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The Jewish Floridian of South Broward ( March 30, 1984 )

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Material Information

Title:
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:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Creation Date:
March 30, 1984

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00009

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
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:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Creation Date:
March 30, 1984

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00009

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
kwfeh
The T w
of South Browar
14 Number 7
HoUywood. Florida Friday. March 30. 1964
< fnas/mchi
Price 35 Cents
fix Pix
Columbia Pictures'
iadat" TV movie
|hich starred Lou
ossett Jr. was
[distortion of Egyp-
in history, says the
jyptian movie syn-
Icate. Page 2.
ix
jirab mayors on the
test Bank and Gaza
rant to coexist with
trael and don't
rant the PLO to
Ike over. Page 4.
fix
the traditional
fish diet is one of
ie least healthy
liets in the world,
[ays nutrition guru
lathan Pritikin.
Page 3.
Btix
1 ultra Othodox
)bbi was arrested
1 Tel Aviv when he
fake into a
aurant that was
)en on the Sab
Ith, smashing
Ishes and breaking
lrniture. Page 2.
Super Sunday this weekend:
Biggest day of the year
Su,ier Bowl Sunday is long
since past. Super Tuesday is just
a memory, but the Super day
that means the most to the
Jewish community in South
Brrward is this weekend.
Super Sunday. April 1. is
expected to play a decisive role in
determining whether the South
Browsed Jewish community
reaches its $6 6 million goal for
responding to worldwide human
service needs.
Ted Newman, chairman of the
1984 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign, explained
thai the Jewish Federation of
South Broward is currently
nearing Ha 1983 campaign total
of S.V6 r illinn. Super Sunday can
"put us v er the top." he said.
"We hope that the South
Broward Jewish community will
respond generously on Super
Sunday because they will allow
us to reach further in answering
the growing agenda of needs
facing the Jewish people." Mr.
Newman said "We are counting
on our friends and neighbors to
stand up and be counted among
the concerned and committed."
Five hundred Super Sunday
volunteers will call more than
9.000 homes throughout South
Broward on behalf of the 1964
campaign. They will gather at the
Federation Building for a 12 and
a half hour phonaton. beginning
SupERSlJNck^
We've Got Your
Number
South Broward
Inside: Super Sunday Pullout Section
at 8:30 a.m.
Super Sunday Chairmen Meral
Fhrenstein and Delia Rosenberg
said a major part of the effort on
April 1 will be outreach to new
community members and others
who have not participated in
previous UJA-Federation
campaigns.
"We must act together as one
community." Mrs. Ehrenstein
said. "If we act united, no goal is
beyond our grai.p. Together we
can make a difference in the
future of our fellow Jews at home
and abroad
In addition. "Super Week" will
follow the Sunday phonathon.
South Broward synagogues will
call their individual members
asking them to make their gifts
to the UJA Federation
campaign.
Campaign leaders at each
synagogue are: Marlene Bloom
at Temple Beth Emet. Irving
Feinzig at Temple Beth El; Myer
Pritsker at Hallandale Jewish
Center: Dr. Robert Pittell at
Temple Sinai: Dr. Sheldon Levin
at Temple Beth Shalom: Irving
Swade from Congregation Levi
Yitichok: and Dr. David Epstein
from Young Israel of Hollywood.
The Super Sunday chairmen
noted that the phone volunteers
are setting an example of
"community spirit" by taking
the lead in campaign parti-
cipation.
"Our Super Sunday volunteers
include many of our local service
agency and organization
leaders." Mrs. Rosenberg said.
"Everyone's involvement proyes
that each individual can make a
difference in the accom-
plishments of an entire com-
munity."
Jewish film center archives a forgotten past
H> ART HARRIS
Film Editor
ran be an explosive
it ran have a mind of its
h-n it wants to explode.
years ago, Arnold Picker.
Ian of ,he board of
brs foi the National Center
"ish Film, found a poten-
explosive gold (really
I mine f film sitting under-
i house in Tel Aviv.
"^ s comprehensive a film
of I he formative years of
He of Israel as has been
a commercial newsreel
ginning in 1923, when
n wasn't a bad word, up
>t could have self
*d absolutely at whim,
the house above it into
lao,
chemistry of film has
"nee the early yean of
uslry It used to be that
* used was Nitrate
n*h has a limited Ufa
lades, dries up. and even
P"* The industry has
f*-t changed to acetate
> newer technologies such
r1 '"Pe. disc, and digital
BK are now being used.
lhew Processes are rela-
tively new. no one is sure just
how long the life span of each is.
So then, to capture an image
on film is not to capture it
forever. It is a tenuous, tem-
porary medium, and like life
itself, it is "from dust to dust." or
sometimes, from "ashes to
ashes."
This is the state of Jewish film
in 1984. It is becoming dust
faster than anyone can find and
preserve it.
But there is a wealth of Jewish
culture pictured and dramatized
on old film, more even than
Center can envision. There are
feature films in Yiddish made in
Poland, Russia, Austria and the
United States. There are popular
English language films about
Jews and Jewish subjects, such
as The Jtut Singer with Al
Jolson. or Gentleman's
Agreement.
Then there are the docu-
mentaries. The Center has found,
and will rent out for group
showing at modest prices, films
about small towns in Eastern
Europe, no longer on the map,
detailing Jewish life. Some of
these films were made by profes-
sionals: others by amateurs,
visiting the towns of their
fathers, and were meant only for
personal viewing.
In these films we see dairy life
in the marketplaces, homes of the
brokendown shuls. yeshivas. and
their celebrations.
In these films, the higher
conflict seems to be traditional
life versus the modern life,
especially given the observation
that the filmmakers were out-
siders. In the synopsis of a 1923
Austrian comedic film produced
by and starring Molly Picon, the
reviewer writes: "While there is
affection in the film's caricature
of traditional ways, it is clear
that, in its view, modernity is the
only serious option.''
In this way, the filmmakers
were slightly ahead of their time.
Only a few years later. Eastern
Continued on Page 2
Molly Picon, from
Vltaphone short.
1928
Yiddish film weekend starts tonight
Temple Beth El presents its Yiddish weekend beginning
tonight and featuring a 1939 Yiddish language comic film en-
titled Fishke der Knimer" I Fishke the Cripple). subtitled in
English on Saturday night at 7:30. There is no charge for
admission, and tickets are available at the temple office.
Tonight and Sunday morning. Dr. David Roakies, an
associate professor of Jewish literature at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary, will lecture. Tonight at 8:00 he will speak on
"The Shtetl in Fact and Fiction," then Sunday at 9:30 am. his
subject will be "The Saga of Mass Migration. Breakfast will be
served Sunday morning and a $ 1.50 donation is requested. There
is no charge for the Friday night lecture.
All events will take place at Temple Beth El, 1361 S. 14th
Ave., HoUywood. and are open to the general public.
"Fishke der Knimer" is one of about 100 Yiddish films made
between the 1920s and 1940's. After World War II. the Euro-
pean market was lost to filmmakers and Yiddish film production
ceased.
The film was produced and directed by Edgar Ulmer, and
stars David Opatoahu and Helen Beverly. Both stars are still
Continued on Page 2


Pm
Tha Jewiah Fsondian of South Broward Hollywood Friday, efrrch 30. 1*
Jewish film center archives a forgotten past
Tthwiha Pael|
European Jews were forced into
the modern world and traditional
life, aa evidenced in these films,
was no longer even an option.
A newsrecl depicts the first
voyage of a Polish liner to
Palestine in 1934 and its arrival
in Haifa. But another documents
a tragedy A voyage of 900
German Jews in 1939 are turned
away from Cuba and forced to
sail back to Europe. With the
upbeat-sounding help of the
American Jewish Joint .Distri-
bution Committee, they gain
admittance elsewhere but
ironically into countries soon to
come under N azi domination.
The Center has also obtained
German war films documenting
the Holocaust and Nazi anti-
Semitic propaganda. There are
shorts showing apparently
staged sequences of Jewish
storekeepers cheating local
Polish customers. Jews living in
unsanitary conditions and "in
need of German intervention."'
and attemps by the camera to
single out "grotesque and unat-
tractive" Jewa.
The horrors of the death camps
are documented, for all those left
who still believe that event was
exaggerated. The Alhea said
about 80.000 feet of film was shot
in the German concentration
after their liberation, and
of it was edited in to films
Arnold and Ruth Picker, aponaora of the Yiddinh weekend, poae
in front of Temple Beth H.
made by the U.S. Information
Agency and the Counsel for the
Prosecution of Axis Criminality
Some of the footage is parti-
cularly difficult to watch.
Incredibly, many of these 1945-
46 ers films make little mention
of the Jews and the Nazis
genocidal plans
To show these films, the Center
has had to first find them and
negotiate for them, sometimes
with communist governments
Nix Sadat pix
NEW YORK IJTAI The
Egyptian Movie Syndicate is
suing Columbia Pictures on
grounds that the television movie
"Sadat." shown on independent
television channels throughout
the U.S. last year, was
"damaging and distorting" to
Egyptian history, according to
reports from Cairo.
The film, purporting to be s
biography of the late President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt, dealt at
length with the events that led to
his decision to make peace with
Israel Shswki eJ-Ssyed. s Iswyer
representing the Syndicate, was
quoted as telling s judge in Cairo
that Columbia Pictures was "s
group of Zionists He called the
film "s crime "
The suit seeks two-year prison
terms for six individuals, in
eluding Columbia president
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Ongm_
State
Zo
Destination
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Yiddish flcii
Cantssd frees Page 1
living
The film is a warm satire of Jewish life in sn Eastern
European ehtetl I n fictional G lupak (Fools town!, poar hJ |
tional town, the wise and worldly bookpeddler M*ndelstmZ
He tries to introduce modernity, hygiene, and honesty totfc
people
Not only is there a cholera epidemic for lack of sanitation baj
local superstition demands the two moat unlikely lovers m tfc. I
town the blind orphan girl and the lame man marryniL
cemetery in order to bnbe God into removing the cholert
epidemic
Mendele meanwhile wants the unresponsive town fstnena
instead build a hospital with the tax surplus in the munioj*; j
fund
The film played at the 1982 New York Film Festival, ind|J
loured theatres in Los Angeles. San Francisco. Boston, ud I
Brooklyn This will be its first showing in South Fiords
Arnold snd Ruth Picker, both members of Temple BethQ, i
are sponsoring the film and lecture weekend Ruth is a mmkt
of the Delta Players, a group which produces and perform
Yiddish plays here. Her last starring role was in the Yiddat
version of "The Pirates of Penzance."
Arnold is the chairman of the Board of Directors of the
National Center for Jewish Film, is a trustee of the Amenta
Film I nstitut*. and is the former Chairman of the Ezecutm
Committee of United Artists
Upon receipt, the physical
process of restoration and re-
recording must be done, often at
great expenae. English subtitles
are added for Yiddish feature
films
There is also a large question of
copyrights involved. Usually
when a film is rented, the distri-
butor's contract guarantees the
theatre owner that the true
owners have authorized the
showing. But the question of true
ownership is muddy in moat of
Patrick Williamson snd the
producers, director and writers
The film has been banned in
Egypt President Hoani Mubarak
said on s television interview
recently thst contained factual
errors snd was disrespectful of
Egyptian history
There was reportedly resent
ment in Egypt thst the title role
in Sadat" was plsyed by s Blark
American actor. Ixhiis Gossett
Jr The Iste Egyptian President
was said to have been "sensitive
of his dark complexion inherited
from Sudanese ancestors
Rabbi arrested
for smashing
cafe open
on Shabbas
TEL AVIV UTAI Petach
Tikvah's Chief Rabbi. Baruch
Salomon. was srrested Ids'
allegedly leading ultra-Orthodox
Jews who broke into a restaurant
that was opened on the Sabbath
According to eyewitnesses. I hey
broke furniture and doors,
smashed crockery, glassware snd
windows
The incident was the third in as
many weekends where Orthodox
Jews resorted to violence to force
the closure of places of business
and entertainment On a recent
Friday night they demonstrated
outside the Heichal cinema in an
attempt to prevent patrons from
entering Police prevented a con-
frontation with a group of secular
youths who held a counter-
demonstration sgsinst "religious
coercion "
Salomon was released shortly
sfter his arrest and kept his
promise to report to the poire
sfter the Sabbath He was carried
there on the shoulders of ultra
Orthodox Jews The police said
he would be charged with tree
passing snd dsmage to property
if sufficient evidence was ob-
tained
Many copyrights on old films
have expired without renewal,
and their original owners have
died The center suspects moat of
the films are now in the public
domain
There have not ben nu
right infringement sjiui
the Center for any
Picker said, but the |
complicated one and i
entire process of coUattaf I
The Center, esubhshtdij
with the acquisition odkl
known collection of Til
language feature films sh
on the campus of
University in Mi
ks restorative tasks, i
with the Library of (
American Film Instoal
Museum of Modern All
Israel Film
Cinematheque, snd 1st I
Film Institute
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Former civil rights activist now promoting feminism in Israel
By LISA H08TEIN
itladelphia Jewish Exponent
Marilyn Safir wm dis-
armed civil right* activist in
t,. 1960s when she went to
el "believing it to be more
jsive society." especially
le area of women's right*. It
j't long, however, before she
overed that "s lot of it was a
jyth "
be told about 60 woman at a
nt reception boated by the
idelphia Chapter of
fcrican Frienda of Haifa
krersity that "Israel lags far
Lid the United States in
ting equal opportunities." In
said Safir, a psychologist
[a professor of psychology at
luniveraity, "There has never
i social equality in Israel."
be presence of women in the
a law declaring equal pay
I equal work and a woman
t> minister do not provide
i lent evidence to show that
lien are on equal par with men
irarli society, she said.
.[ute her initial disappoint
, Safir decided to stay in the
L.h state, where she married
[Israeli and continued her
nitment to the feminist
She began searching for
like-minded women and. in 1971
started a smaD consciousness-
raising feminist group in Haifa.
Similar groups have since formed
In other cities around the
country.
At first, reaction to the
movement was mostly negative,
Safir said. Feminism was seen as
"an American import." and "the
connotation of feminism waa a
bunch of flaky women who
burned their bras," she recalled.
One of the major obstacles to
change waa the denial by most
Israeli women that discrimation
existed. "There was a total lack
of awareness." Safir said.
Safir discussed her university
research into sex-role attitudes.
"You first have to show people
there is a problem, and you need
research to do that," she said.
She began by studying social
equality on kibbutzim. While
kibbutzim are often viewed as
egalitarian societies. Safir found
that, in fact, they encourage sex
stereotyping and sex-role dif-
ferentiation.
"Women were never really
accepted with open arms to the
kibbutz," she said. In the early
days of pioneering. "Women had
to fight to get on the kibbutzim.
and they were only accepted to
work in the kitchen or laundry."
Comparing stereotypes of
kibbutz children and city
children, she found the aspiration
levels of kibbutz girls to be lower
than both city girls and boys,
with most of the former ex
pecting to become day-care
workers or teachers. From her
study, she concluded that there is
a lack of role models for girls on
kibbutzim.
During the course of her
studies, she also discovered that
"stereotypes abound in Israeli
educational materials and social
sttitudes. As a result,
educational and occupational dis-
crimination against women
prevails."
Safir planned and helped
organize the first International
Interdisciplinary Congress on
Women, which took place at
Haifa University in December
1901. The five-day conference
brought together 600 scholars
from 35 countries. Safir chaired
the conference .which "created
the atmosphere where out-
standing women from all over
were able to come together and
share research about women."
The conference was considered
Chosen People's diet
a poor choice, says Pritikin
so successful that another is
being planned in Europe this
year. Another consequence of the
conference was the establishment
of a Committee on the status of
Women by Haifa Mayor Arie
Gurel.
Safir has also proposed
establishing a center for women's
studies at Haifa University,
which would coordinate and
expand research, teaching and
other activities "relating to the
history of women, the psychology
of women and the socio-economic
position of women, particularly in
the context of Jewish tradition
and Iraeli society.'
A women's study program,
which would be part of the center,
already exists. Its first year has
been funded by Na'amat, the
movement of working women and
volunteers, Israel's largest
organization for women. The
women in Na'amat, which ia
affiliated with the Labor Party,
have become more active in
women's rights issues over the
last few years, according to Safir,
because they have not been under
the political restraints they
encountered while Labor was in
power.
"When Labor was in power,
Na'amat had to put political
The Jewish diet is one of the
at unhealthy diets in the
nd. says Nathan Pritikin.
telnperof the Pritikin lifestyle.
It's <>ne of the most effective
- to kill yourself." he recently
the Philadelphia Jewish
ment "The diet is high in
Ml protein, high in fat, high
Bwlesterol "
Lnd it's not only American
p who have this problem.
Ii- art' killing themselves
I).ur> products are going to
lltl.i off Their diet is getting
bj the day," he said.
oking and diet are the
or reasons for Israel's rapidly
basing death rate. The 1982
1 p. lira I Abstract of Israel
? that out of every 100.000
h hn died from 1960 to 54.
dud of cancer Since then.
fatv of deaths from cancer has
U-d steadily In 1980. cancer
i *ere up to 141.6 per
ths among Israeli Jews
certain types of heart
were 120.2 per 100.000 in
st half of the 1950'a. and by
that rate had doubled.
'kin's latest book. The
in Promise 28 Day to a
J. Healthier Lift, waa
'y published by Simon and
**r I ..-st his diet sound too
n. he has included in the
I enough menus and recipes
fdays.
IVitikin lifeatyle. which
"walking an hour a day (it
three 20-minute walks),
thls diet: whole grains.
i, iegetablea, no egg yolks-
aWf* dairy ptZdLL. no
Nathan Pritikin
nuts or seeds and no added
butter, margarine or oils. Also
excluded are caffeine, refined
sugars and added salt. Fish, fowl
and meat are limited to no more
than 1' i pounds a week.
Over the years, his studies of
health throughout the world
showed him a pattern the
countries in which people did not
consume a lot of fat and animal
K rote in did not have high rates of
part disease, cancer and other
ailments.
His low-fat diet is aimed at
reducing the blood cholesterol
level, which can be determined by
a blood teat and ia generally
acknowledged to be the single
most reliable indicator of arterial
rtian trade policy hurtsEgypt most
PUSALEM fJTAI Mini-
P' Commerce Gideon Patt
Impressed regret that the
ptian government refuses to
III ^ rri*tto from its
U" differences with Israel.
J" returned from a three-
official visit to Cairo.
C"" Hy improvement
Rj between the two
ording to Patt. the Egyp-
,"2 nly harming them
*&.**". 'conomk
sports chicks from Europe
to buy them from Israel at 30.6
centa each. Moreover, up to 40
percent of the European fowl do
not survive the trip to Egypt.
The mortality rate of chicks
bought in Israel waa much lower,
he said.
"Or take chicken coops. They
(the Egyptians) used to buy them
from us. Now they get them from
a British firm which imports
them from Israel," Patt said.
Nevertheless. several Israeli
Anna displayed their products at
the Cairo fair and reported lively
fat
interests before women's issues,"
she said. The organization's
American counterpart is Pioneer
Women Na'amat
In general, Safir said, "Most
politicians in Israel don't see
women's issues as important,"
and that generalization includes
most woman politicians.
While Safir believes the
struggle for women's rights in
Israel "has been a rocky road and
still has a long way to go," she is
optimistic. "I already see some
changes," she said. In addition to
the studies program, Safir cited
the activity of Na'Amat, which
included a recent nationwide
campaign to focus attention on
discrimination in salaries and
advancement opportunities for
women.
Rape crisis centers and bat-
tered women's shelters have also
been established in some of the
major cities. "These are areas
where people have only recently
begun admitting there are
problems," she said.
But the biggest obstacle
continues to be public awareness,
especially on the part of women,
said Safir. "We have to find a
way to help women value their
own contributions to society."
health, aside from a surgical
technique.
Scientists who are abreast of
research are beginning to ad-
vocate cholesterol levels in the
Mood not exceeding 100 milli-
grams per deciliter plus one's
age. with a maximum of 150 to
160. Pritikin said.
"The so-cslled normal range
for cholesterol level in the United
States, which is 160 to 330. is too
high." he said. In countries where
heart disease is unknown, choles-
terol levels are not as high as 16C.
Pritikin said
Pritikin said his diet is the
same in nutritional composi-
tion, if not in actual foods as
that of populations in countries
that are relatively free of
degenerative diseases.
Before World War II. he said,
the healthier countries included
China and Japan. However, he
lamented. "World War II
destroyed the Japanese health.
The country is rapidly becoming
Westernized.
"And in China, during the past
16 years, heart disease has
doubled, and it's in the process of
tripling. China is becoming
Westernized, too.
The type of diet he recom-
mends haa been the same as that
followed for years by the Bantus
near Johannesburg, Pritikin said.
When they move to an urban area
and adopt the nutritional lifestyle
of the large city, they get Ameri-
can diseases, he said.
"In Uganda, there's never been
a single case of juvenille disbeter
diagnosed in 30 years of obeer
vation. And neither haa a case of
colon cancer been found."
The Tarahumara Indians in
northern Mexico, who run 160- to
200-mile races for fun, follow a
diet that ia identical to the
Pritikin plan within 1 to 2 percent
of every nutrient in chemical
analysis. Their diet has 10
percent fat, while the normal
American diet haa 40 percent fat.
The Indiana eat about 76 milli-
grams of cholesterol a day;
Pritikin said the American diet
contains nearly 10 times that
aroont.
"They eat no refined grains.
The practice in this country," he
said, "is to take the vitamins,
minerals and fiber out of the
grains and feed them to the
asjjsajajs. to make them healthy.''
-----------1
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Women's Division 1984-85
Officers and Board Members
The following have been elected to a one year term ex-
piring in April 1985:
President Meral Ehrenstein
Metropolitan Campaign V.P Susen Grossman
Beach Campaign
Vice-President Mildred Friedman
Community Education V.P. Avis Sachs
Leadership Development V.P. Merle Orlove
In-Service
Vice-President Ruth (ilickman
Secretary Sylvia Kalin
Parliamentarian Audrey Meline
Nominating Committee
Chairwoman JanieBerman
Goodwill 4 Grievance
Chairwoman Beverly Shapiro
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Hannah Adel Carol Morgenatein
Sis Altman Gerry Morrison
Janie Barman Joyce Newman
Frances Briefer Merle Orlove
Nancy Brizel Naomi Prever
Edna Cohen IdaRakoff
Barbara Desky Arlene Ray
Meral Ehxenatein Delia Rosenberg
Bertha Goldberg Fass Avis Sachs
Mildred Friedman Fannie Schifrin
Sandi Gelfand Joanne Schoenbaum
Selma Gersten Fredda Schwartz
Ruth (Ilickman DinaSedley
Ruth Goldberg Beverly Shapiro
Vivien Goldstein Evelyn Stieber
Esther Gordon Margarita Terkiel
Mary Gottlieb Doris Tolpen
Brenda Greenman Penny Warner
Joan Gross Edna Warren
Susen Grossman Dodie Weinatein
Fran Haskin Lynda WUentz
Sylvia Kalin LiUZedeck
Roberta Karen Lilian Zeefe
JoAnn KaU
Dina Kaye ASSOCIATE BOARD
Shirley Kravitz MEMBERS
Rhea Krieger Mina Finkelatein
Gloria Levin Edith Frost
Merle Lundy Lillian Koffler
Audrey Meline Gert Kronovet
Bea Mogilowitz Sally Winograd


Volatility
'Jews in Gei
Exhibition
to tour U&
**
d .aubtaaalaa*
Mi
I la* rotiaa
*ff/imu
-AH
TW exkaWmr r tat I
W (W Jnt C
Cmtur ol Mnrr^naue L _
Apra" 6 Lrj\trwy o(
bwffc WtLar- Pit UrI
4uf Jar* Johra H Pobfar Laarar) nr*tr |
1W6 areertir*: to ta>
natrw Ont#r
;* -a..
Gary Hv. T-*.
Ha
TW arc*rkj *.a aaaaar
c t-aa ataff t k H and
--.-.r -M faaalMJ IH
Someone pays the price
until you pay your pledge

"~ Rr* aog that
aa* ?T. Tl'.Tl1"!
Arab ma-
in* *at Ban* and Gaza
mayor* rant
DM vtfc larari aad an

4 tW urrravar- yi/> *y
f'jrstcr I warn gar*

Mar* riBM tW
^-w- .*? ,'- '
- Bank *dr*r.i*. -r W
Mmawar MmIm Arma W

'***- r.
MB f. t'*r-r I Mm*
MmwiT Anrl Sharon who h*
aaad kutuei *o- wr^--
wh (1m lam* mibtant (actavr.
-.^a ..-,' ir. lW urravaTe* and
f. wanted t/, wu.
catctnd A rah **arVr*hw>
Ma// %*: ha oppowad (a
-?' aal
o# tW J'jrtar
tW aaaal
*? uroaa?
Caaap Da< amoawij atr**
neu and a aa<
Jordan m
f*r-udrr-
aim 'A Septrfnitfr
In booa V*,i argw
.';. a*- mtmd Meat
Bank bma a caKtJ*a7Mind bet
am riawraani Paasatanaar and
Je-n narraahniw. wi*~
Jt woald larjrar* dacaraun*
M area and th*
hur* character Jam. Siat*
- iaima that tW Pajeatauan
>" * A aal Bank m 1ST76 arc their
au" **a*r%. but bacanaa
thra- onr> '*jlw. m O* Arafc
Maid -* laniat v >
'* prr^*. iWm Bank
Mat r'- v* that coomrv
The Jewish
,Fkyrit>iAn
laov/.f
ii*/

I a i ii -f >'.mni > wt min .
i - -MffK. k*" iMM* *~ w-^ ott .anii iau
aM< a< mm now vt<4ai
/^^-y-4 ^-- 3CNta aaja u jnav.
- | r. in r_ i -i -i-------------- '- *w r> ma* Mir<
^^ ) -, 'M w"^ w > un taaanai > >^w >' temw c
! l^^- O-mem a' O '"" mk
a*w>am* awa t o a
26 2 ADAR 5744
Number 7
Friday. March *0 IW4
Voiuow U
Taoav Ja o* ja aaaa at laraal m Sowiti B'ewara ana m i
aaaaaa an raa ? was rat* owm to aaaMt om>
aaa*aaaaaaaaaa taaaa (^BBaBBMBknaaaa aaa aaVml a^aaah>aiak
pVy^aBaVaal < aW flaWWaawaa^arai O" wall IPrvaaaaasaj
mt aapanaM. aay
FmwMi
Jewish Fdfation of South Broward
TTHMaaraai
,aavaaa I
CMIMMtM


Roll call on school
prayer amendment
I week, the U.S. Senate
ried proposed constitu-
aai amendment on school
|yer. A two-thirds majority
needed for passage; the
isure (ell 11 votea short. 56-44.
vote "for" was in favor of
prayer; a vote "against"
[to reject it.
loth of Florida's senators,
lton Chile" and Paula
Israeli Arabs
rant new anthem
ERUSALEM (JTA) -
Arabs are urging the
btion of a national anthem
would express the idea of
. nations living in a single
Lir\ That was suggested as
1 Knesset discussed a bill to
Lily recognise Hatikva as
national anthem.
he hill raised objections from
em! other Knesset members
had reservations about
Jring Israel's Arab citizens to
C| an anthem which ex-
Ea the historic Jewish
ning for the land of Israel.
gn n tne Blue Ridge Mountains
CAMP WOHELO
for gins
CAMP COMET
for ooys
uirge Florida Enrollment
Owner-Director
Morgan l Levy.C.C.O.
Riami-261-1500 xtn Year
SPORTS-NATURE ARTS
SCIENCE-COMPUTERS
--------TK5------------
Kfar Blum Program
10th grade High School study
Israel Program, is searching
r highly motivated, top
Achieving 9th grade students
Vho want to have the experience
^t their lives by studying in
jraei neat year
)niy a tew places left in this
Hass ot 26 lor the right can-
lidates It you fit into this
jtegory. or know someone who
oes. call or write immediately:
KFAR BLUM PROGRAM
515 Park Ave
New York, NY. 10022
(212) 752-0600 ext. 384
STUDIO
Continental
Cuisine
'MEDJOSSI
< .om
I > bac* lo
n, 'tn STUDIO
SIITAIHUNT
i uniqu*
d Miicri ,ou> laota io yob>
mooa in on* ol S individual
I JOm In* Tarn
"V'naCauai Studio Piaca
' g< r Sa> cnaiai
Fine Entaftalnment
at the Piano
Also violin playing
lor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
INJOVCOCK'AILSIN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR .
CPIOiT CAMO*. .
HONUMFD
2340 SW 32 AVE.
445-5371
< ia<1 Mood.
Hawkins. voted "for" the
measure.
Follows is the roll call on the
bill:
DEMOCRATS FOR (19,:
Bentaen, Tex.; Boren. Okla.;
Byrd. W. Va: Chiles. Fla.; Exon.
Neb.; Ford. Ky.; Heflin. Ala.;
Hollinfrs. S.C.; Huddleston. Ky.;
Johnston, La.; Long, La.;
Melcher, Mont.; Nunn, Ga.;
Proxmire, Wis.; Prvor. Ark.;
Randolph, W. Va!; Sasser.
Tenn.; Stennis, Miss.; Zorinsky,
Neb.
REPUBLICANS FOR (37):
Abdnor. S.D.; Armstrong,
Colo.; Baker, Tenn.; Cochran.
Miss.; D'Amato, N.Y.; Den ton.
Ala.; Dole, Kan.; Domenici,
N.M.; East, N.C.; Gam. Utah;
Grassley. Iowa; Hatch, Utah;
Hawkins. Fla.; Hecht. Nev.;
Helms. N.C.; Humphrey, N.M.;
Jepsen, Iowa: Kasten, Wis.;
Laxalt, Nev.; Lugar, Ind.;
Mattingly, Ga.; McChire, Idaho:
Murkowski. Alaska; Nickles,
Okie.; Percy. 111.; Pressler. S.D.;
Quayle. Ind.; Roth, Del.;
Simpson, Wyo.; Stevens,
Alaska: Symms, Idaho; Thur-
mond, S.C.; Tower, Tex.; Trible,
Va.; Wsllop, Wyo.; Warner, Va.;
Wilson. Calif.
DEMOCRA T AGAINST (26):
Baucus, Mont.: Hiden, Del.;
Bingaman. N.M.; Bradley. N.J.;
Bumpers. Ark.; Burdick, N.D.;
Cranston, Calif.; DeConcini,
Ariz.; Dixon, 111.; Dodd. Conn.;
Eigleton. Mo; Glenn, Ohio;
Hart. Colo.. Inouye. Hawaii;
Kennedy, Mass.; Lautenberg,
N.J.; Leahy, Vt.; Levin, Mich.
Matsunaga, Hawaii; Metzen
baum, Ohio; Mitchell, Maine
Moynihan, NY.; Pell, R.I.
Riegle. Mich.; Sarbanes. Md.
Tsongas, Mass.
REPUBLIC A NS A GAINST
(18):
Andrews, N.D.; Boschwitz,
Minn.; Chafee, R.I.; Cohen,
Maine; Danforth. Mo.; Duren-
berger, Minn.; Evans, Wash.;
Gold water. Ariz.; Gorton.
Wash.; Hatfield. Ore.; Heinz,
Pa.; Kassebaum. Kans.;
Mathias, Md.; Packwood, Ore.;
Rudman, N.H.; Specter, Pa.;
Stafford. Vt.; Weicker, Conn.
TWA has more
Europe than anyone.
Welcome
With great low tares. And
nonstop service from the
U.S. to more countries in
Europe than anyone
Here's a welcome thought:
This spring, TWA can fry you
nonstop from the US to more coun-
tries in Europe than anyone.
But why wait? Right now you can
get low fares and easy connections
at our JFK Flight Center where your
international flighfts literally just down
the hall. TWA flies to 12 cities across
the Atlantic And starting April 29,
we're adding 5 new ones. Amsterdam,
Brussels, Munich, Zurich, and Kuwait.
Low roundtrip fares
to 5 new cities*
Amsterdam $730n aw,
Brussels 720-.
Munich 734***-
Zurich 797vGKAf>m
Kuwait 1384m*
London
Paris
Rome
Milan
Athens
Madrid
177YLXE15
850
866yi>p
846yi>p
8l0vOSBb
fcYLXAMO
Lisbon <695vlxapo
Barcelona 706vlxap*'
Frankfurt o55yiabk>
Vlennat 787ylxao
Cairo 899vLAifif
TelAvtv 799yT
Welcome to a great vacation:
TWA Getaway.
TWAs Getaway* Vacations are
America's best-selling vacation pack-
ages And this year, they're better
than ever. Because now there are
over 100 to choose from almost
any kind of vacation you want to
almost anywhere in Europe and the
Middle East
"London Theatre Week," for
example, gives you 8 days in London
for just $219 to $419 per person,
double occupancy (excluding airfare),
h includes a choice of Top Value
or Ftrst Class hotels, tickets to two
top shows in the West End even
discounts at shops and restaurants
So call your travel agent or TWA
at 800-892-4141.
Because all things considered.
you can t find a better deal to Europe
Or, for that matter, a warmer
welcome
ykxtngoinqtoWieus^ffl/


Page 6 TheJewkh Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. March 30,1964
1 ^l r ,1
u ^
17
Plaza Towers brunch March 18 honored four: Top photo: (from
left) Ben and Mae Fonnan, honoreee; Ruth Sum, presenter; Al
Lefton, presenter; Esther and Max Dimetrosky, honoreee.
Bottom photo: Max Taraxa, overall chairman; Ruth Suss,
chairperson North building; Al Lefton and Joe Jacobs, co-
chairmen Sooth building.
Participants sought
for good old days
Good Old Dsys 1964 will be
held in Browsrd County. April
24-30. The educational event will
involve residents of all ages
through coordination with school
officials, senior center staff,
parks snd recrestion directors
and social service leaders in
Browsrd's 29 cities.
The prime goal of Good Old
Dsys is to create sn swsreness in
very sres resident that we sll are
aging and therefore should pre
pare for our own retirement
years, ss well ss endeavor to
comprehend the positive con
tribution and needs of Hroward's
senior constituency
Throughout the designated
week, a variety of activities is
being scheduled The Grand
Finale of Good Old Days is
planned for Sunday-Monday.
April 29-30 in Frost Park snd the
Jai-Alai Fronton, in Dania Since
the park is directly across the
street from the Fronton, both
indoor snd outdoor programs are
being developed.
Volunteer entertainers,
especially band performers snd
vocalists of all ages are needed
for both the outdoor picnic ac-
tivities at Frost Psrk snd the
indoor program st the Fronton.
While more detailed information
will be available in the near
future, vendors and entertainers
are sought now so that program-
ming and booth allocations can
be designed. All proceeds of Good
Old Days 1964 s:e designated for
the Elderly Interest Fund. Inc..
to benefit the needy seniors in
Browsrd Canty
Rabbi leads
European tour
Rabbi Morto.i Mslsvsky.
Rabbi of Temple Beth Shalom,
will lead a "Precious Legacy"
tour to Eastern Europe July 12-
26 The cities of Prague. Buda-
pest. Lake Balotan. Vienna, and
Bratislsvs will be visited.
Rsbbi Malavsky has visited
most of the destinations in this
tour during previous trips. He
will serve ss scholar in residence.
For mformstion. please call him
st 961-6111 or 949-0501
For further information.
exhibitors and vendors wishing
to rent space, ss well ss enter-
tainers desiring to share their
talents are requested to call
Sharon Nembhard. 465-6373
A Medicare Supplement
You Can Trust
MediGap-
3 New Plans
from B'nai B nth
Helps pay for doctor's
office visits.
Private Duty Nursing
Option.
For B'nai B'rith members
and spouses only.
We enroll new members
H \ I V)?7
*
B'nai B'rith*
f.. 4.I.H. Ilil
^^*"w" ITt0BHOA0**y
Hlwro** MfWrOM'm
JULES L. SOLOMON
BERNHARD G. KALTMAN
SOLOMON & KALTMAN
HEALTH & LIFE INSURANCE CONSULTANTS
2632 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
925-7766 or 925-7768
KADIMA
Based at C.B. Smith Park.
Camp Kadima offers a full
range of athletic swim, with
instruction, arts and crafts,
music, dance, drama. Jewish
Culture. To add to the fun this
season, we have included
Karate. baton twirling,
cheerleading, canoeing, and
much more Children between
the grades K-6 as of Septem-
ber
Cost: $495 00-8 weeks
(Early Bird Rate)
CHALUTZIM
For the 13-15 year old, Camp
Chalutzim is the place to be.
A teen travel setting will take
them on many different types
of trips, including Atlanta,
and the New Orleans Expo.
There are two 4 week
sessions.
Early Bird Fees are:
$600.00 for 4 weeks,
$1100.00 for 8 weeks.
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
921-6511
SUMMER CAMP
1984 | ***
A CARNIVAL Or
VACATION FUNS
SURVIVAL
For the outdoor type the JCC
is proud to announce the
arrival of Survival Camp. For
one four week session only
boys and girls 13-15, and if>
18, we learn the art of living of*
the land, with a last weeko'
living at one of the nature
parks.
Early bird Rates for the too'
weeks: $425.
C.I.T.
For the 10th Grader, we *
have a C.I.T. program this
summer which will teach II*
C.I.T. how to work wit"
children, as well as skills in
working with people
general. It may lead to em-
ployment next summer as
Jr. Counselor. Register to1
eight weeks for only $12500
WE PROVIOE EARLY DROP
OFF AND LATE PICK UP
AT C.B. SMITH AT NO
ADDITIONAL CHARGE
SPORTS
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF SOUTH BROWARD
CAMP
I offering an all sports camp for the first time this summer. With all of
Is Camp will be supervised by certified P.E. Instructors, and will 0I*
vnr Thnra >m A 1 ^a^i. <>.r.. -... __.. -* < m maHV 3$
For the more athletic 12-14 year olds, we are .
the regular activities of Camp Kadima. Sports uamp win be supervised by cer died P.E ttructors. ana win y
a more indepth educatior of the different sports. There are 4,2 week sessions. You may attend one or as many
you choose Please call for additional information


WE'VE GOT YOUR NUMBER,
SOUTH FLORIDA
On Super Sunday, April 1,
we'll be calling you to
SHARE THE VISION.
When your phone rings on Super Sunday, you will become part of
the largest communications network ever organized by American
Jewry. You will be asked to share a vision of life. A vision of hope. A
vision that will shape the future of our people.
When our Super Sunday volunteers call you on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal/Federation Campaign, make your maximum possible
commitment. Together, we answer the human service needs of tens
of thousands in our own community, in Israel and in 32 other
nations worldwide.
On Super Sunday, stand up and be counted among those who care.
Share the vision.
Sponsored by:
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Jewish Federation of South Broward
South County Jewish Federation
SupERSuNcW^
April 1 4r


I
THROUGH FEDERATION,
YOUR DOLLAR CAN GET TO ISRAEL,
PIERCE TlIE IRON CURTAIN,
AND MAKE AN IMPACT AT HOME
About seventy cents of every dollar given to Federation sup-
ports world Judaism, beginning in Israel. The money does hot
go to the Israeli government; instead it goes directly into
social and human service programs that make Israel a better
place for Israelis and all Jews worldwide. Evidence of this
work can be seen all throughout Israel.
We also get money to Jews under repressed rule in Eastern
Europe. Sometimes these services are the only link those
Jews have with the free world.
The rest of your gift goes to support Jewish services here in
South Broward County. Your dollar buys care and hot food for
senior citizens, social services such as Jewish family coun-
seling, and the Soviet re-settlement program; and support of
national Jewish agencies such as B'nai B'rith and lobbying
groups for Israel in Washington.
Here's how it breaks down...
Your Allocation $ Supports...
ISRAEL AND OVERSEAS 70.4H
United Jewish Appeal
United HIAS
JEWISH EDUCATION AND IDENTIFICATION 11.1H
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Community Day Schools
High School in Israel
Jewish Community Centers of South Broward
B'nai B'nth Youth Organization
MM of South Florida
B'nai B'rith Women Hollywood
S E. Florida Holocaust Memorial Center
South Florida Jewish High School
SOUTH BROWARD SOCIAL SERVICES 6 4H
Jewish Family Service of Broward County
Jewish Community Comers of
Soviet Re-Settlement Program
SENIOR SERVICES S.4H
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital lor the Aged at Douglas
Senior Adutt Center Hotywood Jewish Community
Southeast Senior Day Care Center -Temple Smai
FEDERATION PROGRAM SERVICES 2.9H
Chaplaincy Program
Community and Public Relations
Jewish Florid tan
NATIONAL AGENCIES 2.8%
American Academic Association for Peace in the Middle EaU
American Association of Jewish Education
American Israel Cultural Foundation
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
Anti-Defamation League B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'nth National Youth Services Appeal
B'nai B'nth Hittei
Council of Jewish Federations
Oropeis University
Federated Council of Israel Institutions
Israel Teak Force
Jewish Braise Institute
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Joot Cultural Appeal
National Corrterenoe on Soviet Jewry
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
National Jewish Welfare Board
North American Jewish Student Appeal
Synagogue Council of Amenca


larcr
Jewish
>ridian of South Broward-Holly wc
Page 9
WE'VE GOT YOUR NUMBER SOUTH FLORIDA
On Super Sunday, April 1, we'll be calling you to SHARE THE VISION.
Your commitment is essential to the
people of Israel.
To the young whose future depends
on education and guidance.
To the elderly whose golden years
are threatened by poverty and isolation
To new immigrants whose
resettlement in the Jewish State is
crucial to Israel's future.
To 300,000 second-generation
Israelis whose depressed
communities are being reshaped
through Project Renewal.
Your support is essential to Jewish
survival worldwide.
To Jews in lands of oppression
whose fate depends on your
resolve.
To thousands of men, women and
children whose dreams of life in a
free society depend on
resettlement agencies.
To isolated remnants of Jewish
communities whose linkage to
Judaism is the care you help to
provide.


'i;i
Your involvement is essential to our
local Jewish community.
To our youth, whose schools and
activities of today will mold our
Jewish leadership of tomorrow.
To our senior citizens whose fixed
incomes create a dependence on
local health, counseling and
activities programs.
To our friends and neighbors who
face new difficulties, such as
single-parent households,
unemployment and handicaps.

Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, Rorida 33020 Phone: 305/921-8810


380,000 U.S. tourists saw Israel in '83
NEW YORK (JTA) After
two years of almost no growth in
American tourism to Israel,
tourists from the United Stetee
are now visiting Israel in record
numbers.
"In fact, more American
tourists visited Israel in 1963
than in any other single year
since Israel wss established,"
Moshe Shoshani, Israel s
Commissioner for Tourism in
North America, said
According to Shoshani.
395.500 tourists from North
Spain finally to recognize Israel
BRUSSELS (JTAI Prim.
Miaister Felipe Gonzalez
Marquez of Spain indicated here
that his government is very much
interested in establishing diplo-
matic relation with Israel. He
also expressed admiration for
"the Jewish lobby in Europe, in
the United States and in Latin
America for their tenacious
support of Israel.
Gonzalez told reporters here
thai nine out of ten questions
asked him when he meets with
Jewish leaders concern Spain '
possible recognition of lsrnt-1
Spain is the only Western
Kumpt-an country that does not
have diplomatic ties with
Jerusalem
Nevertheless. the Spanish
leader made it clear that Spain
will look to its own national
interests before taking a decision
on that issue We also want the
establishment of diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel to contribute
somehow to a peaceful solution in
the Middle Kast. including a
Tales-
Hearing set for Canadian teacher
f
preached anti-Semitism
TORONTO (JTA) Jim
Keegstra. the former high school
teacher fired for preaching anti-
Semitism in his Eckville. Alberta
classroom, emerged from a court
house last week to the cheers of
signs
being
supporters who earned
charging that he was
"persecuted bv Jews''
Keegstra. who had also been
Mayor of Kckville and was
defeated in a re-election bid last
year, faces charges of violating
Canada' ant i-hate laws He ap
peered in a Red Deer. Alberta,
provincial court only briefly to
officially state his preference for
trial by jury inaUad of a trial
before a judge
The Red Deer courthouse was
pecked with spectators as Judge
Ben Casson set aside the week of
June 4-8 for a preliminary
bearing If the inquiry produces
sufficient evidence for trie).
Keegstra will have to enter a plea
of guilty or not guilty at that
time.
He will be charged with
promoting hatred against a reli-
gious group, which is a dime
under Canadian lew. Keegstra
waa fired for telling his student*
that the Holocaust was a hoax,
that Jews are the root of all evil,
end that there was an interne-
tional Jewish conspiracy to
control the world. Hie anti-
El Al Joins
letter campaign
LOS ANGELES UTAI -
El Al Airlines has responded to
the Simon Wieaenthal's grass
roots postcard campaign to get a
former high Naxi official expelled
from Chile by flying 50.000 post-
cards and leaflets to Israel, it was
announced by Rabbi Marvin
Hier. dean of the Wiesenthal
Center at Yeshiva University
This was confirmed in New York
by David Schneider, general
manager of El Al, who said a
plane had taken the material to
Israel this week.
The campaign, initiated by the
Center last month, calls on the
Chilean government of President
Augusto Pinochet to expel
Walter Rauff. the inventor of the
mobile gas vans responsible for
the murder of 250,000 Jews, who
has been living in Chile since
MM.
In Israel. the postcard
distribution is being coordinated
by the Efrat Town Council. The
issue was brought to the Town
Council by one of its members,
Efraim Zuroff, former director of
the Simon Wiesenthal Center. So
far. over 1.6 million cards have
been distributed by the Center to
perticipeting religious, academic
and social agencies here and
abroad, according to Hier
Semitic indoctrination raised
protests from Eckville parents
although no Jews live in that tiny-
albert a village
[xiMtiv. MeWW to the
linian problem, be said
Oiwjiiaw "ixlmK i two-day
official visit to llelgium. ex-
preaaad the bops that the
friendship and the excellent rela-
tions lieom-n Spain and the
\rab states "will not lie damaged
h.n Spain decides U> recognize
Israel and establish diplomatic
r.l.itions uh it H< said Spain
wanted to do this The Spanish
pucrnmcnt itself suggested this
possibility I would say then1 is a
tx-tessity U> put to an end an
anomaly because our foreign
policy is aimed at the univer-
salizatior. of our foreign rela-
tions "
(onzalez indicated no date
when Spain would recognize
Israel He said that on his recent
visit to Riyadh, the Saudi
Arabian government applied no
pleasure not to recognise Israel
America visited Israel last year
compared with 296.000 in 1962
"This is an increase of some
100.000 tourists, which is a
growth of sbout 34 percent." he
noted He said that the bulk of
the North American tourists to
Israel comes from the United
Ststes. snd the rest from Canada
and Mexico The number of U.S.
tourists waa 364.600; from
Canada, 33.000: and from
Mexico. 8.000
Shoshani attributes the
dramatic increase in the number
of tourists to Israel to two major
factors:
"First and foremost is the end,
or what appears to be the end. of
the economic recession in the
United States. Secondly, last
vear. for the frat time, we under-
took a major advertising cam
paign to encourage tourism to
Israel Our advertising budget
was considerably larger than in
previous years and stood at $15
million, compared with S600.000
before The campaign, concen-
trating mostly on TV and the
print media has proved to be
most effective "
Shoshsm pointed out that al-
though Americans were only 33
percent of the total number of
pent in iirttl J
nullwn. or 40De,rr?1
1 billion tow5Xj
last year W'
He said that u,
Lebanon, m his v
have a meaningful J
The world ha. ,
tomed to tension iiTuatf
and an event such JS
L*bwK>nhd"nly,Di1
ence on the number Tt'
tounats to Israel "
tended
H* conceded that nxed
towrist movement to 3
ethnic tourism." *! "
percent of the tourisu A
the rest Christian* who,
Hory Land for nhfm,
"to follow the steps of j
"We are trying vr |
break into the (fenrrtl ,
he said, noting th thm.
the Tourism MasaM
vertising campaign a te
Israel. Stay With Fnm,
observed: We purpo^J
stay with friends,
family, in order to *
general public to visit l*m
enjoy their v acatinnstherf
THIS YEAR IN ISRAEL
A lifetime of memories on a Federation Mission
Be a part of a Jewish Federation of South Broward Mission and discover your roots. A mission
is more than just a trip. It is an experience, an opportunity to learn, a chance to meet the
people of Israel.
Home hospitality with Israeli familes
Sightseeing, swimming and shopping
Jerusalem, Masada, Jaffa, Tel Aviv, the Galilee,
Eilat and much more
Round-trip flights from Florida to Israel
The best tour guides and itineraries
Meetings with top Israeli leaders
FAMILY MISSION
July 15-25,1984
A unique opportunity for parents and children to experience Israel together with special
sessions for adults and youngsters. Share the vision with your family this summer.
NATIONAL SUMMER SINGLES MISSION I
July 22 August 1,1984
Travel with other young adults, ages 22-40, from communities throughout the United States.
See Israel with people who share your Jewish commitment and your desire for good times
with good friends.
COPENHAGENAMSTERDAM-ISRAEL MISSION
October 14-28,1984
Begin your mission with a view of life in two beautiful European cities that possess a wealth
of Jewish history. Then continue on to Israel and an exciting travel package.
YOUNG LEADERSHIP MISSION
October 20-31,1984
A chance for young couples from South Broward to meet and share the joys of Israel ini
friendly, enervating atmosphere. Explore your Jewish past and make new friendships.
Please send more information about:
D Family Mission I Singles Mission
? Copenhagen-Amsterdam ? Young Leadership Mission
Name.
Address
City/Zip.
Phone_
OR CALL THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
(306)921-8810


>rQir)Ui)ity Calendar
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South Browrd-Hollywood Page 11
Women's division award lunch set
31
, Beth Ahm sutsrhood square done*. 8:30 p.m.
I
Phi, the international pharmacy fraternity, seminar, 8
It Home Savings building. Young Circle Call 932-1910
lion chapter No. 204 dance and social at 7:30 p.m. at
[Oonceworld, 4850W. Oakland Pk. Blvd., Fort Lauderdale
IColl 741-3106 Southeastern Flcida Holocaust Memorial
presents "A Solute to Liberators" of the concentration
35 p.m., ol Barry University, 11300 N.E. 2nd Ave.,
[shores No charge Temple Solel brotherhood luncheon,
L Camp Coleman rally at Temple Solel, 3 p.m Model
|c' Temple Israel of Miramar, 10 a.m. At 7 p.m. there will
not brotherhood and sisterhood meeting at the temple
|e Sinai sisterhood annual donor luncheon.
3
I Channel 2 presents "Israeli Diary"; Stanley Rosenblatt
|ie*s Abba Ebon 10:30 p.m.
5
le So'el independent singles meeting, 7:30 p.m
|le Solel |oguihon, 12 noon Temple Beth El blood bank
9am -noon Breakfast will be served to donors Show,
non, is that you'" at Temple Israel of Miramar, 7:30 p.m.
$5, call 961-1 700 No tickets sold ot door Annual Aliyah
(rence at Temple Israel of Miami, 137 NE 19th St Miami,
Call 467-7490 Model Sedar at Temple Sinai
III
ile Beth El sisterhood donor luncheon show "Soy it with
for benefit of Service to the Blind. $30 donation Call
48
km
}le East travelogue ond slide show at Ho'iywood mom
3pm, sponsored by Flagler Federal.
Ill
(Women's division awards luncheon, 10 a.m. Gorden room,
berry Country Club A dietetic mim-lunch ond exercise
But. 11 am sponsored by Temple Solel sisterhood Call
P4I
113
'ederation of Temple youth convention ot Temple
h-ough Sunday noon.
116
le1 of Miramar holds is annual Passover seder Call
7u0 'or reservations Passover Sedar at Temple Sinai, 6
1983/4 Women's Division campaign: Lynda Wilentz, chairman, committee
member* Janie Bennan, Arlene Ray. Beverly Shapiro, Mary Gottlieb
Women's Division Awards and
I nstalLation luncheon will be held
on Thursday April 12 at 10 a.m.
at the Garden Room of the
Tumberry Isle Country Club.
Every woman who worked on the
1983-4 campaign will be given an
award Also at that time, all the
newly elected Women's Division
officers and board members will
be installed for the 1964-5 year.
Trudeau denounces 7 who met Arafat
MONTREAL (JTA) Prime
Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau
and Conservative opposition
leader Brian Mulroney disso-
ciated themselves from the
meeting seven members of the
Canadian Parliament had with
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization chief Yasir Arafat in
Amman, Jordan. The MPs were
on a Middle East tour sponsored
by the Arab League.
The Prime Minister's Office
said Trudeau had not sanctioned
the 10-day trip which the MPs,
Liberals and Conservatives,
made in their private capacities.
An aide to Mulroney said he was
not aware of the trip. The
meeting was angrily denounced
by Canadian Jewish groups.
According to the Arab League
office in Ottawa, Arafat urged
the MPs to press the Canadian
government to officially
recognize the PLO. An Arab
League spokesman, Yassar
Askari. said the MPs represented
the Canada-Arab World Parlia-
mentary Group consisting of
more than 70 M Ps and Senators.
Jewiah Leader Denounces
Meeting
Frank Diamond, executive vice
president of B'nai B'rith in
Canada, said: "I am excep-
tionally disappointed that the
MONTREAL I JTA) Ian Watson, one of seven members of
Parliament Liberal and Conservative on an Arab League-
sponsored tour of the Middle East, has reacted sharply to
protests by Canadian Jewish groups against their meeting with
Palestine Liberation Organization chief Yasir Arafat in Amman,
Jordan '
Watson, a Liberal from Quebec, said in a telephone interview
from Baghdad that the Jewish groups should ask themselves
what their priorities are. "Are the Jews in favor of Canada's
international policies on the Middle East or are th?y in support
of the present ls~aeli regime's policies, a regime which has a
former terrorist as Prime Minister?" Watson asked. He was
referring apparently to Premier Yitzhak Shamir's leadership of
the underground Stern group in pre- State Palestine.
An aide to Watson said in Ottawa that the MP does not
consider himself to be representing Canada on this trip. "I want
to stress that Mr. Watson is taking the trip as a representative
of the Canada-Arab World Parliamentarian Group, not as a
representative of Canada or the Arab League." the aide said.
members of Parliament who
represent Canada would meet
with a terrorist. It is particularly
disappointing that they would
meet with Arafat on a day that he
has taken credit for ordering an
explosive device to go off in a
shopping center in Jerusalem."
Diamond added that he
regretted that the MPs were not
planning to visit Israel to see
"the other side of the coin." The
group's itinerary will take them
to Baghdad, the West Bank,
Damascus and Tunis. They are
due to return to Ottawa
The Liberal M Ps on the trip in-
clude Ian Watson and Jean
LaPierre, both from Quebec, and
Norm Kelly from Toronto. The
Conservatives are Robert Corbett
of New Brunswick: Howard
Crosby of Nova Scotia: Ron
Stewart of Ontario; and Lome
McCuish of British Columbia.
The Canada-Israel Committee
declared today that their meeting
with Arafat was "an embarrass-
Tient to all Canadians."
_r Community Calendar welcomes news ot your Jewish onen-
|rgan.zation. All meetings, times and their locations should be
led to Art Harris, associate editor, at the Jewish Federation
lutr Broward. ?719 Hollywood Blvd Calendar intormation must
ceived at least two weeks before publication date.
PASSOVER
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noo^-roa


A failure to
communicate
Mr and Mrs T called the
agency lor marital counseling
The T s. had been mamed lor a
little over a year and were
concerned that their relationship
was deteriorating and Mrs. T
was depressed
The T's ware s young, attrac-
tive, intelligent couple who had
known each other for several
years before their marriage and
had lived together for a year
prior
Mrs T waa teaching in an
alternative school which was s
vary stressful job and helping to
support her husband through law
school Mr T was working very
hard in his third year of law
school and clerking parttime The
T's. obviously cared for each
other and had s deep commit
merit to their relationship
An important conflict area in
intimacy arises from the failure
to communicate the expectations
that partners have of each other
Ones oughts" and shoulds
are assumed to be the spouse s
oughts and "should In its
effect this assumption arts as a
script one expects the other to
know without being told what the
lines are
The T's were asked to bat their
expectations of each other and
themselves aa their first home-
work assurnment as the counselor
' to let me be free, yet secure that
he will be with me needed to be
checked out with Mr T to speci-
ficaly spell out the specifics of
"being free and her husband s
value system
Mrs T's. expectations for
herself were very difficult for s
mortal to uve up to and they
could be contributing to her
depression
Mr Ti expectations for
himself ware to make a contnbu
t*on to mankind to establish
goals and to be an initiator in-
stead of a follower He expected
his wife to accept him as he was.
to take care of herself, and to be
more direct about what you want
and stop asking me what I want
Mr T's expectations for
himself will be tested for a reslit>
fit as he actually works toward
implementing them His expects
taxis for his wife to accept mess
I am leaves too little considera-
tion of the need to adapt to the
realities of s relationship in order
to make room for mutual growth
There is no growth without
change The expectation that
you take care of yourself
needed more clanficstion and had
to be specifically spelled out The
expectation regarding be more
direct shout what you want and
stop asking me what I want
incorporates (sag specified
n s Tetiey s tiny Mite lea leaves They ve bean making atagm
Jewtsn homes tor years Tettey knows that iuat as any lamb
chops and tmy peas are the most flavorful tw same true tor
lea leaves Thats why tor nch. refreshing tea. tettey bags
are packed with tmy wtte tea leaves Because any taatisr1
TETLEY
Koehe-rforl
l,EV.TEA"7.-.i.t-aii-:
;^qatmt for behavBM change that
was negotiated
Tliecoun^wort^withth.
hurt* ar^tolKhwbrJr-^
^re that he would be^th^
Her expectation. ****?
u. be loving and tender all the
ume. be lively end fun. and be a
good cook and housekeeper Mrs
Ts expectations for her mste
were exsm.ned in counseling for
reahtvfit It was pointed out that
Mr T could not always know
what she wsnted and that she
must take responsibility in
communicst baj her wants to him
Mrs T was unrealisticaiiy
assuming that her husband knew
when she was hurt or under what
circumstances she could be hurt
This expectation placed reapon
ability for her care unreal
amcailv It was Mrs T s job to
deal with hurts as realistically as
she has the courage to do and
enlist her husband s aid as effec
tivelvasshecan The expectation
worm U
conflicts together productively,
and they had realistically con
fronted each other with tawar
rf-ponsibUitwa and goals
If you have any questions or
fael that we can help, contact
Brosrard Coo*, i
7SU** H4-2.
M^y. TiaeiT
nd Friday ZTZl ,
ssj
Plaza Towers cocktail reception draws 100: (nictarail
Joaeph Jacobs, chairman. Plaza Towers Sosta; Hk
rhairman Plaza Towers Sooth; Rath Smss, ektraa]
lowers North; Max Taraza, overall chairmsa.
Madeleine, whatever
made you give up that
fantastic beachfront
condol f Give up whati
This is
The Fhrida Out!
ssaas
v III
eadyo s (.H.in r.irls bird s kik.tl Tht-Honda0i*>-
anaduM congregate Irvingconrnfunttv wfth th-tmrst amenities "'(M^
your apartment mean ten/ion and there s.itoiutHv [iomemM|Plff
Vbui .< tiv- Florida ( lub lifestyle irxludesa swimming pod *** ^^
//; .. rrtwgnnk era t i.-.ilth and f Wnea Spi, a Ladies Card Rtmm (H'n,vT '
Club, a lull m heduleol ** lal and infcrtawfwiaWl ijmgrams. and ^^"'^Vy,
house darung i<* luiu t. and dinner dailv I imousine servite k> and irorn the
b available b\ appowinaas negus citngiigjlr living tor mature adults
I k>fidd ( lull Who< iKjki ask Ick ait)thing more! mJbs1
for a pmorul lour, tail Herb (, m Barnard Countv. dial S 2 24244. Or 1-400-14 K 11 >B.
T
H
!k
FLORIDA*?Clffl
DirwtMms from 441. lake iVlst Mn*4 Lisll4i inJAwnur Nalhm Thwd A**'^ 7UVJI^1
alNE Third Avwur and Sam* Dnve. Murnt. Fkaid* 11179 Open 9 AM 5 m


Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS Of
SOUTH BROWARD
isjsMOUvwoooaivo Hourvvooo not* 3 oio
921-6511
ting of the Widow-
Support Group hat
el led for the month of
it meeting will Lake
day, May 3 at 1 p.m.
CC. For further in for
ontact Dvora Friedman,
I TRIPS OFFERED
. is offering two great
dults of all agea. We are
(ey Weet April 3 and
|99 per person (double
Upancy), transportation,
ners, sightseeing and
have also planned an
| trip to the Louisiana
New Orleans for
Day weekend May 25-
Fiif sll details on these
ll-nn.iday at 921-6611.
OOLfi DANCE
|0 0 sinajea Saturday
9 p.m. al ll.'lling Hills
needed for
ip Kadima
Jewish Community
|of South Broward has
ided itself that we have
to turn a child away
(amp Kadima because
rial problem.
rear, more than ever
e have a large group
for thai scholarship
|t ia hard In imagine that
n man\ nul there wh<
ni-d a lit lie. but are
Itrouble feeding their
J Kadima not only gives a
|lrcii'cn bot h socially and
but it also allows
fepntt who want In work
pit t out hiiv ing to choose
lnr\ and I ho COSl
babysitter We make
arrangements for the
parent so we can give
n ildren a wholesome
[ mi i wig that will not
rith the parent's work
- tune (or you to help
rraieb nee*! donations to
scholarship (und if we
i inui' helping those who
II jrou can help us with a
|. no matter how large or
il' ase Band it to the
I* nmmuit) Centers ol
Inward: 2838 Hollywood
Mlywood, 38020 I'lease
Ihi cheek for Camp
up Kund.
lax deductible donalkin
appreciated
ix, estate
linar set
at1 Do you know the
lo these questions?
municipal bonds and in-
(investments can benefit
|is the marital deduct km
niportant is it to your
ol.tain charitable tax
l and mi ure a life
fv answers to these and
Bastions, come to the
1 lax and estate planning
Thursday Aprfl 26 at
at the Hilton Inn, 400
Dr., Hollywood. There
k> admission charge and
Ration For more infor-
please call Michael
It* at Federation. 921-
Circle Hilla Circle, Da vie. Cash
bar. S3 JCC members, $5 non-
members.
ORCHESTRA
In conjunction with Sammy
Fidler, noted orchestra con-
ductor, the JCC will be forming a
senior orchestra guild. Interested
muaicisne please contact Eleanor
Bernstein at 921-6611.
SEDER
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be holding its
seventh annual Passover Seder
on April 16 at 4 p.m. Seating is
limited and tickets are on sale
now. Call Rosalie or Mary for
further information, 921 -6618.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center is offering a Folk
and Line Dance Class on
Mondsys st 1 p.m. For more
information call Rosalie or Mary,
921-6618.
LEARN HEBREW EASY
The Jewish Community
Centers of So. Broward are proud
to announce that for the firat
What, we have hired an Israeli
"Shaliach" (messenger), to work
with our Camp Kadima this
summer. Vered Ginossar, a 21
year old Israeli woman will spend
the summer with us teaching
Israeli and Jewish culture at
camp, as well as working with our
Shabbat programs.
We are looking for a family in
the community to house Vered
for the summer. It means that
she will live in your house for two
months. You will be responsible
for her meals, as well as getting
her to a bus stop for camp each
morning, and picked up each
evening. This can be a wonderful
opportunity for a family,
especially those with children.
What better way to teach your
children Hebrew?
I f you are interested in having
Vered live with you this summer,
please call Gloria at the JCC:
921-6511.
fi BlUE RIDGE h
f/g CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS t, GIRLS 6-16 U ^

YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUM Where Spring U \
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White Water Canoeing e Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
e Arts & Crafts Sailing e Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
e Rock C'imbing e Basketball Soccer e Softball
e Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed e Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
8
ma
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALOMAN
TAN & BARBARA MINTZ
a
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
PASSOVER
AT BROWN'S
... A Warm Tradition.
Experience all that Passover was meant
to be m our beautiful Seder and religious
services And en)oy Brown's traditional
brand ol Tender Loving Care, great
sports, and luxurious accommodations
Tradition it's wonderful at Brown's
Srcii.il Seder .iik! rrli|p<''v srmieMindiRrd hv
Cantor ABRAHAM WOLKIN
&. His Symphonic Choir
Directed h Muhael Cowan
l*HAR> IA-
Speciol Holiday
Appearance:
ROBERT
MERRILL
BOUNTIfUl EXTRAS FOR TEENS & CHItOREN'
JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE CLUB/ROCK BAN0
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^i53


60 irtKSwOUc Incidents In Holland In '83
Ml YORK JT.\
Hoi
&in*f 19KS.aorc*daaf
by*
TW audit fiw M of coe-

3^:19
P*
April 6-6^2
P*
Religious directof
Ortiiodox
BT* >HI JH
Vn ./*&*. aa
n aw-- /.

MARC Z. HAMMERMAN. M.D.
I HECO^S^^C"^^ SoR<3E= *
i
96S-3500
f. ;:< Saaaai
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KOSHER RmREMENT
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Friday, March 30,1964 The Jewlah Ftoridfrn of 8oiith BrowardJIolrywood
iecret Iraq nerve gas plant
ant to be used against Israel
15
UX)N (JTA) Irmq hai
secret underground
L| plant in th desert to
Ita army with deadly
pis, according to an ex-
report in The Observer
report follows con-
lj(,n that Iraq has been
chemical warfare against
Iran, in defaiance of the Geneva
Convention of 1925.
However, the report makes it
clear that the Iraqi plans for the
plant were designed long before
its hostilities with its fellow
Moslem neighbor and when
Israel was its sole military ad-
versary.
According to the Observer.
Jiya most important
issue facing Israel
commitment between American
Jews and Israel," Rabin said.
Rabin, who was in New York on
his way to Miami to address a
gathering of the Israel Bond
Organization, said, in response to
a question, that the Israelis who
left Israel (yordim) and settled
abroad, mainly in the United
States, are "deserters."
"Anyone who leaves Israel is a
deserter from the Jewish people's
struggle to build fata country.
They (the Yordim) are weak
people who could not endure the
hardship of living in Israel,"
Rabin told the some 150 people st
the meeting, some of whom plan
to go on aliya shortly.
But the former Premier said
that he is against sny restrictions
to prevent those Israelis who
want to leave Israel from doing
do. "We are a free, democratic
country," he said, adding that
Israel cannot restrict emigration
while demanding that the Soviet
Union permits its Jewish citizens
to emigrate
YORK (JTA) Former
Premier Yitzhak Rabin
that if the Jewish people
meet "the challenge of
Israel," it might have an
on the future of the
I State.
essing on Aliya Assembly
|Congregation Kehilith
jn here, sponsored by the
[America Aliya Movement
junction with the Israel
enter, Rabin, presently a
of the Knesset and a
| of the opposition Labor
lid that the issue of aliya
"most important" issue
|srael today
iieve that the question of
ray Jews will live in Israel
It hi long run, more im-
than the issue of
or the PLO." Rabin
He said that "every-
ould have been different"
Israel's standing in the
imunity and its rela-
rith the Arab countries is
if there were in Israel
kix or seven million Jews
|of only 3 5 million
2.000 years the Jewish
[ were searching for the
of Israel," Rabin said.
[ the Land of Israel is
; for the Jewish people."
said that although the
of olira from the United
|to Israel is small, "it is
it to keep the stream of
id strengthen the bond
American Jewish
pities and Israel. "Even if
a small number of olim,
the partnership and
ATTENTION JEWISH VETERANS **
IhoHave ^^l ^^fcr^v. *
morably -------
wed Their
Hintry
Time
War
Peace
Iraq first turned unsuccessfully
to the United States and Britain
for help in building a plant to
make highly toxic pesticides
which were almost identical with
nerve gas. The paper suggests
that Iraq was finally helped by
the Italian chemical industry.
The plant, which has been
operating since 1978, is 10 miles
east of Rutbah, in a remote desert
area near a phosphate mine from
which important ingredients are
extracted.
U.S. intelligence sources, who
are said to have confirmed the
plant's existence, have also
confirmed Iraq's use of mustard
gas, a less toxic substance,
several times since last autumn.
The Observer report shows
that Iraq was seeking to
manufacture chemical weapons
at the same time that it was
building up its nuclear potential,
until interrupted by Israel's
aerial destruction of a reactor
outside Baghdad in 1961.
In the mid-1960s there were
frequent reports that the
Egyptian airforce was using
poison gas bombs against
royalist tribesmen in the Yemen.
The reports were never fully
investigated.
1&&4MM*
Dr. Peter A. Keller, DJXS., PA.
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING
THE \SSOCIA TION OF
Dr. Glenn S. Kupf er, D.D.S
for the practice of
General Dentistry
Sheridan Hills Professional Plaza
4000 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Florida
Phone: 963-4010
Saturday and Evening Hours
Available By Appointment
Share the Vision
V
lit tf m lack tf a**!* burtH space
the distinct to a Hatrtnal Camtlttv, ysu
be eagiate to nctive Vatarant Burial
i hi i weal Jtwish csmatary.
art aa honaraary tocHarft* vfttraa, yaa
la aae*.
j
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ait iMitatf ind wl bt
camt, flat strvad bash.
sceive your reservation and priority
-CALL TOLL FREE-
1-800-441-4446 EXT. 137
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VOO MUST fff MOMOftaaLY D1SCHA AQ 0
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comes to
Southwest Broward
ac
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^
/ I \ \ Stor niQsvtd
VJj WSM Cemetery
SHERIDAN ST.
To meet the needs of Jewish
families in southwest Broward,
we are pleased to announce the
opening of our newest Levitt -
Wemstein memorial chapel in
Southwest Broward. Levitt-
Weinstein is affiliated with
Weinstem Brothers, whose
beginnings go back to 1900 in
Chicago and Wilmette. Illinois.
Located on the grounds of the
beautiful Star of David cemetery,
the chapel win serve f amiaes in
RBmbroke Pines, Hotywood,
Miramar, Da vie, Cooper City, and
of Bonaventure with a staff of all
Jewish funeral directors.
In addition to providing every
traditional and modem service at
the highest level of quality and
sensitivity, the new chapel will
also be a "Guaranteed Security**'
Plan" chapel Our exclusive
Guaranteed Security8*' plan is the
or'y pre-need plan that can
guarantee payment of all future
funeral expenses.
If we can answer any question
about any service, please visit
the chapel or caH us at 063-2400.
Plantation, and the community ^ K 7^ Avenue, Hollywood
Memorial Chapels
Doing things the right way tinea 1900
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
18840 West Dixie Highway
940-6315
HOLLYWOOD SOUTHWEST BROWARD
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921-7200 963-2400
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7500 N Stale Rd 7 5411 Okeecnobee BMd
427-0500 6SO-0700


16 II
oiWk
Mrt30. 19G4
"c-WU
i
I
, > -:
ift/Ve flrof what It takes.
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.
c& <
* i
*
//.
0T
ft
*!
.>"
;v
*fiO&
^
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*TV:
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%
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette SmoJung is Dangerous to Your Hearth
m

K\0


jrowara-Mouywc
ey Were Afraid When Shultz Replaced Haig
es
jary.
%,lon Chronicle Syndic tr
cretary of State
re Shultz was well-
as he testified
two Senate com-
at the end of
He had just
long holiday
?nd in the Bahamas,
>ng and playing
He looked smart in
ey, pin-striped suit.
i. he wu very knowl-
)ir about all sorts of foreign
questions, especially in
rea of the world where he
obably spent the moat time
Succeeding Alexander Haig
summer of 1982: the
hast.
[the casual observer, the
mii Shultz appeared
calm as he answered
posed by the senators
|a' according to his aides,
ttU m tr.e surface. Inside.
a- frusiraiod and upset
hr latest setbacks in
rFKI). it-si .tides con-
Shultz' dactokffl to take
jii\-* off reflected his anger
|ii --loppy d- iaini iirlisr in
nth to remoM- the Marines
Beirut. Shultz had been
i b) President Keagan.
pptad the advice of Vice
Hi Hush. Secretary of
Caspar Weinberger,
House Chief of Staff
|H.i ker and the Joint Chiefs
had the support of
Security Adviser
M Kiirlane. Under Secre
Stale lor Political Affairs
I agMnirMT and
agreed vMih him thai
ret real Emm Lebenori
advetl i/e U S.
io the Syrtani land
' backeral and en-
raitinued Intimida
l. baneseGovernment
. I i banon
i her I s foreign poiic)
including Haig and
Kissinger, were inclined to
I Shultz that the long
in ationi of a unilateral
could prove negative for
kited Stales But the
Minion basically caved
kmestk pressures from
bis in Congress and
Hi cut its losses and run.
probably would have
if this were not an elec-
But he remains loyal to
It would look unseemly
k>nd Secretary of State to
ffice during this first
term. So Shultz is
put for the time being.
bservers in Washington
ipecting him to remain if
phould win reelection.
TAKING office.
as been somewhat of an
[to Israeli officials and
pporters in Washington
a surprisingly pleasant
| of course, had a well-
tputation as a close
ret after he was forced
was near panic that
appointment would
Istrain US-Israeli ties.
I. Shultz had come to
F>" from the San
based BechteJ
ig and construction
1 'has huge contracts in
bia and other wealthy
fountries. Weinberger
been brought into the
Wion from Bechtel
Defense Secretary
proved to be a major
reel's side.
ultz, since taking office,
fouted the Weinberger
khaa impressed Israeli
. especially Defense
[Mnshe Arens. with his
'tobefmir.ShulUdoaa
era* with Israel, to
be sure. For one thing, he still is
deeply-influenced by what he sees
as the humanitarian problem
facing the Palestinians. This has
spilled over into problems for
Israel occasionally.
BUT HIS inclination in recent
months has been to work aa
harmonioualy as possible with
the Israeli Government in order
to ease the tensions in I^ebanon
and then to get on with the
broader peace process.
This was underlined on Mar. 1
when Shultz received Arens at
the State Department. The
Defense Minister had come to the
U.S. to attend the funeral of his
older brother. Prof. Richard
Arens, of the University of
Bridgeport Law School. The elder
Arens, 62 years old, was, ironic-
ally, an outspoken critic of Israel
and his brother. The Defense
Minister still came to the U.S.
when he learned of his death.
He was stunned, however, to
discover thst the Connecticut
professor had converted to
Chri-.tianity in recent months.
The Defense Minister attended a
family service at a New York
synagogue in his brothers
memory but did not actually
attend the Bridgeport funeral
after learning of the conversion.
BEFORE returning to Israel.
Arens flew to Washington to sec
Shultz The main subject on the
agenda was I^banon. Both men
agreed on the need for the U.S.
and Israel to closely coordinate
their strategies there in the face
of Syria's military adventurism.
Together, the U.S. and Israel still
had some cards to play in
l^banon. alone, both countries
were in a weaker position.
THINGS IN Lebanon have not
worked out the way either Shultz
or Arens two close personal
friends would have liked. That
is quite obvious as the situation
there has continued to fall apart.
But both men agreed to
cooperate in the search for some
solution in Lebanon, as well as in
the overall Arablsraeli peace
process. That latter matter, too.
does not look likely to be revived
in the near future, despite the
latest meeting between Jordan's
King Hussein and the PLO's
Yasir Arafat in Amman.
The failure in I>ebanon has
weakened Shultz. There have
been sharp news media attacks
against him. led by syndicated
columnists Rowland Evans and
Robert Novak. The Deputy Whip
of the Congress Democratic Rep.
Bill Alexander of Arkansas, has
called on him to resign. Shultz
feels embattled: this was obvious
during his most recent Congres-
sional appearances.
The fact that Reagan has been
forced to express confidence in
Suits'! leadership at the State
Continued on following page
Alexander Haig
had a well-
earned reputa-
tion as a friend.
Yet after he was
forced out, there
was near-panic.
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8 00 AM
AvaaaMe at Pubiu Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Natural Grain
English
Muffins
0
fret
ak*
55
Available at PuWU Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
An Italian Treat
Cannolis
ach
AvaMabie at Publli Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakariat Only.
Old Fashion
Boston
Cream Pie
99
Available at All Pubiu Stores
and Danish Bakenas.
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake....................a~*$169
DMp South
Carrot Cake
84ncn
$f99
Chocolate Chip
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Available at PuMx Storaa with Fresh
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Made with Fresh Vegetables
Vegetable Bread............. m $1
Apple or Cherry
Fried Pies.....................4 .k 89*
. Prices Effective
?3 March 29th thn April 4th
_


18
The Jewish FTorxiian at
Browwd-HoDywood Friday. March 30. 1964

Shultz
Jewish wife-beating
Doctor battered his attorney fiance]
By BEN GALLOB
A Jewish woman at
tornev wss very active in
the movement to help bat-
tered women two years ago
when she herself was nearly
strangled m one of several
episodies of violence she
experienced at the hands of
her fiance, a Jewish doctor
in California's Contra Costa
County
Then 28. Georgia Mit-
chell described herself as a
nice Jewish lawyer engaged
to a nice Jewish doctor,
with a wedding for 350
guests already planned
according to a report in the
Northern California Jta
Bulletin
r\ernne *a*d we h*** lh*
r*rt*rt reJatiotiship **
*-.a.-*d v\e were tnriag
kner> BNBSI but it had a big
ftiui ilamel then fiance
rwa; r*r she testified in a civil
sun tor baiter} In addition to
servm* as iejrs. sd\iscr to the
Retteretf V assjsji Alternatives
o. OaSftn (nata County. ska ja
... alar, vice chairparaon of ike
Nmenran Bar Aaaoriatio. a
Committee an Domaatk
Vkwasssa
WHEN THE irbtrh hajv
pened. she repnrted: ahe test bar
situation waa "ciMerent She
,H a pmleaaional. not a wife tied
to a house and children, and "aba
and Ser fiance were Jewwk."
A Baa reapertad Jewiah
phvswian didn't fit the etarw>-
tvpe of the haturer. MacheJl
added Hia friends knew about
a but did not condemn it Aa far
as everyone was concerned. 1 waa
. bitch and made him do it "
Like othw battem)
mamed and unmamad 1
and non Jewish she (*'.-,
sibihty and ruilt fc, ,3
provoking her tbaj fJJI
attacks on her DaunsWl
do everything powbk tJI
the relationship endur, *l
would hide bw black m*|
bruiaca with makeup \J\
tknae to attend meeta, 17
Bettered Women AftoSa?1
According u, thr rm J
FBI estimate that |_T
heat Big incident 'Kmn nr,<
seconds in the I r.itadSuia.1
reliable information u m
ESCAPE THE NEAT!
m ma coot a *ctm*c at ue mioom mourn Aim
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For Brocrture A Rates Catt Mkami Otf<
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pa : w> aim *> uaonr>
The Paawer mr i rsdauna niHT
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MKMI BEACH
wjupwB i-aaavas*:
aasj
rmt jr a a pssaae a b an
oaaa 'awai aw hess* ;ass
Oka fcoaVr -sae a*> hwHrtsa*
wi ac
Fan* UH
la ike
Law laaawaa. ke
J atf trjrwaj to rwrva the
tke asm Secretary of 9taA* oases Secretary s
oat to be saore trowbw for acapaars to be as tke job And tkat
u> tke tkeUJ botakwl
fv>>!
lfsf
it*
*il
IT IS TIME
TO
GIVE AND TAKE
NOW YOU HAVE A
RARE OPPORTUNITY
TO DO BOTH
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Legacy and Endowment Fund offers:
THE ENDOWMENT OR PHILANTHROPIC FUND |
The donor creates a Fund m his name or any other he designates by the contn*JJ
of money or other property The assets are invested to produce income *nicn ll"
distributed for one or several proper charitable purpose*
CHARITABLE REMAINDER ANNUITY TRUST ^
The donor establishes a trust which guarantees a i.ed dollar income per year c
The remainder is passed on to Fund when these benefits terminate
CHARITABLE REMAINDER TRUST .
The donor estatXiscs a trust which guarantees a fixed dollar income pf y*** "* I
Unlike the Annuity Trust payments. Unitrust payments will increase or dac*"
dapanding upon investment s fair market value
BEQUEST
The donor, m his will, leaves a specified amount and/or portion of Ml e$tw
FOUNDATION for philanthropic purposes
SAVlNaSACCOO#ITTBU8TS q9
The donor opens a new or existing saving* account with the LEGACY ANU
OOWMENT FUND as beneficiary The donor retains full us* of the account m
withdraw principal and/or interest during his lifetime.
APPRECIATED SECURITIES AND REAL ESTATE
Caprtai gams tax is ayoided and income tax deductions taken
CALL ^_
THE LEGACY AND ENDOWMENT FVND
JEWISH FEDEBATION OF SOUTH BBOWAED- U~
Hit HOLLYWOOD BOULCY ABD
ttlBBM


h,,w many of these wive* are
,-h. but in recent year a. more
more Jewish social service
., iaa have reported finding
| hr-lpinjt such Jewish women.
A STUDY of nine lx>a
-,;,g Jewish congregations in
Betsy (tiller and Carol
n found a total of 218 cases
Ihilcl abuse. 22 cases of spousal
\y, and four cases of incest.
lUler said that in the Jewish
kmunity. Jews do not believe
violence by Jews against
exists. One of the findings
he Los Angeles study was
"many Jews believe they
rjol be victims of violence
um they come from families
[which they were Jewish
triran princesses."
Her and Gopin now work as
ram specialists for the
ml\ Violence Project of the
Ssh Family Service of Loe
I'll"- where they counsel
50 families as part of a
0 pilot project funded by
Jewish Community Foun-
uv operate
hotline for
I Jewish battered women and help
virtuns of violence to develop
skills at coping. Some of the
Jewish victims leave home to
stay at Kverywoman's Shelter in
_ *. ,'8 An*eles section,
which has access to kosher
facilities.
Lisa Horowitz, staff consultant
to the National Council of Jewish
Women, which funded the Ix>s
Angeles study, said the study
found that violence among Jews
crosses economic, social and even
religious lines with similar
experiences found in Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform
families.
MITCHELL REPORTED
that the police and the district
attorney refused to help her
prosecute her ex-fiance. The
district attorney told her, she
reported, that though the fiance
"hit me with a board, knocked me
down and aimed a gun at me,"
she was not hurt enough, in the
district attorney's opinion, to
justify prosecution But her rabbi
kicked the fiance out of his study
four days before the wedding for
the abusive treatment she suf-
fered.
The report indicated it is rare
that a rabbi has a chance to
intervene in a woman-beating
rase, because a battered Jewish
woman is usually too ashamed to
turn to him. According to Stuart
I-ord, who directs the Contra
Costa County office of the Jewish
Family Service, even in the
1980's. wife-beating is "a great
secret, a shameful thing." He
said many Jews have had to give
up the "old world belief that the
husband can do with his wife
what he wants."
JTA Ftatunt Syndicate
Purim breakfast at Colony Point featured speaker Dora Roth:
(from left) Pearl Goldenber, Jerry Bocian. co-chairmen;
Blanche Kaminsky, chairman; Dora Roth.
inch national sentenced in Israel
aid to Palestine Organization
EL AVIV (JTA) A 27-
r-old French national waa
enced to four years' im-
rjnment by a Tel Aviv district
for aiding the Palestine
ration Organization. The
nee which led to his convic-
as found in the PLO ar-
lev captured by Israeli forces
leant.
the accused. Henri Eichholtz-
was charged with taking
9gruhl of the 36-story
>m Tower. Tel Aviv's tallest
building, in 1978 and passing
them on to PLO agents. He
claimed he did not know the
photographs were intended as a
guide for terrorists who planned
to plant bombs in the building
which houses government and
business offices and a depart-
ment store.
Eichholtzer -as arrested eight
months ago on a return visit to
Israel. His linkage to the PLO
was confirmed by documents
found in Beirut-
EMPIRE
KOSHER
CHICKEN
&TURKEY
PASSOVER
MEALS.
For those Holidays
th, me to the family Let
Empire set the
Passover meals
with the delicious
Kosher Chickens
and Turkeys that
graced the |ewish
table for mote thar
a half century'
So many ways
toenioy' Kosher
prepared and
convienient
Empire Poultry
for your Passover
meals
distributed av
From the People
who know Fine
Kosher Poultry!
Miami Beach -
MENDELSON INC. 672-5800
Hialeah -
TROPIC ICE CO. 624-5750
BUY KOSHER!

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TRADITIONS
Hie memories of Passover's gone by. The read
The Kjddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah
the Afrcomin, and above all the singing of the
melodies that are part of the Passover seder
However, there is still one more tradition
of the family Seder table- Manischewitz wine
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Maruschewiti KorfverWine.
fyUmischeibitzj
rruaared Mi hoaW amVK itrtrt kabbuucal tupemuoo
to MM Or Jwfk I Staaw 4 Rahta Sokmo* B Shapiro
girt i ai~lii "" lUK
HamraU (erufcata awilahk up
ingofTheHaggad*h-
-The stories of the Exodus,
traditional songs and
which has become a part
Manischewitz wine always


TwrsiHlrwrwmii.iiiJiuwiiu "1 icf...
16 year old Russian Jewess in Haifa
suffers psychological disorder
as Soviets refuse her father
Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry ui
Reprinted u*tk permission of the
National Council for Soviet
Jewry of the U K. and Ireland.
LUIZA SHKOLMK
Echoa of a fourteen year -old
cause ceaabrs were revived thia
week when a latter went to the
Soviet authorities from Yemin
Orde. the Orde W innate
Children's village, near Haifa
In 1972 Isaak Shkolnik. a fitter
from Vinnitsa in the Ukraine,
was arrested and charged with
spying for England. It was
alleged at the trial that Shkolnik
collected information, which he
retained in his head, with the
intention of passing it on to a
foreign power Denials and
protests from Britain made the
authorities blsndly change the
charge to "spying for Israel."
Later, after intervention from
British MP'a Shkolnik s ten year
sentence was reduced to sever.
Iaaak was relaaaad in July 1979
on completion of sentnee. and
since then has been continually
aaking the authorities for perm is
aton to join his wife and daughter
in Israel. All his requests are
being turned down
Eight years ago (in 1976). his
wiie Faiga. their only daughter
Luiza and the grandmother were
allowed to leave The girl was
then eight years old Almost from
her* arrival her health, parti-
cularly her mental health, has
been poor Eighteen months ago
she became totally withdrawn,
non-cooperative and not respon
aive to treatment She was ad
mitted to Yemin Orde Although
it is a regular boarding school, it
is known as giving priority to
individual care to its students
After observing her very care-
fully, the staff and principals sre
of the opinion thst Luizs's cnndi
lion is directly affected by the
continual separation from her
father They have aorordingl>
decided BO appeal as a body to the
All I'ruon f)\ir. asking them to
grant Isaak an exit visa on the
grounds of his daugh
pe\c ho logical well-being
Two years ago Luua herself
appealed This is what she wrote
then
"1 remember that day I Jul\
1972. with confused memories.
I remember five people who
arrived at our home early in the
morning I remember that they
told my father to get dressed
"I remember them taking him
away I remember books, papers.
everything upside down in the
house. I remember my mother
crying and telling me it was a
search.
"I remember seeing my father
ten months later in prison
Daddy and mummy were
anting far away from each other.
Betweeen them there were two
big tables and a soldier was
walking around There was a
big clock on the wall
Daddy and mummy were
talking and looc ng at the clock
I was allowed to sit on day's
knees. I was trying to
hold his hand to go with him
but they pulled me away
and I had to let go his hand "
In a letter to Youth Aliya in
-Britain. Dr Chaim Pen. the
Principal of the school, writes
"Since accepting Luua we
have worked in slow steps to
integrate her into the fabric of
our children's society with the
constant help of a psychologist
Last week I spoke to
Mrs Shkolnik. and I realized
that somehow she does not haw-
much hope anymore, since all her
efforts have not brought around
any change
"She campaigned for her
husband all over the world, met
Senators. MP's and delegates at
Madrid, but her husband is still
not being allowed out
"Iaaak is now living in a
communal labour residence
without privacy, without his
family and without hope
"Please do all you can to help
this unfortunate famih to be
together again, at least for
Lajaai sake
Alexandra Fights Back
Twent\ -two-}ear old
Alexandra I^ein one
l^>ningrad acti\ iata h> Mgned a
pr he authorities ag*
their dismissal from
resulting from their standing a>
"refusenik* has we learn this
week taken her case to Court
Her objection arose from the
fact that when, on December
28th. she asked the Director of
the computer firm where she
worn for is signature on a form
connected with her wish to
emigrate, he mjrnea it and them
promptly tol
her she was redundant She
was. in fact, made to leave the
firm two weeks later
According to Soviet labour
law. when an employer wishes to
make an employee redundant he
must al declare ha intention offi-
cially, bl discuss the matter with
the appropriate Union and get
their sanction. and cl the
redundant employee must be
offered alternative work of the
same status and pay According
to Alexandra, not one of these
conditions were met
A Tnbunsl to hear her com
plaint was convened for February
14 under Judge Zapyevodov Her
employer was represented by a
lawyer named Gorbachev
Alexandra represented herself
A Cnmn meeting did take
place on January 3rd. she said,
but the issue of her redundancy
was not discussed Nevertheless,
an official notice making her
redundant was posted up on the
following day
That she was a good worker
was testified by the head of her
work team, a Mr Konson. who
told the Tnbunsl thst Alexandra
was in fact the best pnigrammer
on the team Where other
members could activate one
computer, she could activate
three
For the Director it was stated
quite baldlv thst in esses where
redundances were necessary it
was natural that such people who
had applied to leav e should be the
first to be sarked
Mt-xnndra h pred a winding up
-;< h making the p>'int that
Si n had time and again
given assurance-- that thoM arho
had applier. rats e kid in
WS) bl victimised at their
v> rk but she rv> n I I the
chance it
Tribunal a* adjourned
then ra Fel ruarj -
when finding! wen ( the
.<: and Alexandras
dismissal was approved
Alexandra, who likes to be
known by her Hebrew name
Nechama. the dsughtar of
Kvgeny lein. the former Prisoner
of Conscience, who is well-known
among Ien.ngrad refuaenflia for
hi championing both of Aliya
and t he study of modem Hebrew
On a happier note, he informe
ua. Alexandra was to hi.
on March 2Mh
INCREASED
ACTIVISTS
THKEAI
An amendment to Amki
the RSFSR Criau^S;
<** with anti-SovaTMrf
and propaganda, and wkrtT
into effect on p^1
Tampa, FL
Growing Conservative Jewish CongregatiJ
seeks part-time Educational Director fj
Hebrew School and Day School seeks partuj
Hebrew Teacher. Salary open.
Send Resume to:
Lorna Michael son
go Congregation Kol Ami
3919MoranRd
Tampa. FL 33618
ocieirj of JB>t. Vincent fie fail|
(Council of Hollybioob 3nc.
THRIFT SHOP
1090S S6inaVBM
HOUVWOOO. ROMOA 33023
mm m-sm W9S4I
Furniture-Ladies and Mens Clothing
Shoes Accessories Bric-a-brac
B-
Bader's For Those
V.I.P.'s* In Your Life.
('Your Very Important Parents)
L.igioii AX" room* "Pi Oaf Max] S*-"- H /
p*on*Da* 3 Dk Haaw Da* Or, mi '
Snani Plannae Acbvftas *npwv Efaan* ">*- 'y-'*e
Social L* CowW> S*nmg IS m nytm W S- .'"
ponaox Bad* t a oama tnom* tor I. '' i*ai
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meumvf mow torn passovcr
Bader's
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If*
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 v membsf
Pisno Tecrimciana GuiKJ
432-7247
PASSOWR
ELEGANCE
AT rHENCW
ROYCE RESORT
HOTEL
PALM SPRINGS. CA
PBK. (Ml
\>
    414 IS; **>"
    aDa**. Apniia-24 ISS4
    a Ml indu idu*l tuiwa
    a. Solrt wrv k i onduiMd
    tn mow iwd ( +!*<*
    as>Tnamijf iki pmnaa
    S I tarthlt i .. Ard l.lart koahaf
    il
    HO-IO0RS-
    ka*rf Jmtrt De*m-*^
    f tavr M/h rmr mm
    le'lfc
    Every Passover
    people cover us, break us,
    and hide us.
    GOODMAN
    PASSOVER MATZOS
    53^a^2#2K>ligi

    | L.D. fT^f^S
    We must be doing something right.
    nosh -n


    i possible for tbe courts to
    thcr sentences on Jewish
    fighting either for
    ion to Israel or, as in the
    I'osif Begun, the teaching
    -rn Hebrew and Jewish
    [in general.
    70. according to
    osti Verkhovnogo
    (the Gazette of the
    , Soviet). No. 3, 18th
    1984. has now been
    I to include the following
    I and activities carried out
    L use of moneys or other
    goods received from
    organizations or from
    acting in the interest of
    ganizationa."
    maximum sentence for
    [fenders in the paat was
    tinn of freedom for seven
    Kith additional internal
    lr a period of five years.
    inishment for this addi-
    Jnfrirgement can increase
    prisonment period to ten
    plus five years exile. In
    other words, any aort of material
    aid from abroad could, if the
    KGB wished it so. be considered
    an aggravating circumstance.
    Shamir Marks
    Soviet Jewry Week
    JERUSALEM (JTA) -
    Premier Yitzhak Shamir urged all
    freedom loving people in the
    Tf_ ^m m m"ng Soviet
    Jewry Week this past month, the
    week of solidarity with Jews in
    the Soviet Union.
    "We will never rest until we are
    re united with our brothers and
    sisters from the USSR." Shamir
    declared He aaid words could not
    express his love and admiration
    for Jews in the Soviet Union who
    are risking their lives and liberty
    by studying Hebrew which is
    forbidden by the Soviet authori-
    ties.
    March 15 marked the seventh
    anniversary of the arrest of
    Anatoly Shcharansky. the 36-
    year-old Jewish activkt im-
    rauTi
    iroward-Hollywc
    'age!
    E. Berlin get books
    IN (JTA) East Berlin's
    iber Jewish community
    received a shipment of
    books from Israel, the
    us Department of the East
    Ministry for Cultural
    | has confirmed. The books
    Int at the request of the
    erlin Jewish community.
    consist largely of prayer
    :ut include textbooks on
    srew language, the geo-
    and history of Israel
    of the East Berlin
    community told the
    Telegraphic Agency that
    further encouraged by
    that two East Germans
    Ceive this year's Martin
    Award of the West
    German Association for
    Christian-Jewish Cooperation.
    They will be cited for promoting
    undei standing between the two
    religious communities.
    The awards ceremony will be
    broadcast on West German
    television which is watched in
    East Berlin and can be received
    in most parts of East Germany.
    Weat German television
    programs on Israel and Jewish
    affairs are watched by large
    numbers of East Germans, ac-
    cording to East Berlin Jews.
    They cited, as an example, a
    recent one-hour telecast on
    Premier Yitzhak Shamir and his
    wife.
    GETTING THE CHILDREN
    TO EAT A DELICIOUS
    HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
    ABC's &123s
    from
    Chof Boy-or-doo
    ABC s& 123 s
    from Chef
    Boy-ar-dee"
    are tasty
    pasta alphabet
    letters and
    numbers covered
    with a nch tomato sauce The
    cnikJren will absolutely love it as
    a delicious hot lunch and as a
    tasty dinner side-dish. And so
    will the adults! Either way you
    serve it. getting the children to
    eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
    STATE OF
    ISRAEL BONDS
    BOUGHT AND SOLD
    Invest in
    Israel Securities

    WERE SPECIALISTS IN
    ISRAEL SECURITIES
    *
    rRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
    TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
    Leumi
    I ao> basssi is Metal a
    18 East 48th Street
    NewYorK.NY 10017
    Securities ,212)7591310
    itlon Toll Free (800) 221-48381
    prisoned for alleged treason, and
    the first anniversary of the arrest
    of Yuri Tarnopolsky. 47. for
    alleged "defamation of the Soviet
    State and social system."
    Both Shcharansky and Tar-
    nopolsky had applied for permits
    to emigrate to Israel, their only
    "crime." But the Soviet
    authorities incarcerated them on
    other charges as a pretext for
    preventing their departure. Both
    men have become symbols of the
    struggle of Soviet Jews for the
    right to emigrate and to practice
    their faith in the USSR.
    Many others in the same
    position endure harrassment and
    face arrest at any time on charges
    concocted to preserve the credi-
    bility of Moscow's insistence that
    it allow a Jews to emigrate for the
    humanitarian purpose of family
    re-unification.
    Tarnopoaky. his wife Olga and
    daughter Inns have been refused
    visas since 1976. Shcharansky
    has been denied the right to join
    his wife and mother in Israel.
    WASHINGTON B'nai
    B'rith International, which has
    been "adopting" individual
    Soviet Jewish refuseniks over the
    last several years, announced last
    week that it will take that
    concept a giant step further by
    "adopting" entire Soviet Jewish
    communities.
    In letters to B'nai B'rith
    leaders around the world, B'nai
    B'rith president Gerald Kraft and
    executive vice president Dr.
    Daniel Thursz said that the
    Jewish Service organization's
    local councils will be paired with
    cities in the Soviet Union in sn
    ongoing program.
    NEW YORK The Intema
    tional Day of Solidarity with
    Soviet Jews was marked last
    week by s rally opposite to the
    Joviet Mission to the United
    Nations here. More than 300
    people, most of them students
    from the Ramaz Jewish Day
    School, participated in the rally
    carrying placards and signs
    reading "I-et Soviet Jews
    Emigrate." and "Let Soviet Jews
    Live Jewish Life."
    At Presidential breakfast March 11: (from left) Eatelle
    Jackowitz. Alex Goldberger, Gus Lipps. Jerry Gleekel. Evelyn
    Rich man.
    Passover 1984
    universal kosher tours inc.
    PRESENTS
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    AT
    th< DIPLOMAT
    Retort, Golf 4 Tennle Clube
    Hollywood-By-The-Sea, FL
    APRIL 16 -APRIL 24, 1984
    Renowned Cantor MATUS RADZ1VILOVER
    To Conduct Sedurlm And Services
    Complete Glatt Kosher Holiday Program
    From $799 to $1099 per person double occupancy
    Plus 18% taxes snd gratuities
    For Additional Information Contact
    Unlveraal Koaher Tours. Inc.
    5 Penn Plaza
    Now York, Now York 10001
    212-994-0896 800-221-2791
    Exdtwvc OpaunM foil DIPLOMAT MOTH.
    "Finally, a
    Catskill resort
    that lets you
    stop eating
    long enough
    to have
    some fun...1'
    $365- $580
    Per week, per person (dbl.occ.)
    Every Room with Private Bath.
    Air Conditioning and Color TV
    For reservations and
    nf or mat ion phone
    TOLL FREE
    1-800-431-3854
    Hotel Bnckman
    South Fatsburg. MY I2779
    Master Card, Visa. Amex
    Overiooiong a great
    18 hole golf course
    When you escape the Florida heat
    this Summer, escape to something
    more than non stop overeating
    Escape to the Bnckman
    We know that you go on vacation to
    do more than live from one meal to the
    next Thats why we re on the Modified
    American Plan, serving two sumptuous
    meals daily Breakfast (until ll 30 am).
    and Dinner (from 6 30 to 8.30 pm)
    Mid-day snacks5 Magnificent Pool
    side Coffee Shop
    Thae will be no announcement at
    I pm calling you back to the Dining
    Room which you just left, no need to
    rush off the golf course or tennis courts
    Linger at the pool all day if you choose
    We have one outdoor and indoor (con
    taming health club and jet whirlpool
    spa) Play duplicate bridge, take art
    classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
    out on our Universal mini enjoy a full day of outdoor actrvxies and
    sunshine and all the other fabulous
    things we have to offer, including enter
    tamment that s second to none
    So come to the Bnckman Where the
    meals are fun not somethmgihat
    gets in the way of fun!
    VVedon
    Your host for three generations.
    The Posner Family


    Lausanne confab
    Brings more wrangle, little substance
    y EDWTN ETTA*
    LAUSANNE uTTA
    its aecood
    here.
    the p.omciPAvr are
    ^paaaM, .-- i
    .^mi by
    Lebanese iwtiranjU f iaaa.nl tbat
    :.:
    ^'"gB1" 'I dv as taaawii of
    tiae wmrraae; facuoaa
    tinned to wren.
    drmft agreement for a more -
    equitable sfttarmc of ^d, "
    IxaMrk-al power between ^ .^
    Cfcnscian aad Moaknxs
    \M4ex
    But
    S
    sjbau *k Bam
    BJB LI) ulaikiawti of tb*
    i ckw. would kkf tb* old
    rUHd ib part Syria a
    M master sad wetj
    Fnc Vac* FWatkwt
    Kaadair.
    itaw !!tk
    . asawajalBfl I '
    iiaatit; as as obatrvar
    ubaar in afra* that
    the ooawraec*
    wr.i now tc b*
    MDOCWB(tB*
    factoM taw a
    _-- ar er.:
    nw wbacs
    pcan
    S* jiaWld
    b aawwwi bs France as tb*
    IMOa I ad** tbw mws *acs
    ** Taibaaiaac are auccatad
    a*w xntfU af tat rararua .-*ha-a-as
    PRESIDENT
    Frac-a*, a War-jeut*
    ^.-:- -..
    Meaewba* tbree Israeu
    correspondents were ousted fc
    a prmm conference catted b> Berr.
    .- Friday He had -c%a*d 5C
    kxai and tcreajrr. yoajnwhats to
    aw bctei sua* bw tbe Iavwba
    were baocssd by has body*, wed*
    aad ordered H i***e Bern ea
    pax>*c later I dc aoc talk to tbe
    nr We art now at ar with

    THE ISRAELIS Boanui)
    ixpc a pr* *b tn* Sanaa
    Fny. MMtif F-arrre Auoerm
    Berar i iiawahwiair ot*
    i am ii aft 4-r satarc-a. and
    aj) awajawasj V r *> "
    Ibaaascry ii> -jc-.ai>c tb*
    Ctrr wxc ta* Lebanese
    -i." ..- *.*
    paaim a for tear of
    a spoae*-
    meet w*a iaraai Tb*
    Cabinet daciarad K Boll
    \od on March 5. before tb*
    I.*ua*nne c ijciwaaa opaaad
    Striaw aid Iaraai would aoc
    pull ata troops out of Lebanon
    urulateralh and not uaoi a baa
    roaclad ruaranieaa tbat anwh
    Lebanon will not ajtaai bar ran* a
    stajrm*. araa for terronat attack*
    m Israei He aaad tbat a was
    poaaibie that after a reason abb
    pee of tone cond*a>aa aaarjat be
    created for nagoftawa sralb
    rrwdarate partaaa a Lebaaoa to
    ensure the aarunty of Iaraai a
    northerr. border*
    He as rHamniniJ
    *wu battle* uyj 1
    alk-ouu that hax |
    ansb detnonatrataai _
    aac* the rwonahaua i
    aaca opened hm Q
    and the rearacd f.
    Baarut deapae tb
    I b> at tha baaT
    Sarvaior Spaaker of
    Geaeva
    icoefereece at
    Sataoaa baadcaaartert
    taaw Fncaj He aaad Iaraai w
    * *waa I al *-- l l
    c :" is*-5
    awj
    HE SAID tbat Ii
    twawi to aaaawtais contact wan
    ail paruaa concerned It canaot
    be ruled out that once more a
    suffer ate anil be aatabhabad.
    be aajd A aaad d Iaraai wouid
    poll out of Lebanon if tb* confer
    ence demands a b* raplaed.
    car. one trust a smttan
    ajrreement from paopkr srbo
    err. 6 race m tb* moral aaad
    quarrel anc kil tmeb other to tb*
    exenm^*
    Shore The Vm
    AnswefThaCol
    II I.I
    P!
    111
    Join the Summer fun
    at cool* cool Stevensvilk!
    im ly.itv::' -.. ;/fj.lIT. i
    and carebd
    youl oe tr*i
    ancr aap-oavne paytanawra wbol i
    Jtenmaronc paw muoK aawtl'
    ~jc* saw W-wr you a> and p*ay I
    OUTOOt-w 4 ICATB) MDOOII POOLS
    BY JUNE 1 FO* A $9
    800 431-3858
    Stevensville


    mes in news
    1/ find In Israel raises high hopes
    Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 23
    rent discovery of oil in
    tially recoverable
    in Israel has been
    [with a flurry of excite
    the Israeli press and
    optimism among spe-
    the field of oil explor-
    0 view the find as a
    [turning point in Israel's
    Vrch for oil within her
    million-barrel oil reser-
    [been located at a depth
    ^imately 3.000 feet at the
    . drilling site in the
    l*rt of the Judean desert,
    here the presence of oil
    suspected for some
    currant explorations.
    pre bean underway since
    Mr, are financed by Is-
    Inc., an American
    with offices in New
    Id several Israeli oil ex-
    " p.inies Isramco
    [lie major American
    in the project and
    peruse in both technical
    (rial area.s
    (ational Conference on
    kwry reports that Viktor
    k.\. until recently a
    >f Conscience, has
    Moscow after three
    [ilernal exile.
    ling to the NCSJ. the 48
    [computer scientist re-
    his family from the
    Asian Republic of
    Kazakhstan, where he was exiled
    for "defaming the Soviet state."
    Active in the Jewish cultural
    and emigration movements since
    first applying to emigrate to
    Israel in 1972. he and his wife.
    Irina. together with their son,
    Leonid, now 23, and daughter,
    Dalia. now 10, have been con-
    stant y hounded by the KGB.
    The Feuchtwanger Institute
    for Exile Studies of the Univer-
    sity of Southern California will
    host a program honoring the
    novelist Lion Feuchtwanger on
    the' occasion of the 100th anni-
    versary of his birth. The event
    will take place on Sunday.
    Feuchtwanger went into exile
    when Hitler came to power in
    1933 and ultimately joined an
    illustrious group of emigres in
    Southern California where he
    lived for 17 years.
    A year after his death in 1968.
    his widow, Marta Feuchtwanger,
    gave their house, located on two
    lots in Pacific Palisades, and the
    library of 35.000 volumes which
    has meanwhile grown to 40,000.
    to USC.
    In 1978. she willed the
    remainder of her estate to the
    University of Southern California
    and with its director, Harold von
    Hofe, founded the Feuchtwanger
    Institute for Exile Studies.
    Dr. David If art man. Hebrew
    University professor and director
    of the Sholom Hart man Institute
    of Advanced Studies in Jeru-
    salem, will be scholar-in-residence
    at the 1984 biennial convention of
    JWB. Apr. 25 29. in Boston.
    JWB President Esther Leah
    Rita, of Milwaukee, and Biennial
    84 Chairman Donald Mintz, of
    New Orleans, said that. "Dr.
    Hartman is widely-recognized
    throughout North America as an
    innovative and exceptionally
    effective educator and as a
    creative, modern Jewish thinker.
    We can assure those who attend
    the JWB Biennial in Boston that
    they have a real treat in store."
    "adopting" entire Soviet Jewish
    communities.
    In letters to B'nai B'rith lead-
    ers around the world. B'nai B'rith
    President Gerald Kraft and
    Executive Vice President Dr.
    Daniel Thursz said that the
    Jewish service organization's
    local councils will be paired with
    cities in the Soviet Union in an
    ongoing program.
    Several dozen cities have
    already been coupled, they said.
    Only those Soviet cities with
    known refuseniks and significant
    Jewish population are being
    selected.
    At Avant Garde March 11: (from left) Sol Cohen, Irving Rubin,
    chairman; Reba Kalinowaky, Charles Fisher. Below, from left:
    Beverly Neaaon, daughter of honoree; Marion F. Breasler,
    honoree; Irving Rubin.
    It couldn't be anything
    but Maxwell House*.
    j^Good to the Last Drop*
    fnouse '
    MMI
    noth "TO3
    THEOMGMM.
    PASSOVER COffEE


    fge 24 t be Jewish t tormuui ot South Broward-HoUywood Friday.
    1984
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