseph
Wiseman.
Four GA Forums will explore
major issues confronting the
Jewish community in 1981.
Forum \, "Strengthening the
Jewish Family," on Thursday
morning, Nov. 13, begins with a
keynote address by Professor
Gerald Bubis, director of the
School of Jewish Communal
Service, Hebrew Union College.
Los Angeles, discussing trends in
the contemporary Jewish family,
and a commentary by Rabbi
Raymond A. Zwerin of Temple
Sinai, Denver, concerning family
values in the Jewish tradition.
These presentations will be
followed by five concurrent
workshops focusing on the
challenges of developing com-
munity support systems for
various stages in the life cycle:
the unmarried; families with
young children; families with
teen-agers; families with college
youth; families at mid-life and
retirement.
Other Forums scheduled for
the 49th GA are: "The Struggle
ifor Soviet Jewry A Program
for Action by Local Com-
munities." Thursday, Nov. 13;
'Community Relation* Priorities
in the '80's: Israel and the Middle
East. Urban Affaire, Inter-
Religious Activities, Friday,
Nov. 14: "Serving the Ageing
Public-Voluntary Collaboration."
Friday, Nov. 14.
Standing from left are Lee Schatzberg, building coordinator; Evelyn
Stieber, beach chairman; EsteUe Glattman, arrangements co-
ordinator; Corinne Kolodin, arrangements coordinator; and Brenda
Greenman, campaign vice president.
Women Plan Beach Campaign
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division met recently with
Brenda Greenman, campaign
vice president, to discuss plans
for the upcoming Beach cam-
paign.
I "One luncheon for all of the
highrises on the beach will be
held on Monday, March 16.1981.
at the Sheraton in Bal Harbour,"
jxplained Evelyn Stieber, Beach
chairman.
"The purpose of combining the
Beach campaign to make it one
event is to establish a sense of
camaraderie among these women
living in the same geographical
area," added Mrs. Stieber.
t IMO K.J MVNOIOS IOACCOCO
New SalemUttra
UlTRA 5 mo, "w". 0 4 mg KetM. ULTRA WO'*: 6 mo, "tar". 0.4 mq. mcomw. n poi ciqtrtni by FTC moihoo.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October'
KW*rt' '.'.
Beth El Brotherhood News
The Jewish Federation of South Broward met recently with the
leadership of Hallandale Areas "A" and "III" to make plans for a
fund-raising cocktail party to be held on Jan. 25, 1981, at Temple
Beth El, according to Philip A. Levin, M.D., campaign chairman.
From left are Ruth Feuerstein, Lou Kaplan, Murray Feuerstein,
David Kaplan, Herman Arenson, Dr. Abe Dokson, Betty Fox.
Herbert D. Katz, guest speaker; and Mildred Friedman, chairman, .
From left are Milton Friedman, Max Margolies, Murray and Dorothy
Cudrin and Evelyn Saidel.
The Sunday morning seminar,
sponsored by the Brotherhood of
Temple Beth El, will present Dr.
Bernard Schechterman.
professor. Department of
Government, University of
Miami, on Sunday, Nov. 16, in
the Tobin Auditorium of the
temple, announced Dr. Samuel Z.
Jaffe, rabbi of the congregation.
Dr. Schechterman will speak
on "The Arab-Islamic World."
Continental breakfast is set for
9:30 a.m., lecture at 10 a.m. The
public is invited.
Dr. Schechterman is a member
of the national advisory com-
mittee to Hebrew University; a
member of the National Council
of American Professors for peace
in the Middle East. He is a
specialist in international
relations, American foreign
Blood Bank Drive
A book bank drive, sponsored
by the Sisterhood and
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El,
is scheduled Sunday, Nov. 9, at 9
a.m. in the Tobin Auditorium of
the temple, when the bloodmobile
from Mt. Sinai Hospital will be at
the temple.
Community
Calendar
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jNov.3
? HILLCREAST CHAPTER OF HADASSAH. Regular monthly meeting,
J program "Middle East Update" by guest speaker Dr. Richard
^Corsen, professor of history and political scpence at BCCnoon
4. H.Merest Playdium, H,Merest Drive, Hollywood, for information
? contact Rose B. Cooper at 966-2024. NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
? JEWISH WOMEN. HOLLYWOOD SECTION, meeting with guest
*speaker Dr. Ira Sheier, director of planning at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, discussing the topic, "We Are
One." 12:30 p.m. at Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., for
*
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)t formation ca
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923-4286.
Nov. 5
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S DIVISION
s.x-week course on "Jewish Values Through Film," led by Gene
Greenzweig. executive director of Central Agency for Jewish
Education, noon 2 p.m. through Dec 10, for information call
921-8810.
Nov. 6
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S DIVISION,
bus tour to Federotion-supported agencies, 9:30 a.m. 2 p.m.,
for information call 921-8810 JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
BROWARD. Metropolitan Campaign Kick-off Cocktail Party,
guest speaker, Stephan Schiffman, director of training and
special proiects for UJA, 7:30 p.m., ot the home of Dr Joel and
Merle Schneider, 3851 N. 31 si Terr., Hollywood, for information
coll 921-8810.
Nov. 9
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD SOVIET JEWRY
COMMITTEE, Human Rights Plea, guest speaker Sen. Henry
Jackson, 8 p.m., at Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N. 46th Ave.,
Hollywood, free admission, for information call 921 -8810.
Nov.10
TEMPLE SINAI JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER SISTERHOOD, New
Member Koffee Klotch, 1 p.m. in the Moses Hornstein Library at
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood, for information call
Rose Cohn at 922-1 433 or Temple Sinai, 920-1577.
Nov. 24
HOLLYDALE CHAPTER OF AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS, Lun
+
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cheon and Card Party, noon, donation $4, Galahad South, 3801
South Ocean Drive. Hollywood, call 454-7254 for information.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT, HILLCREST-HILLS CHAPTER,
Chanukoh party for paid-up members, new members and
unpaid members may pay at the door, 11:30 a.m. at the
Playdium, 1100 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood, for information! *
contod Sarah Fellner, 961-2767. *
policy, Middle East affairs, socio-
political movements in American
society. He is a consultant and
lecturer. Department of State,
Defense, HEW and the Israeli
Foreign Ministry; and editor and
editorial consultant. Journal of
Political Science and Middle East
Review.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El will present Judge
Morton L. Abram, Sunday, Nov.
23, at 8 p.m. in the temple's
Tobin Auditorium. Judge
Abram, past president of tk. I
temple, who is well known to
community and whose book
reviews have entertained
audiences in Dade and Broward I
County, will review the bookl
Kane and Abel which deals w2|
two families from widely differem I
backgrounds whose relentleM
ambition and driving passion.
are overshadowed by their ob-
session with destroying each]
other. Refreshments and socij
hour are planned.
Making plans for the annual Hillcrest-UJA organizing committee
breakfast being held on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign are from left, Ben Haiblum, vice chairman; Samuel Kotler,
coordinator; Joseph Raymond, chairman; Bertram Mock, past char'
man; and Thomas Cohen, vice chairman. The breakfast is set for
Thursday, Nov. 6, at 9 a.m. at the Hillcrest Country Club.
Standing at left is Harry Steiner. Seated from left are Matilda and
Fmanuel Arnberg. Harry and Clare Kaplan. Dorothy I.en/. Carl
Rosenkopf and Sara Margolies.
r
Maxwell House" Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference-
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.
K Certified kosfer
AP
I v 1 mi
A living tradition injewtsb homes for over half a centuryj
HP r half a rt>

f-HH
[K tUifOOM
for ove titurv
4h
_


Friday, October 31. 198Q
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
?4
+
This President will never turn his back on Israel. This
President will never 'reassess' America's relationship
with Israel. This President will not use economic
and military aid to Israel as a lever against Israel-not
in the last four years, not now, and not in the next
four years. J*
President Carter
October 13,1980
MThe United States does not deal with organizations
which attempt to accomplish their objectives by means
of terrorism. Terrorism is a crime against decency
and humanity-whether it occurs on the streets
of Paris or the streets of Jerusalem.* *
. President Carter
Octoberl3,1980
Let's put an end to innuendo!
We to Re-Elect
President Jimmy Carter
on November 4th.
The concerns and distortions tliat echo through the Jewish community about Jimmy
Carter today could make Ronald Reagan the next ["resident of the I'nited States. YVe have
written and signed this ad because we believe that this must not hap/fen. that Mr. Carter has
been a good President-and that Ronald Reagan will bring us a fragile and uncertain future, not
only with respect to Israel, but with respect to the whole fabric of American life.
If these concerns are in your head or heart, we urge you to keep reading. We urge you to
mkt treasonable prediction about what President Carter will really do in his second term.
There is only one way to do this. Take a look at what he has done in his first term-and not only
in connection with Israel.
This ad is our way oi speaking out. And it is time that we do. The election is only
216 horn away
VVe arc going to vote for ('resident Carter because his vision of America is most like
iwr own. and it differs sharply from Governor Reagan's.
The man who holds presidential power must use tliat power in a humane way, to repair this
torn world and to heal the people in it. That is what Jewish tradition teaches. President Carter's
vision is of a compassionate America, taring for Its aged, its disabled, its disadvantaged-
providing refuge for the persecuted, working to enhance human rightscieryuhere. \Ve are
convinced tliat President Carter's grasp of the monumental responsibilities of the presidency
is not matched by Governor Reagan as he reaches today for this high office.
In all the ways that count most, President Jimmy Carter has strengthened Israel-and
thus strengthened America's position in that explosive part of the world.
This is the President wh( > has supplied Israel with more sophisticated military equipment
than did any of his predecessors.
77ms is the President who recommended more than $10 billion worth of military
and economic aid since 1977-more assistance than Israel has received in all tlie years between
1948 and 1977.
77i is the President who signed an agreement guaranteeing Israel an adequate oil
supply for the next fourteen years.
this Is the President who fought agaiast Israel's economic isolation by sponsoring and
signing tough legislation agaiast the Arab boycott.
77ms Is the President who opposes a PLO state-and who kept the PLO out of the Wbrld
Bank and the International Monetary' Fund.
77ms is the President who seized on President Sadat's remarkable flight to Jerusalem
and helped turn this initiative into a peace treaty between Israel and her largest and strongest
Arab neighbor. The Carter leadership at Camp David was pivotal. He invited Begin and
Sadat to meet at a time when all the experts in the field of international relations were telling
him to lay off-that it would never wxrk. They were wrung. The President was right.
(Mi > >ther important issues, President Carter strikes the same note of leadership:
This is the /'resident who fought the oil lobby to create the first comprehensive
American energy program aimed at reducing our dependence on foreign oil. And it's working!
This is the President who led Die fight to win the loan guarantees that rescued New York
from bankruptcy. *
This is the /'resident who understands the compassionate traditions of the Democratic
Party, who has fought hard for national health insurance, full-employment legislation, increased
aid to education, greater assistance to senior citizens, greater equality for women, a sound
Social Securit) system
This is the President who. while deeply religious himself, sees clearly the dangers both to
religion and to the political process when religion moves toward making government policy.
Jimmy Carter knows that separation of church and state has been therm/ foundation of
our freedoms in this pluralistic society.
Governor Reagan's view is not pluralistic. It is narrow and opportunistic. He sees
eye-to-eyc with those who have taken to themselves the label, "The Moral Majority." and on
his recent visit to Dallas, he said to them:
"I know you can't endorse me. But... I want you to know that I can endorse you."
Knough said.
Jimmy Carter is an established President who knows Israel and has worked affirmatively
with her leaders. Mr. Reagan speaks well of Israel, but seldom in specifics. And he does not
speak from experience. He has never taken the time to go there.
We know what President Carter has achieved. There is no way at all to know what
Mr. Reagan would really do.
Abraham Lincoln once said "The dogmas of the quiet past are inadequate to the stormy
present." In our judgement, it would be a substantial mistake for any American to trade this
experienced President for the uncertain and untested Ronald Reagan.
Think about it.
The men and w. men wt> > have signed this statement are leaders of the American Jewish Congress. R'nai B nth. Conference of Presidents of Major Amencan Jewish Organizations, National Conference on Soviet)' Jewry.
1,'nited Jewish Appeal and other major US Jewish gnwps. The) speak only as individuals-* in the names of their <*ganizauons. They also speak out of a deep commitment to Jewish survival and democratic ideals
New York -Steven Ludsin New Jersey
Charles Ballon Kabbi Bernard J Mandelbaum Sen Matthew l-eldman
Martin C Baiell George Meissner Judge Norman Heine, ret
Abraham D. Beame Hess Myerson Rahbi Arthur Hertz berg
Martin Begun Bernard W Nussbaum Lewis Katz
K.ihh Louis Bernstein llamctPilpel (rank Lautenherg
Rabbi Chaskel Besser Dr. Allen Pollack Jacqueline l.evine
Kabbi Harry Bronstem Meyer kobinson Sea Steven Perskie
Richard A Brown Albert Roth Dr. Joachim Pnnz
/all.n.l Burack Howard J. Ruhenslein ('ail Rosen
Sol Chaiken Sehg D. Sacks Howard Rosen
Saul Cohen Howard Samuels AlanSagner
Jonathan Karkas Martin Segal Peter Shapiro
Victor Cotbaum Stephen Shalom Albert Stark
Judah Grihetz Jacob Sheinkman Sen. Laurence S. Weiss
Klinor Guggenheimcr Menachem M. Shayovich California
RabN 1. Usher Kirshblum Maurice Sonnenherg Rabbi Joseph Asher
Werner H Kramarsk\ 'Kalman Sultanik Richard Blum
Charles Kramer Herbert TVnzer Rabbi Michael Bourne
Naomi Levine Simon Weber William K Cnblentz
Stanley Lowell Liliane Winn June lk(x' Degnan
Mrs. Ann Kliaser
Mavor Dianne Keinslein
Robert D Haas
Milton Jacobs
Stuart C. Moldau
Rabbi John Rosove
Edward R. Sanders
Philip & Judith Schaler
Adolph Schuman
Walter Shorenstein
Mimi Silbert
Barbara Sklar
Richard Sklar
Rosabelle Tobriner
Regina B. Waldman
Georgia
Sydney Carter
Judge Sol Clark
Edward & Susie Klson
Kabbi Kmanuel Feldman
Sidney Feldman
Elliot Goldstein
I)r. Marvin Goldstein
Maxine Goldstein
Rabbi Ronald M. Goldstein
Cantor Isaac Goudhiend
Charles A. Harris
Joelsenberg
Irving K. kaler
Comm. Liane Levetan
Robert Lipshutz
Lewis J. Regenstein
Dale M. Schwartz
William B Schwartz ill
Simon & Sehg. Jr.
Alvin Sugarman
Steven E. Weinstein
Florida
.Annie Ackerman
Michael Viler
DaveFleeman
Hon Richard F, Gerslein
B II Goldstein
Sol Goldstein
Marshall Harris
Joseph Kantor
Six-run! King
Rep. William Lehman
Hon. Phyllis Miller
Robert Shewn
Maryland. Virginia.
Washington Area
Sen Rosalie Abrams
Laurel Barron
via* Berry
Rep. Benjamin Cardin
Shekkm & Cifien
Hon. Esther Coopersmith
Hon. Esther RGelman
Dr. & Mrs. Leon Gerber
Stanton Gildenhom
Sol Goldstein
Marilyn GokJwater
Michael BGn*s
Paula Hollinger
David Lloyd Kreeger
Esther Kominers
Hni. Nathan Landow
Ira M. Lechner
Sen 1-iurcike Levitan
RonaM Shapiro
Charles E. Smith
Mr & Mrs. Saul I Stem
Wisconsin
BenBarkin
Rabbi Jay Bnckman
Irvine E. Chame
Ikmald I Grande
Mrs. Jack Heifetz
Edward Levin
Rabbi Francis Barry Silberg
Others
William Batoff, Philadelphia
David Blumberg. Knoxville
Harold Cotton, Wnr.i-.ler
Prof. Alan Dersbowitz. Cambridge
Hope Distefano. Chicago
Kitty Dukakis. Bronkline
Leo U ii in Boston
Ira Harris, Chicago
Eugene Haytow. Chicago
Amh. Louis Lemer. Chicago
Sen. Isadore Lowrie. Columbia
Theodore R. Mann. Philadelphia
K.iM'i Bernard Raskas. St. Paul
Albert Ratner. Cleveland
Ron Rubin. Philadelphia
Jerome Shestack. Philadelphia
Bernard Solomon. Boston
Mr Dewey David Stone. Brockton
Samuel Jay Tarmenbaum. Columbia
Mitchell Thorpe. Johnson Citv
Amb. Milton A WbH. Cleveland
Philip Wolin.Ciiicago
Re -Elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
The Democrats.
I Pud In CWHlMlill B 0y kK. Ho*m S 8


-
Pag8
The Jewish Floridian ahd Shofbr of Greater HoBytoood
Friday; October 31, i960
Special Programs at JCC
A five-week course on selected
national and international topics
will begin at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center, North Miami Beach,
Nov. 5.
Called "Behind the
Headlines," the class will be led
by George Katzman, an adjunct
professor of international
relations at Florida International
University and a member of the
faculty of Miami-Dade Com-
munity College. It will meet on
five consecutive Wednesdays
starting Nov. 5, from 7:30 to 9
p.m.
Family ChanukahCelebration
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Israel Infor-
mation Desk committee is
making plans for the third annual
Family Chanukah Celebration,
set for Wednesday, Dec. 3, ac-
cording to Norman Freedman
and Avis Sachs, co-chairmen.
The Chanukah Celebration
begins at 6:15 p.m., with a Torch
Parade traveling from Temple
Sinai to Temple Beth El. A
candlelight ing ceremony will take
place at 7:15 p.m., Freedman and
Mrs. Sachs explained.
The multi-media musical
"Here is Israel" is scheduled to
begin at 7:30 p.m.. at Temple
Beth El. Freedman said.
Tickets are available at the
Jewish Federation, the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center. Hillel and area
synagogues.
The event is being sponsored
Mazzi Cohen
by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center.
I Community Relations Committee!
Jewish Federation of South Broward
QiWate
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
took action with regard to the
recent anti-Semitic outbreaks in
France.
The Community Relations
Committee sent telegrams to
Baron Alain de Rothschild ex-
pressing this community's
solidarity and support, according
to Elaine Pittell, chairman.
A second telegram was sent to
French President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing expressing concern
and support of Frances stand
against terrorism and anti-
Semitism.
"I urge the entire community
to write to President d'Estaing.
Elysee Palace. Faubourg. St.
Hororie. Paris. France, to express
their hope that the French
government will continue to take
strong action against violence
and anti-Semitism," added Mrs.
Pittell.
The Community Relations
Committee is sponsoring a
community-wide energy con-
servation program to be held on
Monday, Feb. 2. 1981, according
to Elaine Pittell, chairman.
Designed to inform the
community how to save energy,
Florida Power & Light Company,
the City of Hollywood, as well as
business, civic and religious
groups are all playing a part in
the planning and sponsoring of
the program.
Dr. Fred and Sandi Khani.
members of the CRC board, are
co-chairmen of the program.
TKM3ST
IIAIMSSAII
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
available separately or togetherto members of
Hadassah, Hadassah Associates and their families
EXCESS PLAN l: S1-000 000 Maximum Benefit
MAJOR Picks up wnere other insurance ends
MEDICAL (*15 deductible) Benefits payable in or
out of the hospital Available to age 75
DAILY PLAN II: Provides income in hospital and
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INDEMNITY for up to a full year NO AGE LIMIT
TO BE
ELIGIBLE
Underwritten by Sentry Insurance A Mutual Company Stevens Point Wisconsin
TARLOV-TILLES P O Box One South Norwalk Conn 06854
roa
INFORMATION Name________.________________Date ot Birth -------------------
boOt plant Address _____________________________________________
HMMnownip
City State Zip
Telephone ____
The first in a seriee of Antique
and Architectural Tours,
sponsored by the Michael-Ann
Russell and Hollywood Jewish
Community Centers, will be
conducted on Monday, Nov. 10.
The tour will cover galleries and
sites in the Palm Beach area.
Guide for the event wQl be
Alexander Green, an auctioneer
and antique broker. Green, a
graduate of Johns Hopkins
University, is an antique
collector with interests in history
and architecture.
The tour will leave the Michael-
Ann Russell JCC, at 9 a.m. and
stop at the Hollywood JCC, for
those who wish to join the tour
from that location. Included in
the itinerary will be a stop at
Rochelle-Thomas Gallery and a
talk by gallery owner Alfred
RocheUe-Thomas. The gallery is
noted for its porcelain collection.
After a return stop at the
Hollywood Center, the tour will
end at the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC at 3 p.m.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance or through the mail.
Future trips will include tours to
million dollar homes, antique
shows, auctions and shops.
High school students getting
ready for the December sitting of
the Scholastic Achievement
Tests (SAT) can learn the skills
to help them get the highest
possible scores through an SAT
Prep Course being offered by the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center, North Miami
Beach.
The SAT is used by most
colleges in their admission
irocedures. The Prep Course |
includes 20 hours of instruction
meeting twice weekly starting on
Nov. 3 and concluding on Dec. 4
Faculty for the sessions
provided by educational
sultant Irvin Katz.
is
con-
The SAT Prep Course is open
only to Center members. High
school juniors and seniors who
may be interested in the course,
but do not hold either personal or
family membership in the Center
can join the Center through a
special membership.
RELGO.INC.----,
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records a Tapes
Open Sunday
1507 Washington Avenue M.B.
532-5912
Elect
Seymour 'Sy' Silver
CLERK OF THE COURTS
30 years in the Criminal Justice System
Retired Assistant Police Chief in
New York City
The "Best" Person for the Job
Republican Pd. Political AdvedaMment/pald for by Sy Sliver, Treaa.

r
Robert L Shevin, Former Fla. Atty. General
proudly endorses
PATTI L ENGLANDER
For County Judge, Group 3, Countywide Election
1 A*. O* III |t
Sparser Shetvin Rosen. Shapo & Heilbronner
Dear Friends:
I am asking for your support for PATTI ENGLANDER for County
Judge in Group 3. PATTI is an extremely fine.and experienced
attorney. She served as Assistant Attorney General for this
State during my service as Attorney General and she performed
in that capacity with great distinction.
Based upon her abilities, temperament, and her overwhelming
edge in the kind of experience that is most valuable to a
sitting judge, PATTI ENGLANDER must be considered the
outstanding choice for County Judge in Group 3.
Very
3
t
ROBERT L. SHEVIN
ELECT
PATTI L. ENGLANDER
Pd Pol Adv. by Engiander Campaign Fund, Nicki Engiander Grossman, Treasurer
ft


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TbfJwmh Fkuj<$ian arf StygMgwtv ffQflywQod
Pg*9
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We believe supporting
Ronald Reagan is in the
best interest of Israel.
And a secure Israel
is in the best interest of the
United States.
I
in this election year of painful choices, we, the undersigned, believe
Ronald Reagan is the right choice for everyone who is concerned with
the future of Israel.
we have reached this conclusion after much deliberation and a
careful study of the current administration's record of promises
made to Israel and broken.
we have reached this conclusion after hundreds of hours of
discussion, debate andyessoul-searching.
we have reached this conclusion after carefully weighing the abilities
and character of the candidates.
we believe Ronald Reagan is the right choice because of his clear and
unequivocal stand against the plo. Because of his support of Israel's
west Bank settlements. Because of his belief that Jerusalem is Israel's
lawful and historic capital.
And most important, Ronald Reagan is the right choice because he
believes Israel should be counted on as a trusted ally and a strategic
asset in a part of the world where we have precious little of either.
He does not view Israel as an embarrassment.
He knows that all the old cliches about America's moral obligation to
the survivors of the Holocaust mean nothing in today's OPEC world. His
support is based on a far more practical (and believable) foundation:
A STRONG AND SECURE ISRAEL
IS IN THE BEST INTEREST OF THE UNITED STATES.
That overriding fact Is why we, Democrats and Republicans, urge you
to vote for Ronald Reagan in this most crucial election year.
\
Mlmi Abel
Miami
L. Jules Arkln
Miami
Lee Bamett
Tampa
Maurice Berkowitz
Miami
Dov Dunaevsky
Miami
Leon Ell
Miami
Stanley Freifeld
St. Petersburg
Ben Greenbaum
Tampa
Marll Jacobs
Tampa
Herbert Katz
Hollywood
Jay I. Kislak
Miami
Hyman Lake
Orlando
Edward C. Levy Sr.
Miami
Harry Levy
Miami
Roger Mock .
Tampa
Sharon Mock
Tampa
Mabel Parker
Miami
Mel Peariman
Orlando
Abe Resnick
Miami
Jim Resnick
Miami
Robert Ruaaell
Miami
Qorden Saskin
St. Petersburg
Mort Silberman
, Fort Lauderdale
Mel Sembler
' St. Petersburg
Harry B. Smith
Miami Beach
Joshua Stone
Miami
Joyce Swarzman
Tampa
Elliott Zerivltz
Orlando
Dr. Carl Zlelonka
Tampa
Paid for by Edward C. Levy Sr.


"6<-
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 31, i960
Impact of Yad Vashem on Local Teens
For the past two issues of The
Jewish Floridian. we have been
getting the answer to the
question: What did these young
tourists from South Broward
County, 14; from Dade County,
Two; from North Broward, one,
get from this trip to Israel aside
from an exciting trip? If you have
been following the series, I think
that you will agree that it was
much more than just an enjoy-
able trip. The following excerpts
will deal with a few reections to
Yad Vashem.
Mitchel Roth of Temple Israel
of Miramar wrote: "The place
which most impressed me on this
trip was the Yad Vashem
Museum. This is partly because I
can identify it with all I learned
about the Holocaust. But it also
brought feelings which were
indescribable. Inside the Yad
Vashem. there was a vast amount
of information to be teamed.
There were more photographs
than 1 care to remember. The
pictures taken by the Germans
reall) showed me what was going
mi In I his museum of remem-
brance, there were exhibits
depicting what took place from
the time Hitler took over until
the end ol the war. There were
photographs, letters, uniforms,
and much other paraphernalia
showing how the war and the
attempted annihilation of the
entire .Jewish people were carried
out. In another room, there was
an exhibit which told how many
Jews there were in different
countries during the Holocaust,
and how many had been kilted.
(Mitchel continues with details
about the Museum).
Outside of the Yad Vashem.
there were trees planted for the
non-Jews who had helped Jews
hide during the Holocaust. Sam
(our madrich) showed us the tree
which had been planted for the
lady who hid his grandmother
throughout the war, in what was
then the USSR. He told us about
the ceremony to plant the tree,
and this woman's reaction to
Israel and the whole event. This
woman had never left her small
Russian town before she came to
Israel.
Rhonda Light of Temple Beth
El wrote: "Another place that we
visited was Yad Vashem, a
Holocaust Museum which is also
used as a center for Holocaust
studies and contains archives.
Yad Vashem was built by the
Israeli government. When we
first arrived we had a lecture on
Hitler, and some facts about the
Holocaust ... An illusion about
German Jews has been created
that they were all very wealthy
and upper class people. This was
not true. Hitter came to power
when Germany was unstable, and
they had many social, economic
and political problems. Com-
munism and Nazism were the
only choices for a way of
government which the people
had. They thought Communism
would be worse than Nazism, so
they chose Nazism and Hitler as
the head of the party.
Hitter used the Jews as
scapegoats. He is quoted as
saying to the Jews: "Your being
alive threatens our world." The
Holocaust was a climax to 2,000
years of hatred built up towards
Jews. The Holocaust was the
first actual plan to destroy a
people. The Jews were not the
>nly people the Germans killed.
They also killed many gypsies,
>ut Hitler would spare them if
hey could prove that they had
ived in one place for two years or
nore. In all, 6,000,000 Jews were
>ut to death, either in gas
hambers, by starvation, were
hot to death, or as a result of
medical experimentation." The
lumbers are overwhelming.
Robert Friedman of Temple
Jeth Shalom, speaking about
'ad Vashem, said: "Yad Vashem
/as a shattering experience. Th<
jcture that we heard at th<
eginning of the visit made m<
iuch more aware of wha
happened during the Holocaust. I
also began to think about why it
happened. Yad Vashem will make
people understand, and asj a
result of this understanding there
is a better chance that there will
not be another Holocaust. The
museum showed me the horror of
the event. I think that everybody
who visits the museum will
finally realize the terrible plight
of the Jews when they had no
homeland, and had no place to
which to run.
Ilyse Wrubel of Beth Shalom,
writing about the visit to Yad
Vashem, said: "In the Jewish
people's long history of mar-
tyrdom, the catastrophe that
occurred during the six years of
Nazi conquest in Europe between
1929 and 1945 was unprecedented
in suffering and death. 6,000,000
victims or two-thirds of the
European Jewish community was
lost. The Holocaust is something
that is extremely difficult for any
well-meaning, kindhearted
human being to comprehend. It is
something, however, that
everyone must come to accept.
for it must never happen again.
The Yad Vashem museum is an
excellent tool for educating and
making people aware of this
inhuman. horrible and
humiliating event. A walk
through the museum is a very
moving, personal experience that
each one must feel in his own
way. For me, as a Jew, a feeling
of deep hurt and resentment was
there perhaps even a feeling of
rebelliousness. Yet, whatever the
feeling was, it is special and
sacred to me a feeling and a
moment that will always be with
me."
Vicki Andron of North Miami
Beach wrote: "One place that
impressed and depressed me was
Yad Vashem. I hadn't heard
much about it until I got to
Israel. I had studied the
Holocaust many times and
thought that I really knew it.
However, the visit to Yad
Vashem deepened and enriched
my knowledge and un-
derstanding of those years. There
were a few shocks. One was
seeing actual remains, such as
gold from teeth, and bars of soap
made from human beings. The
museum was very well set up,
because without a tour guide one
understood only too well what
had happened, and the story that
was being told."
Brad Frohman of Temple Beth
Shalom wrote: Vad Vashem is a
museum dedicated solely to the
study of and the memory of the
Holocaust. When we arrived we
had a lecture which raised the
questions: 'Why a Holocaust
directed first and foremost
against the Jews? Many others
were killed, for political reasons,
and even ethnic reasons. Only the
Jews were killed solely because
they were Jews. Many reasons
were proposed. None could be
said to be right or wrong. We
then saw the film "World at
War" and saw the two reels
which dealt with the growth of
the Nazis and their power, and
their cruel and inhuman treat-
ment of Jews. During the film,
there was a brief interruption: a
loud siren rang out. With our
emotions at fever pitch, some
thought of the worst. As it
turned out, it was nothing.
After the film, we went
through the museum on our own
Here we saw enlarged pictures
and artifacts from the war. On
our way out of the museum we
walked past trees which had been
planted and dedicated to non-
Jews who had risked their lives
and hidden Jews from the Nazis
From here we walked to the
Eternal Flame which is dedicated
to the memory of the death
camps and the martyrs who died
in them. We left, quietly, each
one reflecting on what the day
had meant to him."
(I think that our readers will
agree that these four weeks were
an unusual and educationally
positive addition to the years of
study of these young people.
One thing is certain. There was
a unanimous feeling that "Israel
must live," and a sense of
commitment to helping the State
continue).
Diana J. Reisman
ISRAEL WINTER TOUR
Travel with the Expert
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
January 27, 1981
For information and brochure call
981-6111
Don't let Reagan
and the right wing
win this one!
Some people are talking about
sitting out this election. Or voting
for Republican John Anderson. (It's
the same thing.)
Well, if we want to elect Ronald
Reagan and his right wing
supporters, that makes a lot of
sense. Just as it did for those
who helped Nixon beat Hubert
Humphrey in 1968.
But before we do that, take a
look at who's not sitting out
this election.
The rightwingers think 1980 is
their year. They see the radical right
on the rise. Now, with Republican
Ronald Reagan, these groups are
ready to take charge. And impose
their narrow, exclusive views on the
rest of us.
But we can stop them.
Jimmy Carter and Walter
Mondale stand proudly in the
Sogressive, humane tradition of
jmocrats like Franklin Roosevelt
and Harry Truman.
They've shown their courage by
fighting for principles of social
justice, concern for the needy, a
fair deal for the elderly, and human
rights that have always characterized
the Democratic Party.
That's why the same people
who opposed Roosevelt, Kennedy,
Truman, Johnson, and Humphrey
stand today behind the extremist
Reagan wing of the Republi-
can Party.
For Israel For Human Rights.
Jimmy Carter. His name means
human rights throughout the world.
The Carter Administration has
worked hard to increase Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union.
By 1979, it totalled more
than 50,000.
President Carter is committed
to what Israel needs to survive:
? Secure and recognized borders
of Israel.
? An undivided Jerusalem with
free access for all faiths to the
holy places.
? No independent Palestinian
state.
? No negotiations with, or recog-
nition of, the P.L.O.
? Energy Independence. President
Carter knows that, to resist
blackmail in the Mid East, the
United States must reduce its
dependence on OPEC oil. That's
why he won a tough windfall
profits tax to pay Tor conserva-
tion and development of new
energy sources. And today, oil
imports are down 1.5 million
barrels a day compared
to 1976.
RHElect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
The Democrats.
Paid far by the Carter/Mondak Re-Election Committee. Inc.
Robert S. Strauss. Chairman


Friday, October 31,1960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
ISRAEL NEEDS BILL LEHMAN

m
Bill Lehman is the only South Florida Congressman serving
on the powerful House Appropriations Committee. And he
is the only voice we have on the Foreign Operations
Subcommittee, the Subcommittee that must approve all
U.S. foreign aid.
Thanks to Bill Lehman, Israel will receive over 2 billion
dollars in military and economic aid from the United States
in 1981.
Lehman also fights to keep powerful weapon systems out of
the hands of Israel's enemies in the volatile Mideast
Let's keep Bill Lehman working in Congress. For all of us.
Congressman
BILL
LEHMAN
He means a lot to South Florida
United States House of Representatives
Democrat
District 13
Political ad paid for by the William Lehman Campaign Fund.
SanKP DECAFFEINATED COFFEE WANTS YOU TO WIN
^ BRAND
A TRIP TO THE LAND OF THE PROPHETS ISRAEL
< >
ENTER THE ISRAEL
SWEEPSTAKES FROM
Santa
DECAFFEINATED
%S ^
JETS
TO LONDON OR ROME!
CONNECTING JET
TO ISRAEL
Israel, the land of Ezekiel, Isaiah and
Jeremiah...land of 5741 years of Jewish
history. Of man's history. Tel Aviv, Tiberias,
Jerusalem. You'll see what Israel has
carved out of the desert. You'll see what
the past was and what the future holds.
Fly Pan Am to London or Rome and then
via connecting jet to Israel. It's a dream trip
anyone can take. Why not you? Just fill in
the entry blank and send it in. And if you're
lucky the makers of Sankp Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee will be
happy to send the two of you!
M*Brand is a registered
trademark ot General Foods
i960 General Foods Corporation

MMfMirOOM
OFFICIAL RULES: ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES FROM
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
rrfi
1. Each entry must be accompanied By mnersaai Iron a lar
ol instant or Freeze* Dried SANK** BRAND- DacattsinatM
Cones 2' squats cul Irom the plastic kd ol a can ol Ground
SANK** BRAND OecalHinated Cortes SANKA* BRAND
Oecifraruleo Cones envelope or the word SANKA* pnnted
m Nock letters on a 3 x 5" card and ma. to
HUB. MBTtTMf t
0 lea MM
Central Mm
Nr> York. NY tttU
Z No purchase required
3^ Entries must Da postmarked no later than November 24.
'980 and received Dy December 1. I9B0
4 Winner anil be selected By random drawing under the
supervision ol an independent organization. whose decision
is linal In the event any winner declines the prue or it tor
any other reason the prize cannot Be awarded alter the m
lial drawing a supplemental drawing or drawings will be
held to award the pure Drawings will Be held on December
II 1910 Winner win Be notified by mail the winners
name can oeootamed by sending a separate stamped sen
addressed envelope to
Israel Sweep stakes Waiter
Jesse* Jacobs Or saw see. tat.
MEMUfMat ,
NY. NT Ii1
I, Prize win be awarded as soon as compliance of wmnng
entry with these rules is vented i n order to Be awarded the
prize, winning particeant must Be available 4 the address
shown on the entry blank or must lurmsh a proper forward
mg address to sweepstakes othoais pror to the date ol
drawing
I Prize consists ol round trip airfare lor two via Pan Am to
London or Rome and connecting ran to Tel Am. Israel plus
holei accommodations tor 14 days and 13 nights m Jeru
saiem or Tel Aviv
7 No suBslilution tor prize Prize is non transferable ana
not redeemable tor cash The trip must Be taken in 19*1 on
an available Pan Am scheduled departure dale
I The Sweepstakes is open lo an U S residents, eicept
residents ol Idaho. Missouri. Utah Wisconsin, and employ
ees (and their Isnuhesl ol General Foods Corporation, its
advertising agencies subsid*** or athkam. or Joseph
Jacobs Organization Inc Federal, state and be* reguta
Rons ii any. apply Void in any locality where land, re
stneted or prohibited By law
I. All taxes are me sow responsibility ol the winner
N. Your chances ol winning are dependent on and vary
according to the actual number ol entries received
STATE
BROUGHT TO YOU BY
ENTEMSOFTEN AS YOU LIKE NO PURCHASE NECESSARY L_
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE. ENJOY YOUR COFFEE AND ENJOY YOURSELF.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 31.,1?0.
As we look to November and December, there are a number!
| of exciting special events that should be marked on the calendar. [
I Make your reservations and registrations promptly. There isj
I something special for everyone.
Children's No School Holiday Programs, Nov. 10 and ll,j
i kindergarten through fifth grade.
Nov. 10 A.M. Roller skating at Sunshine Skateway.l
: picnic lunch, (children bring brown bag lunch drink and snackI
} provided by JCC.) After lunch, children will gather at MAR toj
Nov. 11 "An Out of This World Day." A trip to outerj
} space, a visit to Buehler Planetarium to view the exhibits, seel
: the film presentation "Professor Jupiter, the Magic Telescope."!
I (Children will bring brown bag lunch drinks and snack |
; provided by Center.)
Lunch will be held on a crater, known as T.Y. Park. An
: afternoon of relays and crafts, all outer space-related. It will be a
I heavenly day. Register for one or both days now. Tran-
[ spoliation will be provided from the Hollywood JCC and the
i Pembroke Pines Elementary School parking lot, 11251 Taft St.
A special program will also be offered to kindergarten thru
| fifth grade children the day after Thanksgiving. Watch for
I details.
Calling All Teens: All teens interested in a six-week skating
group on Monday evening between 7:15 and 9:15, contact Judy
j Wolf son. Pick-up and return will be in the Pines area, Temple
i Beth Shalom, and at the JCC. Registration fee will include!
I transportation, admission, skates and staffing. Call now!
Senior High Dance: Reserve the night, Nov. 10 Senior high j
' get-together with the "Music Man." Meet and enjoy an evening [
with all Hollywood Teens. "Let's Dance."
Attention AU Adults November Adult Program: Tuesday, }
Nov. 18 at 8 p.m., we will be presenting a lecture by Jack Eisner j
at Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Eisner's account of his life in the Warsaw Ghetto and!
subsequent Nazi confinement resulted in a best-seller book. The \
Survivor, which will soon be made into a movie.
Founder of the Warsaw-Ghetto Resistance Organization, i
Holocaust Survivors Memorial Foundation, recipient of I
numerous honors and tributes, Eisner has kept his promise to :
his friends of 40 years ago: to tell the story of their struggle. The
lecture is free of charge.
Tuesday, Nov. 25, at 8 p.m., Marsha GHerman will be the
facilitator for a Single Parent Workshop. This workshop will
involve issues raised by the participants themselves; the con-
cerns of those attending will be the focus of discussion.
Mrs. Gherman has an MSW in guidance and counseling
and specializes in family counseling and working with children
of divorce and remarriage.
This will be an opportunity for open discussion on handling
the special problems occurring in single parent families.
Senior Adults: Community Senior Adults plan to gather at
the JCC on Sunday afternoon, Nov. 16 at 2 p.m. for an af-
ternoon of music and fun. The Broward Harmonic Group will
present special tunes and conduct a sing-along for all to enjoy.
Refreshments will be served. Bring a friend along and have a
great afternoon. Open to the public. Donation.
Other opened events during the week for seniors are:
Movies: every Wednesday at 1 p.m. Lectures: Thursday at
10:30 a.m. Call Elaine Goldstein for weekly schedule.
. f^nUy: On Wednesday evening, Dec. 3, our community
will join together for a family community Chanukah Torch
Walk and menorah-lighting ceremony prior to the Here Is Israel
program. Families are asked to gather at Temple Sinai at 6:15
p.m. with flashlights. You may park your cars at Temple Beth
El and shuttle service will take you to Sinai.
At 7:15, all walkers will reach Temple Beth El for a
Community Chanukah Candle-Lighting Ceremony. Following
' the ceremony, the Hollywood community is once again
privileged to have a performance of "Here Is Israel." Tickets for
the performance are available through the temples, Federation
and the Hollywood JCC. Plan to make a very special family
evening on Dec. 3 with your extended family The Hollywood
Jewish Community.
UliinUIIIIIIIUUIIUIUUUUlllllllHIWUNIiUIIHI
Florida Histadrut Director
Dr. Sol Stein, national
president of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, announced the
appointment this month of Lewis
Alpert ae executive director of
the Florida Regional office. He
had been associate director for
the past year.
Prior to joining the Israel
Histadrut Foundation staff, he
was the executive director of
B'nai B'rith in Michigan, a
director for special fund-raising
events for B'nai B'rith Inter-
national in Washington, D.C. and
a field director for State of Israel
Bonds in New York.
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation supports, through
deferred gifts, Israel's major
programs for health, education,
and social welfare, including 16
major hospitals, 1,200 clinics,
vocational training schools and1
children's villages.
Author of The Survivor' to Speak Here
Jack Eisner is a survivor of the
Holocaust. At age 13, he was
among the 400,000 Jews confined
to the Warsaw Ghetto. He sur-
vived the ghetto, its uprising,
and subsequent imprisonment
and torture in concentration
camps. And he made a promise:
to tell the story of the struggle.
Eisner has now published his
book. It is called The Survivor,
and is also set for both the
Broadway stage and the motion
picture screen.
Or Nov. 16, Eisner will speak
at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach. Two nights
later, on Tuesday, Nov. 18,
Eisner will appear at Temple
Beth El, Hollywood. Both ap-
pearances begin at 8 p.m.
Eisner came to the United
States in 1949 and built a textile
import-export business. Now, he
says, he has the time to keep a
promise made 40 years ago: to
tell the story of how "kids with
guts" struggled to survive; how
they organized smuggling oper-
ations to obtain food and arms;
how they survived torture and
imprisonment in concentration
camps after the fall of the
Warsaw Ghetto.
"I want the true story to reach
the widest possible audience,"
Eisner says, "especially young
people who are only vaguely
aware of the actual events of that
time."
Temple Beth El Administrator Named
Owen Lewis Wyman, president
of Temple Beth El in Hollywood,
announces the appointment of
Ralph M. Birnberg as ad-
ministrator, effective in
November.
Birnberg, his wife, Reenie, and
their children Gary, 20, Todd, 19
and Mindy, 10, now reside in
Atlanta, Ga.
Birnberg has been deeply
involved with the Reform
Movement, dating back to his
childhood days when he lived in
St. Paul, Minn., attending Mt.
Zion Temple.
He attended the University of
Minnesota, where he received a
bachelor of science degree in
business administration and
graduated with distinction. He
later received his master's degree
in community organization from
Graduate School. Previously, he
was executive director of Temple
Sinai in Denver, Colo., and more
recently of The Temple in
Atlanta, Ga., a 1,500 family
congregation. Over the past four
years, he has served as associate
director of the Southeast Region,
serving the administrative needs
of 25 congregations in seven
southeastern states.
Birnberg is a past board
member of National Association
of Temple Administrators and
served as arrangements chairman
of the NATA Convention held in
Atlanta in 1976. While in
Atlanta, he served as a program
consultant to the Atlanta Jewish
Community Center. Earlier in his
professional career as a social
"worker, he served full-time in the
Jewish Center field. An active
participant in organization work,
Birnberg is a vice president of
Annandale Village, Inc., a non-
profit residential living center for
handicapped adults.
"Our family looks forward to
being a part of the Temple Beth
El family," says Birnberg. "The
members of the congregation I
have met have impressed me with
their warmth and desire to
maintain an outstanding temple
in every way possible."
Friends of Bar-Ilan to Honor Drexlers
The Florida Friends of Bar-
Ilan University will honor Joseph
M. and Dorothy Drexler, com-
munity leaders and philan-
thropists, at their annual dinner
on Sunday, Dec. 14, it was an-
nounced by E. Peter Goldring,
president of the Florida affiliate.
The dinner will feature a
convocation ceremony in which
the president of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity, Dr. Emanuel Rackman, will
confer honorary fellowships on
Mr. and Mrs. Drexler.
The Drexlers, founders of Bar-
Ilan University who reside in
North Miami Beach, have a long
history of involvement in philan-
thropic causes in New York,
Miami and Israel. Owners of the
Standard Safe Deposit Co. of
New York and the Safe Deposit
Co. of New York, the Drexlers are
founders of Mt. Sinai Medical
Center, Miami; Cardozo and
Science Fellows at Yeshiva
University, New York; donors to
Albert Einstein College of
Medicine Cancer Research Center
and major contributors to Shaare
Zedek Hospital, Jerusalem and to
Boys Town, Jerusalem.
Joseph Drexler is a member of
the board of trustees of Yeshiva
University, a member of the
board of governors of Jewish
Theological Seminary and a
member of the board of directors
of the Rabbi Alexander A. Gross
Hebrew Academy of Miami.
He is also a member of the
Prime Minister's Club, State of
Israel Bonds and a member of the
President's Club and Century
Club, B'nai B'rith, and chairman
of the board of trustees of Florida
Friends of Bar-Ilan. He is also a
past master, Masonic Citizens
Lodge FAN 628, New York City.
Dorothy Drexler has been
active with Hadassah, Women's
American ORT, Yeshiva Univer-
sity Women and Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary Women.
Bar-Ilan University maintains
an office in Miami Beach. Albert
A. Dorner is regional director.
SHUTTER County Judge Croup 3 COMPARE!!!! SHUTTER OPPONENT a
AGE 36/married 28/single
YEARS AS ATTORNEY 11 4
NUMBER OF CASES HEARD IN A JUDICIAL CAPACITY 6500 0
1980 JUDICIAL POLL PREFERENCE RATING 77% 12%
STEVEN G. SHUTTER Endorsed by: Endorsed by: "* ta*i Zicrnld ^SfeSENTTNEL Endorsed by: Fort Uudermle News Affiliations: B'NAI BRITH CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM ?a* 'tm ttmi*m o uici ni*> 6 a-uttra jum. m -, u tsaanswa.
Peter a. Keller, d.d.s.
takes pleasure in announcing
the relocation of his office
for the practice of >
General Dentistry
Sheridan Hills Profeecional Plaza
4000 B Sheridan Street I
Hollywood, Florida 33021
(306) 9634010
~~*i


October 31.1*0
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
otatoes
olombo
s456 less cabries than potato
nng made with sour cream.
OUR
Readers
WRite
.
i Colombo Plain Whole
I Yogurt
| crumbled blue cheese
chopped celery
1 imitation flavored
Ion bits
kpoon salt
In bowl, combine all ingredients. Serve
as topping on baked potatoes or other
hot vegetables. Or chill well and serve
as dip for potato chips or fresh
vegetables Makes about 2 cups
mixture.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I am not just a casual reader of
the Jewish Floridian, or an in-
nocent bystander on matters of
Jewish concern. Now for
specifics.
The Jewish Floridian of Oct. 3
on the Baptist convention does
not mention at all that Ronald
Reagan addressed that con-
vention, nor does it say that
Reagan concluded by saying,
"You don't endorse me, but I
endorse you."
Also on your editorial page, the
top of that article starts with
religious hypocrisy, and it
discusses the proceedings of that
convention again no mention
of the Reagan presence or his
speech and his embrace of their
positions.
I am puzzled by your omitting
the Reagan name, since he
certainly is an important name
and was carried by most
newspapers in their reports on
the convention. I am puzzled by
this deletion since you pursue the
interest of Jewish causes with
dedication and vigor.
GEORGE STRASSLER
West Palm Beach
Coffee Cake
Colombo
It has 304 less calories than coffee
cake made with sour cream.
1 pkg (18 5 oz ) yellow cake mix
1 cup Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
''3 cup water
2 eggs
1 cup chopped walnuts or
pecans
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
'^ cup sugar
Prepare cake mix according to
package directions, substituting
Colombo Yogurt for 1 cup water
Pour half the batter into greased
and floured 13x9x2-inch
pan
Combine nuts, cinnamon and
sugar Sprinkle half over batter Top
with remaining batter and nut
mixture Bake according to
package directions Cool in pan
Jwell Disavows His, Smith's Stand-God Ignores Jewish Prayers
m YORK (JTA) -
Jerry Falwell, the
lentalist radio and
Ision preacher, has
iwed his statement
|only those redemmed
sus Christ could have
[prayers answered. He
rejected the assertion
fllow evangelist Rev.
Smith that "God
Ihty does not hear the
fs of a Jew."
fell, who heads the right-
|political-religious Moral
expressed his views in
en statement issued after
an hour-long meeting here last
week with Rabbi Marc Tanen-
baum, director of interreligious
affairs of the American Jewish
Committee. The AJCommittee
released it on Friday.
"IT GRIEVES me," Falwell
declared, "that I have been
quoted as saying that God does
not hear the prayer of a Jew. My
position is that God is a respecter
of all persons. He loves everyone
alike. He hears the cry of any
sincere person who calls on him."
According to Falwell, "This is
a time for Catholics, Protestants,
Jews and Mormons to rise above
efforts to polarize or isolate us in
our efforts to a commitment to
alad
olombo
is 608 less calories than
>sing made with sour cream
*?S*T-
Jurt
.5 oz.) creamy
salad dressing mix.
m bo Plain Whole
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo Ntogurt Blend well Add
lemon juice to thin to taste Chill
until ready to use.
the moral principles on which
, America was built. America is a
pluralistic republic. We may have
differing theological positions
but we must never allow this to
separate us as Americans who
love and respect each other as
united people."
Falwell said that' "A very
healthy relationship has been
developing between Bible-
believing Christians in America
and the Jewish community .
The Jewish people in America
and Israel and all over the world
have no dearer friend than Jerry
Falwell."
HIS REMARKS to the effect
that God hears only Christian
prayers were made at FalweH's
Liberty Baptist Church in
Lynchburg, Va., during a Sunday
France Signs
Up Saudis
PARIS (JTA) France
and Saudi Arabia have signed an
arms contract providing for the
sale of $3.5 billion of French-
made warships, helicopters and
missiles to the oil-rich kingdom.
The contract is one of the largest
ever signed by a West European
country.
France will build four missile
warships and two tankers for the
Saudi navy and will equip them
with its latest model of sea-to-sea
missiles, the Otomat. France will
also provide Saudi Arabia with
Dauphin helicopters armed with
air-to-sea missiles and an
elaborate radar computer
enabling them to serve as the
"fire guidance brains" for the
I Saudi warships.
Firemen on the Job
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Swift action by the Jerusalem fin
brigade put out a fire in the
Church of the Holy Sepulchre in
the Old City. According to the
iFire Department, a devotional
canate fell on a wooden panel
service where Republican
Presidential candidate Ronald
Reagan was also a speaker.
Falwell said at that time that
his views coincided with those of
I Smith, president of the Southern
i Baptist Conference, whose
remark that Jewish prayers were
unheard were made in Dallas last
Aug. 22. Falwell'8 church is not a
member of the Southern Baptist
Conference.
Appearing on NBC-TV's
"Meet the Press," Falwell again
stressed that he believes that
God answers the prayers of all
people. He also said that he
believes in the separation of
church and state and is opposed
to a religious test for political
candidates.
FALWELL denied that he and
other right-wing Christians were
trying to create a Christian
republic. He said he could
support for political office a Jew,
Catholic, Morman or anyone else
who supports his views. He also
said he hoped that media reports
will not destroy the good
[relations that have existed
between fundamentalist
Christians and Jews for the past
120 years, chiefly over the issue of
Israel. He said the best friend
Jews and Israel have in the
United States are Bible-believing
Christians.
Cooking
Colombo
There are a lot of good
reasons for cooking with
all-natural Colombo* Plain
Vtogurt instead of sour cream.
Colombo has less calories, less
fat and less cholesterol. So start
Cooking Colombo. tt's,got a lot
less to offer.
K certified Kosher
10*
STORE COUPON
Save MX
***. or 32**.
eeef
TO GROCER Vou arc sutho-iied (o art as oo< agent
lor the redemption of this coupon. K* wd reimburse
you IOC on the purchase of any 16 oj or 32 01 lite
ol Colombo yogurt, plus 7C lor handhng i* rot
been used in accordance wttfi our customer offer
Invoice proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover
coupon presented tor redemption must be shown on
request Coupon at votd tie d. prohibited or
otherwise testrtclad by law. Customer pays
any sales las Cash value 1/20C Mas
Vlaf-SkA coupon to Cotornbo. Inc PO Bos
|C 1339 Canton. Iowa 32734 Offer
|^B#~ espaesJumlOMMI.
Based on 1 cup equivalents
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt
Sour Cream
Mayonnaise
Cottage Cheese (creamed)
Cream Cheese
Calories
150
454
1.616
239
840
Fat
8.3 gmt.
43.2 gms
179.2 gms.
9.5 gms.
84.8 gms
Cholesterol
25 mg.
152 mg.
154mg,
48 mg.
251 mg.


>-
Pno-uK
:.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 31, J980
Seated from left are Sylvia Stein, dinner co-chairman; Dr. Joe Stein,
Hollybrook Division chairman and Esther Marcus, dinner co-
chairman. Standing from left are Jacqueline Lev inc. Big Gifts
chairman; Dr. Ira Sheier, Jewish Federation of South Broward
campaign associate; and Rhea Krieger, Big Gifts co-chairman.
Dr. Joe Stein discusses the 1!W1 campaign Hi the recent Holly-brook
Oneg Shabbat.
Hollybrook Oneg Shabbat
The Hollybrook Division 1981 Combined Jewish Appei i
Israel kmergency Fund of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward recently held an in-
formal Oneg Shabbat. More than
50 1980 building chairmen and
workers heard Hollybrook
Chairman Dr. Joseph Stein
outline the 1981 Campaign plans.
Jacqueline Levine has been
appointed chairman and Rhea
Krieger co-chairman of the Big
Gifts Phase of the Hollybrook
Campaign. A cocktail party will
be held on Saturday. Jan. 17,
Sru
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
welcomes
you bjtk to
his renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
t.for a unique
sSning experience
Match your table to your
mood in one o> 5 individual
rooms The Tent
Wine Cellar, Studio Placi
P i a a|Je S w i s s Chalet
Fm Entartalnmant "
At the Piano
, Also violin playing
for your pleasure
/OPENS AT 5 P.M.
Jlpnvate Luncheon* arranged!
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
'THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREOIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 S W 32 Ave.
445-5371
closed AAondays
i >*e m <
1981 to kick off this phase of the
campaign
Sylvia Stein and Esther
Marcus will be chairing the
annual Hollybrook dinner. This
year's dinner will take place on
Sunday, Feb. 22. 1981 at
Kmerald Hills Country Club.
Dr. Stein also announced that
the official opening of the
campaign will be on Sunday. Dec.
7. with the Annual Awards
Breakfast. Hollybrook will have
its annual Wal-A-Thon on
Sunday, March 8, which will give
each resident the opportunity to
participate in the campaign.
Dr. Stein and the Hollybrook
leadership have set a goal of
$125,000 for the 1981 Campaign.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
.
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b0!h YEAR
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'22
Nobel Homerun
Duo Win Prize in Genetic Engineering
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA, -
Two Jewish American scientists
whose forebears came to the
United States from the Ukraine
share this year's Nobel Prize for
chemistry with a British scientist
for separate work involved in
genetic engineering.
Paul Berg, 54, of Stanford
University, was awarded half the
$215,000 prize, while Walter
Gilbert, 48, of Harvard, split the
other half with Frederick Sanger,
62, of Cambridge University.
THE SWEDISH Academy of
Science in Stockholm, which
announced the prize, said Berg
was cited for his biochemical
studies of nucleic acids, and
Gilbert and Sanger for having
independently developed dif-
ferent methods which determine
the exact sequence of the
nucleotide building blocks. The
Academy said Berg was the first
investigator to construct a
"recombinant DNA molecule"
through the use of genetic
engineering, sometimes called
gene manipulation.
Berg, who was bom in New
York City, is the son of Harry
Berg of Sheepshead Bay,
Brooklyn, who emigrated to
America in the early 1920s and
became a "small manufacturer"
of fur coats and fur collars for 35
years in Manhattan. His mother
was the late Sara Brodsky. They
came to New York from a small
town outside of Kiev.
Berg started his higher
education at the City College of
New York, but he lasted only
three days. "I had to ride the
subways for two hours to get to
school and after three days of
that I felt it was too far to go
every day." He transferred to
Brooklyn College and later to
Pennsylvania State University.
HE JOINED the Stanford
faculty in 1959 He earned his
doctorate at Case-Western
Reserve in Cleveland and taught
for six years at Washington
University in St. Louis. He and
his wife have one son. John, an
actor in training.
Recalling his career in a
telephone interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Berg
said that he grew up in the Sea
Gate section of Brooklyn where
he was Bar Mitzvah. His family
was "not totally Orthodox' but
observant in the traditional
ways. A visitor to Israel "many
times." Berg lectured for 10 days
at the Weizmann Institute in
Rehovothin 1971.
"Israel is an exciting place,"
Berg said. "It is a miracle and an
astonishing country when one
sees what they have been able to
achieve. In terms of science, and
considering the size of the
country and its population, it is
most extraordinary."
Gilbert, who was born in
Boston, is the maternal grandson
of the late Joseph Cohen, who
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was editor of the Freie Arbeiter
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newspaper in New York in the
early 1900s. The scientist also is
the son-in-law of the Washington
left-wing journalist, I.F. Stone.
Gilbert and his wife, Celia, have a
son, John, at Cal Tech, and a
daughter, Kate, at Harvard.
GILBERT, who said he is
"enthusiastic about Israel," said
he is not identified with any
organizations and has not visited
Israel. "I spend most of my time
being involved in science," he
told JTA. "We stopped being
believers a couple of generations
ago."
Both of Gilbert's parents were
born in Philadelphia. His father,
Richard, was a development
economist who had worked in
Pakistan in the 1960s and 1970s
on a Harvard program there. He
and his wife, Emma Cohen
Gilbert, make their home in
Green Valley, Arizona. Gilbert's
grandparents, maternal and
paternal, came to the U.S. from
the Ukraine in the 1890s.
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Under New Management From Israel


Friday. October 31.1980
The JenAsh Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Lauderhill Couple Contributes
To B'nai B'rith Foundation
Hillel Campus Happenings
Nat and Sylvia Banks of
Lauderhill have contributed
175,000 to the B'nai B'rith Foun-
lation through an annuity trust,
was announced by Malcolm F.
fromberg, legacy development
lairman of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national.
The trust agreement guaran-
es the Banks a specific income
r the rest of their lives, after
rhich the principal of the trust
rill be placed in the B'nai B'rith
Endowment Fund where the
pcome will be used in perpetuity
i support the B'nai B'rith Youth
ervices.
Nat Banks has been a longtime
Member of B'nai B'rith with
bembership in both the North
lade-Mel Feigeles Lodge and the
[^uderhill Lodge.
I LEFT Russia when I waa 16
(ears old," said Nat, "and I still
tiember my life in a shtetel.
i atrocities and cruelties of the
ossacks were offset to a certain
[tent by a few friends we had
nong the local peasants who hid
(i> parents and me, thus saving
jr lives. When I arrived in New
lurk in 1912, 1 worked for $2 a
leek in a sweatshop and most of
ly life was spent in the omni-
Yesent task of just making a
ting.
"When I arrived in Florida in
952, I was amazed by the
|rkening signs and restrictions
nd the anti-Jewish prejudices of
[lain of the inhabitants. I looked
lpon B'nai B'rith as an nrganiza-
|on with a positive attitude
kwardfl freedom and liberty. I
>und out what B'nai B'rith was
j'ing to reach out to Jewish
tungsten through its Youth
ervices, and 1 became a member
thi' President's Club to express
, support. It is the outstanding
fganizatkra in my opinion,
rhich expresses a Jewish view-
int and speaks for us as equal
|tizens in this great country."
Hanks is a very modest man.
teels he has not done anything
luistanding. He says that what
|e will be receiving from the trust
Temple Sinai
New Member
Sabbath
Temple Sinai will hold its
Innaul "New Member Sabbath"
In Friday evening, Nov. 14. The
Vening will begin at 7 p.m. with
champagne reception for new
nembers and their families in the
Lipman Youth Wing. Members
If the temple executive com-
mittee, Sisterhood, Men's Club,
phaverim and V.I.P. groups will
present to welcome new
nembers.
i At 8 p.m., services will be
londucted by Rabbi Seymour
Friedman and Cantor Robert
Jngar in the main sanctuary.
ew members will be installed in
I special Sabbath ceremony.
Members of the Chaverim will
erve as ushers, and the V.I.P.
sup will help with the Oneg
?habbat following services.
Chairperson for this event is Mrs.
Leonard Edelman.
Leam
Interior
Decorating
Willsey institute *
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
Present at the execution of a Charitable Remainder Annuity Turst
agreement on Sept. 30 were left to right: Edward Tumaroff, director
legacy development, B'nai B'rith Florida; Malcolm Fromberg,
national chairman for legacy development, B'nai B'rith; Sylvia
Banks, Nat Banks and Gerald Forman. attorney representing Mr. and
Mrs. Banks.
is a very generous financial
return with substantial tax
benefits.
"It is my way of helping to
make sure that our children, and
their children will be able to face
whatever the future brings as
knowledgeable, dedicated Jews
and citizens of the United States.
I have gained in two ways. First,
I have the satisfaction of
knowing I have taken positive
action to transmit our heritage,
and second, I am benefitting
financially."
THE LEGACY development
program of B'nai B'rith has
created a number of vehicles for
deferred giving which can be used
to avoid unnecessary estate and
income taxes.
Malcolm Fromberg is the
national chairman for legacy
development for B'nai B'rith. On
the local level, Kenneth S. Hoff-
man is the chairman of this
division for District Five, B'nai
B'rith, serving the southeast
portion of the United States, and
Samuel S. Sherwood of Holly-
wood chairs the Florida Fund
Raising Cabinet which has the
responsibility of providing a
program for funding B'nai B'rith
Youth Services. Edward
Tumaroff is the director for
legacy development in Florida.
Recently, Broward Community
College (central campus) Hillel
sponsored a program on Soviet
Jewry. Over 25 students and
faculty attended a lecture by Igor
Tufeld, a recent Russian Jewish
emigre. The students plan to
adopt a Soviet Jewish refusenik
family.
Planning is underway for the
month of November. Some of the
highlights are a Beit Cafe, an
Israel Coffeehouse, on Nov. 1, at
the Hollywood JCC, featuring
live musk beginning at 9 p.m.
Also being planned is a
Shabbaton at the University of
Miami Hillel Foundation Nov. 8-
9. Other speakers, brunches, and
dinners are planned.
If you know a college student
who might be interested in any
| facet of the program, call Nancy
Tobin, director Hilllel Foun-
dation at Broward Community
College, Miami Dade North, and
I Florida Atlantic University. For
ELECT
I Campus
Happenii
more information, call Nancy at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Shalom Hadassah
Shalom Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a regular
meeting, Monday, Nov. 3 at noon
at Washington Federal Building,
460 N. Park Rd. The Youth
Aliyah story of children, "A
Sacred Trust," will be presented
by Ida Klein Weiss, Youth
Aliyah chairman. Refreshments
will be served at noon.
COUNTYWIDE
PATTI
ENGLANDER
County Judge Group 3


r age 10
The Jewish Fhridian and S ho fa r of Greater if oily wood
Fnda.vOctuber31, I960
In Bonn
Jews Anxious About Schmidt Victory
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
electoral victory of Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt's
Social Democratic
Party (SDP) and his Free
Democratic Party (FDP)
coalition partner headed by
Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher has
revived anxiety in West
Germany's small Jewish
community over the Bonn
government's openly pro-,
Arab policies in the Middle
East.
The 30,000 Jews living in the
Federal Republic and West
Berlin have long had doubts.
Schmidt was invited to visit
Israel as long ago as 1975 and the
invitation still stands. But he ha;
never acted upon it.
More recently, 10 days elapsed
before an official spokesman
found it necessary to deny a
request in Der Spiegel that
Schmidt had denounced Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
in very sharp terms, describing
him as a "danger for world
peace."
THE DENIAL was issued
only after persistent questions by
the press, an open letter from a
West German organization of
Jewish Holocaust survivors
protesting the alleged remarks by
Schmidt as an "insult to the
whole Jewish people." and an
official request for clarification
from the Israeli Embassy.
Even then, a government
spokesman at first did not deny
Schmidt's reported remarks in
their entirety. He said they were
not directed against Begir.
personally but as his settlement
policies in the occupied
territories. Eventually, under
continued Questioning by the
press, a firm denial was obtained.
Until recently, the Jewish
community has kept a low
profile. Its leaders rarely spoke
out on the issue of Bonn's
eroding support for Israel and its
increasing tendency to woo the
oil producing Arab states. But
after the Venice summit meeting
of the European Economic
Community (EEC) leaders where
a declaration was issued urging
that the Palestine Liberation
Organization be associated with
the Middle East peace process,
the central organization of
German Jews issued a strong
protest. Bonn wields considerable
influence in the councils of the
EEC.
THE ARAB-Israeli conflict
was hardly touched upon during
the recent election campaign. But
in its closing stages, the op-
position candidate for Chancellor,
Franz-Joseph Strauss, leader of
the Christian Democratic Union
(CDU), became an outspoken
critic of the government's
Mideast policies.
He visited Israel and Egypt
and denounced Bonn's ap-
peasement of the Arab rejec-
tionist states. He drew angry
retorts from Schmidt who also
faced criticism from within the
SDP, notably from Herbert
Wehner, chairman of its
Parliamentary faction. This
caused some embarrassment to
Schmidt but did not bring about
a significant change of policy.
Strauss, for his part, was never
a favorite candidate. With his
defeat, the weight of his
relatively pro-Camp David stance
has largely dissipated, and Sch-
midt is free to continue his
policies that are likely to cause a
further deterioration of relations
with Israel. The Jewish com-
munity is too small to exercise
any meaningful political in-
fluence and is expected to con-
centrate on community life rather
than national politics.
AS FAR as the well-being of
Jews in West Germany is con-
cerned, there are no differences
between the SDP led coalition
and the CDU opposition. Both
are committed to the principle of
helping to renew Jewish life in
this country and are generous in
ottering public and financial
support, toward that end.
The same may be said about
the struggle against terrorism
from the extreme left and ex-
treme right. Jews here are aware
of the danger of the neo-Nazi
movement which has many links
with the PLO and other ex-
tremist groups at home and
abroad. But they feel secure
inasmuch as they can count on
the help and support of the
authorities. But this feeling of
security has its limits where
Israel's security appears to be
threatened. The Jewish com-
munity, therefore, is riot likely to
suppress its concern over Bonn's
Middle East policy.
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October 31,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17

Novick Denounces Jews for Criticism
is Dr. Karl Morgenstein
psed! One year after his big
day (I'm not telling which
Carol surprised her
cian husband with a gala
ration at the Emerald Hills
try Club. Over 75 friends
family shared the happy
The party was a year late.
Jid not want a celebration
lear, but he didn't say any-
Ithisyear .
\ege student, son Ron, came
from the U. of Florida.
ney son. Charles and wife
ly were among the
,ants, along with Carol's
ts. the Sam Goldfarbs.
Ikered tablecloths, red
Jims and a sumptuous bar-
vere the party theme. But
? flavor of the evening was
ite. Karl has a "sweet
' and his gag gifts included
ovelties as an orange tree
with M&M's and Oreo
a chocolate female torso,
tier X-rated parts of the
ky made of chocolate.
f' broke out in pimples just
pc all that chocolate.
friends humorously and
knately roasted Karl,
food's top M.C., Dr. Paul
|ky, joked and introduced
lasters: Dr. Stoyan
ml, Dr. Saul Singer (who
Bwn 12,000 miles from
arrive in time for the
Sonny Finkelstein. Dr.
pbin, partner Dr. Myles
neighbor Dr. Jack
and "Fang." Original
a familiar tune were
i by talented Dr. Joe and
lopen. The chorus was led
old and Ellen Yanofsky,
tilazer. Dr. Myles and
|Krieger, and us singing:
tall and he's lean. You
vho we mean. Our own
Morgenstein."
yone also mentioned
[aviation hobby" and his
experiences which were
Is to everyone except
to Carol. Enjoying the
of chocolate desserts at
et table were the Sheldon
|rs, Andy Greenmans,
aticoff and Esther Gordon
and Jerry were in Texas
their annual Cooper
sts with flying colors),
Al Rosenthals, Dr. Wally
fid Dr. Saul Nitzbergs. It
at evening honoring a
>ular, much loved friend.
atulations to Jack and
|Dresnick on their 45th
anniversary. Daughter
Schultz and sons Mark
nald Dresnick, both attor-
| hosted a gala surprise
Nephew and niece Dr. Don
Berman were among the
nd friends celebrating the
fcvent.
Dresnicks have four
lildren Robert,
at Nova High, Marc at
diversity of Jacksonville,
|ichel at Mercer College,
ind new baby born to the
Dresnicks just a few days
the celebration. Jack is a
of Temple Beth Shalom
been a pioneer leader in
lollywood Jewish com-
birthday celebrants
in Freeport, Lucaya to
the birthday of Dr.
Pereti. Enjoying the
I were lovely wife Barbara,
| partners and wives Dr.
ad Natalie Jobtove, Dr.
by RocheUe Koenig:
Norman and Jordan Bluth with
wives Natalie and Judy. Also,
Dr. Howard and Sandy Keliner,
Mel and Gloria Friedman, Dr.
Fred and Evie Blumenthal,
Frank and Esther Firpo. Every-
one was invited to participate in
the PITT (Peretz Invitational
Tennis Tournament). It was a
weekend of fun, relaxation,
gourmet dining and making
speculative investments in the
casino.
Nat and Florence Harris's
vacation ran hot and cold. To
escape the Florida heat, they
went to Las Vegas where the
temperatures were hotter up
to 110 degrees. So they traveled
on to San Francisco and cool,
crisp 55-degree weather. It was a
pleasant change Marge
Saltzman was honored as the
only Hollywood woman in the
Hollywood contingent of the
National UJA President's
Mission to Israel Dr. George
and Iris Crane and daughter
Robin visited Puerto Rico where
George attended a medical
meeting.
University of Pennsylvania
freshman Richard Grossman and
parents Herb and Susen
Grossman were Family Mission
participants to Israel. This year
Richard was chosen Pennsyl-
vania Israel Alliance Chairman.
The goal of PIA is to educate the
student body at the U. of Pen-
nsylvania concerning Israel and
to act on issues of political, ideo-
logical and cultural importance.
Our South Broward community
is very proud of Richard.
Scene at the charming
restaurant "Never On Sunday,"
the Spechler family celebrating
Elsie's birthday. Seated with her
and husband, veterinarian Dr.
David Spechler, were attorney
son Jay and his wife Mindy, the
twins Brent, a physiotherapist,
and Julie, who is associated with
the public relations department
of Southern Bell. The other
Spechler son, Rick, an oceanog-
rapher and geologist, lives in
northern Florida.
Nova High School students
and parents are enthusiastic
about their Debate Team. The
dynamic debaters recently held a
movie benefit to raise funds
needed to finance the forensic
program. Since my son Jim is
fund-raising chairman, I chaired
the parents' committee which
included Madeline Aroesty,
mother of student president,
David Aroesty, Natalie Bluth,
mother of Barry, team vice presi-
dent, Lois Feinstein, mother of
Marcie, Merry Liff, mother of
Mindy. Also Charles Miller's
mom, Barbara, novice debater,
David Roaendorf's mother
Harriet, Susan Singer, mother of
Steve, and alumni parent Bar-
bara Peretz. Dale Appell, son of
Ike and Terry Appell, is team
treasurer. More debate cham-
pions are Steven Kellert, Jamie
Cole and Karen Gordon.
Attractive Raoda Radow is the
expert coach who has won honors
through the years.
Many of us who are for-
tunate enough to enjoy good
health and good times have
suffered a very tragic loss.
My dear friend Barbara
Roberts died at the age of 41
of cancer. Her friends will
always remember her and
cherish the years shared with
Barbara. She was a beautiful
woman and we shall all
miss her.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Zionist
Organization of America's
82nd national convention
opened here with the key-
note speaker denouncing
both Americans, par-
ticularly Jews, publicly
critical of the Israeli
government, and the Carter
Administration's "attempt
to blame" Israel for U.S.
difficulties in the Arab
world.
American Jews who have
"embraced" the Peace Now
Movement in Israel and
"chastized" the Israel govern-
ment for its policies have
engaged in "action which borders
on irresponsibility," Ivan
Novick, ZOA president, said in
' remarks to the more than 500
convention delegates.
"What is this nonsense that
there is a need to go before the
Christian world to criticize Israel
in order to be helpful to the
Jewish people?" Novick asked.
"It's an absurdity which defies
logic.' He posed questions to
Jews who, he said, have publicly
debated with the Israel govern-
ment. This apparently was in
particular reference to the letter
signed by 56 prominent
American Jews early last
summer to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel.
NOVICK'S questions were:
"Did your actions help achieve a
Middle East peace? Did your
critical public statements to
Israel produce expressions of
good will and fellowship from the
Arab nations? Did any of the
rejectionist states reject the PLO
covenant as a result of your
1 rejection of the present govern-
ment of Israel? Were your
public, scornful and distasteful
critical comments directed at
other Jews even a Jewish
Prime Minister you may not find
to your liking advantageous to
the American Jewish com-
munity? And was your slogan,
'Peace Now,' honest?"
Those who level public
criticism at Israel's leadership,
Novick said, "should address
serious problems within the
American Jewish community,
such as the Jewish poor in our
major cities, Jewish education,
alienation of youth from Jewish
activities and the high rate of
assimilation and intermarriage.
Let us work to solve our
problems but let us do it by
helping each other let us not
destroy each other."
Can American Jews
afford 4 more
years of Jimmy Carter?
Ronald Reagan says: No!
Jimmy Carter had no record of
support for Israel before he decided
to run for President. Ronald Reagan
has been a friend and supporter of
Israel since that nation's creation
in 1948.
Jimmy Carter made all the
right campaign statements in 1976,
including one pledging unwavering
support for Israel. Once safely
elected, he began to suffer from
an attack of "even-handedness."
He chopped the military budget,
lessening America's ability to
defend Israel. He approved the
highly controversial sale of 60 F-15's
to Saudi Arabia. He approved the
sale of U.S. made turbine engines
for Iraqi warships; and he agreed to
sell 100 U.S. battle tanks to Jordan.
Mr. Carter has done little to
combat terrorism, failing to even
spotlight the fact that the P.L.O. is
tied to terrorist organizations in
Europe, Africa, Latin America and
Asia. Mr. Carter failed to oppose the
opening of a P. L.O propaganda
office in Washington, D.C., and did
not oppose the State Department's
granting of a permit to P.L.O. fund-
raisers in this country. President
Carter then said, "there should be a
homeland for the Palestinians."
In fact, Mr. Carter has violated
a 1975 U.S. agreement with Israel
never to deal with the P.L.O. as long
as that organization refused to
recognize Israel's right to exist. He
has undermined Israel's position in
the world and at the United Nations
sometimes by joining, sometimes by
abstaining on flagrantly anti-Israel
resolutions.
In the aftermath of the most
recent such U.N. action, Governor
Reagan said: "I was appalled to see
the United States abstain rather
than veto the resolution passed by
the U.N. Security Council." He
added that he would have vetoed
it because it "undermines progress
toward peace by putting the United
Nations on record against Israel and
on one side of the sensitive issues of
the status of Jerusalem."
Forgetfulness is a luxury we
cannot afford... remembrance is the
first line of defense for American
Jewsfor all Jews.
Today, Jimmy Carter wants the
Jewish vote again. He has many
more fine sounding things to say
again. This time, American Jews
have something to say to Jimmy
Carter: NO!
Governor Reagan:
A friend of Israel for
more than 30 years.
Governor Ronald Reagan's views
on the Middle East are based on
long-term policies, not short-term
politics. He has been a friend of
Israel for more than 30 years and
his record is based on lifelong
principles and commitments.
In a speech before the B'nai
B'rith Convention on September 3,
1980 Governor Reagan declared:
? Israel is a maior strategic
asset to America and a strong
secure Israel is clearly in America's
self interest:
? The P.L.O is a terrorist
organization whose leadership
is committed to violence and
aggression against Israel;
? Resolutions in the United
Nations which undermine Israel's
positions and isolate her people
should be vetoed because they
undermine progress toward peace;
[ ] Jerusalem is now, and should
continue to be, one city undivided,
with continuing free access for all.
Compare Ronald Reagan's long-
term policies with Jimmy Carter's
short-term politics. Evaluate the ;
performance of the Carter Admin-
istration over the last 3Vi years.
When you DO you'll know that
INDEED the time is now
for Reagan.
The time is now
Reagan & Bush.


IDkt I"
Page 18
The Jewish Floridianmd Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 31,1980
Women's Division Bus Tour Goldstein Named Menorah PR Director
*
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division will participate in its
first Bus Tour on Thursday, Nov.
6, from 9:30 a.m. through 2 p.m.,
according to Ruth Rodensky,
chairman.
"The purpose of the Bus Tour
is to let the community see what
local agencies the Federation
dollars are allocated to," ex-
plained Mrs. Roden.sky.
Agencies that will be visited
include the Hollywood Jewish
Community Center, Temple Beth
Shalom Day School, Southeast
Senior Day Care Center at
Temple Sinai and Miami Home
and Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens, she said.
For additional information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Oscar "Zeke" Goldstein has
been named director of pubUc
relations for Menorah Chapels of
Sunrise, Margate and Deerfield.
He will be responsible for
coordinating speaking
engagements and other com-
munications for the funeral
chapel.
High School in Israel Enrollment
High School in Israel is now
taking enrollment for its Feb-
ruary, April and summer sessions
in 1981.
Director of Admissions, Felice
Traktman, has announced that
juniors and seniors in high
schools throughout the area
should submit applications now
for the early 1981 sessions.
High School in Israel students
receive full high school credit
while participating in the eight-
week intensive study program in
Hod HaSharon (near Tel Aviv).
Students study the history of
western civilization using Israel
as their textbook.
HSI is open to students of all
religious and ethnic back-
grounds; some scholarship
assistance is available when
needed.
For further information, call
Ira Sheier at 921-8810.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Temple Sinai to Hold Book Fair
In observance of Jewish Book
Month. Temple Sinai is con-
ducting a Book Fair during the
week of Nov. 16, in the north
lobby of the main building at
1201 Johnson St.
There will be opportunities to
select books for adults. Bar and
Bat Mitzvah gifts and children,
particularly in anticipation of
Chanukah to be observed this
year beginning Dec. 2.
Under the guidance of Shirley
Wolfe, temple librarian and thf
chairmanship of Florence
Rosenthal of the education
committee, the committee in-
cludes: Phyllis Siff, Enid
Apseloff, Lois Feinberg, Susan
Signer and Paula Platt.
There will be a novel twist to
the purchase of children's books
jy children: the child will select a
book, enjoy the pleasure of
reading it and then, after having
a personalized book plate affixed
to the inside cover, will donate it
to the temple library for other
children to enjoy.
BROWARD
COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT 2
GOVERNOR ENDORSES BEACH
"Your intelligence, integrity and demon-
strated ability make you a wise choice for
Broward Countians, as you would serve
them well... I look forward to working with
you..."
Governor Bob Graham
NEWS MEDIA FOR BEACH
Miami Herald "... an intelligent and per-
sonable woman who should be able to
work with any faction on the commis-
sion..." Sept. 2,1980
Sun Sentinel"... an intelligent and well
informed candidate..." Sept. 4,1980
Fort Lauderdale News "... she has set
the need to improve Vie transportation
system as her top priority. She also be-
lieves the County must do more to de-
velop a sound economic base..." Sept.
4, 1980
"Put your hope in Broward's future.
Place your trust in Marcia Beach."
Paid Political Adv Paid lor by E Rof Zimmerman. Traaa
Goldstein brings 33 years of
professional experience with the
national B'nai B'rith
organization to his new position.
He recently retired as director of
community services and lodge
services for B'nai B'rith District
One, an area which includes the
northeastern United States and
Eastern Canada.
Since moving to Florida in
1975, Goldstein has been active
in civic and religious affairs. He
Ben-Gurion
Culture Club
Events
David Gen-Gurion Culture
Club announces these events:
Nov. 23, 7:30 p.m. at the
Washington Federal Savings
Rank, regular meeting.
Sunday. Nov. 30, a Chanukah
party at Hallandale Jewish
Center. A kosher dinner will be
served, and there will be dancing
to music by Lee Bergman and his
Orchestra. Tickets will be
available by board members:
Rose Rotmench, vice president:
Morris Laufer, vice president;
Helen Jakubowska, financial
secretary or Bella Kopka,
refreshment committee.
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serves as leadership development
vice chairman for District Five of
B'nai B'rith, which encompasses
the southeastern states. For the
Florida State Association of,
B'nai B'rith, he is co-chairman
for membership and also
leadership development chair-
Locally, Goldstein is a board
member of the Blue Star Lodge of
B'nai B'rith and a member of the
Margate Lodge. He is a member
of Temple Beth H illel of Margate,
of the Margate Jewish Center
and the Jewish Community
Center in Sunrise.
A student of Jewish humor and
tradition for many years,
Goldstein has lectured for area
groups and synagogues on topics
such as "The Jewish Family Is
There Still a Need for It?" and
"Can the Jewish Community
Survive the '80a?"
He also speaks on comparative
Jewish communities, a topic he
has investigated during ex-
tensive travels. His visits to
Jewish communities in 45
countries, including the Soviet
Union, Israel and Czechoslovakia
provide material for these talks.
A native of Brooklyn, Gold-
stein now lives in Tamarac with
his wife Frances.
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>er31,1960
' ; > .. tl 1 ... ,' ,* *
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 19
nderson m Attack
Sees Scriptures, Government a Bad Mix
)A VID FRIEDMAN
YORK-(JTA)-
ident Presidential
late John Anderson
shed out at right-
Christian fun-
ktalists and others
/ant their religious
views imposed on" the
country.
The United States from
its founding has been based
on a "recognition of a
Supreme Being," he told an
overflow crowd of
i1

:Q-0
and Peter Keller received Israel's City of Peace Award at the
Temple Solel Israel Dinner of State held on behalf of the State
pi Bonds Organization. The Kellers were recognized for their
participation in numerous Jewish philanthropic and service
ations and for their support of the Israel Bond program. From
[ Rabbi Robert Frazin, Mr. and Mrs. Keller and Ruth Gruber,
and guest speaker at the tribute dinner.
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MEDICARE ACCEPTED
1 thousands at Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun in
Manhattan. But, "I find
this vastly different" from
the demands by groups like
Moral Majority which say
the "scriptures must be the
source of government.''
! ANDERSON was responding
to questions from Dr. William
Berkowitz, rabbi of the
congregation, in a special session
of the synagogue's annual
Dialogue series, now in its 30th
year. Berkowitz said he hoped
President Carter, the Democratic
candidate, and Republic standard
bearer Ronald Reagan, will also
accept his invitation to appear.
The Independent candidate,
who is also a Republican
Congressman from Illinois, said
clergymen had a right to take
political stands, but religious
groups should not support
candidates. He said it was
especially "dangerous in a
pluralistic society" to take
positions and label them as
"Christian," and your opponents
as "non-Christian."
The upsurge of right-wing
fundamentalism is due to the
"frustration" of many people
with the problems facing the
country. Anderson said. "But the
needed resurgence of morality
will have to come from the
church, the synagogue, the house
of worship," he declared. He said
it was not for the government to
use "specific religious doctine" in
order to "pass a particular law."
ANDERSON said this would
be a violation of the separation of
church and state which protects
all believers, including those
people who do not believe.
The Illinois Congressman
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWAHD ,
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W.'OeRi
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi.
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44) 7
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44A)
MIRAMAR _. .
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW^StrTTfT
Conservative. Rabbi Patff Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewsr.1. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School, 200 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
r ion 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan-.
ziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P Kongsley. Cantor Irvine
Shulkes 137)
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62no >
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
EMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
TEMPLE SINAI 1201 JThnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried-
man. Jtabbi Emr. itus Devid Shapiro.
I Cantor Robejjt l>ngar\ .
tempTe SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood. Fit. 13021* Liberal
Reform Rabbi Rotoart P. Frjxin.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
rOUHG ISRAEL Of HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAJDERDALE. 3291 Stirling.
Road Orthodox. Rabbi Moahe
Bfjuer i52)
4

>
V
\
fSEE S0H....S0ME
OP MY BEST FRIENDS
ARE HARD OF
HEARING
/

SOUTHERN
^ BAPTISTS!
CONVENTION
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
repeated what he has said
throughout his campaign,
namely, that it was a "mistake"
for him to introduce in the 1960s
an amendment to the Con-
stitution which would have made
the U.S. a "Christian nation." He
noted that for the last 10 years he
has voted against the attempts to
restore prayer to the public
schools.
On the question of Israel,
Anderson said that since entering
Congress in January, 1961, he
has supported every bill and
resolution favoring the Jewish
State. He noted that he did not
do this for political or financial
reasons, since Jews make up only
about 1 percent of the population
of his rural distinct in northwest
Illinois.
ANDERSON said he feels "a
bond of kinship with the people of
Israel" because Israel is a "fellow
democracy, a loyal ally and
because the Jewish State was
born out of the "suffering" of the
Holocaust.
Asked about the Carter
Administration's assertion that
the Jewish settlements on the
West Bank are illegal and an
obstacle to peace, Anderson said
he does not believe they are
illegal in a "juridical sense." He
said the settlements he has seen
on the West Bank are not an
obstacle to peace, but he said
placing settlements in heavily
populated Arab areas is not
"helpful" to the peace
negotiations.
Anderson said Jerusalem is a
"city which must remain un-
divided." He repeated his
previous statement on this issue,
that as the final act of a peace
agreement the U.S. should move
its embassy to Jerusalem.
ANDERSON said he opposed
a Palestinian state and said the
U.S. should not deal with the
Palestine Liberation
Organization until it recognizes
Israel's right to exist and
renounces terrorism.
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"age 18
Page 20
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 31
Congress 12th District
(Left to Right) Lewis Cohn, Clay Shaw, Joyce Newman, and Herbert Katz
Dear Friends,
we are supporting Mayor Clay Shaw for congress because he has unique professional
qualifications as a lawyer and CPA; he has been extremely effective as the Mayor of
Fort Lauderdale, and he has spent his entire adult life as a resident of Broward Coun-
ty.
He firmly believes we must balance the budget, protect and revitalize the Social
Security system, enforce our immigration laws, and reduce our dependence on
foreign oil. He also favors a stronger defense and is going to Washington as a
proponent of the following principles:
Full support for the military and economic security of Israel
Supports U.N. Security Council Resolution #242
opposes any attempts to trade Israels security for Arab oil
Believes a unified Jerusalem is the true capital of Israel
opposes the sale of advanced offensive weapons to Israels enemies
Refuses to recognize or negotiate with the PLO
Supports right of emigration of Soviet Jews
Respectfully,
Joyce Newman
Lewis Cohn
Herbert Katz
VOTE FOR CLAY SHAW, NOV. 4
Paid Dy Friends of Clay Shaw


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