The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
Diaspora steadfastly behind Israel
ia not now, never has been and never will be a single crack in the sup-
port of all of world Jewry where the continuing strength and security
of the nation of Israel is imperiled."
Citrin, whose address dealt with "insuring the commitment of the
next generation," emphasized that to assure that commitment, it is
LOS ANGELES (JTA) Reports of a schism be-
tween world Jewry and Israel in the wake of the war in
Lebanon and the massacre of Palestinians in west Beirut
refugee camps have been grossly exaggerated. In fact,
just the reverse is true, Martin Citrin, president of the CJF flO^r-LPfl^finfl rPflOIT
Council of Jewish Federations, said here. W#eT |IU9I LCI/dllUII I CJUM I
Addressing 3,000 Jewish leaders and activists from
the United States and Canada at the gala 50th an-
niversary General Assembly of the CJF at the
Bonaventure Hotel, he declared:
necessary to create a joint agenda "for the people of Israel, the Jewish
people, with the nation of Israel."
"What we have lived through in the last several months has streng-
thened us. Let those who feel otherwise understand clearly that there
Furthermore, he said, the basic element in that agenda "is to do
what we can to help insure peace for that beleaguered land."
But, Citrin pointed out, there is another side to this joint agenda.
Continued on Page 6-A
Martin Citrin
T cJewislfo FloiTLdliaimL
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12 Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 26,1982
Price 35 Cents
Rabbi Shapiro (circa 1952)
*I never feel so
good as when
Iean touch the
life off a person.9
Rabbi Shapiro
The rabbi contemplates a pressing issue (circs 1966)
Retired? At age 75,
rabbi busy as ever
What does a retired rabbi a rabbi emeritus of five
years do all day? He works harder and longer hours
' than before his so-called retirement.
For Rabbi Emeritus Davit) Shapiro of Temple Sinai is a
rabbi, a teacher, to the people. And the people he has
cared for, consoled in their time of need, counseled in their
times of questioning and, generally, loved, still trust his
wisdom and friendship some more than any other
human being.
And Rabbi Shapiro loves the role. At 5-foot-4, he's tall
on energy and enthusiasm as he shuffles from meeting to
meeting, and to his temple office tucked away at 1201
Johnson St., Hollywood.
Rabbi Shapiro believes rabbis flail into three classifications: the
fcholars, the publicly active and the people-oriented.
The rabbi says he definitely comes under the latter category. "I take
the personal approach to my calling. My main yearning is to reach out
to the individual.
"I never feel so good as when I can touch the life ofl a person. That's
the greatest reward I 've ever found."
Rabbi Shapiro has nothing but praise for his successor, Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis, who he calls a "compassionate, humane man wno
is a scholar and excellent preacher."
But where does Rabbi Shapiro go for counsel?
With a wry smile, the cherubic minister looks skyward... with no
Continued on Page 10- A
Aliza Begin eulogized
Aliza was "a personality in
her own right. She was
Menachem Begin's friend
and partner in life for close to
50 years, and traveled with
him the long path of dangers,
full of deeds, of suffering and
of achievements.
"Aliza Begin was a fine
I woman, of sterling qualities
. We shall never forget
Deputy Premier Simcha
Khrlich, in charge of the Is-
raeli government while
Prime Minister Begin ob-
served the seven-day mourn-
ing period, delivered a brief
eulogy last week.
Aliza Begin. 62, was
Continued on Page 12-A
Rabbi Shapiro (circa 1982)
Attacks against
Jews most lethal,
U .S. study shows
NEW YORK (JTA) An intelligence evaluation
by the State Department Office for Combatting Terrorism
(OCT) shows that terrorist attacks against Jews and
Israelis "have been more lethal than other terrorism" and
that "over three-quarters of the attacks were carried out
by Palestinians."
This report was provided to the World Jewish Con-
gress by Frank Perez, director of the OCT, and was
released here by Rabbi Arthur Schneier, chairman of the
WJC-American Section.
The report covers incidents during the past two years. Perez had
originally presented the report at a closed session of the WJC
European Branch meeting a week ago, which was attended by the
leadership of 16 European Jewish communities.
In his report, Perez disclosed:
OCT records from January 1981 until September 1982 contain 104
international terrorist attacks against Israeli and Jewish interests.
This does not include domestic attacks in Israel or on the West Bank.
Attacks against Israeli and Jewish interest have occurred in 26
countries during the last two years, with over 20 percent of the attacks
in France and Italy.
Over three-quarters of the attacks were carried out by Palestin-
Continued on Page 5-A
American Jews leaning
that way, survey says
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. American Jews
are wholeheartedly in support of Israel and are
concerned for her security even though moat of
them reserve the right to criticize her policies
These are among the conclusions of a survey of
American Jewish views on a wide spectrum of
topics ranging from the Middle East to the
domestic agenda of the United States. On the
domestic side, the survey reveals that although
Jews, like other Americans, have become more
conservative in their political and social views in
recent years, they are still more liberal on many
issues than most of the rest of the country.
The survey reveals also that Los Angeles Jews
are the most liberal Jews in the United States in
most political matters, but on Israel-related ques-
tions they hold essentially the same views as the
majority of their co-religionists throughout the
Continued on Page 9-A

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 26,19^
Just for you
If you are single, now you can
discover the wonders of the StaU
of Israel with other unmarried
adults for two weeks on the
National Singles Mission.
From Dec. 26, 1982 through
Jan. 5, 1983, a massive group of
single Jews from all over America
will converge in Israel. On the
mission, the group will travel be-
hind the headlines into an Israel
few tourists see.
From Northern Israel (now free
of PLO border terror), to Jeru-
salem, to Tel Aviv and Jaffa,
travelers will become intimate
with the cultural heart of Eretz
In absorption centers, univer-
sities, day care centers and
ulpanim, singles mission-goers
will begin to realize the impor-
tance of the role they play in en-
suring the quality and continuity
of Jewish life.
Singles will meet the people of
Israel at work, talk with govern-
ment and Jewish Agency offi-
cials, educators, social workers
and others involved in builcW
Israel's society. K
To walk among the 200 or rnor.
Jewish singles, contact the JeT
ish Federation of South Brwi-arrt
Ask for Rae Bein at 921-88ia
Price of the mission is $1 -Mr
from New York. Extended trio'.
from Israel also are available.

* .
What it takes to be a Riverside.
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
people trust.
It takes a special kind of leadership that
originated with Charles Rosenthal. Riverside's
And which continues today, in the hands
of Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
Andrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
It is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the
most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
Memorial Chapel. Ine./Funaral Director. ,1
The most respected name in Jewish tune""
service in the world. [9
SpoiMorinc Tb Guardian Plan* Prwranfad Funaral < -"puarl-"

Friday. November 26. l'9&2'
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page 3-A
Spring Mission it promises
14-day adventure, Israeli-style
Spring in Jerusalem.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward, in conjunction
with United Jewish Appeal, an-
nounces its second consecutive
Spring Mission, March 13-27,
"The best part about this 14-
day adventure in the land of our
forefathers," says Joan Raticoff,
JFSB missions chairman, "is
that you'll be experiencing the
joys of Israel with your Jewish
neighbors. So many fantastically
close friendships among South
Broward Jews are cemented in
Eretz Israel."
In announcing the mission,
Mrs. Raticoff said that like last
year's highly successful and re-
warding journey, Nat Sedley
again for 1983 will guide and lead
the local entourage.
According to Sedley,
highlights of the mission include:
A comprehensive tour of
Jerusalem (Old and New) where
your feet will touch the biblical
soil of Abraham and Issac.
Meeting Israelis who run the
government, with an opportunity
to question top officials and
Seeing Israel's indomit-
able Defense Forces and the
men, women and military equip
"For those from South Brow-
ard who would like to spend
Passover (beginning March 28) in
Jerusalem, we can provide for a
meaningful trip extension," Sed-
ley says.
The mission includes five-star
deluxe hotels, all meals, round-
trip airfare (Fort Lauderd ale-
Hollywood Airport) and sight-
seeing conducted by the best-in-
formed UJA guides you'll find in
ment that allows "no one to drive
Jews asunder."
Experiencing kibbutzim, the
backbone of the country's enor-
mously prosperous agricultural
Praying at Yad Vashem, the
memorial to the six million Jews
slain in the Holocaust.
Ascending the heights (both
spiritually and physically) of
Masada, which offers a breath-
taking cable car view of the hues
of the Mediterranean.
Shopping and leisurely
Nat Sedley
browsing through the nooks and
crannies of emporiums that pre-
date modern times.
Cost of the Spring Mission
which is all-inclusive is $2,395.
A minimum commitment of $250
to the 1983 UJ A Federation is re-
quired. More information is
available at the Federation, or
call Rae Bein at 921-8810. Res-
ervations are limited to 90.
Israeli notable to talk at Hillcrest Premier
Aryeh Nesher, special repre-
sentative of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, will address
the UJA-Federation of South
Hroward's Hillcrest Premier
Gifts (minimum $1,000) Dinner
on Tuesday, Dec. 14.
According to Joe Raymond,
chairman of the event at the Hill-
crest Country Club, Nesher "is a
dynamic speaker with an envi-
able background in service to the
Jewish people." .
Since 1948 when Nesher and
his wife, Lily, arrived in the new-
born State of Israel, Nesher has
Community Calendar
28, Sunfcay
2, thuRSday
5, Sun&ay
6. montey
8, We&nes&ay
9. thuosday
10, fm&ay
David Ben-Gunon Culture
Club meeting;
Speaker, Goldie Goldstein,
SE Holocaust Memorial Center;
at Hallandale Jewish Center, 7 p.m.
Lung Club meets at Community
Hospital at 2 p.m.
Temple Israel of Miramar
Sisterhood meets; call 961-1700.
David Ben-Gurion Culture Club
Channukah Party at Hallandale
Jewish Center, 6:30 p.m.;
call 935-1266 or 931-2409.
Sen. Birch Bayh keynotes at
Temple Beth Shalom, 8 p.m.
Hillcrest Hadassah 'Musical
Channukah Treat' at Playdium,
noon; call 966-2024.
Rummage Sale, Temple Israel of
Miramar Sisterhood; thru Dec. 7,
9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Sisterhood Bazaar, Hallandale
Jewish Center; thru Dec. 9,
beginning at 9 a.m.
9:30 a.m.; JFSB featured
afternoon speaker, Jack
Anderson at the Diplomat.
First night of Channukah.
Aryeh Nesher
served in various official capaci-
ties for the Israeli government.
He has been assistant in the
Ministry of Labor and was ex-
ecutive director of Sherut La am.
an Israeli Peace Corps-type pro-
gram. He also has been a consul-
tant in human relations to the
government and to the Jewish
In addition, Nesher is a former
vice president of the University
of Haifa, former lecturer at the
Tel Aviv School of Law and
Economics and is a current mem-
ber of the staff of the Afro-Asian
for beach
A Leadership Seminar spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward officially will be-
gin the 1983 UJA-Federation
Campaign on Sunday, Dec. 12, at
the Holiday Inn on South Ocean
The by-invitation-only break-
fast, according to Hollywood-
Hallandale Beach's Otto Stieber,
chairman, will feature Ben Salter,
president of the Federation, who
will speak on "Communal Re-
sponsibility;" Dr. Saul Singer,
campaign chairman, who will ad-
dress "The Challenge for 1983;"
and Irving Fox, Federation con-
troller, whose topic will be "The
Figures Tell the Story."
Also speaking will be Nat Sed-
ley, Project Renewal chairman,
who will update the progress in
Hod Ha sharon; and Joseph
Bloom, Legacy and Endowments
chairman, whose topic will be
" Strengthening Our Defenses."
Special guest for the breakfast
kickoff will be Jerry Gleekle, who
will speak on the Middle East.
All chairmen of the 1981-82
UJA-Federation Campaign will
be recognized and will receive
Exchange 2 Bdrm. Apt.
and Auto in Jerusalem
(Windmill Area) For Same
in Hollywood or North
Miami Jan. 15 Mar. 15.
Dr. Harold Blum (Retired
U.S. Dentist) 6 Jabotinsky
St., Jerusalem. Israel
Phone 972 2-637988.
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your
Jewish oriented organization. All meetings, times and
their locations, should be directed to Steve Katon,
associate editor, at the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd. Calendar information
must be received at least two weeks before publication
Join Your Friends
And Neighbors
Give us an hour and a half of your time on this important day
January 23,1983 8:30 a.m. 9:00 p.m.
We want you at Super Sunday Headquarters
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood
Kosher refreshments all day...Celebrate Super Sunday with your friends.
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood. Fl. 33020
You can count on me from: (Please check appropriate box)
) 8:30 a.m.-lO a.m.
) 9:30 a.m.-l 1a.m.
) 10:30 a.m. 12 noon
) 11:30 a.m.-l p.m
( 12:30 p.m-2 p.m.
( ) 1:30 p.m.-3 p.m.
( ) 2:30 p.m.-4 p.m.
( ) 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m.
( > 4:30 p.m.-6 p.m.
( ) 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m.
( ) 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m.
( ) 7:30 p.m.-9 p.m.

Page 4-A
| Aliza Begin's Passing
Under any circumstances, the death of a wife of
jij; nearly half a century is a profoundly sad occurrence,
g In the case of Aliza Begin, the implications of her
S passing go beyond her marriage relationship to a
Prime Minister of Israel.
Surely, Mr. Begin will suffer inordinate sorrow
I complicated by feelings of guilt that he was not at his 1
: beloved Aliza's side when she died last weekend. He
| had gone on a ten-day tour of the United States
jij: spurred by her assurance that she was all right, that
iji: the tour was of supreme importance, and that she
g would await his return.
And yet, when aides came to Mr. Begins suite
iji: in a Los Angeles hotel to announce the sad event, he g
j;j; said simply, "I know. She is dead." To what extent
:: this sense of guilt will help the Prime Minister
ijij through his bereavement is yet to be determined.
But in the background lie complicated matters:
:* the ongoing commission of inquiry into the Sabra
ijij and Shatila massacre; the tragic occurrence in Tyre,
jij; where near 90 Israelis lost their lives in the explosion ijij
iji: that brought Israeli military command headquarters jij;
iji in southern Lebanon to the ground; the worsening
jij relationships with Egypt; and U.S. President
iji Reagan's determination to see a freeze on Israeli
i;i settlements on the West Bank.
To this must be added Mr. Begins clear jij
iji awareness that the United States, his country's only $
iji; ally, is now grimly determined to squeeze Israel back
j into its pre-1967 borders. Let alone the fact that his
iji; "Operation for Peace" in Lebanon has, from a public
ijjj relations point of view, boomeranged disastrously to
jij: portray Israel as the mindless invader of an other-
ijij wise "peace-prone" Arab nation.
There can be little doubt that Aliza Begin, a
jiji severe asthmatic, did not react well to the scorn and
ijij contumely heaped upon her husband as Prime
ijij Minister, and that her health may have been sorely
jiji compromised by this. Add to it his sense of guilt
ijij that, fearing the worst, he had nevertheless left her
i;i; side so that his wife died without his presence, and it jij;
jij; is not possible to say just what Mr. Begin will do in ijjj
the months ahead. jji;
Grief is a strange thing, and despite current
assurances to the contrary, the world Jewish com-
munity should not be surprised if the Prime Minister ijij
packs it all in. *S
WU1 Andropov be Better? i
The death of Leonid Brezhnev at the age of 75
jiji by all expectation was to launch a struggle for power jjj
;.;: behind the Kremlin walls. Instead, in a mere matter
j;j of days, the Soviet Union had a new leader, Yuri
i Andropov. $
It does seem to us that the alleged outpouring of iji;
;i;i Russian feeling at the death of Mr. Brezhnev was
ijij largely staged. People were literally rounded up and jiji
jiji lined up in Moscow to wait their turn to pass by the iji;
jjjj bier and pay their final respects.
More than anything, the people of the Soviet
jiji Union remain as severely entrenched in economic
jiji difficulty as ever before. It is political and social
;jij Communist doctrine that has kept them brutally in jiji
g: line that sent them, for example, on that trip to
| Mr. Brezhnev's bier to say farewell. It was certainly $
1 not love. %
'' m#
The ascent to power of Mr. Andropov therefore ?
I suggests a flicker of hope for a thaw in the freeze
j;j; internally and externally. Internally, a resolution for i
jjj' the Soviet people of the conflict between guns and
j| butter advocates. Externally, a return to the spirit of I
i-i detente between East and West, specifically, some %
;j; abatement in the nuclear arms race. jiji
Whether or not Mr. Andropov can overcome his i
j;j; past as chief of the KGB and in his new role offer his j
j people at home some relaxation from the oppressive
jjj; measures of a police state remains to be seen,
jjj; Whether or not he can cool down some of the heated
ijij exchanges in Mr. Brezhnev's last weeks of angry
jjjj words directed at the West, especially President
Reagan, also remains to be seen.
So far as the Middle East is concerned, we are
heartened by reports that Mr. Andropov is not in hot jj|
pursuit of Arab causes. He does not believe they can |j
jjjj be made to get together and act in unity whether
jjji for good or bad. His review of Syria's performance on
iji the field against Israel in Lebanon is a case in point.
Whether this means a more measured approach
I to the Soviet Union's possible contribution to peace
ij; in that beleaguered region also remains to be seen. At
j;j least at this moment, Mr. Andropov suggests that
U there can be reason for some hope.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 26, lggo
Now's time to make
Jewish voices heard
Each new Congress presents its own
unique challenge. When the 98th Congress
of the United States convenes in January,
the pressures from its myriad constituen-
cies will begin. A thousand special in-
terests will be seeking a thousand special
No group need apologize for its activism.
It is in response and resistance to such
pressures that legislative records are
created. The political give-and-take, the
lobbyists' pull-and-push are the realities of
the American political scene.
In the next few months, new legislators
will be preparing to take their places on
Capitol Hill. Returning congresspersons
and senators will be assessing the hopes
and desires of their constituents. It is an
opportune time for the Jewish community
to express its agenda. If you know your
legislators, renew the acquaintance. If he or
she is new to the political wars, make that
important first contact and make it as
personal as conditions and geography will
Almost as important as talking directly
Leo Mindlin
with your legislator is talking with his or
her staff. A congressional staffer deals with
the nitty-gritty of the issues, and is in a
position to have a significant impact on the
legislative process. Besides, a staffer gen-
erally has more time to talk with you.
There is a Jewish agenda. It is varied,
and it embraces many issues. Where does
your representative or senator stand on
Mideast policy, on support for Israel, on
the problems of the aged, on the social
issues that have always been so important
to the Jewish community, on the war
against international terrorism?
The legislative process will depend on
how well we ask these and other questions,
on how well we are able to enunicate our
agenda. It will depend as well on how well
we have done our homework regarding the
men and women we have elected to office.
The Jewish agenda is a vital part of the
American agenda. Our Jewish activism is
an obligation we assume as a piece of this
magnificent democratic society. Exercise it
with the pride and thoughtfulness it de-
serves .
Bad news came in bunches for Israel
IT WAS a week for bad news.
First came the explosion in Tyre,
killing an unprecedented number
of Israelis, the whole occurrence
complicated by the official failure
to pin down the cause, thus leav-
ing the Israeli government look-
ing befuddled at a time when it
must appear to be bold and as-
sertive if it is to wrest anything
at all from the operation in Leba-
Then came the death of Aliza
Begin. The Prime Minister, in
Los Angeles to address the
General Assembly of the Con-
ference of Jewish Federations, of
course cancelled the remainder of
his ten-day U.S. tour, including a
meeting with President Reagan
in Washington. And, perhaps,
more important, an address at
the First Baptist Church of Dal-
las, with Jerry Falwell in attend-
THE OLD saw is that when
things are going badly, they are
bound to get worse. This is cer-
tainly true so far as Israel is con-
cerned. What the Israelis need
more than anything else is a
reconciliation of the forces that
have begun to tear them apart
from within. Mr. Begins
scheduled appearance in Dallas
would have stiffened his back for
the task before his .countrymen.
(The meeting with President
Reagan would have been a mere
exercise in futility, including a
second dose of the bad manners
fed to him by Congress last time
he was on Capitol Hill.)
Perhaps the most obvious divi-
sive force at this moment, al-
though it was not intended to be,
is the commission of inquiry into
the Sabra and Shatila massacre.
For the Israelis, it is surely not
an act of hypocrisy, but rather of
For the rest of the world, which
contributed so heavily to the
pressure behind the formation of
the commission, it is an act of
hyprocrisy and, at the same time,
the fulfillment of its most anti-
Semitic purposes.
approach the deliberations of the
commission and anticipate the
conclusions of the inquiry fully
aware of this, as well as in terms
of Middle East Reatpolitik Thus
far. however, it is a foregone con-
clusion that they have adopted
an emotional tone and downbeat
intellectual posture not unlike
our own in Vietnam. That is too
The prospects here suggest a
national Israeli disaster far out of
proportion to the post-Vietna-
mese in America for reasons
rooted in the difference in the
magnitude of resources available
to the Israelis to cushion the ef-
fect in comparison with what was
avaiinole to us.
If nothing else, our national in-
difference to the unveiling of the
memorial to the veterans of the
Vietnamese war last weekend in
Washington, with President Rea-
gan's bulvanish snubbing of the
event, shows that resources or no
resources, even we have still not
managed to reconcile our own
disaster there.
WHAT THEN must face the
Israelis as the full impact of a
world ignorant of the forces that
drove them into Lebanon in the
first place, and that now leaves
the world a willing victim of
Palestinian propaganda, finally
hits the Israelis at home ?
But the commission of inquiry
is only one divisive element in the
picture needing reconciliation.
Other divisive elements internal
to the nation include outlandishly
vocal Israelis who are willing to
pay any price for what they con-
sider to be peace with the Arabs,
when it is clear that peace with
the Arabs will come only when
Israel ceases to exist or, at best,
is maneuvered into accepting
the geopolitical facticity of the
borders of 1948 which, by attri-
tion, will lead to the same thing.
The reason for this is that there
are two Arab forces at work
against Israel today. One is
Marxist as espoused by, say,
Yasir Arafat, George II abash and
Libya's Qhadaffi. The other is
fundamentalist Islam, shared by
such diverse actors on the Middle
East stage as Iran's Khomeini
and the royal family of Saudi
Arabia. In either case, nothing
but the disappearance of Israel
will satisfy them.
IT IS therefore a delusion from
which Israel's doves suffer who
hold that peace with Araby is
possible on more reasonable
terms. That they are linked to the
most vocal pressures surround-
ing the commission of inquiry
into Sabra and Shatila makes
both forces in Israel today such a
potential disaster.
To this divisiveness must be
added those Jews who, for exam-
ple, in America join Arab pro-
testors in common cause as they
did outside the Los Angeles hotel
where the Council of Jewish
Federations met for its General
Assembly over the weekend and
which Prime Minister Begin was
to address until the sudden can-
cellation of his U.S. tour.
These American Jews are the
ones who give America's enemies
of Israel the incentive to get even
tougher with that beleaguered
nation than otherwise. These
Jews contribute to driving a
lethal wedge into an already suf-
ficiently polarized American
Jewish community that needs no
further polarization on the issue
of Israel and what the media are
now characterizing as Israel's al-
legedly "tarnished image."
IN ESSENCE, these Jews give
cause to the media and others
to refer to a "divided" American
Jewish community, when the
Continued on Page 5-A
"Jewish Floridian
and Shotai of Greater Hollywood F *> *"
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor E.ecuiive Editor
Published Bi Wmii, Second Class Postage paid at HaMandaie Fla USPS66*500
Bin) Suite ro'G Hallandaie Fla 33009 Phone 4M4MM
Abraham e Helpern. Advertising Supervisor
Main Ort.ce Plant IJO NE 6th SI Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 13/3 """
Postmaster Form H79 returns lo Jewish Floridian. P O Bo. 01 Mi. Miami. Fla WO'
Jewish Federation ot South Broward Otficats Prasidont. Ban Saner. Vice Presidents Pi'i'P *
Levm M p Saul Singer M 0 and Nat Sedley. Treasurer Theodore Newman. Secretary Otto
btreoer E.ecutive Oirector. Summer G Kave Submit material lor publication lo LMM S'-
Public d'ions Oirector
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA
..,..-. Jwrieh Floridran does not guarantee Keshruth oi Merchendise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local A... 3 SO Annual (J r. Mtn.mum 17). or by Jee-s"
Federation ot South Broward tJ\i Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood. Fla 330M Phone t M'"
Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday, November 26,1982
Volume 12

Friday, November 26,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Letters of Note
Kahane supported
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I have read your fine article on
Rabbi Meir Kahane in your Nov.
12 issue. Though this man's poli-
cies may seem radical at times
and even if we do not necessarily
agree with all his actions, it is
time we begin to support him and
his movement.
Cowards don't live long in this
imperfect world. Most of our peo-
ple have acted cowardly for much
too long toward the news media
ever since they have exposed the
Arab cause. We have been
preaching to each other, but we
have done almost nothing
against the concerted daily on-
slaught of the media which seems
to be directed and controlled by
the Arab-oil-Bechtel interests.
It's time we awaken.
We must get together and form
Truth Squads. We must begin to
bombard the media with phone
calls and letters to protest their
consistant, exaggerated, slanted
reporting of the news on Israel.
We must force them to change
their tune. We can accomplish
this only through concerted ac-
tion. Our Truth Squads must be
permitted equal time on radio,
TV or the written news to rebut
the propaganda these media
channels have been spewing
these many months.
If they refuse, we must selec-
tively boycott one newspaper af-
ter another, one TV channel after
another, one periodical after
another. We must pressure their
advertisers and insist that the
media change its tactics. If we
have to we must use the boycott
weapon against them.
Think about this. There are 6
million of us in our United States.
Yet, we do not have a single TV
station that we can call our own.
In our area here in Florida, we do
not even have a single radio sta-
tion. Yes, we have one tiny spot
on Sunday at 7 a.m. That's a joke.
Let's stop crying. It's time we
stopped preaching to ourselves
and preached to our nation. It's
time to fight back. Let's go!
3181 South Ocean Drive
Hallandale, Fla. 33009
This mitzvah deductible
The year is rapidly drawing to a close, which means that
Americans soon will be calculating how to minimize taxes paid
to Uncle Sam.
You can obtain a tax deduction and perform a mitzvah at the
same time. How? By contributing stocks or real estate to the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Here is how the program works:
1) You must have owned the stocks-real estate for at least
12 months.
2) You must donate the stocks-real estate to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward before Dec. 31.
3) You will not be subject to capital gains tax on the ap-
preciation in value of the stocks-real estate.
4) Most important, you will receive a tax deduction for the
full market value of the stocks-real estate. This program is ideal
for individuals having a cash flow problem, yet have substantial
assets. It is also well-suited to those residents of South Broward
who have non-vital stocks-real estate in their portfolio.
If you still haven't made your pledge or payment to the an-
nual campaign of the JFSB, consider a gift of stocks-real estate,
and make a deductible mitzvah.
For further information, contact Mkhael Moskowitz at Fed-
eration headquarters, (921-8810).

Attacks on Jews
Continued from Page 1 -A
ians, but terrorists from Guatemala, Colombia, France, West Ger-
many, Italy, Greece and Japan carried out attacks against Israelis
and Jews worldwide.
About half of the attacks were targeted against Israeli citizens or
facilities, but Jews from 17 countries have been attacked by Palestin-
ian terrorists primarily because they are Jews.
Attacks against Jews and Israelis have been more lethal than
other terrorism. Almost 60 percent involved attacks on people rather
than property and about 66 percent of the incidents intended to cause
About 400 people have been wounded and 25 killed in these at-
tacks. Almost half of all attacks against Jews and Israelis have oc-
curred in Western Europe.
Schneier said the climate within which West European Jewish
communities find themselves ranges from "uneasiness, to insecurity,
to fear."
He added that the situation required "vigilance of Jewish communi-
ties throughout the world and this therefore places particular respon-
sibility on the largest Jewish community American Jewry."
He noted however, that ultimately, the security and well-being of
European Jews, and indeed all minorities in Europe, must be the re-
sponsibility of the respective governments.
"It is a matter of self-interest; governments must recognize that
attacks upon Jews ultimately will lead to destabilization of democratic
institutions," Schneier concluded.
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Return: December 27,1982
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Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
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New Year's Extravaganza
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Depart: December 30,1982
Return: January 8,1983
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things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
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Another favorite pastime is to come
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shoes and relax with a good cup of
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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 26,1982

Dozen from JFSB attended Bad news for Israel
the survival of the State of Is-
"It's a stimulating experience
that renews the juices," the
president added.
Three local people were
honored with leadership awards:
Arlene Ray received the
Hyman and Belle Schlafer Young
leadership Award; Rabbi Ben-
nett Greenspon accepted the
Herbert D. and Ellie Katz
leadership Development Award;
and Evelyn Stieber, who could
not attend, won the June M.
Gordon Leadership Award.
A contingent of 12 Jewish
Federation of South Broward
members, led by President Ben
Salter, attended the 51st General
Assembly in Los Angeles.
The local group was welcomed
by South Broward's own Joyce
Newman, who this year served as
the GA*s vice chairman of the
Planning Committee.
"The main purpose of the
General Assembly, as I see it."
Salter said, is to meet Jews from
all over the country who also are
totally immersed in the same
venture (the betterment of the
Jewish way of life and to assure
Citrin at GA
Continued from Page 1-A
"As American Jews we must work with our Israeli brothers and
sisters to help them understand us and we them," he said. "As we
salute the saga of their accomplishments unequalled in modern
times as we seek to continually understand and share their fears
and concerns, so must we help them understand us our love of
country, home and birthpalce to most of us."
He added, however, "This does not in one iota lessen the centrality
of Israel in our spiritual and cultural lives. This does not lessen the re-
solve and energy that we hold ready to pour out in full measure for the
security and fulfillment of every single one of our Israeli brothers and
Another element in the joint agenda, Citrin said, "are our deep
concerns about anti-Semitism and relationships here in North America
and worldwide.
"We have recently lived through and continue to live through, a
period of violence and shocks that have caused us to take a new and
sobering look at the ugly turn that world events have taken the
very real effort to delegitimize the State of Israel, to equate racism
with Zionism, terrorist acts in France and Italy which seek to put the
Jewish communities of the world at peril of their very acceptance and
While Jews around the world find themselves in a generally perilous
situation, "the prophecy of Abraham has come to full fruition here in
North America, for the people of Israel," Citrin pointed out. "At no
time or place in their history have Jews as a people a group been
so free, affluent, accepted, influential and satisfied as now in North
Their status and impact in North America is even greater than it is
in Europe. Citrin said, where the Jewish legacy includes two premiers
of France, a prime minister of Austria, a mayor in Ireland, Germany's
most famous poet, and intellectual and scientific giants like Sigmund
Freud. Albert Einstein, Marc Chagall, Jonas Salk and Martin Buber.
The strength of the North American Jewish community has in no
small part been due to the work of the communal Federations in or-
ganizing and institutionalizing "an incomparable network for human
services for our own people and for the diaadvantaged of this continent
and beyond," Citrin paid.
To show how well the Federations system has done, Citrin offered
some comparison data 1932 versus 1962. "As a base line reference,"
he said, in 1932, the Jewish population in North America was
4,380,00; in 1982, 6,263.000, an increase of some 43 percent.
In 1932, there were 126 Federations although the majority of these
were welfare funds only and not full-fledged Federations. Today, there
are 200 full-fledged Federations in North America.
Continuing, Citrin pointed out that there were 3,600 synagogues in
North America in 1932 and 6,400 today; 2,000 Jewish schools in 1932
and 2,600 today. Within those numbers, there were 12 day schools in
1932, compared to 600 today; student enrollment numbered 200,000 in
1932, compared to 360,000 today.
In 1932, Citrin said, Jews in North America raised $17 million in
their annual campaign; in 1982, Jews in North America will have
raised through Federation campaigns, including Project Renewal,
$640 million. Starting from an organization of 13 Federations in 1932,
it has grown to 200 Federations today.
The first priority on the agenda of total concerns is Jewish educa-
tion, Citrin said. "Without Jewish education, there is no Jewish
people," he observed. "Our beet bulwark against assimilation, our
best nourishment for healthy Federations and healthy Jewish com-
munities is Jewish education."
What would it mean, Citrin asked, "if we could provide a free Jew-
ish education for all Jewish children and adults? Suppose we had in
North America Jewish day schools of al persuasions of the caliber of
an Eton or Exeter in every major Jewish community? What an impact
this would have for our future. '
Another priority on the agenda of Jewish concerns, Citrin said, is
the relationship between North American Jewry and Israel once "true
and enduring peace" has been established in that land. "Think about
the possibilities of our understanding and working with each other in
the context of peace and not war," he told the rtnlnflalm
"First, of course, to save the threatened Jewish ctmmtin^i^ 0f the
world wherever they now are or might be in the future Ethiopia,
Syria, Soviet Russia who can hear what we have heard? The long-
ing, the courage, the privation, the reaffirmation of their resolve
that strengthens us in our commitment to aid and support heroes like
Anatory Shcharansky in their struggle.
That is our struggle, to save these imprisoned people and bring
them to Israel before it is too late, before a spiritual cultural Holocaust
will have lost for us for all time this great chance."
Continuing. Citrin also called upon the audience to "think about the
possibility of developing the network of know-how and investment be-
tween the affluent and experienced Jewish communities of the world
and Israel to help bring to full fruition the industrial and economic op-
portunities available there a people-to-people link, not just a dollar
link. We have our first glimpse of the power of this kind of relationship
in Project Renewal."
In the final analysis, Citrin said, the agendas for the years ahead,
"in reality, are the same agendas that we have had for the last 4.000
years: a yearning to exist, not by sufferance but with pride and hope
and worth, with comfort and meaning in our lives."
The Schlafar Award to Mrs.
Ray was for her "significant de-
votion and commitment to the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward." Mrs. Ray served as
the Women's Division's vice
president, leadership develop-
ment, for two years, establishing
Jewish Awareness Seminars.
The Katz Award to Rabbi
Greenspon, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Emet. recognizes
his "outstanding contribution as
a young leader in the South
Broward community." Rabbi
Greenspon, a participant in last
year's Poland-Israel Mission,
works in the Federation Metro-
politan Campaign and is active in
Western Young Leadership.
The Gordon Award to Mrs.
Steiber is presented to "an out-
standing woman in the Jewish
Mrs. Stieber, 1983 Women's
Division vice president, cam-
paign, had been Beach Division
chairman for two years, organiz-
ing 90 buildings for the annual
Chavarut Luncheon which
showed a 33 percent increase last
In addition, Mrs. Stieber ran
several educational parlor meet-
ings, worked on the High-Rise
Pacesetter Brunch and served as
Shomrai Dinner co-chairman.
All the award winners received
plaques and the all-expense-paid
trip to the General Assembly.
In addition to Mrs. Newman,
Salter, Mrs. Ray and Rabbi
Greenspon, also attending the
GA from the Jewish Federation
of South Broward were:
Theodore Newman, treasurer;
Nancy Brizel. Women's Division
president; Rabbi Carl Klein of
Hallandale Jewish Center; Meral
Ehrenstein, Susen Grossman,
Susan Singer and Dina Kaye, all
representing the Women's Divi-
sion; and Sumner G- Kaye,
executive director.
Continued from Page 4
division, at least at this point, is
a significantly media-made phe-
nomenon and which thev en-
courage by their union with Arab
protestors to feed upon itself
more luxuriously.
Should that occur, woe is us
all, in Israel and in America.
There are too. many of us ready to
give up as it'is. Mr. Begin's own
steadfastness of purpose is what
has made him the protestors'
enemy in the first place and the
nemesis of the traitors in the
capitals of the Western world af-
ter that.
It is not that U.S. foreign
policy can be expected to change
according to the unanimity of
American Jewish opinion. But
the prospect of an allegedly
divided American Jewish opinion
can certainly make its present
crash course all the easier to
maintain on the road to disaster.
Of all the bad news last week
the death of Aliza Begin may
have been the worst reckoned in
these terms. For it is the Prime
Minister who best holds at bay
the deleterious impact of Israeli
self-examination. There is no tell-
ing how much her death may now
drive him to throw in the towel as
an act of resignation and contri-
tion in deference to her memory.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
ABC's &123's
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The Ten Lpst Cjans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
descendents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
"Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&.B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the Stan ot a tradition that will never he lost.
86 P-ot* ewndea Scoic* wVw, C '982 The P*ngl
WCtxp NV

Friday, November 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-A
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount.
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
From October 1st through
] January 31st*a great time to
J see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
YouTl Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
andinore information on the way w treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard
bit-^^^ Johnson's Motor Lodge.
----------At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
All rooms subject to availability. 'Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
O Howard Johnson Co 1982

Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 26,1982
Grieving father helped after his son is killed
Mr. C. contacted Jewish
Family Service because he was
experiencing a great deal of
stress over the loss of his son.
Mr. C. appeared for his first
appointment on time. He looked
extremely sad. He preceded to
say his son died about one month
ago in a car accident. His son
died instantly. This was his only
son; he was 25.
He has a daughter who lives
near by. She is married and has
two children. He said he did sees
his daughter weekly for dinner.
He said he lost his wife about
two years ago. She died of cancer.
After he lost his wife, he had gone
for conseling and found it very
He stayed in counseling for
about six months. In counseling
he had worked through his
sadness and grief. He said that it
helped to talk and express his
He said that although losing
his wife was extremely difficult,
he was having a more difficult
time with the death of hia son. He
was not sleeping, and was eating
very little. He just could not
accept the death of his son, while
he was still alive.
The counselor asked Mr. C.
how he would feel about seeing a
psychiatrist for medication. He
said he thought it might be
During the next few sessions
we continued to talk about his
guilt feelings. He felt as if he did
not have the right to live while
his son's life was taken. This was
the hardest issue for Mr. C. to
For three months, sessions
continued on his sadness and
grief. Mr. C. had finally gotten to
the point where he stopped pun-
ishing himself. He realized that
Key to fund-raising?
Well, glad you asked
he was not at fault for his son's
death and that he could go on liv-
ing without feeling guilty.
However, the sadness was still
with him. There was no replacing
his son and he knew it, but he felt
the empty spot.
Supportive counseling con-
tinued until Mr. C. felt it was not
necessary. Mr. C. left counseling
with a better understanding of
his own feelings concerning the
death of his son.
Although he could not bring
his son back, he could continue
with his own life without feeling
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 1909 Har-
rison St. Suite 109, Holly-
wood, 33020. Telephone: 927-
9288. Hours Monday, Tues-
day, Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 N. State
Hoad 7 Suite 399. Fort
Lauderdale. 33319. Telephone:
735-3394. Hours Monday.
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs-
day 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 1800 W. Huls-
boro Blvd. Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach. 33441. Telephone: 427-
8508. Hours Monday, Tues-
day, Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and The
United Way of Broward County.
The key to solicitation? Ask-
So says Stephan Schiffman,
former director of Training and
Special Appeals for United Jew-
ish Appeal. who visited the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward
earlier this month-
Five other keys to the art of
obtaining contributions for local
educational, social and welfare
Jewish agencies and for the State
of Israel are: being honest with
your prospect: stating the cause
of the Federation (to the exclu-
sion of all other forms of giving):
people give to people: giving to
the Federation yourself, and hav-
ing knowledge of where those
dollars go.
Schiffman says the reason
donors are "rated" is to deter-
mine what a potential giver
"should" give. Obviously, the
millionaire can give more than
the family struggling to make
ends meet, he says.
In the average solicitation,
Schiffman says there are seven
steps that should take only 45
1 Introduction.
2 Small talk.
3 Set the tone (a serious
4 Give the dollar amount
you are seeking (do this early in
the solicitation, so the giver can
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react early).
5 Objections (answer why
the giver can give what is asked).
6 Confirm.
7 Thank you.
One interesting set of statistics
the super-salesman used was
compiled in Los Angeles.
A study by the United Jewish
Welfare Fund of Los Angeles re-
vealed that 63 percent of the in-
dentified Jews in the greater Los
Angeles area said they were
givers to the Federation.
Yet. the Federation shows only
41 percent of those same indenti-
fied Jews as contributors.
Many people don't even know
where and to what group they are
giving. A synagogue is not an
umbrella giving-group. a Federa-
tion, Schiffman says.
The Jewish community must
be educated: the Federation must
let it be known where the dollars
are going.
Schiffman closed his seminar
on solicitation with the thought
that he likes to think of raising
money for local, national and in-
ternational Jewish causes as
making history.
"I'm participating in some-
thing that's bigger than me ... I
am a Jew."
ROLLING WITH FEDERATION A crowd of 53 men and women toured four Jewish Federation of
South Broward-sponsored agencies last week to find out where and how the dollar* they contribute are
being put to work. The Women's Division's bus tour made stops st the Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens, the JFSB, the Jewish Community Centers of South Broward sad Beth Shalom
Day School. Addressing the bus tourists from Hillcreat, HoUybrook and Park Place won Rabbi Stuart
Grant, chairman of the Judaic studies department, Jewish High School of South Florida; Sherman
Rosenstein, executive director of Jewish Family Service; and Ed Fmkelstein, executive director of the
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November 26.1982
\ :
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A
>B welcomes
Jews more conservative, too
Continued from Page 1-A
_ An overflow crowd of 63 newcomers to the Jewish
\m of South B reward were welcomed last week at the home of
nd Kayla (right) Hersh. Chairman of the event Marilyn
left) and Audrey Meline, Women's Division vice president,
Ity education, (center) also greeted the new Jewish friends
Shore. JFSB President Ben Sailer reviewed the purposes of
i, both for the local community and for Israel.
Fya rises to 14,000
The survey was conducted by Dr. Steven M.
Cohen, of Queens College, who discussed his find-
ings st a session of the American Jewish Commit-
tee's National Executive Council meeting here.
The AJCommittee was co-sponsor of the study
with Center for Jewish Studies of the City
University of New York.
Dr. Cohen stated that the characteristics of his
respondent!*, selected through an experimental,
low-cost sampling technique, matched those ap-
pearing in other recent Jewish community sur-
veys. With a median adult age of 49, American
Jews are older than the general population. They
are better educated, with 59 percent college
graduates and 33 percent having attended gradu-
ate school.
While their median income of $27,500 is higher
than the general American average, there is a
greater span in the incomes of Jews than is usual-
ly assumed. The comparatively large numbers of
affluent households are offset by large numbers of
lower middle-income households.
The survey revealed that American Jews
ranked two issues above all others in terms of
their importance to the American Jewish com-
munity the security of Israel and anti-
Semitism in the United States.
A nearly unanimous 94 percent of the respon-
dents characterized themselves as either "pro-Is-
rael (50 percent) or "very pro-Israel" (44 percent);
93 percent would see the destruction of Israel as
"one of the greatest personal tragedies of my
At the same time, 71 percent did not believe
that "Israel's future is secure," and 76 percent
believed that "Jews should not vote for candi-
dates who are unfriendly to Israel."
Despite their support, however, most American
Jews have never accepted the Zionist ideal that
all Jews should strive to return to Israel, Dr.
Cohen declared. He reported that a vast majority
of his respondents, 81 percent, disagreed with the
statement that "each American Jews should give
serious thought of settling in Israel," and "by a
margin of better than three to one (61 percent to
17 percent)." they asserted that "there is a bright
future for Jewish life in America." Only 34 per-
cent, however, agreed with the statement that
"virtually all positions of influence in America are
open to Jews."
Assessing Israel's policies in regard to the
Arabs, 74 percent of the respondents consisted
them "about right," while 23 percent said they
were "too hawkish," and 4 percent said they were
"too dovish."
Dr. Cohen noted that although virtually all of
his respondents supported the State of Israel, ap-
proximately 22 percent were critical of some of
the Begin government's policies regarding the
Palestinians, the West Bank and related matters-
Most of the respondents who held "critical" views
on those specific issues, Dr. Cohen reported, were
under 40, highly educated and seemed "left-
liberal" or "liberal" in their general political
sh Agency reports that
1,000" immigrants will
ved in Israel by the end
fear, 4,000 more than
|ing to Rafael Kotlowitz,
of the agency's immig-
|nd absorption depart -
rate of immigration in
[was 34 percent greater
Tie same month last year.
iritz reported that a total
Jews left the Soviet
is year but only 750 of
ated to Israel. He
Jewish communities
vhich aid emigres who
go to countries other
titz claimed that
regarded the growing
f Soviet Jews heading
Inited States as a breach
iwritten agreement with
id therefore cut down
fy on emigration per-
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i'age 10'A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, November 26,1982
DIGGING IT The first hovel of dirt is towed for the
synagogue of Young Israel of HoUywood-Ft. Lauderdale at Stirling
Road. The 10,000-square-foot structure will provide room for 350 new
congregants. Participating in the groundbreaking ceremonies are
(from left) Dr. David Epstein, Rabbi Milton Schlinsky, Dr. Charlea
Friedman, Dr. David Kornblnth, president of the temple; and Rabbi
Edward Davis, the synagogue's spiritual leader.
Rabbi Shapiro's 75th
party at Diplomat
In honor of his 75th birth-
day, David Shapiro, rabbi
emeritus of Temple Sinai,
will be celebrated and con-
gratulated Dec. 12.
A party will be at the Dip-
lomat, where a gathering of
former Bar and Bat Mitzvah
students and couples mar-
ried by the rabbi will greet
Planning the luncheon
party are Sheldon and Mari-
lyn Garson, Allen and Esther
Gordon, Fred and Lorraine
Greene, Herbert and Natalin
Heiden. Paul and Rochelle
Koenig, Mitzi Mann, Nor-
man and Pauline Platt, Mar-
tin and Smith, as well as 50
hosts and hostesses.
For reservations, call
Temple Sinai at 920-1577.
Retired? Think again
Continued from Page 1-A
verbal reply. His wife and a few select members of the congregation
also lend an ear.
Rabbi Shapiro, who on Dec. 12 will reach the three-quarters of a
century milestone, asked that Rabbi Irving Lehrman, who officiated
30 years ago when the Hollywood rabbi was installed, say a few words
at Rabbi Shapiro's gala 75th birthday party.
But a congregant planning the celebration at the Diplomat said,
"No, rabbi, we don't want to hear Rabbi Lehrman, we want to hear
And that's the way it has been since 1962 when Rabbi Shapiro and
his wife, Leila, moved to Hollywood from Green Bay, Wis.
"Hollywood was a village, Davie a pasture and Hallandale a
desert," the rabbi recalls.
There were but 100 families in the Jewish Community Center of
Hollywood, the city's only Jewish congregation, which met in a
building on Polk Street that is now the city's recreation center.
Now that congregation has grown to more than 800 families; the
.name was shortened to Temple Sinai and a new building was com-
pleted in 1961.
"I was destined to become a rabbi," Rabbi Shapiro nods. "It's in
my blood." His great-grandfathers on both sides of his family were
rabbis, as were his grandfathers and his father.
But he did pursue an alternate vocation, earning a law degree from
New York University and being admitted to the N.Y. State Bar in
1933. But he never practiced a day.
Five years later, he was ordained a rabbi at Yeshivah Yavne Theolo-
gical Seminary in New York, and in 1939 became rabbi of the congre-
gation in Green Bay.
Five years later, in April 1953, he came to South Florida to deliver a
lecture, was offered the position of rabbi and has never left.
"It's funny," the rabbi says, "for a fellow with no permanent roots,
I became rooted in a non-rooted city."
During his 30 years in Hollywood, he has been a delegate to the
American Jewish Conference, president of the Greater Miami Rabbi-
nical Association, the Broward Board of Rabbis, the Greater Holly-
wood Clergymans Fellowship, the Southeast Region of the Zionist
Organization of America and national vice president of the ZOA.
In 1969, Temple Sinai gave him a life contract.
The Shapiros have two married children, a son, Chaim. and a
daughter, Judith. There now are six grandchildren.
Whei: Rabbi Shapiro became rabbi emeritus, Chaim Shapiro, a food
writer for the English language Jerusalem Post in Israel, summed up
his thoughts about his father with:
"He taught me tolerance... look for the good in everyone... believe
me. the love you feel for him, he feels for you."
Abortion: yes or no?
servative rabbi who has testified
on the abortion issue as an expert
on Jewish religious law says the
fact that the abortion question
remains unresolved "is as it
should be" because "the issues
are elusive and complex and
neither side should claim ex-
clusive wisdom or morality."
According to halacha, Rabbi
David Feldman declares, abor-
tion is not technically murder.
But he also holds that abortion
does constitute the taking of a
potential life and accordingly is
not warranted except in grave
Feldman made his comments
in connection with his appoint-
ment as chairman of the Commit-
tee on Medical Ethics of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Philanthropies
of New York. He has served on
the committee for nine years,
most recently as its co-chairman.
"The fetus does not have the
right to life;' it has the right to
be born, but that right is relative
and is secondary to the absolute
right of the mother to her life, to
her health and to her essential
welfare," he declared.
He is rabbi of the Bay Ridge
Center in Brooklyn and author of
the new classic "Marital Re-
lations, Birth Control and Abor-
tion.'' In summary, he contends,
"the thrust of Jewish legal and
moral provisions is that among
the conflicting interests of say
mother, father and fetus, the in-
terests and welfare of the mother
are primary."
Feldman said, according to
Jewish law as interpreted by the
committee, the living will, a
document a person signs in ad-
vance asking that no "heroic
means" be used to keep him
alive, is contrary to the halacha.
The explanation is that "all life is
precious, regardless of its 'qual-
ity' and nothing should be done
Karen Kaminsky, Leon Weissberg
Council elects
Weissberg as
Its '83 leader
The Rabbis and Educational
Directors' Council of South
Broward has elected Leon Weiss-
berg, principal of Beth Shalom
Day School, as its chairman.
The South Broward council
works toward planning inter-
school activities. The Youth Hol-
ocaust Memorial Program, South
Broward Teen Tour, Judaic
Teachers' Seminar, Judaic High
School retreats and Israel Inde-
pendence Day are examples of
such activities.
Outgoing chairman is Karen
Kaminsky of Temple Solel. who
as first chairman of the council
led it to representation on the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Education Committee.
The council represents Temple
Beth El. Temple Beth Shalom.
Temple Solel. Temple Israel,
Temple in the Pines, Temple
Beth Emet and Temple Sinai.
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) is liaison be-
ween the council and the Feder
y*w*:*:*:* /T^ylJCl
to weaken the will to live."
Since its start 20 years ago, the
committee made up of rabbinical
leaders and medical practitioners,
has evaluated many such issues.
It has issued the "Compend-
ium on Medical Ethics," which
Federation officials said is used
in 49 states and 50 countries. De-
cisions are based on halacha but
are reached by a consensus of
Orthodox, Conservative and Re-
form representatives. Many of
the medical members are Tal-
mudic scholars.
The Compendium summarizes
the rulings of Jewish religious
~ 1
law on the religious and moral is-
sues a physician may encounter
The Fifth Edition "Addendum,"
published in 1981, deals with
questions of medical genetics,
brain death and such new repro-
ductive techniques as test-tube
babies and surrogate mothers.
Feldman stressed that while
the committee will continue to
study issues of medical ethics in
relation to Judaism, its members
recognize that attitudes on the
part of the patient and the doctor
are as important to treatment as
are wonder drugs and scientific
/ t
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Nov. 26-5:11
Friday, Dec. 3-5:11
' -d


Id?* '
i :
Ma ruch At.if Vio i.i i'. Klo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asherkul shanu H mitz-vo-lav V<,'pp-va-nu
I. had-h-ck \ayr shel Shabbai
Rli asettun Thou. 0 Lord our (n u. Kmnofthe Universe.
Who I sanctified us with Thv commandment-.
i nmuntti'd us to kindle ihi- Snhhath iiuhts
Religious directory
Congregation Levi Yitzcbok Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley St.,
Hollywood; 923-1707. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services
7:55 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath services, 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock; Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Religious school: Grades
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877.
Rabbi Edward Davis. Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown;
Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sabbath morning, 9
o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily services, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath, 8
p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.; Sabbath afternoon, 6 o'clock.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-
6111. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Daily services, 7:45 a.m.,
sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock; Sabbath morning, 9
o'clock. Religious school; Kindergarten8.
Temple In The Pines 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter. Services Sunday, Monday and
Thursday. 8 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45
o'clock. Religious school: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaica High
Temple Israel of Miramax 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi
Paul Flotkin. Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 pin.;
Sabbath morning, 8:45 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis. Daily services 8:25 a.m., 5 p.m.; Sabbath,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:35 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
kindergarten-Judaica High School.
Temple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8225.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. Sabbath services, 8:15)>.in. Religious
school: Grades 1 10.
Temple Beth Emet Pines Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon
Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Kindergar-
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath mor
ning. 10:30 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-school12.
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 472-
3600. Rabbi EUiot SkideU. Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m. Religious
school: Pre-kindergarten8..

Friday, November 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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Pag* 12-A
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fr*W. November
- -a.-
Aliza: 'We shall never forget her
commentator Mania Agroosky
m to speak on Israel War,
Peace aud SarvivaT Mooda>.
Nov. 29. at H Merest Plav-
of Sooth Bit ward-sponsored
event began at 7:30 p.m. There
will be no fund-raising and
admission is free, bat open to
HOkrest residents only.
JDC aid tops
million mark
Aid from American Jewry to
Lebanon in the wake of the war
there has topped SI million, the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee reports.
The sum includes more than
$320,000 in cash in gifts largt
and small pouring in from Jewish
organizations, institutions and
individuals and the value of
double that sum in aid-in-kind,
such as clothing and blankets.
American-Jewish participation
in Lebanon relief began in mid-
June with a JDC commitment of
The J DC said it is effecting it?
assistance "through Lebanese
rather than Israeli frameworks."
but "Israeli government repre-
sentatives are kept duly informed
of JDC activities and the cooper-
ation of the chief civilian relief for
the I sraeli government in contin-
uously elicited."
The JDC is coordinating its
efforts in Lebanon with other
voluntary organizations, among
them the Lebanese Red Cross
the United Nations Relief and
Work Agency (UNRWAl. Tern
des Hommes. Caritas (Catholic),
the International Rescue Com
mittee. the Christian Embassy of
Jerusalem, and the "Voice oi
Hope" raido.
Tunisian relief
set at $10,000
contribution of S 10,000 for the
emergency purchase of relief
supplies for Tunisians made
homeless by recent torrential
rains and flooding has been*an-
nounced by Henry Taub, presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee.
According to reports from the
Tunisian Civil Protection Coun
cil. more than 100 people hav<
been killed in the floods an<
many thousands made homeless
The flooding took place in and
around the southern city of Sfax
and the northern city of
Zaghouan on Oct. 30 and 31.
JDC executive vice president
Ralph Goldman reported the
small Jewish community in Sfax
was "well and safe," and the rest
of the 6.000 Jews of Tunisia,
most of whom live in the city of
Tunis, were not directly affected
by the flooding.
Page 1 A
buried last Tuesday on the
himiiM of Olives after private
services She died early last
Monday mot mug at Hebrew
University Hadassah Medi-
cal Center in Jerusalem
She had been hospitalized
since Oct. 4 for breathing
difficulties and was in inten-
sive care the last few weeks.
Mrs. Begin was born on
April 20. 1920 in Drohobycz.
a small town in Poland where
her father. Dr. Zvi Arnold,
was an attorney and a leader
in the Zionist Revisionist
movement. She was one of
twin daughters. Her sister
was to perish in the Holo-
She met her future hus-
band. Menachem. when she
was 17. Her father invited
the then recent law graduate
of Warsaw University to
their home for dinner. Begin
was at the time a leader of
Betar. the Revisionist youth
movement. The young
couple corresponded and
were married two years later,
on May 29. 1939. They took
their vows both dressed in
Betar uniforms.
World War II broke out on
Sept. 1 when German armies
invaded Poland The Begins
joined a stream of Jewish
refugees trying to reach the
Rumanian border but got no
further than Vilna. When the
Russian army occupied that
-nact of Poland. Aliza left for
^IPUeatine alone.
Begin, who had organized
Revisionist party headquar-
ters in Vima. was arrested
and sent to forced labor
camps. He was released a
year later and joined his wife
in Jerusalem.
His activities in Palestine
soon made him a wanted
man by the British Mandate
authorities. Aliza and her
husband lived underground
for five years, moving from
hideout to hideout under a
variety of aliases.
During those difficult
years their children
born Benyamin Zeev.
Hasya and Leah. They final-
ly settled in a modest ground
floor Oat in Tel Aviv which
was their home until May
1977 when Begin was elected
prime minister. They moved
to the prime ministers resi-
dence in the Rehavia section
of Jerusalem.
Mrs. Begin remained oat
of the public eye during the
30 years that her husband
was leader of the opposition
in Israels parliament. He.
was prime minister for two
years before she granted her
first press interview. She
never expressed opinions on
public issues. She was. how-
ever, active in service for
handicapped persons, panic
ularry wounded soldiers.
Mrs. Begin had suffered
from asthma since childhood.
Her condition deteriorated
recently, requiring hospitali-
zation. She was buried near
the graves of two under-
ground fighters of Begins
Aliza Begat
Irgun and the Stem Group
who committed suicide
shortly before they were to
be executed by the BritBh.
The site was chosen by
Begin who designated it in
his will to be his and his
wife's last resting place.
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we've been making great-tast
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the finest quality ingre-
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stare. So ta he sure
it's Kosher, he
re ta hay

Holocaust Memorial tapes an education
To Bruno Waldman.., lest they forget
3runo Waldman refused to tell
i son of the horrors of the Holo-
just Yet the elder Waldman
Lpew them weD ... he was there,
i Germany, in a torture chamber
[nown as a concentration camp.
Not until last year, after the
peath of his father, did the
Lounger Waldman, a physician in
Vaterloo, N.Y., learn his father's
|nie story.
That story is on videotape, re-
orded only months before Bruno
Valdman died. His was one of
First oral histories taken at
Southeastern Florida Holo-
ust Memorial Center, housed at
PIU in North Miami.
The reasons 30 volunteer inter-
viewers devote 50 hours of train-
time and countless more
iiours with Holocaust survivors,
Iterators and protectors are
Says Goldie Goldstein, execu-
ve vice president of the Holo-
*ust Center: "We must make
^is permanent record ... a liv-
j moment... so that the world
fell never forget."
I She told members of the Com-
munity Relations Committee at
Jewish Federation of South
oward that by making and
Lowing the tapes the center
bpes to prevent a reoccurrence
l the gross inhumanity man can
and did inflict on his fellow
I The anti-Semites, the neo-
zis, the Ku Klux Klan would
"Have ua believe" the Holocaust
never happened ... the ovens of
the Nazis really were for baking,
not for mass extermination of the
Jews of Europe.
Mrs. Goldstein said that the
library at Yad V as hem in Israel
contains 100 books in seven lan-
guages that contend the Holo-
caust was a hoax. "There is inter-
national propaganda machine in-
tent on proving the Nazi atroci-
ties were a lie," she says.
The Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center hopes to edu-
cate the children of South Florida
(and the world) who never even
heard of Hitler. Mrs. Goldstein
says in the social studies text-
books used in Dade and Broward
schools there is one, single sen-
tence on the Holocaust.
The nonsectarian board of
directors of the center, which in-
cludes a nun, a Baptist minister
(the Rev. D. Wayne Martin of
Hollywood) and several presi-
dents of Dade and Broward col-
leges, are correcting this prob-
When classes of students go to
the center at the Bay Vista Cam-
pus, a survivor who was their age
during the Holocaust relates his
or her childhood of horror, Mrs.
Goldstein says.
A total of 170 interviews have
taken place so far; 100 more sur-
vivors, liberators and protectors
are on the waiting list for video-
taping, and the center would like
to hear from anyone else who has
personal knowledge to share.
iewisti Floridiari
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 26,1982
CRC Holocaust Memorial Chairman Paul Orlan, Holocaust Center'* Goldie Goldstein (center) and CRC
Chairman Mara Giulianti diacuaa a survivor's (on TV) tele of abuse and horror.
The Holocaust Center operates
through personal gifts and finan-
cial support from the Jewish
Federations of South Broward
and Greater Miami. One volun-
teer interviewer is CRC member
Joe Kleinman. South Broward
also is represented by Temple
Beth El Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe,
Elaine Pitted, Carl Rosenkopf
and Abraham B. Halpern, assis-
tant treasurer.
The center also has a Children
of Survivors affiliate.
Mrs. Goldstein, who was just
appointed state liaison to the
U.S. Holocaust Council by Gov.
Robert Graham, showed the CRC
Continued on Page 2-B
Holocaust was real,
neo-Nazi now says
BONN (JTA) A jailed
neo-Nazi leader has admitted
that he erred when he wrote a
preface to a book claiming the
Holocaust never occurred.
"Today I do know that in
Auschwitz a large number of
Jews were killed only because
they were Jewish," Manfred
Roeder said in a written state-
ment to a Frankfurt court. *
Roeder, 53, a former lawyer,
was sentenced last June to 13
years' imprisonment for heading
a right-wing terrorist group and
incitement against Jews.
He was arrested in 1981 when
he returned to Frankfurt from an
El Fatah camp near Beirut where
he had arranged a military train-
ing program for young German
The charges against him at his
Continued on Page 2-B
The Institute is the fulfillment of a
vision and the translation of a dream
into reality. It can achieve much
iv. for the good of Israel and...
when peace comes to the
Middle East.. for the
. good of our neighbors and
'\ the good of mankind."
n. Dr Chaim Weizmann

celebrating Israel's primary scientific research center
| and bridge to the 21st century
Saturday Evening, December 11.1982
Fontainebleau Hilton, Miami Beach

Reception 7:00 P.M.
Fleur-de-lis Room
Dinner 8:00 P.M.
Fontaine Room
Guest ol Honor
Famed Screen Star/ Producer
Recently Returned from Israel
Recipient ol the Prestigious
1982 National Weizmann
Medallion to be Presented
on this Occasion
Guest Speaker
President. Weizmann Institute
ot Science
Highlighting the Institute's
Latest Advances in Health and
High Technology
Subscription $500 per person
Dietary Laws Observed
Black Tie
Shepard Broad
Joy W. Weiss
Marvin P. Klmmel
Harry A Levy
Irwln Levy
Sam I. Adlet
Stanley Brenner
Morris N. Broad
Joseph Handleman
Dr. Sidney S. Hertz
Herbert D. Katz
Jay I. Kulak
Hyman lake
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Louis Levlne
Robert Levy
Meyer Loomstein
Joseph Mohoram
Harvey B. Nachman
Sheldon M. Neumann
Rosaiee Pollack
Harold Rosen
Norman Rossman
Dr. M. Murray Schechter
Harry B. Smitti
Nathan Tanen
Arthur I. Wasserman
Harold X. Wetnslein
Col Moshe J. Diskin
Suite 309 / 420 Lincoln Road / Miami Beach 33139 / Phone 538-3090

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Displaying their UJA-Fed
eratioo iid at Holly-
brook above arc (from left.
standing) Harry Goldstein,
Dr. Joe Stein. Dr. Harold
Goldberg, Joe Rose. Lester
Weil and Harry Karp. Seated
are Jackie Levine. Sylvia
Stein and Rbea Kreiger. At
right, going over the pro-
gram at the Awards Break-
last, are Weil. Goldberg and
Stein (standing). Seated are
Goldstein (left) and Dr.
Robert Pitted, former presi-
dent of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, who
conferred the honors.
Remember Your Children
And Grandchildren
And Be Remembered
By Them At Hanukah!
Ill IUIUM aw"
With a $1,250 Endowment to
the Israel Histadrut Foundation
Your Favorite Child A nd Grandchild Receives:
A Hanukah Gift Certificate
A Happy Hanukah Greeting Card for 20 Y
AIIkah Gift Chech for 1100 each year
A Hanukah Gift Trust Contract
... And The Satisfaction ...
That You Will Be Remembered
For Your Love
To Your Children
And Grandchildren
And Your Deep Feeling
For Jewish Tradition and IaraeL

wan the
Continued from Page IB
a videotape of Nick Nicholson
who was in the U.S. Army in
Germany when soldiers camp
jpon one concentration camp of
Polish and Russian Jews.
"We saw huge pits full of
bodies, dead bodies." Nicholson
recalled." The Germans would
spray lime over them to keep the
smell down." When Gen. Patton
, was brought to the camps, the
I soldier said on tape, be called
them unbelievable, and ordered
individual graves dug for the
- Continued from Page IB
trial were bolstered by his having
written the preface to a book
titled "The Auschwitz Lies." by
Thies Christophersens is now
wanted by the police on an arrest
warrant issued for him.
Frankfurt prosecutor Voikmar
Schneider appeared skeptical of
Roeder's recantation. "Maybe he
is showing something lie in-
sight," the attorney said.
But another possibility is that
he wants to convince the courts
to free him after he served two-
thirds of his sentence. "He will
surely lose the support of his
followers," Schneider observed.
Lewis Alpert. Ezecative Director
Israel Hiatadrat Foundation. 420 Lincoln Rd M Beach, FU. 33199
Phone: 531-6702 No. Dade 94S-2248
Sexton Ritual Director For
Must have references.
Retiree Acceptable Ml-6111
Your Baby Deserves
The Best!!
Staff Mohel
Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Will Travel (305) 673-50621
Winter camp
Camp in the middle of winter?
The JCC announces s two-
week winter camp program Dec.
20-31 at CB Smith Park. Trans-
portation will be provided for all
K-Gth graders. Contact the JCC
for further information.
To Epcot
The Southeast Focal Point Se-
nior Center. 2838 Hollywood
Blvd.. is offering a three-day trip
to Epcot Center and Sea World.
Monday. Dec. 6, through
Wednesday, Dec. 8.
The tour will include round-trip
bus transportation, motel and
baggage handling, all accommo-
dation fees, all attractions, two
breakfasts, two dinner-theatre
shows, taxes and tips, and travel
Cost of this package is S155 per
person double-room occupancy,
and $175 single-room occupancy.
For more information, call
Dene or Rachel at 921-6518.
'My Fair Lady-
On Sunday. Dec. 5, the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward will journey to the Burt
Reynolds Dinner Theatre in Jup-
iter. Fla to see My Fair Lady."
A fee of S30 includes the show,
champagne brunch and round-
trip transportation. Call 921-6611
for reservations.
Young Judea
Young Judea, the youth move-
ment sponsored by Hadassah to
promulgate an understanding of
the Jewish faith, has arrived in
South Broward.
The new group will be meeting
Sunday evenings at the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
For fourth through
graders 7-8:30 p.m. meetina.
planned, and for ninth tU
Friends and parents in;
vttod. says the Young M
staff, which can be reachd!
947-0637 or 981-3345.
The JCC, in cooperation j
Broward Community (
will be conducting a wo
series, "Learning p.
Growth Through Self-f
The first topic will be <
nings of Awareness" on Der*|
at 7:30 p.m., and the second t
will be "Achieving Awi
on Dec 20 at 7:30 p.m.
Registration will begin
p.m. The workshops will '
place at the JCC.
Senior Pops
The Southeast Focal Poatj
nior Center, 2838 Ho
Blvd., is looking for
members for its new Senior P
The orchestra is under the j
rection of Sammy Fidler
meets at the center every FrM
at 12:30 p.m. All f
For more information,
Dene at 921-6518.
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashglach ft Synagogm
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movie*
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Sen**
NH> < good jnootms
Write tor Seuon RMM
the opening of the Law Offices o.
Robert J. Fenstersheib
Ronald E. Tom-kin
Civil and Domestic. Specializing in taxation,
estate planning & personal injury
al 1801 S Ocean Dr.
Hdttandale Bch
| Hyouneedit
for vow home
B^pM T^p^Sbw aa^eiarw*
^^ ft* at... f
Bath/Closet Shop-Patio/Dinene FurmtureFloral Arrange'
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E Hallandale Beach Bred
Tel 456-0966 (Broward). 949- 1692 Memo*' HmmoiK Cnmoer o> Commerce Bet1e< Bo*""*' '**'"

Lday. November 26, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-B
AIPAC: U.S., Israel path one in the same
Udeast Symposium a CRC forum
The needs and wants of the
pie of the United States and
I needs and wants of people of
L7ael are convergent, AIPAC's
icqueline Abelman told the first
lideast Symposium last week.
In addition to moral and demo-
atic principles, both nations are
riiting Soviet expansionism;
th are trying to protect the
diddle East's important oil
elds; and both seek similar
tonomic interests, she said.
[,M.s. Abelman, the American
.ael Public Affairs Committee's
UI'AO political education di-
ctor. reminded her Community
elations Committee, Jewish
federation of South Broward,
udience at Hallandale Jewish
nter that unlike other political
tion committees in Washing-
ii, the pro-Israel lobby does not
|te, endorse or give money to
ndidates' campaigns.
,4JPAC's purpose, she said, is
("educate Congress through re-
ch and factual information,
bhy for the cause of Israel,
(ike community contacts, write
e Near East Report and
ucate the public in politics.
On politics, Ms. Abelman, who
formerly was legislative assistant
to U.S. Sen. Jacob K. Javits of
New York and U.S. Sen. Arlen
Spector of Pennsylvania, said the
voters in November made her job
Eight percent of the new U.S.
Senate will be Jewish in January
1983, she said, and the new U.S.
House of Representatives is pro-
Israel (even more than before).
One key U.S. House race
between Illinois' Paul Findley,
who was referred to in the press
as Yasser Arafat's friend in Con-
gress, and Dick Durbin, a politic-
al unknown went to Durbin by
1,400 votes.
The bottom line in this elec-
tion, she said, was Jews against
Arabs; and the Jews won. Also
winning in Congress. were the
arch-supporters of Israel, she
Political education means to
get involved, the AIPAC speaker
said. Informed Jews must learn
how to lobby for what they
believe in. She told her audience
to work on political campaigns,
follow the issues that are pre-
MIDE AST SYMPOSIUM With AIPAC's Jacqueline Abehnaa (in dotted draw) an (left to right) Jack
Bennaa, CRC Middle East Task Force chairman; Mara Giulianti, CRC chairman; Herbert Kate, AIPAC
regional director; and Mike Schlanger and Nathan BoUany, representing Halkndabi Jewish Center.
londale. Moreno to be guests
it Hebrew University ball
sented in the media and write contact is someone who can call a
letters to the editors. legislator and get him or her to
"Get to know your legisla- return that-call within 24 hours,
tors," she advised. One of the There will be a regional educa-
most important roles the fnur. j^!?11*1 workshop on politics
AIPAC lobbyists must do b $*<* 20 "Orlando,
establish three key contacts for Ms. Abelman recalled a state-
every legislator. ment by Hubert Humphrey on
Ms. Abelman said a key the Jewish community. The then-
senator said Jews are good for
the democratic process; Jews
know their convictions; they
promote free speech in America;
they speak out on education, civil
liberties, the Bill of Rights and
the Constitution.
"I, as a member of Congress,
applaud you," Humphrey said.
! Walter F. Mondale, Simcha
tfnitz and Rita Moreno are to
jhlight the Hollywood-
lallandale and Greater Miami
apters of the American
)RT draws
)ig turnout
The largest turnout ever 272
nbers and friends of Women's
Brican ORT, South Broward
gion recently attended the
Dup's annual fund-raising kick-
! Donor Society Luncheon.
According to Lil Geshwin,
airman, the luncheon at the
nerald Hills Country Club,
Mch called for a minimum
dge of $100, will help support
RT projects in 22 countries.
Kurlier this month, 60 women
ned out for a Capital Funds,
blden Circle cocktail party,
vers of a minimum of $1,000
ard Dr. Dan Sharon, technical
Rector of the World ORT Union
\<\ formerly principal of the
School of Engineering in
I Sharon was introduced by
an Youdelman, president of the
buth Broward Region.
Jnrted Way trying
reach 'snowbirds'
and $4.6 million
[Broward United Way
olunteers are hoping that a new
pproach to fund-raising in the
pndominium-residential sectors
till help them reach this year's
16 million goal.
I That amount will dictate the
pel of services Broward's 50
a'th, human service and youth
Jgencies will provide in 1983.
"H we're to make goal this
l**r, a different and far more
uccessful effort must be con-
pucled in the condominiums,"
^ Sid Nerzig, volunteer chair-
Traditionally, the United Way
P^paign has been conducted
wptember through February
*ith general fund-raising in
business overlapping what was
Pjhg attempted in the condos.
I "us year the drive will probably
Ikviin ^arcn when most "snow-
Iwds" are in residence here.
Friends of the Hebrew Universi-
ty's Founders Gala Ball Dec. 15
at the Fontainebleau Hilton
According to Otto Stieber,
Florida chairman, the American
Friends of the Hebrew Universi-
ty's annual ball will go a long
way to cementing the common
goal of aiding Israel's foremost
institution of higher learning.
The S.Y. Agnon Award will be
presented to former Vice Presi-
dent Mondale as a tribute to his
contributions to the Jewish com-
Dinitz, former Israeli ambas-
sador to the United States, will
speak on the roles the Hebrew
University plays in the Jewish
communities throughout the
Ms. Moreno, who will perform,
is a singer, dancer, actress and
comedienne. She is the only
female performer to have won an
Oscar, Emmy, Grammy and a
AIPAC Betty and Bob Gaynor dleeaae the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) with
Jacqueline Abehnaa (center), who directs the Washington-baaed lobbying group's political education
activities. Ms. Abelman presented AIPAC's views sad parps aad answered questions of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's Young Leadership me

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Can Prove Leo Frank Innocent'
How Atlanta petitions for his pardon
The words are stunning for the
story they tell and how they came
to be written. They read: "On be-
half of the Atlanta Jewish
Federation, the American Jewish
Committee, and the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith,
the undersigned representatives
of these organizations respect-
fully request that you and the
members of the State Board of
Pardons and Paroles grant a full
and complete pardon exonerating
Leo Frank of any guilt for the
crime for which he was convicted I
by the Superior Court of Fulton'
County, in 1913." i
There are some who don't
know who Leo Frank was. He
was, like so many Jews of the
day, a relatively unremarkable
man, who lead a relatively unre-
markable existence in Atlanta,
GA. Yet due to a classic set of
circumstances he became the
focal point of the most remarka-
ble event in American Jewish
history. Leo Frank was lynched
by a howling Georgia mob that
dragged him from jail.
THE LYNCHING set off a de-
bate which even today can be
passionate, hateful, and to some,
fear-inducing. The event sparked
the founding of the Anti-Defama-
tion League, and brought into the
air some of the great guns of
Jewish legal artillery, including
one of the founders of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, the emi-
nent jurist Louis Marshall.
Yet. some do not know Leo
Frank. However, in Atlanta,
there are many who do. They re-
member the trial, they remember
the Chief of Police going through
the Jewish quarter telling them
that unless they stayed indoors
he couldn't guarantee their safe-
These people, many of whom
had just recently risked life and
limb on the high seas to save
their futures from the Czar won-
dered, if only for a brief, terror-
stricken while, if their futures
were to end in a town until then
known only for what General
Sherman did to it. In that brief
moment, Leo Frank lost his life in
modern America's only pogrom.
THE EVENTS are the stuff
from which novels grow. In fact
novels, historical articles, lec-
tures, and movies did grow from
the Frank case. Few trials in his-
tory have caused such sustained
interest and consternation. It
was a script made for Hollywood
a Jewish factory manager, a
black during segregation days, a
pretty white Protestant child, a
demogogic politician and a con
sious stricken Governor.
One thing was for sure, Mary
Phagen was dead, but who did it?
Was it the black man, to get
money for drink? Was it the Jew
to get money to go to the brothel
across the street? Much was sus-
pect throughout the trial. In fact
the only other certainty besides
Phagen's death was Frank's
death, occasioned by Governor
Slaton's being so unsure of the
court's decision based on the
facts as he saw them that he
commuted Frank's death sen-
tence and set off the raging mob
that went to revenge the honor of
little Mary.
The hanged Frank was re-
covering from a wound inflicted
by a prisoner who nearly suc-
ceeded in slitting Frank's throat
with a razor blade. Slaton's
career died along with Leo Frank.
HOW THE modern request for
pardon came to be is equally as
fascinating as is the Frank story
itself. There had been a 13-year-
old eye-witness, Alonzo Mann.
Through a variety of suspect cir-
New rail road Inaugurated
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's newest railway line was
officially inaugurated Wednesday when the first train
travelled from Tel Aviv to Kiryat Gat, over a new track
and parts of a rebuilt track along an old right-of-way.
THE NEW LINK involving 12 miles of completely new
embankment and track from Ashkelon to Kiryat Gat plus
restoration of the Ashkelon-Ashdod line, part of the old
Palestine-Egypt railroad, is intended to speed and serve
potash and phosphate exports from the Dead Sea to Ash-
dod Port, bypassing the overloaded Lydda junction.
Historian HUM Arzlell
dead In Rome at 74
ROME (JTA) Prof. Hillel Arzieli, a teacher of
Hebrew, Talmud, Kabbalah and Jewish history in Rome
for the past 15 years, was buried on the Mount of Olives in
Jerusalem Nov. 18. He died here at the age of 74. His body
was flown to Israel for burial.
Born Ilyusha Ivasoff in Tiflis in the Russian province of
Georgia, he came to Palestine in 1923, making a long
march through Turkey with his parents, grandparents
and three brothers. He had been teaching in Rome since
1967 under the auspices of the Jewish Agency and was
highly regarded by the local Jewish community for his
total dedication to the cause of the Jewish people.
Marion Salter
Post Haste Shopping Center
45,2^ Sheridan St Hollywood. Fla
Phone 961 6996
Personal Service Book Store
cumstances, Mann's testimony
was never taken. He lived for 70
years with his guilt and suddenly
unburdened himself. But to
whom? To Nashville Tennessean
reporter, Jerry Thompson.
Mann had followed Thomp-
son's expose on the Ku Klux
Klan. In one part of it, Thompson
mentioned the Frank case. Mann
could no longer bear it. Gravely
ill with heart disease, he called
Thompson and said, "I can't go
to the grave with this knowledge.
I must unburden my soul."
Thompson flew to North Carolina
and grilled Mann so extensively
it would have made Perry Mason
proud. It nearly killed Alonso
Having worked with me on the
Klan story and knowing that I
had spent eight years in Atlanta,
Thompson called me one night
and said, "Swear you won't re-
veal what I'm going to tell." So I
swore. "I can prove Leo Frank is
innocent." This time I swore dif-
ferently. "Jerry, you better be
damm sure. People still come to
blows in Atlanta over that trial."
FOR THE next several weeks,
Thompson did what will be
known as the definitive research
on the Leo Frank case. He and
his colleague. Bob Sherbourne,
became obsessed. They proved
that Mann was telling the truth,
and the Nashville Tennessean on
Sunday March 7, 1982 thun-
dered: "An Innocent Man was
Thompson flew to Atlanta and
addressed a packed, hushed,
crowded Jewish Community
Center. His iron-clad research
and his passion to see justice
done infected several community
leaders who rallyed to the leader-
ship of a prominent local native
lawyer, Dale Schwartz. It became
a cause celebre, an issue in the
Governors race.
On September 17, 1982. the
letter quoted above, signed by
representatives of ADL, AJC,
and the Jewish Federation, wa-.
addressed to the Honorable
Mobley Howell, chairman,
Georgia State Board of Pardons
and Paroles.
quest for a posthumous pardon
ended by saying, "We submit our
application to you with the same
motivation that impelled the
Georgia Senate to adopt Senate
resolution 423 in its 1982 session:
to finally right an historic injus-
tice by exonerating Leo Frank,
thereby demonstrating that our
legal system can indeed be called
upon to find the ultimate truth
and proclaim it. This case
presents a rare opportunity for us
to obliterate a terrible stain
which history has ascribed to the
Georgia Judicial system because
of the injustice done to Leo
Frank. We should not let this op-
portunity pass. We believe, as we
know you do, if following the
biblical injunction. 'Justice.' Jus-
tice thou shalt pursue."
But will the Parole Board
grant the pardon? Should it? At
best it's no better than an even
bet. The Board would have to
make decisions based on testi-
mony given by people long since
dead save Mr. Mann who is ill. In
doing so, it would again bring
face to face, or at least, story to
story, the relatives and friends of
Leo Frank and family, the rela-
tives and friends of Mary
Phagen, and the relatives and
friends of flame throwing United
States Sen. Thomas Watson.
an unstated but obvious fact. If
Leo Frank isn't guilty, someone
else is. The Board may be unan-
xious to open that can of worms.
Yet who was guilty is not the is-
sue here. The issue is who wasn t
guilty. Justice demands at least
thai question be answered. I
doulu Um i are to pursue who was
NEW LIFE Israel's New Life Award was presented to three local
residents at a State of Israel Bond dinner at the Konover Hotel in
Miami. The three have survived the Holocaust and have made new
lives for themselves in the United States, becoming distinguished in
Jewish communal service. Above, the award is presented to Colony
Point's Gerald and Inge Bocian; and below, Kalman Rado (left), who
lives at the Hemispheres, accepts the award from David Schaecter,
dinner chairman. -
Hussein presents peace
plan to Mitterrand
PARIS (JTA) King Hussein of Jordan has
presented the Arab peace plan to President Francois
Mitterrand and later said the French and Arab positions
have many points in common. Hussein, who led a seven-
member Arab delegation, including a PLO representative,
later said "France has examined our plan in a positive and
constructive way."
THE ARAB plan, drawn up at the recent Fez
summit conference, calls for a mutual recognition by
Israel and the PLO and for the Palestinian organization's
participation in future peace talks.
Hussein, who is due to lead the delegation to Moscow
and Peking next, said that the Arab states wUl continue
to press their case while exploring the possibilities offered
by the American peace plan as outlined by President
Reagan in September.
The Arab delegation consisted of the Foreign
Ministers of Syria, Morocco, Algeria, and Saudia Arabia
as well as the PLO's Farouk Kaddumi and Arab League
Secretary General Chedli Klibi

Friday, November 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5 B
Strictly Orthodox
L Sociologist's work 7 years
Yeshlva explored
in making
By William B. Helmreich. The
Free Press, A Division of Mac-
mil Ian Publishing Co., Inc., 866
Third Ave, New york, N.Y.
10016. 412pages. $19.95.
Reviewed by Joseph Lowin.
In 1976, William B. Helmreich
published Wake Up, Wake Up,
To Do The Work Of The Creator,
a popular book describing his
existence as an Orthodox Jewish
adolescent. In that book he wrote
4 glowingly of his warm family life,
of the richness of Jewish ritual
practice and of the yeshiva ex-
In the present work, the
author, a sociologist at the City
University of New York, reports
the findings of a seven-year in-
vestigation into the world of the
yeshiva. The interest of that
world to students of cultural be
of Orthodox Jewry
havior is evident:
Since such an institution dis-
courages contact with the "out-
side world," it permits a neatly
framed portrait that can be
readily analyzed.
Helmreich s book goes a bit
further. Eschewing professional
jargon, he describes for the
general reader the lines along
which the Orthodox community
divides itself. Helmreich posits
three distinct groups:
The Ultra-Orthodox (like the
Israel aims to protect
Palestinians from cold

appeared to be emerging as the
protector of Palestinian refugees
in south Lebanon against efforts
by the Lebanese government to
get rid of them.
^ Economics Minister Yaacov
Meridor told the Knesset that Is-
rael would see to it that the refu-
gees have adequate shelter this
winter, regardless of opposition
from the Lebanese authorities.
He said Israel was encouraging
the refugees to accept tents pro-
vided by the United Nations Re-
lief and Works Agency (UNR-
WA) and would help them build
more permanent structures if
^ they wished. These woulr replace
' the structures destroyed in the
Lebanese war last summer.
The Lebanese government is
demolishing refugee houses in the
Beirut area on grounds they were
built illegally.
Meridor also pledged that the
Israel army would protect the
refugees from Lebanese moves
against them as long as the army
remains in Lebanon.
He said he had met with a top
Lebanese "personality" last July
who had made it clear that the
Lebanese government wanted all
Palestinians out of the country
and therefore refused to approve
the building of permanent or
semi-permanent shelters for
Residents of the Ein Hilwe
refugee camp near Sidon burned
down the first UNRWA tents,
demanding permanent shelters.
They stoned UNRWA workers
erecting the tents but a spokes-
man for the agency said work
would be resumed.
Meridor spoke in reply to
charges by the Labor Alignment
that the government had failed to
act last summer to provide the
homeless refugees with shelter
before the winter cold set in.
Mapam MK Yair Tsaban said Is-
rael could have acted then with-
out interference from the Leban-
Meridor's solicitude toward the
refugees was seen by some obser-
vers as an effort to undo the
damage caused earlier this year
by his alleged comment that the
Palestinians should be "pushed
In the Knesset, the minister
accused UNRWA of tardiness in
erecting the tents. He said 20
heavy earthmovers made avail-
able by Israel were idle. But he
cautioned against straining
relations with the UN agency
because it might pull out
altogether, leaving Israel with
sole responsibility for the re-
B'nai B'rith book tells how
to aid handicapped
33-page guide to encourage and
assist B'nai B'rith members to
help America's estimated 35 mil-
lion physically handicapped peo-
ple achieve a maximum of inde-
pendence has been published by
B'nai B'rith. The guide is entitled
"Not By Bread Alone."
The guide is described by
Harold Russell, chairman of the
President's Commission on Em-
ployment of the Handicapped, as
"a major step forward" in
promoting equality "for all peo-
ple everywhere." Russell is a
quadraplegic as a result of
wounds suffered in World War
The guide was written by
Bonnie Zaben, former staff
associate in the agency's com-
munity volunteer services de-
She wrote that, in general,
handicapped people have less
schooling, lower incomes, less
chance to get jobs and a greater
likelihood of living in poverty
than non-handicapped people.
The guide spells out what
B'nai B'rith members can do,
singly or in groups, to enhance
the mobility and independence of
the handicapped and to make life
more bearable for severely crip-
pled victims.
These actions include taking
l)uilding surveys, lobbying for
facilities that meet the needs of
the blind and of persons confined
to wheelchairs, and publicizing
places of anterta .: nt. fining
and lodging with facilities for the
Employment, education and
recreation organizations which
cater to the handicapped are list-
ed in the guide as special re-
In another letter in the guide,
Bernard Posner, executive direc-
tor of the President's Committee,
"Handicapped people no long-
er are content to sit back and
wait for the favors and charity of
society. Handicapped people
want what all of us want: a
chance to do for ourselves; a
chance to be independent; a
chance to be a 'mentch' in the
fullest sense of the word..''.Mw
j WV Discussing some of the various programs of the Jewish War
Veterans with Margie Schwartz, assistant vice president and manager
of the Hallandale AmeriFirst, are (left to right): Alan Gardner, ad-
jutant of the Jewish War Veterans-Department of Florida; Irving
Dortorin, member. National Executive Committee; Herman
Zweiback. past commander of JWV post No. 613; Julius Rosenblatt,
hospital chairman of Post No. 61*; Bill Schoenfeld, post commander;
und Jack Feilich, district council commander.
Hasidim of Chaim Potok's The
Chosen), the Modern Orthodox
synthesists, and what he calls the
Strictly Orthodox, those who
send their sons to Lithuanian-
style yeshivas.
The focus of Helmreich's book
is on this last group. His text in-
cludes a brief historical survey of
the institution of the European
yeshiva, a description of its
American embodiment, an analy-
sis of the student body and a dis-
cussion of the rules, both formal
and informal, which govern the
workings of these microcosms.
Citing statistics, broad com-
munity trends and impressionis-
tic factors, Helmreich attempts,
in his conclusion, to account for
the success of the yeshiva in the
Strictly Orthodox community.
Some of the more interesting
parts of the book include a ver-
batim reproduction of a Talmud
class the central learning
activity of the yeshiva, a very in-
sightful discussion of the notion
of status in the yeshiva world
its importance and the ways it is
achieved, and an overview of the
role of the rosh yeshiva (the head
of the yeshiva) in the Strictly
Orthodox community.
Like the pulpit rabbis fo the
general community, Helmreich
contends, the rosh yeshivas,
taken as a group, have a great
deal of influence on the workings
the learnings of the larger com-
He also discusses daas Torah,
the notion that recognized Torah
leaders are qualified ipso facto to
make unchallengeable decisions
in, for example, the political
By and large, the author is
sympathetic to the yeshiva
world. While not overly severe,
he does not, however, abandon
the critical stance of the dispas-
sionate observer. This is especial-
ly so in the rather detailed foot-
The book contains a handy
glossary of terms that make up
the vocabulary of the world of the
yeshiva as well as an extensive
bibliography, for those who seek
further enlightenment.
Dr. Joseph Lowin is national
director of Hadassah's Jewish
Education Department.
Glickfeld will receive the Israel
Scroll of Honor at the DeSoto
Park Night in Israel ceremony
Dec. 1. President of the Three Is-
lands group of Hadassah, she
also is a member of the National
Council of Jewish Women and
Hallandale United Citizens. Carl
Rosenkopf and Harris Herman,
chairmen, made the announce-
Aquarius Israel Bond Com-
mittee will pay tribute to Julius
Freilich during its "Night for
Israel" Dec. 8 at 8 p.m. in the
Cascade Room. Dr. Sidney
Rosenberg, chairman, says the
City of Peace nominee is active
in B'nai B'rith, is on its national
fund-raising Cabinet, its district
board of governors and is vice
chairman of the South Florida
Fund Raising Cabinet. Freilich
is also on Technion's Board of
Directors and active in ORT.
Galahad Court Israel Bond
Committee will present Alfred
and Bernice Oldn with its City
of Peace award for outstanding
service to the community and
the State of Israel Thursday,
Dec. 9, at 8 p.m. In the social
hall. Co-Chairmen for the event
are David and Frances Ehrlich.
Sidney I. Esterson, second vice
president of Hallandale Jewish
Center, will be honored by the
center and State of Israel Bonds
at a breakfast Sunday, Nov. 28,
in the center auditorium, ac-
cording to Michael Schlangei.
chairman. "Sidney Esters.
(who will receive the Lion of
Judah award) is dedicated to
the perpetuation of the Jewish
culture and the continued pros-
perity of the State of Israel,'

Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 26, 1982
Charitable trusts keep giving after donor's lifetime
This is the ninth in a series of
articles entitled "Modern
Methods of Charitable Giving"
by Jonathan M. Lichter, assets
realization officer for the United
Jewish Appeal. For further in-
formation, please call Michael J.
Moskowitz at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward (921-
Split-interest trusts, comprised
of both a charitable component
and a non-charitable component,
may be established during a per-
son's lifetime or provided for in
his or her will.
A form of split interest trust,
the charitable remainder trust,
may be established during a per-
son's lifetime or in his or her will.
The donor (grantor) irrevocably
transfers assets typically, cash
or long-term appreciated securi-
ties or real property to the
The grantor specifies an indivi-
dual or individuals (which can be
the grantor himself-herself) who
are to reveive annual payments
from the trust.
The payouts are essentially
either for an individual's life or a
term of years not to exceed 20.
The payouts must be at least 5
percent of the value of trust as-
sets, and remain fixed for the
duration of the trust.
At the death of the last indivi-
dual designated as a trust recipi-
ent or the passing of the specified
.lumber of years if the trust was
established for a term of years,
the remaining trusts assets
the "charitable remainder" are
transferred to a designated
charity or charities (ie. the
Legacy and Endowment Fund,
Jewish Federation of South
There are two types of charita-
ble remainder trust, the charita-
ble remainder annuity trust and
the charitable remainder uni-
Charitable Remainder Annuity
Trust The annual payment
(annuity amount) paid to the
non-charitable recipient or recipi-
ents is a sum no less than 5 per-
cent of the initial net fair market
value of the trusts assets at the
time of transfer to the trust.
This means that the recipi-
ent(s) (i.e. The Jewish Federation
of South Broward) will receive
the same, fixed amount during
each year of the trust. The an-
nuity amount may be expressed
either as a fraction or percentage
of the net fair market value of the
date of transfer to the trust or as
a stated dollar amount. Addi-
tional contributions may not be
made to a charitable remainder
annuity trust.
Charitable Remainder Unitruat
The annual payment (unitrust
amount) may be no less than 5
percent of the value of trust as-
sets, as valued annually.
While the percentage remains
fixed during the entire term of
the trust, the annual amount may
fluctuate, taking into account in-
creases in the value of trust as-
sets, resulting from appreciation
and-or inflation, and also, drops
in the value of trust assets. Addi-
tional contributions may be made
to a charitable remainder uni-
trust, should the grantor so
Benefits to the grantor, his or
her estate, and-or other indivi-
duals named as recipients in-
(1) Income tax charitable de-
duction In the case of a chari-
table remainder trust established
during the grantor's life, he or
she is entitled to an income tax
charitable deduction in the year
the, trust is established for the
present value of the charitable r%
mainder interest.
"The value of the charitable re-
mainder interest is equal to the
Silent no mote'
Soviet Jewry update
The interrogation of FELIKS' old electrical engineer of Novosi-
KOCHUBIYEVSKY. a 52-vear- birsk, is now complete and he is
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go lor Zooroni two by two1 Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
ennched pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese. Moms love to pair up with it. tool
"We Are Family"
We want you to become a part of the JCC of South
Broward's family. Please send in this form if you've
recently moved, are a new member of the community,
or have not been receiving our material, but would like
Children (Ages and Names):.
Home Telephone:..---------------------------------------------------
Business Telephone:----------------------------------------------
We wish to be included on the following lists:
D General D Singles 18-35
D Seniors ? Singles 35-55
P Children D Singles 55 plus
Mail Completed form to:
Jewish Community Centers of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, FL 33020

being charged under Article 190-1
of the criminal code.
This section covers offenses
ranging from orally defaming the
Soviet state to circulating prin-
ted defamatory matter, with sen-
tences varying from "100 roubles
fine to three years" imprison-
By last week, Feliks' wife,
VALENTINA, had not yet been
told which particular category of
offense was being alleged, nor
had the woman lawyer whom
Valentine had briefed yet found
A Bible and Hebrew dic-
tionary, which she brought to the
prison, was not accepted by the
authorities, but some warm
clothing was.
IDA MILGROM, mother of
the imprisoned ANATOLY SH-
CHARANSKY. is still hoping
that the Soviet authorities in
Moscow will allow her to see her
son, who, she was told, started a
hunger strike Sept. 27.
Mrs. Milgrom has been
shunted from one government
office to another, each giving her
conflicting reports on
Shcharansky's state of health in
Chfcttopol prison.
KIM FRIDMAN, a radio
engineer from Kiev and a refuse-
nik of 10 years, was recently told
by an irate OVIR official that he
would not be allowed out of the
country for another 10 years.
7 attending
ORT confab
A South Broward delegation of
seven women will attend the 14th
National Board conference of
Women's American ORT Nov.
28-Dec. 1 in New York-
The local members, South
Broward Region President Joan
Youdelman, Helen Cantor, Lil-
lian Farber, Sarah Fellner, Roz
Klein, Barbara Leeds and Lois
Unger, will join women from
1,250 chapters nationwide to
study means of developing the
global ORT program of vocation-
al and technical education.
The conference had been
scheduled to be in Paris, where
the ORT program includes eight
schools with nearly 8,000 stu-
difference between the net fair
market value of assets placed in
trust and the present value of the
annuity or unitrust interest, and
in general is determined by ref-
erence to actuarial tables con-
tained in the regulation."
(2) Fixed annual payouts
The grantor designates indivi-
duals, which may include himself,
who are to receive annual
amounts for life or a term of
years. In the case of more than
one recipient, the payouts may be
made either concurrently (at the
same time to each person) or suc-
cessively (to one person for life,
then to a survivor for life).
In a charitable remainder an-
nuity trust, the amount will re-
main fixed; in a charitable re-
mainder unitrust, the percentage
remains the same but the amount
may fluctuate.
(3) Avoidance of capital gains
tax If long-term appreciated
securities or real property are
used to fund the trust, there is no
capital gains tax either at the
transfer of the assets to the trust
nor upon a sale of the assets by
the trust.
(4) Gift tax charitable deduc-
tion The grantor is entitled to
a gift tax charitable deduction for
the present value of the charita-
ble remainder interest at the
creation of the trust. The com-
putat ion is the same as that made
'in determining the income tax
Generally, the value of an in-
terest created in an individual or
individuals other than or in addi-
tion to the donor or his or her
spouse will be subject to gift tax.
(5) Estate tax charitable
deduction The grantor's estate
is entitled to an estate tax chari-
table deduction for the value at
the grantor's death (or alternate
valuation date, if elected) of the
- heritable remainder interest,
essentially, it is determined in
the same way as for the income
tax charitable deduction, except
that the value of the trust assets
is taken at the decedent's death
(or alternate valuation date, if
elected) rather than, in the case of
the income tax deduction for life-
I time trusts, at the creation of the

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fcday, November 26,1962

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Black Jews of Ethiopia
Coming home to Eretz Israel
UJA Correspondent
en Gurion Airport. The chil-
cling to their elders, over-
and overwhelmed, their
bright and curious. The
its move slowly forward,
ving with messianic fervor,
half-blinded by tears of
and thanksgiving they
el to kiss the soil of Israel.
is something achingly
liar about the scene. Israel is
I the ring her exiles. Refugees
I coming home, clutching all
possess in tightly wrapped
is not 1948 or 1951 or even
5. It is now. The Jews arriv-
) from Ethiopia. They are
^^^^_ I Falashas, and they are
s is a different kind of
points out a Jewish
acy official. "These olim need
compensate for a gap of
ral centuries, in terms of
ern living standards. They
lived until now in simple
with earthen floors, in 490
ered villages.
lost have never seen a tele-
is a supermarket or a bank,
have never used a re-
itor, a stove, a toilet or
i faucet. Their children have
even played with toys ba-
tes, they are willing, even
[fids will honor
)yor of Pines
arles Flanagan, mayor of
broke Pines, will be honored
Park Place and Israel Bonds
Wednesday, Dec. 1, in the
t Place clubhouse.
ie announcement was made
[Louis Fine and Bernard
in, coordinators of the
who said Mayor Flanagan
t>e presented with the Israel
of Honor for his dedicated
to his community. The
lony will take place during
Park Place "Night for
Well help
search in
even pay
American Jewish
Professionals are
finding an open job
market in Israel
We want to help you
plan for your future.
Pilot tours have led
to job offers for
hundreds who want
to make Israel their
home. Phone today
' for an appointment
4200 Blacayna Blvd.
Miami, FL. 33137
(305) 573-2556/7
or call toll-free
eager to learn, to adapt. It is a
slower process than with most
olim, and more costly, but we feel
it is working. And while we guide
them, we're very careful to be
sure that, in the process, they
don't abandon their own cus-
tomee and culture."
The leap into the 20th century,
aided and cushioned by the Jew-
ish Agency's years of experience
in helping new immigrants ad-
just, is one last hurdle for the
Falashas. Their first was a 110-
year battle to be accepted as
Jews among Jews.
When they were "discovered"
by European Jewish travelers in
the 1860s, and their contact with
I the modern world began, Jewish
scholars embarked on a century-
long debate over the Jewishness
of the Falashas.
One tradition traces their
origins back to Menelik, the re-
puted son of King Solomon and
the Queen of Sheba. Other
theories see them as descended
from the tribe of Dan, or as an
African tribe converted by Jews
arriving in the area from south-
ern Arabia.
Falashas consider that they
have always been Jews. While
the controversy continued, they
dreamed of returning to Eretz Is-
rael, believing their return would
be followed by the coming of the
Messiah. In 1862, for example,
there was the largest of a series of
attempts to reach Jerusalem a
journey made by foot, on which
many of the pilgrims died.
In the 1950s, while their status
had still not been clarified, the
Jewish Agency, supported by the
United Jewish Appeal, was
working to help the Falashas. In
1954 the Agency's Torah Educa-
tion Department began to organ-
ize Jewish schooling in Ethiopia.
Falasha youngsters were also
brought to Youth Aliyah villages
in Israel for two years to be
trained as teachers.
The Falashas' status question
was finally resolved only in 1973
when Israel's Chief Rabbis
Ovadia Yosef and Shlomo Goren
declared that they are indis-
putably Jews.
However, emigration was
strictly forbidden both during the
reign of Emperor Haile Selassie
and under the current Marxist
regime, which seized power in
1974. But Falashas yearn to live
in Israel, and despite the difficul-
ties, some of them are succeed-
For those who make it, arrival
in Israel brings to an end years of
being caught n the middle of
revolution, warfare and chaos in
Ethiopia. Some have spent
months in vast soulless refugee
camps in areas around Ethiopia,
after their villages were des-
troyed and their corps burned in
the fighting.
They come to Israel hungry,
frightened and often ill but in
joy, with gratitude and an eager-
ness to be part of their new coun-
One family, for example, final-
ly reached Israel late one night
more than a year ago. They were
met by Jewish Agency staff, who
took them to an absorption cen-
ter in Beersheba. Veteran
Falasha immigrants who speak
their native Amharic welcomed
them; they ate a light meal and
were then shown into a large
storeroom full of clothing of all
sizes, styles and colors, gifts from
the people of Beersheba.
They chose what they wanted
to wear. Their 4-year-old took red
shorts and a Superman T-shirt.
Yaffa preferred to keep to tradi-
tional dress at first, but Simcha
was willing to put on western
clothes, and paraded proudly in a
white shirt and blue jeans.
The family was introduced to
Sara, a Beersheba housewife as-
signed to them as a para-profes-
sional during their vital first
months in Israel. She showed
them their apartment, instructed
them in the use of water taps and
flushing handles and then left
the family to themselves for the
The next three days were taken
up with extensive health checks
and registration. Simcha was
suffering from an eye disease
which threatened to bund him;
two of the children had dysen-
tery. The whole family was
thoroughly tested, treated and
inoculated. (
The family was allowed three
weeks to adjust to their new sur-
roundings before tehy were in-
vited to school. Yaffa and Simcha
were enrolled in the ulpan. The
youngest children went to
kindergarten in the absorption
center, and the two eldest to
Youth Aliyah schools.
Sara made regular visits,
teaching Yaffa at the supermar-
ket how to choose food and pay
for it. then teaching her at home

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how to store and cook what they
had bought.
Simcha and Yaffa. like 85 to 90
percent of Ethiopian Jews, were
illiterate in their own language,
and so special methods were used
for teaching them Hebrew. They
learned quickly, "because their
motivation is so great," explains
their ulpan teacher.
Simcha had been a fanner in
Ethiopia. In Israel he decided he
would like to learn a trade. He is
now studying welding. Yaffa
takes care of the home and keeps
up the colorful embroidery she
used to do in Ethiopia. When the
arts and crafts store "Maskit"
visited the center, they became
interested in Yaffa's needlework.
"Israel is even more beautiful
than we expected," says Simcha.
"Truly, all our hopes and dreams
are coming true.''
Demand! Falasha report
JERUSALEM (JTA) The government ia being chal-
lenged to Implement measures on behalf of the Falashas,
Ethiopia's Jewish community now reportedly confined to
"ghetto" camps in that country and neighboring Sudan.
The issue was addressed in an urgent agenda motion present-
ed to the Knesset by Labor Alignment MK Moshe Shahal.
Shahal said he wanted to raise the matter four months ago but
refrained at the government's request because of the delicacy of
the situation. He said he has since received information from a
Canadian television crew which visited Ethiopia recently that
the plight of the Falashas has worsened.
According to Shahal, 26,000 Falashas are confined to four
camps guarded by soldiers in the pay of Libyan President
Muammar Qaddafi. They are subject to constant harassment
and terror, receive no assistance from any outside institutions
and fear to identify themselves as Jews, Shahal said.
He said he will demand a report from the government of what
it has done for the Falashas. According to Shahal, the govern-
ment is not enthusiastic about rescuing Falashas because it
fears there may be some non-Jews among them.
To create
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Ave Brooklyn. New York 11218

) ^ Page8-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Prid*?. November 26, lgg
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Full Text
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