The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
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. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Full Text
Number 23
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 11,1963
Price 35 Cents
miunity Day
illlion fire at
>od's Diplomat
>rces the can-
>n of the 9th annual
inity Day, spon
fy the Women's
i, Jewish
lion of South
I. Page 3.
>l blameless
rlne deaths'
that Israel's with-
>m Beirut
w allowed
Is to blow up U.S.
jorically denied by
tonne, Israeli am-
>r to the United
Page 4.
ration film
lind the Lifeline,"
I by three lay
[of the Jewish
lion of South
has won the 1983
fisual (Campaign)
[from the Council of
Federations. Page
-gentine Jews
and non-Jews alike
st anti-Semitism
take to the
Its. Page 3.
Marine loss 'not Jewish issue'
Associate Editor
That several injured U.S. Marines
could have been saved had military
doctors and other high-ranking U.S.
officers accepted Israel's medical and
debris-clearing assistance in Beirut is
not a Jewish issue, Consul General
Yehoshua Trigor believes.
Speaking last week before a packed
session of the Community Relations
Committee, Jewish Federation of
South Broward, the new highest-
ranking Israeli official in Florida con-
cluded that whether or not lives could
have been saved, of course, is impor-
tant, "But we should not concern our-
selves with this as Jews."
Last week, a former U.S. Air Force
medical corpsman, who witnessed
emergency medical treatment after a
bomb-laden truck plowed into U.S.
Marine barracks in Beirut, testified
that six to eight "borderline" Marine
New consul general speaks out
casualties might have survived had
they been taken to nearby Israeli hos-
Instead, U.S. officials decided to
send the injured to Frankfurt, West
Germany, where the wounded were
treated 20 hours after the blast. The
helicopter ride to Haifa would have
taken 30 to 40 minutes.
Trigor, who had been consul general
in Atlanta until three weeks ago,
reminded the South Broward group
that the Marines are in Lebanon at the
request of that government and to
support U.S. interests, "and not, nec-
essarily, for Israeli interests."
As to who was responsible for the
suicide truck-bombing in which at
least 230 Americans died, the new
consul general pointed to Syria.
He agrees with U.S. administration
reports that Iranians actually planned
and executed the mission, but Trigor
implicates the Syrians. "The Iranian
groups were affiliated with Syria; if
Syria had wanted to, it could have
stopped the Iranian truck filled with
bombs," he says.
Syria has never recognized the in-
dependence of Lebanon, Trigor added,
but he said Israelis are pleased to
know that the rest of the world is in-
terested in the freedom of Lebanon.
"There is a definite disparity of
intent here," Trigor said, "Israel
wants peace; and the Arabs (150 mil-
lion of them, compared to Israel's 4
million Jews) want no Israel." He said
he no longer counts Egyptians as
enemies of Israel.
He said it is important to remember
Continued on Page 4
Rabbis respond
To ordain, or not to ordain women
South Broward's Conservative rab-
bis are evenly divided on last week's
decision by the Jewish Theological
Seminary to allow women to study to
be rabbis.
The many-year struggle to admit
women to Conservative rabbinical
schools for ordination culminated in a
34-8 vote by the seminary (See Page
3). Reform movement schools have
been ordaining women for more, than la
The most vocal opponent of the
decision is Rabbi Carl Klein of
Hallandale Jewish Center. He said,
"I'm against it; it will bring splits
into the Conservative movement, a
division that will mean denomina-
tional sects in Conservatism."
Rabbi Klein added that he has been
fighting against this postulate for
years because "it is against the
halacha (Jewish law). There is no logic
to the move," he added, "and no need
for it."
Diametrically opposed to Rabbi
Klein's beliefs is Temple Sinai Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis. He holds, "There
is absolutely no halachic impediment
to permiting women to study to be
rabbis. Jewish law makes no mention;
it was never considered."
Rabbi Margolis contends, "The
Jewish people are best served by all
who are willing and able to dedicate
their talents and abilities. If it's
proper for women to be prime min-
isters of Israel, and if it's proper for
women to serve at the highest levels
as lay leaders, then it's proper for
them to stand up as rabbis," Temple
Sinai's spiritual leader believes.
"The Conservative movement must
take this positive step forward. I am
personally distressed by those who
misrepresent the halacha and Jewish
life as a guise for their own personal
Continued on Page 5

Page 2
The Jewish
F^y. Novell, ,1
13, Sunday
14, Monday
15, Tuesday
William Gralnick, director of the
Southeast Region of American
Jewish Congress, will address an
adult education breakfast at
9:30 a.m. at Temple Beth El.
White Elephant Sale by Sisterhood
of Temple Sinai; continues through
Pre-Chanukah Gift Sale, 9 a.m. -
1 p.m. at Temple Israel of Miramar;
continues Tuesday and Thursday,
4-6:30 p.m.
Sol Robinson, author and lecturer,
will speak on "The World Today"
at Temple Sinai at 8 p.m.
Prepared Childbirth Class at
Generai Hospital at 8 p.m.; call
Professional Association for
Childbirth Education, 587-1533.
16, Wednesday Pioneer Women, De Mona Beth
Chapter, meets at Sunrise S & L,
1110 Hallandale Beach Blvd.,
12:30 p.m.
17, Thursday
18, Friday
21, Monday
Temple Solel Brotherhood dinner
meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Henrietta Szold Chapter of
Hadassah lunches at Miramar Rec
Center at 12:30 p.m.
Sisterhood of Temple Solel meets
at 9:45 a.m.
Junior Youth Group of Temple
Solel meets at 6:30 p.m.
Business Executive
Forum, Jewish Federation of
South Broward, at Emerald Hills
Country Club at 6 p.m.
Grand People of Temple Solel and
Hadassah hold combined meeting
at 7:30 p.m. at the temple.
Women's American ORT,
Hoiiybrook Chapter, conducts ORT
Sabbath at Temple Beth Emet,
(Pembroke) Pines General
Hospital, at 8 p.m.
American Jewish Congress,
Hollydale Chapter, lunches at
Galahad South at noon.
Technion, South Broward
Chapter, lunches at Galahad
North at noon.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
greets new members at 1 p.m.;
Evening Lecture Series continues
at temple with Elsie Clamace
reviewing "The Healers" at 8 p.m.
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your Jewish orien-
ted 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 recived at least two weeks before publication date.
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
We Appreciate Your Business
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
Grossman pursues 'twinning
The provision of human serv-
ices to needy Jews in Israel often
presents itself as a gratifying but
arduous task. Paperwork corre-
spondence and tactical planning
are key elements toward success.
But Lester Grossman, a
Jewish Federation of Su*;n
Broward leader, has proved to be
more than equal to the task of
aiding this process, turning nts
many years of business acumen
to aid Hod Hasharon. Federa-
tions Project Renewal commu-
"It's really positive that Fed-
eration is supporting and running
Project Renewal locally." Gross-
man says. "It is similar to giving
a baby something so it can grow
up big and strong."
Since he established himself in
Hollywood 12 years ago, Gross-
man has been actively involved in
the UJ A-Federation Campaign
The "Twinning" of South Brow-
ard with Hod Hasharon initiated
a particularly significant step in
which Grossman has played a
major role.
In addition to visiting Hod
Hasharon on Federation Mission
programs, Grossman has made
two personal visits to the Israeli
VIEWS ON ISRAEL were exchanged recently betwj
Aryeh Nesher (left) and Lester Grossman of the Jem*
Aryeh Nesher .
Federation of South Broward. Nesher, spechlL
representative of the Office of the Prime Minister A
Israel, is vice president of Haifa University, m\
executive director of Sherut La am and is a congtrituti,
the Jewish Agency.
town and has met its leadership.
"When I first visited Hod
Hasharon. it was a downgraded
area of underprivileged people,"
he said, noting that the depressed
neighborhoods of Giora and Gil
Amal have experienced signifi-
cant improvement since the be-
ginning of Project Renewal.
Grossman's Jewish involve-
ment also extends beyond local
Federation activity and includes
dedication to youth aliyah. the
immigration of voung American
Jews to Israel.
"Youth aliyah is a subject tk|
does not get much attention, 3
it is important." he said, eipial
ing that he returns to New Yos.I
each month to take an active nil
in the coordination of yoatkl
aliyah programs.
"It's important that people I
understand their heritage i^l
connection to Israel," he said. I
"Israel is like our own insuruce I
policy. It's always there if wear j
our relatives need it."
of the Florida Chaplaincy
Association is Rabbi
Harold Richter of the
Jewish Federation of
South Broward. With
Federation for seven
years, Rabbi Richter is to
lead the 9-year-old orga-
nization made up of 50
clergy men from all faiths.
'Primary purposes of the
association,' the rabbi
says, 'are fellowship, edu-
cation and cooperation,
and to promote standards
for the clergy as a liaison
with the Florida Legis-
$2 million gift
listed In Boston
bined Jewish Philanthropies of
Greater Boston has been the reci-
pient of a $2 million gift, the
largest single donation in the
social service agency's 88-year
history, according to an an-
nouncement by the organization.
The gift was made by Abe
Gosman of Weston, chairman of
the board, president and
treasurer of Mediplex Group Inc.,
a diversified health care com-
pany, in behalf of the recently
compiled $15 million Jewish
community campus on 28 acres in
Newton. The campus will now be I
called the Gosman Family Jewish
Community Campus.
Life Behind Lifeline
captures CJF award
The Jewish Federation of South Broward has captured the
198.) Audiovisual (Campaign) Award from the Council ol
Jewish Federations for its film "Life Behind the Lifeline."
Credted by Federation activists Beverly Shapiro. Janie
Berman and Joyce Newman, the 22 minute movie depkU the
history of Federations in America, concentrating on the South
Broward Jewish community.
The movie-making trio in June received awards from JFSB
for their innovative efforts. Robert Berkowitz of Multi-Vision
Productions also received honors.
The CJF awards will be presented later this month at the
General Assembly in Atlanta.
The Jewish Federations of Albany (NY.) and Nashville in
the winners of the "Outstanding Achievement in Public
Relations "award.
The CJF is the association of 200 Federations, welfare fundi
and community councils which serve nearly 800 communitiM
embracing a Jewish populations of more than 5.7 million in the
United States and Canada.
The 2nd Annual "SINAI SERIES"
Begins with
Sunday Evening, December 18.1983
January 22. 1984
Cantors David Levlne. Yaakov Matzen,
and Opera Tenor J. Alexander Perez.
February 12,1964
March 11,1964
SERIES TICKETS$46.00 Per Person
(After October 31,1983 660.00 Per Person).
Ticket* May be Purchased at Temple Sinai Hollywood
Telephone: 920-1577

Arab oil indirectly pressures Brazilian Jews
Of Israel Heriaoaa
If you ask an average Brazilian
IJew how he is making out in a
country where economic crisis is
[rampant and unemployment has
[reached dangerous figures, he
will in most cases answer that he
[is doing quite well.
If you press him on harder
[questions about growing pro-
I Arab and anti-Israeli feelings in
[ruling circles, anti-Semitism,
[what will happen if the "limited
aperture" (the trend toward
democratization) of the regime
[fails for economic reasons and
[various other difficult problems,
[the answers, most likely, will be
| equally reassuring.
Crime in Sao Paulo and Rio de
Janeiro is not worse than in
Mexico City or New York. You
learn to live with it. The country
needs Arab oil but President
Figuerado himself does not like
the Arabs. In his heart he is a
sincere friend of Israel, though
his foreign minister, Itamaraty,
will go on voting against the
country he privately loves so
Arab activity is not so
dangerous. Ferid Savan (the rep-
resentative of PLO in Brazil) is
just a "charlatan" and nothing
will change if he receives
"diplomatic status." The
Brazilian government will not
allow him to endanger the
position of Brazilian Jews.
Some Jews may even surprise
you with a strong leaning toward
a hard line and express
"taudade" (the poetic Portu-
guese term for longing) for a stiff
military dictatorship instead of
the current unstable semi-
democratic, semi-autocratic
If you react by pointing out the
dangers a right-wing totalitarian
government led by the "tough
generals" may bring for Jews,
these Jews may shrug their
shoulders and say:
"We had hard line govern-
ments led by the Army in the
years since 1964. The situation
was much better then. Nobody
suffered as a Jew."
Indeed, most Jews belong to
SOUTH BROW AM) SING-ALONG The Hod Hasharon Quartet is to visit South
Broward Dec. 1-15, and the Jewish Federation of South Broward is seeking lodging for
them. The four girls, Ronit, Iris, Rachel and Simcha, a couple of years ago made a
smash hit in South Broward with their Israeli folk music. The singers are from South
Br<>ward's Project Renewal Twin City. One of their appearances will be Dec. 4 at the
Human Rights Plea at Temple Beth El. Call the Federation [921-8810] for more details.
the 20 percent of the 110 million
Brazilians who still enjoy a high
standard of living and have not
yet felt the economic crisis on
their own backs. Some even live
in a self-created paradise of fools
and they "are sure" that
whatever may happen to the
country, nothing disagreeable
will happen to them.
But other Jews are worried.
They know they are not living in
a vacuum, and they suspect that
in a country that badly needs the
\rabs for real (or contrived)
economic reasons, Jews could be
a perfect target during a period of
social tension.
Most Brazilians would be
surprised to hear how few
Brazilian Jews there really are.
No more than 160,000-170,000
Jews live in that huge country of
110 million (or 120 million?
Nobody knows exactly).
Some of these Jews are quite
conspicuous like Adolfo Bloch,
the editor of Manchete, a kind of
Brazilian Life magazine with a lot
of pretty pictures and not much
serious material to read. Bloch is
a Russian Jew who "made it" in
He runs a large editorial
business in addition to Manchete
and he has become a public
figure. He proudly asserts his
Judaism and his pro-Israeli
feelings at every opportunity. He
does not care about what some
unfriendly "goyim" may say.
Another well-known Jew is the
mayor of Rio de Janeiro, Israel
Klabin, of the rich Klabin family
which owns one of the largest
paper industries on the continent.
There are lesser-known Jews in
technocratic positions in other
cities: but, as a matter of fact,
very few Jews are really in-
terested in a career in public
service. There are many Jews in
the media, mainly in the news-
papers. Some of the best known
critics of plastic arts, theater
and music happen to be Jews.
As a whole, however, Brazilian
Jews are far less influential than
Brazilians of Arab origin. There
has never been a Jewish
politician who can be compared,
for good and for bad, with Paulo
Maulof, the controversial and
strong-minded governor of Sao
In the last years there have
been some ministers of Arab
origin, such as the justice minis-
ter, Ibrahim Abi Bickel, but there
are no Jewish ministers. The last
Jewish minister in Brazil was
Horacio Lefer in the late 50's.
Besides political trends in
Brazilian life, there is an indis-
putable demographic fact:
Brazilians of Arab origin com-
prise at least 1.5 million people,
ten times more than Jews. Until
now, most Brazilian Arabs have
been reluctant to complicate their
lot with the conflict in the Middle
East and are not eager to join the
"entourage" of the PLO's Farid
In some small cities though,
Arabs are beginning to write
venomous letters to local
newspapers and they are cooling
relations with their Jewish neigh-
So far, all this has not affected
Jewish life as such. The gifted
American-born Rabbi Henry
Sobel preaches before a full house
on Friday evenings (with many
young people in his flock) at the
SIP (Sociedade Israelita
Brazilian Jewry still bring the
best artists from Israel, such as
Chava Alberstein and the Israeli
Philharmonic Orchestra.
The community's bimonthly
Resenha Judaica keeps informed
of Jewish Life. Schools in Sao
Paulo and Rio de Janeiro con-
tinue teaching Jewish tradition.
The Jewish organizations are
as always active in lobbying for
Israel in the media, though this
has become increasingly difficult.
In one word: business is as
Brazilians very often use the
word "jeito," which means
finding a shrewd way to solve
problems. Brazilian Jews believe
that they have found a "jeito" to
live more or less comfortably and
without trouble in an increasing-
ly troubled country with a large
very poor population.
However, the question is: will
this "jeito" last forever?
Community Day 83
will not take place
Community Day 1983 will not be.
To the regret of the dozens of women planning and coor-
dinating the major annual event, the fire-ravaged Diplomat
Hotel in Hollywood will not open its doors again until at least
the end of February.
According to Merle Orlove, chairman of Community Day,
which would have taken place all day Dec. 8 at the hotel, another
site for the event was iust not available.
The Diplomat was hit by a $1 million fire early last week that
officials claim did structural damage to the hotel's main
building. Hopes were that it could reopen before the Federa-
tion's Community Day, "but we find now that is not possible,"
Mrs. Orlove says.
"We would like to thank the many, many people who already
put in tireless hours putting together this annual educational
and social day," Nancy Brizel, president of the Women's
Division, added.
"We would also like to assure all those women who had
reserved space at the function that their money will be refunded
as soon aa possible," the president said. A total of 1,200 women
from every major Jewish women's organization had been ex-
"I can only tall you that next year's Community Day will be
bigger and better, and, again, I am very sorry we had to cancel
this, our grandest effort, "Mrs. Brizel added.
6,000 march for rights
of Jews in Argentina
gentine Jewish student attending
the Rabbinical School of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America here, reports 6,000 Ar-
gentinian Jews and non-Jews
marched in Buenos Aires to urge
government action on a growing
spate of anti-Semitic incidents
and violations of human rights.
Rolando Matalon, who is also a
student at the Rabbinical Latino
Americano in Buenos Aires, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
that the march was sponsored by
the Jewish Movement for Human
Rights (JMHR), a national orga-
Matalon, who has been study-
ing at the Conservative seminary
here for two years, said the dem-
onstration was led by Rabbi
Marshall Meyer, director of the
Buenos Aires Seminary.
Matalon stressed that the
JMHR was completely indepen-
dent of the DAI A, the central
representative body of Argentine
Jewry, and that the JMHR is the
first such movement within the
Argentine Jewish community to
"go public."
The JTA was told that there
was a feeling among JMHR lead
era, including Rabbi Meyer, that
the DAI A would have preferred
the protest march not take place.
This waa conveyed to Meyer both
before and after the march.
Among the events which have
disturbed Argentine Jews have
been an increase in the smearing
of swastikas on synagogues, oc-
casional kindnapping of Argen-
tine Jews for ransom and the
need for increased police protec-
tion for synagogues during the
High Holy Days.
Matalon, a resident of Buenos
Aires, said he was close to Rabbi
Meyer and that the rabbi had
called him to tell him of plans for
the protest march.
Matalon said Meyer reported
that not only was there no police
interference with the protest
march but that police provided
protection for the marchers.
Matalon said he did not know
the proportion of Jews to non-
Jews among the 6,000 demon-
strators. He said he had been told
they marched quietly through the
streets and that the event ended
with addresses by several
speakers, including Meyer.
JOIN your Jewish Federation
of South Broward neighbors
March 28-April 8,1984
For more Mission facts,
call the Federation at
Or rat urn this coupon, with yournama, add rats
and phono f fo
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020

T__A-T. f-F-
77* 7u;sA Floridian and Shofar of OnaUr Hollywood
Why wouldn't U.S.
let Israel save lives?
rat Mr*
Aaaoc.ata EdHor bMumt EOlor
PubMtNd WMMy Saoond CIM* Poag pd HaMmlai*. Fit. U6PS M4000
MOU.VWOOO-RDHT LAUDEflOALE OFFICE. Am. MM 2S00 Ml, 2800 C. HaMndara Saaoh
IM. Surta 707O. MaHandata. Fla. 33008 PhonaaaiOaM
Afcrah 1 mi.m.AMmi*nlairiHr
Mam Offlca 4 Plant: 120 MM S.. Miami. Fla. 33132-Pnona 1 373-4805
PaaaMar Fana WW MM la JSBMM HSSSTSM P.O. Maa 1-SBTa, SBa. Paj Mil
Jawlah Fadaratlon ol South Broward offtcara; Ptaaldant: Or. Ptwilp A Lawn, viea PraaManta: Or
Saul Singar, Tad Nawman and Nat Sadter. Traaaurar Or. Howard Baron. Sacratary: Otto
Siiabar. Ejiacutlva Otractor Sumnar Q. Kaya Submit malarial tor publication to Slav* Katon,
social* aditor
Btaaakar JTA, Saaan Arta. WNS. NEA. AJPA, arid FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Local Araa S3.S0 Annual (2 Yaar Minimum 87). or fry mambaranip Jawlat
Fadaration ol South Broarard. 2718 Hollywood Btvd Hollywood. Fla. 33020 Phona B21S810.
Out ol Town Upon Raquaat
Friday, November 11,1983
Volume 13
5 KISLEV 5744
Number 23
JFSB president lauded
Special To The FVoridiaa
Aside from the obvious questions arising over
the terrorist bombing and tragic death of more
than 200 Marines in Beirut last month, there is
also another troubling aspect worth considering.
When the scope of the disaster was realized, the
Israeli government immediately offered its
assistance for rescue and evacuation of the
Marines. This offer was refused.
Instead, seriously wounded Marines waited for
proper treatment en route to hospitals in Europe
for as long as 22 hours after the bombing, while
crack Israeli medical teams in five Israeli
hospitals, only minutes away, waited idly.
On the flights to U.S. medical facilities in
Europe, a number of Marines died. These lives
might have been saved if Israeli assistance in
rescue operations and medical treatment had been
promptly accepted. But, in responding to an act
of terror instigated by Arab extremists, American
officials were reluctant to accept Israeli
assistance, as one Pentagon spokesman said,
because they were fearful of infuriating the
In a clear instance where cooperation with
Israel was so directly in the best interests of the
United States by saving American lives
that cooperation was spurned. Members of
Congress repeatedly have been asking the ad-
ministration why they chose not to accept Israeli
assistance that stood only minutes away.
These questions reflect the same frustration
felt earner this year when the administration
suspended the Memorandum of Understanding
between Israel and the United States and when it
refused to establish liaison between Israeli and
American forces in Lebanon.
In the days preceding the Beirut bombing,
Congress had become critical of another aspect of
the administration's Middle East foreign policy
a secret administration plan tucked away in a
Defense Appropriations Bill to arm and train a
Jordanian Rapid Deployment Force.
This ill-advised plan, ostensibly created to
assist friendly Arab nations in times of internal
unrest, ignores the realities of Jordan's reluctance
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The South Broward Council of
Rabbis wishes to commend Dr.
Philip Levin, president, Jewish
Federation of South Broward, for
his message in The Jewish
Floridian during the High Holy
Dr. Levin, speaking on behalf
of Federation, expressed the
centrality of the temples and
synagogues in the life of the
Jewish community. Without the
education of our adults and of our
youth without the full support
of synagogue-temple affiliation
Judaism cannot survive
within our midst.
Our sages have taught in
Pirkei Avot. (Ethics of the
Fathers;, "the world rests on
to cooperate with the United SUtea, and the
potential threat such a force poses to Israel's
security. It is fair to ask why the Reagan ad-
ministration consistently and repeatedly is
ignoring the strategic value of Israel as an ally.
If blame for this situation can be placed on one
individual the culprit is Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger.
I nstead of relying on Weinberger's affinity for
working with "moderate" Arabs, the ad-
ministration would do well to consider Henry
Kissinger's recent suggestion that the Middle
East balance of power, and the protection of U.S.
interests in the region can best be served by closer
ties between the United States and Israel.
The tragedy of Beirut can be a lesson well-
learned; that cooperation, rather than con-
frontation with Israel is in the best interests of
the United States. Or the administration can
continue with its head-in-the-sand Middle East
It was curious to note in President Reagan's
address to the nation on events in Grenada that
U.S. Marines had discovered a large cache of
weapons enough, as the president said, to
equip thousands of terrorists.
News accounts showed a storeroom full of
weapons stacked to the ceiling, with Marines
exclaiming, "I've never seen anything like it."
This discovery gave credibility to the ad-
ministration's contention that Grenada was
becoming a base for exporting Soviet-Cuban
However, last summer when Israeli troops
entered Lebanon and discovered not only
warehouses full of arms, but miles of underground
tunnels stocked with everything from small arms
to heavy tanks, many, including the United
States, questioned the necessity of Israeli troops
launching their '' Peace for Galilee'' operation.
"An overreaction," many decalred, "a
disproportionate response," said others.
The U.S. action in Grenada may hopefully
silence some of the critics and present a clearer
perspective on what is appropriate for a nation to
do to protect itself.
Consul General Trigor speaks out
three pillars ": AM HaTorah
(study); Avodah (synagogue
affiliation and worship); Gmilut
Chasadim (concern for one
This is the foundation of
Judaism and the principles upon
which our Federation was
established in our community.
The South Broward Council of
Rabbis looks forward to working
closely with the leadership of
Federation and in the active
participation of the members of
the Jewish Community in
strengthening these three
Through such cooperation we
shall see much success.
Continued from Page 1
the chief aim of Israel is the "develop-
ment of the human being to its full po-
tential.'' And Israel, in the face of
amazing odds and 36 years in a state
of war, has shown "staggering suc-
cess" in industry, agriculture and its
educational system.
On defense, the consul general said
only a strong Israel will survive. "As
long as Israel remains strong, there is
hope for peace and hope that more
Arabs will come to the (peace) table.
The Arabs will never make peace with
an Israel that is weak and that they
hope to defeat in battle."
Trigor recalled the War of Indepen-
dence in 1948, in which Israel fought
six nations; the Six-Day War, in
which Israel fought three nations; the
Yom Kippur war (against two
nations); and the "Peace for Galilee"
action, in which Israel, basically,
fought only one nation, Syria.
Trigor says that Arab countries
that receive U.S. military weapons use
them against Israel. He claims Ameri-
can rifles sent to Lebanon were found
amongst the huge caches of arms un-
covered at Palestinian Liberation Or-
g.. :;i/.aton camps.
For that reason, Trigor says he
decries a recent U.S. proposal to arm
Jordanian rapid deployment forces to
fight Soviet aggression.
Israel is a country of laws, he said,
'Democracy is for all, Arabs, Druze
and Jew, alike ... we are the best
type of Western democracy that there
Rosenne: Don't blame us for U.S. Marines' deaths
Of the Jewish Exponent
Israel's Ambassador to the United States Meir Rosenne said
last week that while Israel is saddened by the death of U.S.
Marines in Lebanon, it cannot be blamed for the massacre.
Responding to charges that Israel's pullback from Lebanon's
Shouf Mountains left the U.S. Marines vulnerable to such
atrocities as the terror bombing. Rosenne said that "in dealing
with Lebanon, we must make a careful distinction between tow
The first of those elements is the security of Israel. The second
is the internal Lebanese problem.
"We ensure our security ourselves," Rosenne stressed.
"The independence of Lebanon, on the other hand," he
continued, "does not directly concern Israel except in the
context of a wider problems which concerns the whole Free
World." Americans "must remember that the Marines
originally entered Beirut at the request of the Lebanese
government as part of a multinational force which was to
supervise the withdrawal of the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion terrorists. They then left and returned 16 days later, again
at the request of the Lebanese. It is entirely up to the United
States to decide if the Marines should be there."
He also noted that Israel had informed all involved parties of
its intention to withdraw from the Shouf. "It was the first stage
m our total withdrawal from Lebanon," he said, re-emphasizing
that "it was clearly known to all partis*. There is no reason to
blame Israel.
there is blame to be placed in the Beirut atrocity, Rosenne **e'r R0**011*
suggested Syria as the most likely candidate. "The attack on the
Marines follows the same pattern as other attacks organized by
the Syrians," he said.
"In September 1981, the residence of the French ambassador
in Beirut was bombed; in September 1962, Bashir Gemayel was
killed in a bombing. In both cases, the Syrians were responsible.
"It is clear that the truck carrying the explosives which
destroyed Marine headquarters came from Syrian-controlled
territory in the Bekaa Valley. This was a sophisticated operation
and the Syrians are experts at this. We should ask ourselves,
'Who stands to gain from the bombing?' "
Rosenne stated that Israel entered Lebanon in June 1982 "to
protect our northern border. We did what any other country
would do. If the Red Brigades had shelled southern France and
the Italian government was doing nothing to stop it, France
would hsve done exactly what we did."
Israel, the ambassador said, has no intention of annexing
"one square inch" of Lebanese territory. "We don't think
partition is a solution to the Lebanese problem. Israel is com-
mit ted to total withdrawal."
He pointed out that Syria, one the other hand, "now occupisi
57 percent of Lebanon. The Lebanese have asked them to with-
draw and they have refused."
Concerning those who were quick to pondenw Israel for in-
vading Lebanon, be said, "The European community which*"
so anxious to levy sanctions against Israel should institutt
*kms against Syria Where are the United NMta*
resolutions against Syria's occupation of Lebanon?"

Friday, November 11,1963
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Conservatives grant women right to be rabbis
NEW YORK The faculty of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of America
last week approved, by a large majority,
the admission of women to its rabbinical
school for ordination as Conservative
The vote of 34-8, at a special meeting
called by JTS chancellor Gerson Cohen,
ended a long-running controversy in the
movement, in which a steadily growing
number of Conservative rabbis endorsed
admission of women by the JTS for
ordination, while a substantial number
of JTS faculty members remained in
adamant opposition.
There are 55 faculty members at the
JTS. Three from the Talmudic program
boycotted the meeting. The 42 present at
the meeting represented nearly 75
percent of the total Faculty Senate and
the affirmative vote for admission of
women was by a similar majority.
Cohen, who headed the commission he
named in 1977 to study the controversial
issue, said after the vote that ha
">g*ni*d it aa "evidence that the
Seminary and the Conservative
movement in American Judaism are able
to respond to the challenges of
modernity in traditional terms."
The skepticism that the approval
action would bring a schism in the
movement was expressed by Rabbi
Wolfe Kelman, executive vice president
of the Rabbinical Assembly, the associa-
tion of Conservative rabbis. He told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that it was
expected that the first women would be
admitted to the ordination program at
the JTS in September 1984.
The Conservative movement thus
joins Reform and Reconstructionism in
ordaining women as rabbis. There are
now 60 women rabbis, most of them
holding positions as assistant rabbis,
others in administrative and teaching
posts. The (Reform) Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Religion
thodox rabbinical organizations. Rabbi
Gilbert Klaperman, president of the
Rabbinical (Council, asserted that "the
ordination of woman is against Jewish
law and tradition He stressed that the
Conservative movement had "taken an-
other step away from normative Juda-
ism and is further polarizing Jewish
Ezrat Nashim, which deeciBjes itself
as the first Jewish feminist organization,
issued a statement asserting that in
March 1972 it had called on the Conser-
vative movement to ordain women as
The organization, made up of women
seeking greater equality in Judaism
within the framework. of holocha [Jewish
law) said the vote "recognizes the
compelling moral claim of women's
equality as well as the changed status of
women in the modern world," and was
"consonant with the Conservative inter-
pretation of the development of
Young leaders planning
to convene in March
began the process more than 10
ago by ordaining Sally Ihsieand as the
first woman rabbi in American history.
Kelman offered a guees that 26 to 30
women win be admitted aa the first
women members of the JTS Rabbinical
School. He said he agreed with Cohen
that the vote would not cause any
schism in the Conservative movement.
He said "the essence" of the move-
ment is "reverence for pluralism" and for
"unlimited freedom of expression and
academic freedom."
A group of Conservative Jews op-
posed to ordination of women, called the
Union for Traditional Conservative
Judaism, headed by Rabbi David Novak
of Bayswater, Long Island, said the dtv
cision "defies all norms I of Jewish juris-,
prudence." Kelman said the group was
organized last spring and has about 500
members, rabbinical and lay.
The first reaction from Orthodox
sources came from the Rabbinical Coun-
cil of America, one of the major Or-
NEW YORK The fourth na-
tional Young Leadership Confer-
ence sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal Young Leadership
Cabinets will be in Washington,
DC, from March 11-13, 1984 at
the Washington Hilton.
The three-day conference,
which is expected to attract 3,000
young Jewish leaders from
around the country, will focus on
the critical issues facing world
Jewry today.
Conference participants will
have an opportunity to meet with
major presidential candidates
and will receive briefings on
domestic and foreign affairs by
high-ranking members of the
White House staff and the State
Department, members of Con-
gress and top representatives of
the State of Israel.
The theme for this year"s con-
ference is "Linking Destinies."
Participants will examine rela-
tionships between the United
States and Israel and assess the
significant problems which
challenge them as present and
future leaders of American and
World Jewry.
Conference participants will
attend a full program of plenary
and workshop sessions to learn
how national issues affect them
on a local level, how they can be
effective in working for change,
and how they can create and im-
plement programs of substantive
importance in their local commu-
The Young Leadership Cabi-
nets of the United Jewish Appeal
are composed of men and women
25-40 who are business and pro-
fessional leaders from across the
nation and play a vital fund-rais-
ing and policy-making role within
their respective communities.
These individuals will assume
significant leadership positions
locally, nationally, and interna-
tionally in the years to come.
For more information, contact
Debbie Brodie at the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, 921-
Dentists needed
The local chapter of Alpha
Omega, the Jewish dental frater-
nity, recently heard Dr. Myron
Lieberman, chairman of the
Orthodontics Department at Tel
Aviv University's School of
Dental Medicine, speak about the
critical shortage of dentists in
He said to increase the number
of dentists, the government of Is-
rael has asked Tel Aviv Univer-
sity to double its dental school's
enrollment. The government has
promised the university match-
ing funds if it can raise $4 million
toward the building of $10 million
The National Organization of
Alpha Omega has pledged itself
to the support of dentistry in Is-
rael, including the Dental School
at Tel Aviv University.
Invest in
Israel Securities
Bank Lwm nj-laranri B M
18 East 48th Street
New Ydrk,N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
iOfl Toll Free (800) 221-48381
Local rabbis respond
principles and prejudices," Rabbi
Margolis says.
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter of Temple
Beth Ahm says, "Mentally, I can ac-
cept this; this eventually will be fully
accepted. (But) emotionally, it is
breaking away from tradition dif-
ficult to accept."
The Western area rabbi added that
"it is important to remember that
there are more important issues that
must take precedence: Jewish family
life, the sustenance of Israel."
Rabbi Morton Malavsky of Temple
Beth Shalom is "most certainly not in
favor. Women play certain roles in our
religion. The male figure, the male
image must be maintained."
Claiming he is not a chauvinist,
from Page 1
Rabbi Malavsky said his daughter
agrees with his beliefs. "There are too
many strings attached to the ruling
(as passed by the seminary). Yes, it's
fine for a woman to be a rabbi, but she
cannot serve as a witness (in mar-
riages, etc.)
"How can we do "A" but not "B"?
Rabbi Malavsky asks.
Rabbi Harold Richter of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward says,
"Women have very special spiritual
qualities; this is the age of equality for
women and should be the age for
equality for women in Judaism."
Like Rabbi Margolis, Rabbi Richter
sees a need for more rabbis and a re-
vitalization of faith and interest in
Holiday Recipes
Of from ___________ *^
Kasha granulesgive these tender
cookies a special crunch
% cup butter or margarine
1 cup sugar
2 eggs
2 teaspoons vanilla
2% cups all purpose flour
I teaspoon baking powder
H cup uncooked Wolff's Kasha
(fine or medium)
In mixer bowl, cream margarine
and sugar; beat in eggs and vanilla.
Stir or sift flour and baking powder
then add along with kasha to form a
fairly firm dough. Chill for one
hour or more until dough is stiff
enough to roll. On lightly floured
hoard, roll dough Much or thinner.
Cut with holiday cookie cutters.
Place on ungreated baking sheets.
Bake at 37S'F. for 6-8 minutes or
until very lightly hiomned around
edges. Decorate or leave plain.
Makes about H doaen
(Roasted Buckwheat Kernels)
Kasha is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which has been
roasted to bring out its nutty flavor. Buckwheat is the
highest in balanced protein of any food in the plant king-
dom... almost as high as eggs...yet no cholesterol
One of nature's near perfect foods, use Wolffs Kasha
instead of rice or potatoes at your next meal or use it in
festive holiday baked goods and side dishes.
You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the Gourmet, Kosher or
specialty food section <>t vmir favorite supermarket.
For your tree holiday recipes, send a stamped
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday. Noyrfwr n, igg
Estate planning
Update now may avoid woo later
This is the first of a three-part series concerning
Estate Planning by Ronald H. Drucher, a CPA and at-
torney who is a member of a national accounting and
consulting firm based in Philadelphia. This article first
appeared in the Jewish Exponent. For further in-
formation, contact the Legacy and Endowment Fund of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward at 921-8810.
Estate, retirement and fi-
nancial planning have become in-
creasingly important subjects in
our volatile, inflationary environ-
ment. Lack of security that one's
job. marriage or, for that mat-
ter, anything lasts for life has
caused millions of people to seek
professional help with these com-
plex issues.
Although this article will focus
only on estate planning, compre-
hensive estate planning should be
integrated with meaningful re-
tirement and lifetime financial
planning. We'll begin with the
An estate plan is an arrange-
ment for the use, conservation
and transfer of an individual's
accumulated wealth at death. In
formulating an estate plan, it is
important to emphasize that the
minimization of estate taxes at
death is only one consideration.
A well-conceived plan concerns
itself with the creation of an es-
tate where none would otherwise
exist, the increase of an existing
estate to meet the needs of the
owner and his family, and the
preservation of the estate from
unnecessary taxes and costs.
As an individual's economic
and personal circumstances
change, so do his estate-planning
objectives and requirements. To
carry out these changing objec-
tives, periodic updates of the es-
tate plan are essential.
Tax-saving techniques are fre-
quently employed to achieve
estate-planning objectives. By
minimizing taxes, an individual
will have a larger estate to pass
on to family or to other benefic-
Smith aiming to aid elderly
Congressman Larry Smith ID-
Hollywood) has filed a bill to
remove tax-exempt securities
from the Social Security Reform
Act formula used to tax benefits.
If passed the bill would allow
those tax-exempt securities held
before April 20, 1983, to be ex-
cluded from the formula used by
the Internal Revenue Service to
tax Social Security benefits
received in 1984.
"Congress has. in effect,
created a special class," says
Smith. "The elderly are being
required to disclose income tax
exempt securities that no other
American is required to reveal. I f
Congress has determined that
this is one of the steps necessary
to keep Social Security solvent, I
believe it must be gradually
phased in."
From the people who know
fine Kosher Turkey...
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The estate tax is imposed on
the market value of the de-
cedent's assets less certain
deductions, such as debts, ex-
penses of administering the es-
tate and transfers to charities.
In general, all types of assets
are subject to estate tax, includ-
ing personal residence, real estate
investments, proceeds of life in-
surance, securities, partnership
interests and certain pension
Estate planning in the 1980s
has been dramatically affected by
the Economic Recovery Tax Act
of 1982 (ERTA). This article will
highlight some tax savings and
incentive provisions in the
federal-estate and gift-tax area.
With proper planning, many
estates can be exempt from fed-
eral estate tax. In 1982, aside
from certain deductions and ex-
clusions, an estate worth up to
$225,000 was exempt from estate
The exemption increased to
$275,000 in 1983. and will con-
tinue to increase to $325,000 in
1984. $400,000 in 1985. $500,000
in 1986 and $600,000 in 1987. Ob-
viously, it pays to live a little
Also, the top tax rate on
estates is decreasing. The highest
rate now is 60 percent, which cur-
rently affects estates over $3.5
million. The rate will fall to 55
percent in 1984, and 50 percent
for 1985 and later years. The
lower-bracket rates will rise,
These changes will eventually
result in less than one percent of
the population having to be con-
cerned with federal estate taxes.
However, for many, the need to
plan will continue.
Significant incentive exists for
gifting assets to a spouse. All
limits on deductions for these
transfers during life and at death,
have been removed.
This means you can give any
amount to your spouse, even
your entire estate, and be exempt
from the gift and estate transfer
taxes. Your will may need to be
amended in order to benefit from
this change in the estate-tax law.
Moreover, pre-ERTA law did
not allow a marital deduction for
gifts or bequests of a so-called
"terminable interest,'' such as a
transfer in trust with the income
going to the spouse and the re-
mainder of trust property going
to a child at the spouse's death.
Since 1982. under a special
provision, the spouse's income
interest can qualify lor the
marital deduction.
U hat steps should you take
because o| the new estate tax
rules'.' The immediate task is to
review your entire estate plan -
your will, any trusts that you
may have created and your
retirement plan to conform to
the ERTA marital deduction
For example, many wills have
been drafted in the form of: "I
give my wife an amount equal to
the maximum marital deduc-
For such wills drafted before
Sept. 13, 1981, "maximum
marital deduction" (or words
substantially similar or with the
same effect) means maximum
marital deduction under the old
law generally, half of the
estate or $250,000, whichever is
Therefore, you will have to
change your will if you want to
leave more to your spouse under
the new rules in order to possibly
reduce the overall federal tax im-
Bernstein leaves
top UJA post
NEW YORK United Jewish
Appeal Executive Vice Chairman
Irving Bernstein will leave the
post he has held for 12 years on
Dec. 1 to assume a new role with
UJA as a consultant, writer,
teacher and speaker on world
Jewish affairs.
"Irving Bernstein has presided
over the operations of the UJA
during the most demanding and
impressive period of its growth as
a fund-raising organization and
instrument for Jewish unity,"
UJA President Herschel Blum-
berg said of the move. "His
service and commitment to the
Jewish people are matched only
by his dedication to the organiu.
tion he served all of his nroW
sional life." ^^
Bernstein said that in his new
role he will seek "to strengthen
the ties between the American
Jewish community and the
people of Israel" and that he b
taking the step "to free myself
from the damands of daily man.
agement of UJA to work more
closely with the Jewish Agency
andtheJDC." 3
The agency and the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com.
mittee are the principal benefici-
aries pi the annual UJA Federa
tion campaigns.
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'ETLE1. TEA "/ .> m**<

Friday, November 11.1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
AlPAC's Dine to talk
twice in South Broward
NEITHER RAIN NOR Almost 200 brave souls with-
stood downpours that lasted until noon to play a part in
the Jewish Community Centers of South Broward Family
Picnic at TY Park. Participants report a day of fun, food,
friendship and frolic. Word has it that chairman of the
day's events, Jewel Smith, and her committee actually
arranged for a parting of the waters so the day could
conclude with a family softball game.
Israel's foremost lobbyist on
Capitol Hill, Thomas A. Dine, is
to brief South Broward residents
Sunday, Nov. 20, at two cocktail
Dine, executive director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), was cited
by The N.Y. Times as leader of
"the most powerful, best-run and
effective foreign policy interest
group in Washington."
According to Herbert D. Katz,
Florida regional chairman of
AIPAC, South Ploridians are to
welcome Dine at 5 p.m. at the
home of Eleanor and Paul
Weiner, and at 8 p.m. at the Hill-
crest Playdium.
Co-chairmen for the first ses-
sions are Lynda and Sheldon
Levin and Dora and Herbert
Tolpen. Coordinating the Hill-
crest briefing are Tom Cohen and
Rea Raymond.
Dine's address is to include a
Lebanon update, and discussions
dealing with the tension in Amer-
ican-Israel relations, the growing
Arab lobby in the United States,
the future of American policy in
the Mideast, the Israeli political
situation and the American poli-
tical sense.
AIPAC has worked nationwide
for more than 25 years to
strengthen ties between the
United States and Israel, and to
protect and defend foreign aid re-
quests to Israel of more than S2.2
billion annually.
The lobby group is supported
financially by private donations.
Thomas A. Dine
JCC appoints
first historian
Sara "Cookie" Gruber has
been appointed by Dr. Samuel
Meline, JCC president, as the
first Historian of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Only two years old, the JCC
has the opportunity to begin
compiling a total history of itself.
Mrs. Gruber is interested in
receiving any materials regarding
the history of the JCC, including
newspaper articles, pictures,
The JCC Singles (20-40) is to
step into action Saturday, Nov.
12. al h p.m. al the South Flor-
ida Racquetball Club, 5555 Ra-
venswod Road, Fort Lauderdale.
The evening will include Jaz-
zcrcise, racquetball, volleyball, a
eash bar and hors d'oeuvres. Call
to reserve a spot.
Chanukah party
The JCC. in cooperation with
the Jewish Federation of South
Hroward, Temple Beth Emet,
and the Southeast Focal Point
Center, is presenting "Celebra-
tion of Chanukah" Sunday, Nov.
13, from 1 to 4 p.m.
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Yaw mm Urn Ml Mania WaMaua, Oanr ". **d Mama**
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The day will include storytell-
ing, songs, latke-making and
The Southeast Focal Point
Center is looking for instructors
to teach painting, sketching,
cooking (kosher) and Tai Chi. If
you have any other special talent,
and would like to share it, the
JCC also wants you. Call Rosalie
at 921-6518.
The JCC Singles (55+) on Sun-
day. Nov. 27, at 7:30 p.m. are
oin? to Bailey Concert Hall to
see the Bat Sheva Dance Com-
pany direct from Israel.
Interested in joining a basket-
ball league? Looking for competi-
tion and possible play in tourna-
ments (such as the Dallas JCC
Tournament in February)? Call
Mark Sherman or Mark Brotman
at the Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward. 921-6511,
to get m on the action.
'Bye By Birdie'
The JCC on Dec. 18 is going for
a day at Burt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre in Jupiter. Included will
be round-trip transportation,
champagne brunch and the show
"Bye Bye Birdie."
Maxwell House Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as oH as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House* Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House*
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House? you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.
K Carttfiad Koahar
larav**/ hm-J,
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century,


Pag* 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Novmbr 11.
HOLLYBROOK AWARENESS The fledgling Ho^ffaWH* Wyw ^fe
Jewish Federation of South Broward, recently welcomed Dont Shav,t, V*"""*""
the State of Israel [second from right, and right], at the home of Edna Cohen (above,
left]. The new vice consul brought more than 50 HoUybrook women up to date on
Israeli positions throughout the world. Also shown 1boveJar5uSuB*n.Gr088T' j
president leadership development, [second from left], andI Rhea Kneger, who, with
Miss Cohen, are HoUybrook Jewish Awareness Seminar co-chairmen, [rigntj.
oratory winner
from Hollywood
Jimmy Gordon, a Hollywood
resident and a junior at Nova
High School, won the Max Baer
Oratory Trophy, awarded to the
first place winner in the BBYO
International Oratory competi-
Gordon qualified for the inter-
national final round by winning
first place at the recent M'Chon
in Memphis, Tenn. In addition to
his prepared oratory, he was re-
quired to speak extemporaneous-
ly on a topic drawn from a hat.
Gordon is serving his second
term as Aleph Godol (president)
of 1$ nai Israel Chapter, AZA,
and was elected Aleph S'Gan
(membership chairmanl of
At Nova High School, he has
served two terms as class presi-
dent, is a member of the varsity
debate team and ranks fourth in
his class.
Last year he received the
scholar-athlete award from the
Nova swim team. Last spring he
was named winner of the Hugh
O'Brien award, given to the most
outstanding sophomore leader at
Tample Bath Eli
1351S. 14Ave.,
Hollywood, Fla.
Keynote Speaker:
U.S. Congressman
Sponsored by the
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
where shopping is a pleasure 7days o week
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Friday, November 11,1963
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Great Taste
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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6 no, "in". 0.5 mg. meant v ptr eignnti by FTC nnhod.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, November n, 1963
Mrs. C. enriches poor self-concept
Mrs. C is a 40-year-old house-
wife who works part-time. She is
happily married and has three
Mrs. C. called Jewish Family
Service for individual counseling
for severe anxiety attacks, in-
cluding heart palpitations, dizzi-
ness, headaches and depression.
As the sessions progressed, the
counselor learned that Mrs. C.
put herself last. She felt she
needed to please her friends and
family at her own expense. She
said, "1 am not important
enough, I do not deserve to spend
money on myself, and it"s wrong
for me to express my wants and
desires to my family and
She further expressed, "I need
to have all my housework and
chores finished before I can allow
myself time to relax." The
anxiety attacks and depression
started when the pressure
became too much to tolerate.
These expectations were unreal-
istic and showed the need for per-
fection and approval.
The therapist referred Mrs. C.
to a psychiatrist for an evalua-
tion for medication. The psychia-
trist put her on medication for
anxiety and depression on a time-
limited basis. This medication
was to be used in conjunction
with therapy and not a substitute
for it.
Mrs. C. started to work on her
self-concept. When she became
more comfortable with herself by
expressing her wants and taking
time for herself without guilt, the
somatic complaints (anxiety at-
tacks! ceased and the depression
She sUrted to believe in herself
as a person who is entitled to
happiness and fulfillment. As her
self-confidence increased, her
anger and guilt decreased. She
stopped looking for approval and
began looking for acceptance and
realized it was okay for her to
have her own values, wants and
desires, and find fulfillment in
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, contact
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, 4517 Hollywood
Blvd.. Hollywood, 33021. Tele-
phone: 966-0956. Hours Mon-
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday 9 a.m. to9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Breward County, 3500 N Stt
Road 7 Suite 399, Fort Uu
derdale, 33319. Telephone m
3394. Hours Monday, Tw
day, Wednesday and Friday o
a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday o
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service d
Broward County, 1800 W u;n
boro Blvd.-Suite 214. DeerSSi
Beach, 33441. Telephone^1
8508. Hours Monday 'iW
day, Wednesday and Friday
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9 a-
to 9 p.m. ,
Jewish Family Service U
benef iciary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Uu
derdale, the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County.
Southern Jewish historical confab
The eighth annual conference
of the Southern Jewish Historical
Societv will be in Savannah. Ga..
Dec. 2-4.
The featured speaker will be
Morris B. Abram. who is a former
president of Brandeis University
and of the American Jewish
Abram has also served a U.S.
representative to the United Na-
tions on Human Rights, and
recently he was appointed by
President Reagan as a member of
the U.S. Commission on Human
Among other speakers will be
Bernard Wax. executive director
~>f the American Jewish Histori-
cal Society, and Rabbi Malcolm
Stern. American Jewish genea-
For further information
regarding registration for the
conference, or membership in the
society, contact Dr. Louis Sch-
mier. Valdosta State College.
Box 179. Valdosta. Ga. 31698.
$1 million endowed for Brandeis
WALTHAM. Mass. tJTAi -
A $1 million endowment for
scholarships designated ex-
clusively for students from
middle income families has been
awarded to Brandeis University
by the head of the Music Corpo-
ration of America (MCAI, Inc.
The Lew and Edith Wasser-
man Scholarship Fund for Middle
Income Students will provide
about 25 undergraduates a year
with grants averaging $4,000,
President Evelyn Handler said in
announcing the award.
Wasserman, 70, is chairman of
the board and chief executive of-
ficer of MCA, Inc. in Universal
City. Calif.
"The gift from the Wasser-
mans will be of enormous benefit
to future generations of students
who otherwise may not have been
able to afford a Brandeis educa-
tion." Handler said. The scholar-
ship will be awarded to students
from middle income families who
are not eligible for financial aid.
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Prifcy, Novwnber 11,1963
The JtwiBk Fhridian and Shofar of Oroattr Hollywood
Pag* U
Anti-Semitism backfired, France's chief rabbi says
emitism in France appears to
,ve backfired aa a result of the
olidarity French Christians have
emonstrated with the Jewish
emulation of France, Chief
abbi Rene Sirat said here.
That solidarity, he stated, has
resulted in the increasing isola-
tion of the anti-Semites, instead
,f the isolation of French Jews,
vhich was the aim of the anti-
em ites.
The chief rabbi made those ob-
servation at Yeshiva University
Iwhere he was guest of honor at a
reception hosted by university
president Dr. Norman Lamm.
Sirat, the first Ssphardi in
nearly 200 years to hold the post
of chief rabbi of France, said
there are a number of manifesta-
tions in France of the growing
Christian-Jewish solidarity. He
cited as an example the 300,000
people who marched to protest
the terrorist attacks on the Rue
Copernic Synagogue and Jo
Goldenberg's restaurant in Paris.
"Before World War II such a
demonstration would never have
taken place," he said. "Although
there still are tensions and Jews
must take precautions, the gov-
ernment protection of syna-
gogues during the recent High
Holy Days waa successful in
averting acts of violence."
Sirat said there is a re
commitment to Judaism is
France. He noted that attendance
in Jewish day schools has
doubled in the past few years and
New Paris JCC ( unveiled
PARIS (JTA) A new Jewish
Community Center has been
inaugurated in the old Paris
Montmartre area.
The center consists of 40
double rooms to serve as an old
people's home and a nursery
which can take in 75 children on a
'Energy News' debuts day-care basi9 u wU1 also 9erve
m* 600 kosher meals a day.
Two-thirds of the center's
budget was provided by the City
of Paris social services agency
and part of the rest by an asso-
ciation comprising some of the
Abraham, secretary-treas-
urer of Abraham, Axelrod
and Fraidstern, is to serve
as pension fund consul-
tant for the South Brow-
iird State of Israel Bond
Campaign. He is a mem-
ber of the Florida Associa-
tion of Pension Consul-
tants, an associate mem-
ber of the American So-
ciety of Pension Actuaries
and is a director of the
North Dade-South Brow-
ard Estate Planning
BOSTON (JTA) The first
issue of "JCC Energy News," a
newsletter of the energy commit-
tee of the Jewish Community
Council of Metropolitan Boston,
was recently distributed
throughout the community.
The newsletter includes ar-
ticles on a major international
energy legislation.
Yeshiva grads rate
total of 92 percent of Yeshiva
University graduates applying
for law school admission this year
have been accepted by at least
one law school, including some
major law schools in the United
Slates, Canada and Israel.
veteran Jewish immigrants from
Eastern Europe or their des-
The president of the asso-
ciation, advertising tycoon
Marcel Blaustein-Blanchet, said
that many of the early postwar
Jewish immigrants landed in
Montmartre where the center was
originally opened in 1932 in two
small rooms.
Blaustein-Blanchet said that
the center will also cater to the
needs of many of the area's non-
Jewish old or needy.
now totals 9,000 students.
One of his goals is to doable
that figure, he said. He also
spoke of the growing Bal T'shuva
movement, particularly among
Jewish intellectuals.
Sirat, who is the head of the
department at the Sorbonne
which includes Hebrew, Yiddish,
Ladino, and Judaic-Arabic
studies in language and litera-
ture, called for the initiation of a
Jewish-Moslem dialogue on a
theological basis, similar to that
which now exists between Jews
and Christians.
He lauded the recent pro-
nouncement by Roger Cardinal
Etchegarary, archbishop of Mar-
seilles, who declared that Chris-
tians must beg forgiveness for
their persecution of the Jews, a
pronouncement the chief rabbi
called "unique in Jewish-Chris-
tian relations."
/ RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL V-------------------------N
] The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking t
| Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ai^dee Cheese Ravioli.
'/4 cup chopped or whole small
Vi cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vi package (10 oz.) frozen whole
1 can (ISOz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
green beans, cooked and drained V2 cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
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Page 10
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Don't only dream
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iday, Neviwber 11,1983
7ne Jewish Floridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
'anted: old photos
f Russian Judaism
VO Institute for Jewish Re-
Barch has begun a project to col-
ct and catalog photographs and
|lnis which depict Jewish life in
tussia and the Soviet Union.
Since its founding in Vilna. Po-
tnd, in 1925 as an academic re-
earch and resource center on
jjastern European Jewry, the in-
titute has built up a multilingual
arary of over 300,000 volumes
nd archives with over 22,000,000
locuments, including about
100,000 photographs.
The purpose of YIVO's new
Lhotographic project is to solicit
pictorial materials on Jewish life
Russia and the Soviet Union
am private individuals who are
peeping them among their family
YIVO is directing its appeal in
tic first place to the many recent
emigrants from the Soviet
Jnion as well as to American
|ews, descendants of an earlier
imigrants generation who may
jve inherited photographs of
kistoris value from their parents
}r grandparents.
While the YIVO Institute
preserves historical source mate
hals on Russian Jewry in
numerous collections of docu-
nents and photographs its col
(i ions on Russia are incomplete
iompared to the vastnoss of the
Moreover, little Jewish docu-
ncntation has survived the 50- onslaught on Jewish institu-
tions and cultural life in the
Soviet Union. Thus any remain-
ing photographs, albums, post-
cards, autobiographical materials
and personal papers are not just
family memoirs but the docu-
ments of an era.
An earlier photographic pro-
ject on Polish Jewry, conducted
in the 1970's, resulted in the col-
lection of 8,500 photographs. A
traveling exhibit was organized,
an album of selected photographs
was published and a full-length
documentary film was produced,
all under the title "Image Before
My Eyes: A Photographic Histo-
ry of Jewish Life in Poland. 1864-
1939." The widely acclaimed film
had long runs in major cities in
the United States as well as
The YIVO Institute is launch-
ing a similar campaign to bring
together Russian Jewish material
and prepare it far use m research,
publications and public pro-
grams. The photos may relate to
all subjects, time periods and
geographic locations, schools,
theaters, celebratisns, religious
life, cemeteries, Jewish home
destroyed during the Holocaust
and Jewish landmarks.
Of great importance are photo-
graphs taken before and after the
October Revolution, phtographs
of World War II, of Jewish
soldiers in the Soviet army,
Jewish partisans in the forests,
Jews in the Soviet Union after
World War II, it was stressed by
Michael Gofman, the project di-
luge sculpture demands
>oviet Jews' freedom
in enormous sculpture, demand-
ig freedom for Soviet Jews, re-
cently appeared off Highway 80
the Emeryville mudflats out-
bide of San Francisco. The
inonymous sculpture, entitled
'Let My People Go" in 4-foot
high letters, is viewed daily by
thousands of Bay Area commu-
We Hope
' You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
^Monument. Inc.
Phone 759 1669
According to Morey Schapira,
president of the Bay Area Coun-
cil on Soviet Jewry, the sculpture
represents a growing concern for
the 2.5 million Soviet Jews "now
being held as pawns by an in-
creasingly anti-Semitic Soviet
The Korean airline massacre,
said Schapira, "gives us a pretty
good indication as to how much
the Soviets value the lives of for-
eigners. Realizing this, it's not
difficult to image how harshly
they're capable of treating their
own helpless citizens, especially if
they happen to be Jews. '
According to the Bay Area
Council, a member of theUnionof
Council for Soviet Jews, Soviet
Jews have not experienced this
level of oppression since the
"Black Years" of Stalin's reign,
"in which there was a calculated
campaign to eradicate Jewish life
in the Soviet Union."
Medicare & Nursing Homes
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A skilled Nursing Home

"OUR LEGACY FOR TOMORROW: Memories Created for the Next Generation" was
the topic of Marilyn Tnllman (left) as she addressed the Phase I Jewish Awareness
Seminar at the home of Joan Grass. Posing with the speaker are (from left) Nancy
BrizH, president of the Women's Division, Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward; Merle
Orlove and Rhasha Siberberg, co-chairmen of Phase I; and Sosea Grossman, vice
president, Leadership Development.

'WORLD JEWRY' was the topic of Jerry Gleekel, an expert on Israel and the
Diaspora, as he spoke before the Phsse II educational program of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, Women's Division. With him, from left, are Merle Lundy
and Elaine Topolski, co-chairwomen of the event; Snsen Grossman, vice president,
leadership development; and Nancy Brizel, Women's Division president.
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ism *8E
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