The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 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:
AA00014306:00011

Related Items

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


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Full Text
of South Browar
Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday. April 27,1964
irm*a*oci<
Price 35 Cents
wration
ind enjoy a
com
ition of
36th an
|ry on May 13,
)g pert or-
lames, arts
|fts, and at
is for all
faqe3.
Hill Jewd
list Morris
I chronicles
ire of Jewish
il activists
i sidelines
Senate and
>f Represen
'age 5.
'twin1
Sharon,
Iroward's
(Renewal
makes the
it of the sports|
|nd other
which we
Ide possible.
ind the
Curtain
(ward Davis
his ex
to with
frefuseniks"
fiet Union,
Mruggle
(their
identities
]habla
\breo?
ings its ad
agricultural
lies to Puer-
through a
Mul joint ven-
1 has lm-
ie lives of
[and their
> Page 3.
young
routh aliyah
it turns 50,
)ing more
1000
rs from
i throughout
1 begin new
le Jewish
ge 11.
South Broward forms new
bridge with South America
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward recently es-
tablished a historic bridge
between the Jewish commu-
nities in two continents,
through its 1984 Brazil-
Argentina Study Mission.
The 22 participants in the
March 28-April 8 mission were
the first representatives of
any major Jewish organi-
zation in the United States to
meet and hold discussions
with Jewish leaders in Rio de
Janeiro and Buenos Aires. A
number of the missionnaires
explained that they found a
great deal of contrast between
the two communities.
'' I was very surprised at the
viability of Argentina's
Jewish community," said
Morris Deakter. "I was very
Continued on Page 2
ON THE PAMPA
tinian mission
Paul Sigel poses with five gauchos during the South Broward Argen-
Parties gearing up for israeii elections
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Labor Party will enter the
election campaign united behind Shimon Peres. Its Central
Committee unanimously nominated him to head its list in the
July 23 elections and has praise for his two rivals, former
Premier Yitzhak Rabin and former President Yitzhak Navon
for gracefully bowing out ot the race in the interests of party
unity.
The Central Committee meeting was described by ob-
servers as the "calmest and friendliest in years. "Steel helmets
were not needed this time," said one participant.
Likud is also striving for internal unity. Deputy Premier
David Levy's announcement yesterday that he will not contest
Premier Yizhak Shamir for the top spot on the election list
eased the situation. But former Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
reiterated this morning that he was determined to run against
Shamir despite appeals from many Herat activists to withdraw
from the race.
Sharon's stand makes a leadership struggle unavoidable
when the Herat Central Committee meets on April 12 to decide
who will head the party. Herat is the largest component of the
Likud alignment.
Labor announced that the defeat of Likud is its top
priority. Peres warned the Central Committee that "victory is
not guaranteed. We should not sit back satisfied. But victory is
not impossible. Our main task is to replace the Likud regime.
for the good of the people, the country and the Labor Party."
Navon, in his first political speech since ending his five
year term as President last year, agreed that Labor must
present a united front. "We now have before us a tough, serious
fight to oust the Likud government," he said.
Many political observers believe that former Premier
Menacnem Begin was a key factor in Levy's "last minute"
decision not to run against Shamir. Begin, who has been in
virtual seclusion smce he resigned last summer, invited Shamir
to his home this week for their first face-to-face meeting in
months. They reportedly discussed the election campaign and
other party matters. K e
On Tuesday, Begin said in a telephone radio interview that
this was no time for a leadership contest in Herat. Levy made
his announcement on Wednesday shortly after receiving a
telephone call from Benyamin Begin, the former Premier's son.
The young Begin is regarded as a spokesman for his father
since the latter s withdrawal from active politics and is consi-
dered by some likely to fill his father's seat in the next Knesset.
Levy would not confirm that Begin's call influenced his
decision. But political observers suspect that considerable
pressure was brought to bear on him. Although Levy has
Continued on Page 3
Community leaders create new JCC Governing Board
Sixty-four influential local
residents have formed a Board
of Governors to oversee the
creation of a major, new multi-
purpose Jewish Community
Center of South Broward.
The Board, chaired by
Herbert Katz and Dr. Saul
Singer of Hollywood, held its
first meeting on March 15 to
begin the process of assessing
the feasibility and composi-
tion of the new community
center.
The planned site for the new
Jewish Community Center is a
29-acre tract on Stirling Road,
' i mile west of University
Drive. The new structure is
expected to include a wide
range of recreational, educa-
tional and cultural facilities.
The Board wil be respon-
HerbKatt
sible for long-term policy
recommendations relating to
the new center's service to the
entire community.
Saul Singer
"The collective know-how of
the Board of Governors in
administration, finance,
ultimate use of facilities and
community relationships is an
indispensable requirement for
the success of this venture,"
Mr. Katz said. "We are
counting on these highly
responsible men and women to
give us their guidance as this
major project becomes a
reality."
The two chairmen also
noted that the need for the
new center has resulted from
the major population growth
experienced within South
Broward.
"We must be prepared to
respond to the needs of our
current community and the
community of tomorrow,
which will no doubt be larger
and more complex," Dr.
Continued on Page 2


TV.
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- HoUywood Friday. April 27, 19H4
U.S. Moves To Counter Rising Tide of World Terroris
Hardly had the smoke cleared from the
storming of the bus last week by I sraeli
soldiers and the killing of PLO terrorists by
the soldiers who had hijacked the bus and
held it hostage for many hours, than the
Reagan Administration moved to set up an
anti-terrorist fund to establish special
squads capable of doing the same thing. Of
striking against terrorism and making it
pay dearly for its inhumanity.
It is clear that international terrorism,
whether transported around the world from
Syria, Libya or Iran, is spreading at an
emergency rate When the victims of
Palestinian terrorism were Israelis only the
world clucked hypocritically and then went
about its business.
No more agonizing demonstration of this
form of behavior was ever apparent than at
the Olympic "Games" in Munich in 1972.
when 11 Israeli athletes were murdered.
The German hosts played a Beethoven
symphony. Some flags were lowered at
half-mast for a few moments, and then the
"Games*' continued.
But the days are gone forever that only
Israelis find themselves gunned down or
captured and held as hostages. Many other
nations these days also feel the brutally
inhuman sting of terrorism I ncluding the
United States.
Now We Know
If the slaughter of some 250 Marines in
their compound in Beirut last October is
not sufficient evidence of that, then there
are persons still being held hostage (one
was freed in I^banon only this week I by
one competing terrorist Arab gang or
another
British. French and Italian dipkwjj
addition U> Americans in foreign str*
abroad, are increasing victims of urn*
And in Washington alone, seemingly* I
unrelated to the disaffected ArtbTatw
tyranny. at least two crazies have be
apprehended in the vicinity of the YYW
House in juat the last two weeks, brin
dishing weapons and making threw.
against President Reagan
No wonder the Administration finiflJ
moving in the direction of making tht
United States more mobile of nvirgi
forces military options with the same
opportunity for success that the Israeli!
have scored against terrorism all along ]
about time that terrorist s understand*
their activity will no more be carriedot]
a one-way street only
No moving parts
in new Israeli
power plant
NEW YORK UTAi Mag
neiohydrodynsmics MHD
a long word for an elegantly
simple method of producing elec
tncity. is the science behind a
unique power plant that haa no
moving parts, can run on any
heat source from solar energy to
industrial waste heat, can save
one-third on conventional fuel
usage, and is now a working
reality at Ben-Gunon University
in Beersheva
The man behind the invention
Prof Herman Branover. an-
nounced in New York at the
national office of American Asso-
ciates. Ben-Gunon University of
the Negev. We've finally
demonstrated a working model
out of the lab It's a real, small
facility Its not a toy In June,
we will be demonstrating a 10
kilowatt semi industrial plant in
Beersheva
Branover s 16-foot high
working model can generate up to
one kilowatt of electricity The
system is unique among MHD
generators in using liquid metal
flowing between two pokes of a
magnet to generate electrrity at
relatively low temperatures
Other MHD generators, still in
the experimental stage m the
US and USSR use ionized
gas bested to 3.000 degrees centi
grade Branover s liquid metal
MHD generator works at drama
deadly lower temperatures of 80
to 300 degrees centigrade
Model To Follow
The mini-power plant, using
steam to hest and propel mer
cury made its international
debut last month at BenGurion
University s Fourth Beershe\a
Seminsr on MHD Flow* and
Turbulence
Branover says the upcoming
June demonstrations of a
kilowatt plant will be followed by
a commercial model able to
generate 1000 or more kilowatts
Argonne National Laboratory
near Chicago is participating in
development of Branover s liquid
metsJ MHD generator The
Branover system is funded by
Solmecs. a British Israeli corpo-
ration, and Israel s Ministry of
Industry and Trade
Branover. 52. emigrated from
the Soviet Union to Israel in
1972 While ttul m the USSR, he
was considered for candidacy for
the Nobel Prue. which be dia
couroged. fearing that the
authorities would never allow a
Nobel scientist to leave the
Soviet Union After 15 yesrs of
unsuccessful attempts to leave.
he wai finally allowed to
emigrate but had to pay an exit
fee of H0.000 the highest ever
paid
A deeply religious man. Bran
over is the author of Return,
the story of his odyssey from the
Soviet Union to Israel He is
currently chairman of Shamir.
the association of Orthodox
scientists and professionals from
the Soviet Union who have
emigrated to Israel
FOCOSMOCMf '
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>,a.ai-fo'Sow*Soaafa imnamaid<< vxi.wooo 110JO
Ova a* oa weaa Aaajuaa*.
Scientist invents
new nuclear process
Friday. April 2'
Volume 14
I9M
25 NlSAN 5744
Number Continued from Page 3
three to four tunes as plentiful as
uranium
"It's difficult to utikxe thorium
for nuclear power becuase it
doesnt contain fissionable
material. Prof Radkowsky said
"Now we've found a way to use
it Uranium will still be needed,
but m much smaller quantities,
and the reactor will be non-proli-
frrative "
Prof Radkowsky is now
working on the design of a light
water reactor that will use this
new process Development of the
new thorium reactor is being
conducted by a research group,
under Prof Radkowsky a
direction at Tel Aviv and Ben
Gunon rnivaraiues The
research is coordinated by Ramot
the University Authority for
Applied Research and Industrial
Development Funding will be
provided by New Power
Technology, a Now York firm
that has acquired the rights to
market the process, and Israels
Ministries of F.nergy and Science
and Development Serving on the
board of New Power Technology
ar a number of leading American
'hysiciau. including Prof
'dward Teller of the Lawrence
Luermore Laboratory at the
University of California. Nobel
laureates Prof Hans Bethe of
Cornell I'nrversity. and Prof
Kugene V. urner f Princeton, and
Prof Herbert Goldstein,
t nairman of the Nuclear
Columbia University
According to Dr. Shmuei
Einav. Diractor of Ramot.
Radkowsky s design has a
unique and important advantage
over uranium fueoed plants
because it can be established
throughout the world without
nsk of stockpiling of atomic
materials, such as plutonium for
the development of nuclear
weapons "
Prof Radkowsky said he
expects to complete the fliiaifn of
the new reactor within two years.
and predicted it would be
producing nuclear power within a
decade Since thorium is much
more abundant than uranium be
said the new proem was
that the worlds aT"
ment* are met forts"'
years
Prof Radkowky*'
long and dtm#u*oiiT
nuclear engineer"!!J
number of paUMUk""
reactor in\entio W
scrnlist of &* liJ
Etwrffy ('omniaaasit
Naval Reoctoo rrai
1972. and bsi <^*T
of advanced iw*-
the Internatwul
Agency the t&!
Regulatory C^f"^,
Department ol tm
others
Report: 730 killed,
3909 wounded by M
i
By HUGH OBGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI Tlw>
Iaraal Defense Ports publianad a
(run list of civilian and military
rosualttea suffered by Israelis at
home and abroad and by visitors
to Israel ovar Use last 19 years,
primarily due to acts of
tsrronam
In addition. 5S6 soldiers wars
ilfod and about 3.400 wars
wounded during the war as
Iiebanon
According to the IDF bat.
made public today. 730 Israelis
at>4 viafcors have 99*4 kjljwd apit
J.fQI WwoMdaMby IMterMCs 9aw
the Palestine Libaration
rmnu*U00iilllali
tiona against loros-
^^ _fcaa Til"
Of that nuBDsr^'
aldiars and eir*r* ,
.^m Lebanon os.*"
as'i tsrronat su^
town Jeru-h- "^
killed nd 1T7
C-ixa Strip


Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 5
lews in politics: The move to Capitol Hill
IISJ. AMITAY
ily a little more than
ago, author Steve
Biis book, "Jews in
Dlitics" stated:
the involvement of
lit us in America, few
Ily been elected to
if he was preparing
^here were only two
lators and eleven
^resentatives in the
bs Congress. Today
iht Jewish Senators
Jewish House
[The senators are
[divided between
(Boschwitz of Min-
ter of Pennsylvania,
|New Hampshire, and
vada) and Democrats
of Ohio, Levin of
jrinsky of Nebraska,
erg of New Jersey).
numbers disprove
[that American Jews
content to work
[scenes and promote
careers of others.
resents a tribute to
of our society and
Bg acceptance of Jews
Minorities in all areas.
the states and the
districts repre-
Jewish legislators
iny are now being
regions with negli-
ih populations. In
those states listed
| obvious ones such as
rk. Florida and
Jews have in recent
elected in Alabama
^ichl. Texas (Martin
is (Dan Glickman),
[en Kramer), Virginia
sky), Oregon (Ron
id Georgia (Flliot
(more significant than
dy large number of
I elective office is the
bareness among the
senators and 408
ves of Israel's im-
|the United States. As
contention that a
pre Israel serves U.S.
the Middle Fasst is
ment in the political
American Jews is not
ate. but absolutely
I the U.S. Congress is
[a proper balance to
policies in the
i ret that the foreign
iblishment in this
in Bcademia. the
government has
a strong pro-Arab tilt on the
whole.
looking at the population,
resources, power and wealth of
the Arab and Moslem worlds
Israels relative worth is
denigrated in the eyes of the
"professionals.' Along with this
attitude there is scorn for
"domestic'' influences on policy
i.e. the American Jewish
community. What these elitists
fail to recognize is that
democracy does not stop at the
water's edge. Just as American
citizens are free to speak out on
economic and social issues so
are they free to express them-
selves on foreign policy issues.
Supporters of Israel in this
country have frequently sought
to present their views to the
White House and the Congress.
Over the years. Congress has
proven to be consistent and
reliable in acknowledging Israel's
moral and strategic importance
to the United States. A combina-
tion of sound policy arguments
and focused political activity has
undoubtedly helped produce this
desired result. With the Congress
appropriating some $2.6 billion in
military and economic aid to
Israel last year alone, it is ap-
parent that political contri-
butions as well as other
assistance to friends is essential
in demonstrating gratitude and
support. After all. there is no
community like our own that is
accustomed to giving so much for
so many good causes.
This November there will be
many opportunities (some might
complain too many) to help re-
elect such stalwarts as Senator
Rudy Boschwitz of Minnesota.
Bill Bradley of New Jersey. Carl
Levin of Michigan, Joe Biden of
Delaware, and Max Baucus of
Montana, and on the House side,
Representative Clarence Long of
Maryland. Also, a number of
candidates with fine records are
seeking Senate seats. They are:
Representatives Al Gore, Jr. in
Tennessee (open seat). Norman
D'Amours in New Hampshire
(versus Gordon Humphrey).
Representative Paul Simon in
Illinois (versus Charles Percy),
and Governor Jim Hunt in North
Carolina (versus Jesse Helms).
Invovlement in these and other
races is both healthy for
American democracy, and essen-
tial for Israel's future well-being.
It is not only in the finest tradi-
tions of good citizenship and
Jewish commitment but it
makes good sense.
STATE OF
RAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
*?*
NSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
I tank ik* "!>> M
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
ration Toll Free (800) 221-4838
"THIS YEAR IN JERUSALEM" The Passover Mission group, led by Nat Sedley and Judy
Nemeth, are seen here ready to board their flight to New York with a connection to Tel Aviv
April 4. They returned tired but happy fourteen days later.
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2632 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
925-7766 or 925-7768


***5^ TSe'JewiihTlondiMiofSouthBroward-HoUywood / Fi-iday. April 27,1984
Agency seeks improvements
in 27 settlements
The Jewish Agency will en-
deavor to bring 27 settlements to
self-sufficiency in the fiscal year
beginning April 1. but because of
limited resources would not be
able to initiate more than six new
settlements within Israel's pre-
1967 borders.
The agency's board of
governors has increased from $12
million to S15 million the alloca-
tions for consolidation, the
process of helping settlements
become independent of the
agency. But the agency's settle-
ment department budget is still
restrained to $70 million, limiting
new settlements plans
The consolidation funds will
also move 95 other kibbutzim and
moshavim begun since 1979
toward self-sufficiency ss well ss
older settlements in agency care.
Of the new settlements
planned for fiscal year 1984 1986.
lour would be in the Galilee and
two in the Arm the narrow. 12-
mile desert strip from the Dead
Sea to the Red Sea along the
Jordanian border
During consolidation. the
THE PALM BEACHES. FLORIDA
LUXURY GOLF COURSE CONDO
FOR SALE
OR
TRADE
Will consider any South Florida
residential property, yacht, luxury
automobile in trade ... for lovely
2 bedroom 2 bath convertible.
golf course condo located in West
Palm Beach's Prestigious Lands
of the President
Newly Decorated and
Beautifully Furnished.
Only s short walk from Palm Beach Mall.
Fine Dining and Entertainment
Plus I can make available an
exclusive membership in the .16 hole
President Country Chib
Exceptional Value
at $ 129,000
Call or Write
Mr. Sonny Arnoff
2480 Presidential Way
West Palm Beach,
Florida 33401
305^684-8844
Not tmct Noah's tims has
something so tiny mad* il so r>g
it s Tetley s tiny imte lea leaves They ve been making n big m
jewsh homes lex years Tetley hnoxrs thai tus' as tiny iamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flawortui the same is foe tor
tea leaves That s why tor nch refreshing tea Tettey bags
are packed with tmy Mtie tea leaves Because tmy is tastier'
BAGS
Ma
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA -i.., u <<.
agency provides additional
goods', such ss tractors and plsnt
equipment, and services such ss
fin.anc.sl. leadership and
management training (on
aolidation frees the agency of
responsibility on some settle
menu, permitting it to con
central* its limited settlements
hinds on others
Settlements provide jobs,
housing and community life
They also promote economic
independence, especially in food
production, for a people with
whom few countries trade, and
they establish s Jewish physical
presence in sparsely populated
areas
Jewish population in the colder,
more isolated. Galilee dropped by
15.000 last year, despite the
securing of Israel's northern
border
"We need to consolidate settle-
ments in Series V. (those initiated
since 19791 and earlier series as
well as Begin badly-needed new
settlements, an agency official
said But we cannot do both
sufficiently without additional
funds "
Kibbutzim and moshavim built
by the Jewish Agency have been
the scene of many miracles
realized by the people of Israel
over the years But some settle
ments have slipped toward
bankruptcy in recent months
largely as result of economic
problems in Western Kunipe. a
\pnrt market for srttlrment
products. and t h. p-neral
economic crisis facing the people.
of Israel that MttaSTS help
boulder
:twees iiiat mn snd
:;nK all needed n<
m-nf> it must make similsrly
' arvas
bsca .- A .imited fur
American Jews caa help bj
lontribuling to their capacity to
the annual United Jewish
Appeal -Communit) Campaign
the main source of \genc> in
come All funds from the cam
paign are applied within Israels
pre 1967 borders
_ JTSiuuT
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS Sc
VOUN MOUNTAIN OP FUN When EJ?
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OfUV 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY &*
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring f^ >2
White Water Canoeing e Mt Trail Hikes e ?!!?
Arts Crafts e Sailing e Skiing Gymnas^ I
Dance a Go Carts e Computers Roller Skaena
a Rock Climbing a Basketball a Soccer iSoftL
a Hockey e Zoological A Science Program ^^
Oetary Laws Observed a Shabbat Serv*.
Medical Staff Available at AH Times
Accredited Member American Camping Assooaa
0
"'
Your Camp Director*
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
a
Miami Beach Phone 305 538 3434 or *.
P.O. Bos 2AAA. Miami Beach am. 33uf
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
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HOLIDAY INN ANNOUNCES
KOSHER RETIREMENT HOTEll
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Pa Soacn County it M o*f
introduced i" tne JsS tenwy-osaneS
ano oparatod Monday inn Laaaotdo m
Was* Palm Soacn Fiona*
Doom open m tho fa* o* ISS4.
ana* a najor ronoaoaon of the now
nae boon compWod it an* Become ino
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aati'*mnt mow ajal
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>ja now room aa *oh aa a de*y
o*na txaat'aal and *na ant*
Cnaptam and Koanrut aupomaion
o'ovdad o Raor> Da>d a Snaptfo
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BaBS activity director a nutntoon
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Super Week raises
$70,000 for
Jewish Federation
t WEEK followed Super Sunday, and raised $70,000 for
mh Federation of South Broward. Seven congregations
d in making phone calls, and though we can't ahow
.ody. everyone'a help waa greatly appreciated. The
guee and their campaign leaders were: Marlene Bloom
nple Beth Emet; Irving Feinzig at Temple Beth El;
PriUker at HaUandale Jewish Center; Dr. Robert Pittell
nple Sinai; Dr. Sheldon Levin at Temple Beth Shalom;
; Swade from Congregation Levi Yitzchok; and Dr. David
' i from Young Israel of Hollywood.
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
i
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1984
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The Posner Family


rgeM
ridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 27,1984
Hillel students 'adopt' grandparents
For the homebound elderly, a
special trip to the Hillel Jewish
Student Center at the University
of Miami, was filled with love and
compassion Invited by students
to Hillel for an Adopt a Grand
parent*' party. Lily Maltz. an
elderly visitor was overcome by
the feeling of kindness, love and
caring she received from Jewish
students at Hillel. She was one of
a dozen homebound persons and
staff who attended the event
sponsored by -,My Brother's
Keeper program
While at the party, another
student took time to talk to Lily
and before leaving, came back
and kissed her goodbye. Lily
cannot forget her. She said: "We
took to each other.'' Lily thinks
the student is a charming, in-
telligent, sweet, amazing young
lady and was wondering if the
student would consider adopting
her too.
Coordinator of the program,
Mindy Kram, said. "Our goal is
to further aquaint the students
with the Jewish Federation
affiliated agencies and to develop
a sense of responsibility and
commitment toward the Jewish
community, especially thos*- in
need."
My Brother's Keeper' was
developed with a variety oi
options to give students a rhoio
based on their interests and their
available time The "Adopt-a
Grandparent" program consists
of a weekly telephone call or pen
pal letter to an elderly or disabled
person living alone A student
also can choose to participate in
the Community Service Intern
ship Program which is a three- to
nine-hour a week commitment
College credit may be earned.
The party reminded Lily of
Disneyland, a fairyland, where
for a short while vou leave the
realities of life Her faith in
human beings has been restored
"Living on Miami Hearh. an old
person ball even older h**"*"9*"
everyone around vou i* old It
MB nka befell among young
paopkal Haid Uj *'d
l.ilv i- h homabouad cheat "'
Chanm-lling Program at the
Miami Jawiih Horn.- and
Hospital for the Aged Charv
nelling la b four year research and
demonstration project designed
U> find and provide alternate
to placing frail older people in
long-term can- facilities She say*
her life is one in which she is in
constant pain It diminshes only
when she lies in bed still She has
learned to accept it and live with
it. However, she not red that
during the party she felt no pain
Even later at home it was not as
bad as usual She hopes to be
included in the next Hillel party
for the homebound elderly
Hillel student Helen Sinai meet a with adopted grandmoa aJ
Nesha at a party on the University of Miami campoa
Former SS officer
freed by default
By DAVID KANTOK
BONN (JTA) Hubert
Gomerski. a former SS officer
repeatedly found guilty of
murder and atrocities committed
against Jewish inmates of the
Sobibor concentration camp
during World War II. was freed
li> default yesterday after a
Frankfurt court ordered proceed
ings agaisnt him dropped for
reasons of health during his
fourth trial in more than 30 years
The decision has been appealed
by both the prosecution and the
defense The latter wants the
accused cleared of all charges so
that he can claim reparations
money for time served in prison
Gomersky. now 72. drew a life
sentence in 1950 for the brutal
murder of Jews in Sobibor where
he served as a guard After 33
years in But/bach prison, he was
granted a new trial which
resulted in another conviction in
1972 and a 15 year prison sen
(tea But a higher court threw
out that verdict on technical
grounds
A third trial ended in 1977 with
another verdict of guilty. The
chairman of the court. Volker
Schneider, said the accused had
behaved brutally at Sobibor and
took satisfaction in torturing
inmates But that verdict too was
s-t aside by a higher court
Gomarald'i fourth trial opaaad
m 19M1 But from tha outset, his
health poaed problems The
judges observed that the ccaied
becoma disoriented in court and
limited the proceeding! to two
hours a day Meanwhile, medical
expert! testified that Gomerski
could not stand the strain for
more that two days a week, and
not for longer than six months
On the beau of medical opinion,
the court decided to end the trial
altogether
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Jcc

JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS Of
SOUTH BROWARD
;838MOUTWOOOBiVD MOUVWOOO riOHlOA 3)020
921-6511
Friday, April 27, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 9
Jewish Community
of South Broward are
i announce the opening of
Iferent camping programs
iummer. Camp Kadima,
fat C.B. Smith Park is our
day camp. For those
B>- tenth grade we have a
ful CIT program, for 13-15
olds, we offer Camp
ton (teen travel), and for
tore adventurous, two
fal camps are opening this
er. 13-16 year olds and 16-
^r olds. We also are opening
spurt s camp. All are at very
ile prices.
Macabees and Macabetts
e Jewish Community
I of South Broward are
to announce that the
camp out will be held at
*ne College. The girls and
[fathers will camp out from
6-27, The boys will follow
veek after on June 1-t.
r-- and children grades 1-6
gimme to join us Please call
inocide," the Academy
winning documentary,
It he definitive story of the
nial in a way the world
refute, forget or ignore,
bed by Orson Welles and
beih Taylor. Donation: $1.
Way, April 26, 7:30 p.m.
of South Broward 2838
i/wood Blvd., Hollywood.
921-6611 for more in-
ktion.
Singles 20-40 Due*
itinuous music, prizes, wine
er. Cost: $3 JCC members,
members. Saturday. April
a.m.. JCC of Ft. Lauder
dales Soref Hall 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation. Call 921-6611
for directions.
Single* 20-40 co-ed
So ft ball-Volley ball
Soda and beer provided. Cost:
$2. Sunday. April 29. 1 p.m. T.Y.
Park fin field across from
Pavilion No. 9) 3300 Sheridan
St.. Hollywood.
Early Childhood
Program Expanded
The JCCs of South Broward
proudly announce the expansion
of its early childhood programs
and services, at our new Western
branch location. Taft Street and
122nd Terrace (adjoining en-
trance to Flamingo Park).
The following programs to
begin in conjunction with the fall
Broward County School calendar,
have been developed to meet the
needs of our growing community.
Our school facility will be open
from the hours of 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.. so that working parents
may drop off their pre-schooler
for a complete day of well-
supervised fun and learning.
The programs which will be
offered include pre-school, pre-
kindergarten. transition play-
group, moms and tots, as well as
extended day. and afternoon
enrichment programming.
For further information,
regarding registration as well as
fee schedules, etc.. please call
Leslie after 1:30 IMon., Wed..
Thurs.). at 921-6511.
Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center is offering a six-
week session in Fun Dancing,
beginning Wednesday, May 2.
Line, Folk and Israeli Dancing
are only some of the dance forms
to be taught. Registration is
required. Call Rosalie or Mary
921-6618 for further information.
Good Old Days celebrations to
be held at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center April 24. 26,
26. at 1 p.m. Entertainment,
Movies and an old fashioned
bake sale are on the agenda. CaU
Kosalie or Mary 921-6518 for
further information.
A day at the races May 2.
Enjoy lunch at the Clubhouse
and pick your favorites. Call
Rosalie or Mary 921-6518 for
further information.
Reservations are now being
taken for a trip to the Harbour
Island Spa in Miami. May 21-24.
Spend four fabulous days and
three exciting nights including
meals and many extras. CaU
Rosalie or Mary 921-6518.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center announces a new
Ballroom Dancing Class. Our
instructor will be Alice Alys.
Class will begin Thursday, May
3, at 1 p.m. For more information
call Rosalie or Mary, 921-6518.
JCC
pre-school
seder
The JCC of South Broward
sponsored a preschool Passover
seder for 27 preschoolers and
their parents April 13 at Montella
Park recreation center. The seder
was led by Rabbi Herb Tobin.
who discussed the meaning
items on the seder plate.
of
Early childhood director Leslie
Greenberg told the story of Pass-
over, follower1 by traditional
songs and trsting of Passover
foods
Come to the Spa.
Everybody should
have it so good.
Come lo Safety Harbor Spa On
Florida's West Coast For a revi-
talizing vacation
Let your mind and body lux-
uriate in an atmosphere of well-
being
Enjoy days filled with head-to-
toe conditioning, supervised by
skilled experts (You even get a
complete physical from a quali-
fied staff doctor)
Pamper yourself with saunas,
massages, mineral baths, art
classes, tennis and golf And
glorious meals, dietedcaiiy
planned to help you lose (or gam)
weight
A vacation at Safety Harbor Spa
makes you feel very, very good
about yourself Everybody should
have it so good
For reservations or more into
mation. call
toll free (800)
282-1055. Or
write Mr Salu
Devnam,
Safety Harbor
Spa. Safety
Harbor, Fla
33572
Just minutes from Tampa inter-
national Airport
30% DISCOUNT TO MAY 20th
Enjoy It in Good Heattti
The chapters of the South Broward region of Women's
American ORT reaffirmed their support of the American Day
School movement by attending a library ceremony dedicating
books that were purchased for the Jewish High School through
fund raising efforts From left, Marcia Light, President District
VI; Franlue Kaplan, President Hallandale chapter; Joan
Youdelman, President South Broward region; Zelda Magid
Promotions subcommittee chairman District VI.
Study medicine in Israel
Touro College and Technion Israel Institute of Technology
Program leading to an M.D. degree
Applications are now being accepted
for the second entering class Fall 1984
AMklKnRiniMnglmpMbtif
arcond entenng leu llarang ai IW -
of the Touro Irchmon Program The pro-
gram aeert) lead*, lo an HO degree from ana
of ttr world t greal aaatSUl and naalih am
an oSert lafeailu.elagi gtadueM I aireatfe
Amencan-awaH aducaaonaf eapenence
An IB month American prteae pruwoaa ad
anted mance and Habreo language aajdra*
at Touro tbaauraU 13-atrecampuaeiint rv
York Or, luburs of Hunangajn Upon tucceae
ful cornpteaon of rneee coma* eaiifenej .
reoara a aacond batcefaureeae dagraa and
may corajnua dare aaicbM e treat
(reel phaan of tie program compnee 6
montha of M bndgmg count*. 2 yaan of
advanced caracal Wjdy at Tacnraon F an*,
of VoVrw ai Had. a fteea and a aaar of ev
ewnefepnlereal AnU> degree wM be Jed
r^Te*raauriloeardereBeconv
pfcMe t program uraewiiaiaa.
Our goal ate daitannma. of Muled and
- ompaearoneer phyuciana no alao aee be *
prepared lo meet reamatap readeno and a-
ceneaig requeemanta e> tie CMatd Statm
rVujnclaJ me a l lid ll fa I ill I j
dem For epperaaora and tttmatm cat or
Center for Biomtorc*. Education
Touro Cole or
30 Wen 44th Sn
NM York. fl.Y. 1003*
(212)373-0190
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TagelCT the JewTsh Floridian of South Broward Hollywood Friday. April 27. 19H4
Behind the Iron Curtain
By RABBI EDWARD DAVIS
There is no way to predict what
will happen when an American
tours Russia When the Rabbin
ical Council of America asked me
to go, they were asking me not to
tour, but to contact the core of
religious refuseniks in Moscow
and Leningrad and teach them
Torah. My mission would be a
holy one. a mitzvah of the highest
degree. After consulting with my
bosses (my wife and my syna-
gogue board of directors, in that
order). I consented.
The anxiety lor fears) of what
might happen on such a trip
began to grow within me as I had
one month to prepare classes in
Chumash. Talmud. Prophets and
Jewish Philosophy But I slowly
felt the need to cram mv head
with the basics of the Cyrillic
alphabet (to enable me to read
subway and street signs) and my
suitcase with some items that I
would share-' with my hosts
(eg meat, cheese, tephulin.
circumcision instruments!
After arriving in Moscow and
being treated to a grand welcome
by the KGB and customs offi-
cials, my colleague and I began
our work immediately We made
contacts and easily found our
way into a schedule that included
every morning in the synagogue
and the rest of the day with
refuseniks
They synagogue is s beautiful
pre-revolution edifice which
encompasses a mam sanctuary,
chapel. classrooms. mikveh
(ritual bath), library and an area
for ritual slaughtering I am sure
that there was yet more to see.
but I witnessed these areas
Daily services were maintained
but attended almost exclusively
by the elderly The Russian
government seems to maintain
and staff the synagogue in order
to show the outside world the
freedom that it allows and even
supports so that Jews can ob-
serve their religion. The
synagogue is there and functions,
but it is a means for the govern-
ment to monitor the activities of
the Jews and see who of the
young Jews would dare come and
learn about their Judaism. The
scene in the synagogue is sad. for
it testifies to the devious ways of
the Russian government There
were some righteous older Jews
there, one of whom was a rabbi
who learned with the great
tzaddik of our century, the
Chofetz Chaim in Raudun.
Poland
The young refuseniks know
that they cannot use the
synagogue for their serious ef
forts to study their religion or
even the Hebrew language. They
began with the realization that
they were being labeled as Jews
The Russian government would
not allow them to deny their
being Jews These young people,
in their late teens and in their
twenties, began to wonder what
being Jewish is all about And
after some searching, they
learned that being Jewish is no
sin; it's the way you are sup-
posed to live. It starts with
learning Hebrew And then, with
great zeal, these young families
start learning Bible and Jewish
laws and customs About 30 men
in
Mos.
ow meet regularly and
. learning Talmud from
books not less than 125 years in
g*
I witnessed with my eyes the
miracle in Russia the rejuvena
tion of strong, dedicated Jewish
community, fighting s war
against the Russian behemoth,
proving to them that a Jew is a
Jew and can be a dedicated.
Torah-observing Jew even under
the most dangerous of con-
ditions
We must pray and work
dilligently for their well-being
and for their freedom
TAU hornets set for ride
on space shuttle
' Hornets may have the solu
tion to one of the biggest
problems of space travel
getting along without gravity To
find out what these insects know.
Tel Aviv University scientists
are preparing to send them into
space, in a joint project of the
Israel Space Agency and the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration IN A.S.A.I of the
United States." reported Lauren
Azoulai. Kxecutive Director of
the Boca Raton Chapter of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University
Heading the project, which is
Israel's first collaboration with
NASA is TAU entomologist
Prof Jacob I shay, who has been
studying the behavior of the
hornet for over 20 years. Hornets
have a unique ability, according
to Prof I shay They can measure
gravay
This talent, which the hornet
shares with neither man. beast
nor machine, was discovered by-
studying the way hornets build
their combs Researchers ob-
served that they build in a down
ward direction, towards the
center of gravity, and usually in
the dark They concluded that
the insects possess specialized
mechanisms which enable them
to detect gravitational forces
In one experiment, special con
tamers with hornets were placed
on a horizontal centrifuge which
produced i-entnfugal forces as it
these additional
and changes in direction,
the hornets were able to detect
minute changes in the gravita
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tional force
"Once it was ascertained, after
numerous experiments. that
hornets have the ability to
measure differences in the
gravitational force, we launched
this research project V\e are
planning to send about 500
Oriental Hornets into space.
where there is little or no grsvit*
tional force \\ e are interested in
seeing how the hornets will build
a comb under zero-gravity condi-
tions, how their accoustical
communication, which depends
on gravity, will be affected, and
what will happen to their larvae."
IVof Ishay explained
NASA has promised a bio-
logical laboratory shuttle with an
astronaut to feed and care for the
insects during the flight, sched
uled for the end of '.H*fc The
space-travelling hornets which
will be bred in Prof Ishay
laboratory, need to spend only
about seven days to build a
comb
According to Dror Sadeh.
coordinator of the Israel Space
Agency, and a professor of
physics and astronomy at Tel
Aviv I'nrversitv information
obtained from the experiment
could make space travel more
comfortable
Hv understanding how the
hornet* build and live in MR
gravity condition* and by ap
plying thi* knowledge to
astronaut*. ;ture space travel
COuM > proved Prof
Sadeh said
l*hay l* optimistic that
'riental H
hornet specie* w ill cooperate
and build a comb in the shuttle,
since they build regularly and are
more predictable than bees,
wasps and other hornet *pecies
Although experiments have
been conducted in the United
States in which bees and spiders
were sent into space, this is the
first tune ever that such work has
been done with hornets And
according to Prof Ishay. they
may provide some very practical
ai format ion
"Today astronaut* will return
complaining of heartaches,
nausea vomiting and weakr
be aaid This space
could be caused by disorient*lion
due to lack of gravity perception
There are many unanswered
tfmttoOM. and perhaps thaw
hornet* can aarva aa sensors for
u* to we what happens out
there."
Many nnovatrve studies such
as this one are being conducted at
TeJ Aviv University, the largest
institution of higher education in
Israel Further m formation about
Tel Aviv University and about
the local activities of the
American Friends of TtJ Aviv
Unrversitv can be obtained by
calling 392 -9186 m Boca Raton
'>,
h

jag
A PASSOVER PACKAGING PROGRAM ...
the Chaplaincy Service of the JFSB Packages ofw^SI
and Passover cakea went to nurains homes, rtikn^
mental institutions, the Broward Correctioaall -
Russian Jewish immigrant*, and indigent famiU.'
Rabbi Harold RichterTn thia task were member. ofu-T
Beth El and Sold sisterhoods Prom left. Meyer ftSLS
Solomon. Tina Solomon. Herman Zweibach.Sopkkgi'
Blanche Geier. Kthel Ruaaman. Anne Klein R.u.
Lillian Mandel. Sam Mandel M*

**

CHAPLAINCY SEDERS The chaplaincy irrvni
JFSB held 18 Passover aedera for retirement home*
homes, the JCC of South Broward. the Broward U
Institute, hospitala. and South Florida Slate Hospital
shown at the Willow Manor retirement home, are Rabat
Rirhter and members of the Hallandale Jewiak
sisterhood. From left. Sara Paakow. Kthel Rotenblocal
Azerrad. Rabbi Rirhter. Sarah Dan/igcr Meyer Pnuki
Blanche Nlomovitz.
Religious dircctoi
Orthodox
Congregation Lev! YkUchok Lubavitch. 12 E
Bt- Dailv aarvkaa 7 55 am 20 minute* before sundown
M-rv leaf 10 p m Sabbath morning. 9 < clock SundipU
am Religious school, tirades 1-8 Nursery school"
through Friday
Young Israel of HoUywoad aWI Stirling Kosd
Rabbi Kdward Davis Daily services. 10 m
Salibath services, or* hour before sundown >*bb*th morssj^
o'clock Sj nday. a m
Conservative
MaUandaie Jewish (eater 416 SK Mh \ve 4M-9IMI
( arl Klein Dailv services. 8 30 a m 6 M P i*""]!
Sabbath *ftcrooon.6o<|
HoUvwW!
01
p m Sabbath morning. 45 am
Temple Beth Shalom 1 400 S 46th Ave
111 Rabbi Morton Malavsky Daily *'r%>ce.
sundown. Sabbath evening, 8 15 o'clock. Sabbath
'> i lock Religious school K indergarlen 8 ..
Temple Beth Asa 9730 Stirling Road. HoUywotd *
Rabbi Bernard P Sholer Servsras Sunday. Mow
Thursday I am Sabbath. 8 p.m.. Sabbath rooms*
o clock Religious school Nursery. Bar Miuvah. J*
School _,
TeaaaJe Israel of Mraaaar 20 SW 35th ft. 96H*
Raphael Adler Daily services. 8:30 m SaoM
Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock Keligwut
kindergarten-8.
Tesaasa Ska** 1201 Johnson St.. BnUywood. ''
Richard J Margoli* Dairy aarvkaa 8:26 am. P \.
8pm. Sabbath morning. 8:36 o'clock, flaugiout *
kindergarten Jodaica High School.
KW
rjefornj
Tesante Beth El 1361 S 14th Ave.. Bollywood;!
Rabbi Samuel /. Jaffa. Sabbath evening Pm
morning 11am Religious school: Grades K-10.
Te-ri. Bath EW Pwsbroka *g**S*m
auditorium. 2261 University Drive, Pembroke *2*"% ,5 pi
Rabbi Bennett Graanapon Sabbath services.
Religious school Pre kinder gartan 10 aaaflr*"!
Tessa* Salal 6100 Sheridan St. Hollywood "TTjirfl
Robert P Praam Sabbath service* 8 15 p
rung. 10 30 o dock rUhgkiua ackool Pre-*chool-*
He< oirstrti< tlonist
Raasat Shalaaa 11301 W Broward Blvd. "fJfJJH
.1600 Rabbi F.luot SkideU Sabbath eervice*. 8:ls P
school l*re kindergarten -8


Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
Aliyah at Fifty
's Youth Aliyah it 60
old. It hardly seema pot-
tie face of Youth Aliyah ia
young face elusive,
through a train win-
jlnerable. on the deck of
4>gaT steamer; eager, on
rk at Haifa; hard-eyed and
dus after years of wander-
lushed with effort from
_ and hoeing; bright with
Eghter shared with s friend,
[face with hiatory written
I its features.
bCt, Youth Aliyah at 60 is
faces more than
who have gone through
tools and residences .
eked and olive-
ex ioned. German and
lite in origin, Rumanian,
Czech, Moroccan,
. Iraqi. Ethiopian .
less, homeless, defense-
| penniless voyagers,
dreamers the
of a far-flung people
gathered home and
[brought to adulthood.
are artists now,
lies, poets, farmers and
ki-tralors, nurses, craft
and parenta of their own
. One out of every 20
adults has been touched
I program.
nth Aliya waa born in
|tr Berlin in the imagination
ent Zionist Rechs Freier
lidwifed in Jerusalem by
its Szold. founder of
isah. What these two
wartime rescue movement that
snatched children from the teeth
of Nazi oppression to be healed
on the kibbutzim of s Jewish
homeland.
The teaching methods and
living arrangementa devised by
Henrietta Szold in those early
years are the basis of Youth
Ahyah'a success 60 years later:
small, self-governing peer
groups, live-in counselors, and an
enduring commitment to
academic and practical training.
For many children, the youth
groups replaced lost homes and
families and provided the love,
security and discipline required
for healthy growth.
As soon as the concept of s
residential training program for
children was established, it waa
tested to its limits. Youngsters
came from slave labor camps via
the leaking vessles of the
"illegal" immigration, from the
displaced persons camps of
Europe and from the interment
camps of Cyprus. There were
escapees from Nazi-fomented
anti-Jewish riots in Yemen and
Iraq, followed, in 1948 through
I960, by the children of a mass
immigration from all of the
Moslem lands
Sustained after World War II
by the steady partnership of
Israel and Diaspora Jewry as s
major program of the Jewish
Agency. Youth Aliyah became
the home of last resort for any
Jewish child in trouble. That
appropriate placement of
thousands of children, the
gathering and professional
training of hundreds of teachers
and counselors. In addition, it
meant intensive psychological
and sociological research to
understand the burdens and
traumas that the children
brought with them.
As the demographic composi-
tion of the student body shifted,
teachers, counselors and Jewish
Agency administrators struggled
to adapt the program to new
kinds of children, new needs and
problems.
With the influx in 1948-1960 of
more than 6,000 youngsters from
North Africa, for example, Youth
Aliyah had to change both its
methodology and goals. Parents
still in reception centers and
ma'aborot Etemporary settle-
ments) entrusted their children to
Youth Aliyah for the head start
they could not hope to give them
otherwise. Youth Aliyah was no
longer replacing a nonexistent
family unit, but had the delicate
responsibility of maintaining a
link between parenta who
retained their old culture and
children who were becoming
acclimated to Israel's democratic
and technological society.
Traditionally reared in
strongly authoritarian settings.
Moroccan children weren't
prepared for Youth Aliyah'a
democratic, group-oriented style.
Nor were they or their families
satisfied with the program's
emphasis on collective life and
agricultural work. New teaching
techniques had to be devised to
encourage increased self-
discipline and self-directed
learning. At the same time, with
generous support received from
UJA campaigns, Hadassah,
WIZO, Mizrachi and Pioneer
Women, the program was
broadened to offer new educa-
tional and career options. Equip-
ment was purchased, and courses
in industrial machinery, con-
struction, secretarial skills, auto
and aircraft mechanics, printing,
physical education and elec-
tronics were introduced.
Since the late 1960'a. Youth
Aliyah's major focus haa been on
Israel's children from disad-
vantage neighborhoods or from
problem and broken homes .
children whose emotional,
behavioral or learning difficulties
require extra support before they
can build productive, successful
lives.
The Jewish Agency's concern
for Israel's disadvantaged found
programmatic expression as
early as 1941. when Henrietta
Szold organized Youth Aliyah "s
"Town-to-Country" project. Idle,
underprivileged teenagers were
taken from city slums and over-
crowded immigrant settlements
and placed in healthy environ-
ments for learning and growth.
To further meet the needs of
young people whose recent im-
migrant or impoverished and
culturally limited families still
live in development towns, Youth
Aliyah has opened nonreeidential
centers which provide a wide
variety of vocational training,
social and cultural programs.
There are now 21 community-
.based centers rescuing more than
2,000 youngsters from aimless
street lives, drug involvement
and the functional illiteracy that
makes army service impossible
and forecloses career options.
Through the 1970's and 80's,
the "face" of Youth Aliyah has
changed several more times. We
think of 9,000 children from the
Soviet Union, confused by
freedom and searching for
authentic Jewish roots; over
1,000 youngsters from Iran,
desperately worried about fam-
ilies left behind and, most
recently. 400 Ethiopian children,
eagerly traversing a centuries-
long culture gsp in two short
years.
No wonder Youth Aliyah
doesn't look its age. Its damage
is always the face of its newest
student; its reality, an evolving,
dynamic program. Whatever
needs emerge among Israel's
children, whatever winds and
currents sweep across the
Diaspora. Youth Aliyah at 60 is
ready to be a secure home, an
avenue to self-fulfillment, an
enriched environment for lear-
ning and growth.
created was s daring meant building facilities, the
Tennis Instructors
Needed
tar Private Summer Camp in the Shenandoah
s of West VA. 90 miles from Wash., D.C.
;aching experience necessary must live with
Children
If Interested Call
301-484-2233
ATTENTION JEWISH VETERANS **
Who Have
Honorably
Served Their
Country
in Time
of War
orPeece
wsa of the lack of adequatt burial space
M the distance It a National Cemetery, yea
V be eftgifete la receive Veterans Burial
snefili in a local Jewish cemetery.
*
*
*
*
*
\
*
*
1
are an honeratty dischargee* veteraa. yeu j
ef*gHKe te aopry. 2
o receive your reservation and priority *
-CALL TOLL FREE *
1-800-441-4446 EXT. 121
24 HOURS +
*
ices are
tot came, first served basis
rOU HUSTBC HONORABLY DISCHARGED
Will your survivors
provide you with a
proper Jewish funeral?
$39 a month
will guarantee it.
Until now, many people who
wanted to purchase a pre-
arranged and pre-paid fu-
neral were unable to do so
The entire payment in ad-
vance required more dollars
than a family was willing to
spend
But thanks to the Guaran-
teed Security v Plan. Jewish
families in Florida can now
easily afford to pre-arrange
and pre-pay a proper Jew-
ish funeral
In fact, the Guaranteed Security Plan is the only pre-need
need plan that can pay any and every incidental expense
of a funeral service No other plan does as much, and
whatever extra services you request will be covered by
your down payment
>bu owe it to your family, your friends-and yourself-to
find out more about the Guaranteed Security Plan. At no
cost or obigation to you. call 1 (800) 343-6400 Or visit the
Guranteed Security Plan ounselor at any Levitt-Weirv
stein office. (And ask ab it how you may receive your
compJimentary copy of u costty "Tree of Life" Jewish
family tree chart.)
The Guaranteed Security*- Plan
is available exclusively at every office of Levitt-Weinsteai
Memorial Chapels
Doing things the right way sine* 1900
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
18840 West Dixie HK)'* q
HOLLYWOOD
1921 Pembroke Rd
SW BROWARD
3201 N 72nd Ae Hollywood
NW BROWARD
7)00 N Stale Rd 7
WEST PALM BEACH
**>chobe Blvrt


Pf 11 TbJwiAF|pridknof8cwitbBnmd-HoUywood/Frkky.Aiirfl27,1964
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous 10 Your Health


Friday, April 27, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
5 m mm --------- ""-' *"" """" r luriumn ui oomn nrowara-rioiiywt
/srae// athletes ready for 1984 Olvmnics
KKI...COHEN at least nine differs, .,. 7 Vl **^* VTf JTf f f|/f C^
IASKELL
,VIV IJTA) There
leant 25 athletes repre-
|] srae I when more than
,hlctei from throughout
[arrive in Los Angeles m
the 1984 Olympic
I according to Yitzhak
imdent of the Israel
.mmittee.
[the list is not final, as
ntinues to hold through
a series of pre-games
pit was optimistic during
,. with the Jewish
Agency that Israel's
i well in the summer
lit ion to the 25 athletes
slated to be in Los
laraal'a basketball team
out an outside chance
rill do well in the Euro-
^allenge tournament in
tirduled for early May
Is gain a bid to the
|( i limes
Compete In Nine
[is certain to compete in
different events
Miirnon Brookman and Eitan
fnedlander are believed to have
the best chancea for securing an
Olympic medal when they
compete in the sailing event
rney are currently ranked third
in the world and first in Europe in
this event. ^
At the 1976 Olympic Game* in
Montreal, a total of 11 compe-
titors in wrestling, weightlifting
shooting and track and field, plus
22 soccer players comprised the
Israeli team. There weren't any
athletes in the 1980 Moscow
t.ames. Israel having elected to
boycott the Games following the
United Stated lead.
Thus far. 122 Israeli athletes,
including 17 females, have par-
ticipated in seven previous
Olympiades. Ofek said. The first
wt of games which saw the
Israeli flag raised among those
from all over the world took place
in Helsinki. Finland, during the
1962 competition.
Shmuel Lalkin, director
general of the Israel Sports
Federation, will serve as chief of
mission of the Israeli squad in
Ix>s Angeles Lalkin delivered the
eulogy for the 11 Israeli athletes
killed by Palestinian terrorists
during the ill-fated 1972 Munich
Olympic Games.
Lalkin pointed out that Israel
has been barred from the Asian
Games since the 1974 contests in
Teheran. Iran. But during its
competition in four series of
Asian Games. Israel won dozens
of gold medals in a variety of
sports, ranging from track and
field to basketball.
Friedlander. Yoel Selah and Wald
Amir. Shooting: David David
ovitz and Yitzhak Yonsi. Fen-
cing: Shlomi Eyal. LydiaChatuel
and Yitzhak Chatuel. Boxing:
Kasem Barake and Shlomo
Niavoz Weightlifting: Meir
Daluya. Judo: Adi Kuaz and
Moshe Funta. Gymnastics:
Yonathan Moyel and Nancy
Goldsmith. Tennis: Amos Mans-
dorf. Six of the male competitors
are members of the Israeli armed
forces.
of the Team in Los
Members
Angeles
The Israeli team scheduled to
compete in Los Angeles consists
of the following individuals
Track and Field; Marck Han
delsman in the 800-meter event
and Zehava Shmueli in the
marathon In swimming, Hadar
Rubinstein. 200-meter butterfly;
Eyal Sdiegman. 100-to-200 meter
freestyle; and Yoram Kochabi.
400-meter medley.
Sailing: Brookman
Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
knaidlach with G. Washington's*
Seasoning and Broth.
lewish broadcast archive opens
and
YORK IJTA) The
linnal Jewish Archive of
pting. a comprehensive
of Jewish related
broadcast on radio and
>ver the past 35 years.
bnned at the Jewish
| here
ihive. which will be a
Bit of the museum, was
in 1980 with a $650,000
ir start up grant from
rlea H Revson Funds
pi. rding to Eli Evans,
if the Foundation, the
ins collected, catalogued
srvad hundreds of
>ns and enjoyed the full
:>n of the three major
tial networks ABC,
NBC and the Public
tmg System (PBSI.
buterial available ranges
\ trial of Adnlph Eichman
i:- wedding episode on
[comedy series "Rhoda."
kms among the hundreds
kuilinvisual material
videotapes and
Ki include a 1972 CBS
leeial about the terrorist
Israeli athletes at the
lOlympics; interviews by
I Barbara Walters with
Heing and the late
Anwar Sadat of
I^onard Bernstein
U the Israel Philhar-
pchestra; interviews with
en Gurion. Abba Eban,
leir and Moshe Day an on
\BC and CBS news
Manischewitz wine
kials; and old tapes of the
f the Goldbergs," the
later television serial
the late Gertrude Berg.
ling ceremonies last
the Jewish Museum.
affiliated with the
Theological Seminary of
marked the beginning
Archive materials avail-
scholars and reeear-
ext fall, the archive will
C' a full series of public
ting baaed on its collec-
[archive provides its
to individuals and
I by prior appointment
dividual viewing and
reas are available by
r*nt, for researchers
| collection for a specific
nuseum auditorium ia
[classes or organizations
to schedule screenings
Uns from the collection
ive also haa an inform*
which provides refer
M". periodicals, micro-
nval catalogues and
We* that complement
l collection
tttfon, it provide* an
program for college
of Judaic
communications, library science
and engineering.
Much of the material has been
provided by private donors, indi-
vidual producers and television
production companies. The
museum invites inquiries from
scholars and the general public.
For an extra special seder,
make knaidlach that are different
from all other knaidlach with
G Washington s Seasoning and
Broth G Washington s is more
than a flavor enhancer
It's a complete seasoning
The unique blend of herbs and
spices flavors your knaidlach in
more ways man one
Serve knaidlach made with
G Washington s and hear your
guests uing their praises'
5 news G WiskntflsM s
Gotten Seitoeint ml Bra*
inn pepper
G. WASHINGTON'S
KNAIDLACH BKsT
2ffS.M*ktt|kttM
2 litlittooni etftUMt III
'i cat matak meii
1 fMrt Kilio, wiler
Mn eggs oil 1 picket G Washington s and peeper GradutHy add matzah meal
stirring until thick Refrigerate ?0 minutes in covered Bowl Form dough mlo 8
OalK Add remaining 4 pickets G Washington slo boiling water stir Drop mat
iah Mils into broth simmer 30 minutes Makes 6 mauah baUs
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Fleischmann's Margarine is proud to offer you
this elegant Challah Cover. Designed with
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Enjoy special savings on Fleischmann's
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:"-' t
~ .. -jv... ^..;..u.u-..wnuuu rnuay. Apra
ii, 1VJM
HIAS announces Petluck Award Winners
NEW YORK Twalve-year-
old Alexander Gorodiacher, of
Hoiyoke. Machuasetta,
arrived in this country from
Leningrad seven years ago. He
spoke no Kngiaiah At age 11,
Alexander had completed algebra
I and II, geometry and trigono-
metry. He scored 640 on the
Math section of the SAT's
putting him in the 97th percen-
(lie On Wednesday. March 21, at
the 104th Annual Meeting of
HIAS. Alexander Gorodischer
was named one of the three reci-
pients of the HIAS Annual Ann
S Petluck Awards, which are
presented each year to refugees
"who have made exceptional
progress in their resettlement in
the United States."
This year's Petluck Awards
were presented by Dr. Florence
B. Freedman. foimer President of
HIAS Women's Division and
daughter of a HIAS founder.
John L. Bernstein A HIAS
Board member. Dr. Freedman is
Professor Emeritus Hunter
College
The subject of a full page
feature story in s major regional
newspaper. Alexander
Gorodischer is currently
studying calculus with five 12-
grade students and represents his
school in the Western Massa
chussets league He has earned
the well-deserved attention of
scademia for his e*traordmar>
mathematics prowess last
summer. Aleisnder ettended a
specs! program sponsored by
johns Hopkins University for
Bcademicslly talented youths, in
whirh hr studied computer
science nd pre-cslculus lie
plans to use the .T00 he received
as a Petluck Award winner to
help defrsv the cost of attending.
the specisl program sgain Ister
this year
Ivetta Kvkaab "f Ssn Fran-
cisco. California, left Odessa it h
her familv in 1974 Ms KviUsn
hegsn her career in the I SSH.as
a music teacher, but has changed
her profcMbB since migrating
here and is now and KKO
HIAS expands its awards program
NEW YORK At the 104th
Annual Membership Meeting of
HIAS. held recently in New York
City, immediate past President
Edwin Shapiro presented four
special awards to refugees
According to Annette Eskind.
HIAS Board member from Nash-
ville. Tennessee, who chaired the
meeting. "HIAS is expanding its
awards program in response to
the growing needs of refugees
who have come to this country
and wish to enter into or advance
in the professions of their
choosing."
One of these S500 cash scholar
ships was given through the
Richard Alan Shapiro Memorial
Fund, created by Edwin Shapiro
in 1974 in memory of his son.
Three were made possible
through the Murray I. Gurfein
Memorial Fund, established in
1980 to honor the late Judge
Gurfein. who served as President
of HIAS from 1966-57 and from
1960-67 On April 1st. Edwin
Shapiro was in Israel to present
several more of these HIAS
scholarship awards to young
Israelis who have demonstrated
academic achievement and com-
munity involvement. Mr Shapiro
has travelled to Israel each
summer since 1978 to present
scholarship checks to help Israeli
students to further their studies.
The IS scholarship recipients
snnounced st the recent HIAS
meeting here. are. as follows'
Yakov Royter. the Shapiro
scholarship awardee. arrived in
the United States from the Soviet
Union with his family in 1979.
They were resettled in Miami.
Florida Mr Royter knew very
little English when he arrived
here a fact that was soon
remedied and one which has
obviously had little efect on his
extraordinary academic progress
He has been accepted by the
Massschussetts Institute of
Technology for the coming fall
term one of only 400 to be
admitted out of 1.000 applicants
In addition to his studies, he has
s newspaper delivery route and
tutors students in his spare
hours
Alexander Shustorovich. one
of the three Murray I. Gurfein
Award winners, (the first to be
presented to individuals in the
U.S.I came to this country with
his family in the summer of 1977
Their first home was in Ithaca.
New York, and they later moved
to Rochester. where they
currently reside. Alexander
Shustorovich was the first
Russian-speaking student to be
enrolled in his school. He was 11
years old at that time. The only
available tutor was Spanish
speaking an arrangement that
did not work out. Using only a
dictionary, the young Soviet
emigre was so proficient at
teaching himself English, that
when another Russian-speaking
student arrived a few months
later, Mr. Shustorovich served as
interpreter. At age 17 plus, the
young award winner describes his
progress as follows: "I have
decided to teat myself in all pos-
sible dimensions. I have taken
increasingly diverse school
courses, got involved in the
model U.N.. spent s summer on s
cattle ranch and another as a
salesman for a department store
Each of these experiences has
proved to be enriching and
rewarding in its own way "
The other two Gurfein Awards
went to Judit and Peter Laki.
who left Hungary in January of
1981 to pursue their graduate
studies in music m Paris
Nsthaniel Fields, s HIAS Board
member from Philsdelphis.
former President of HIAS snd
Council Migration Services of
Greater Philsdelphis. accepted
the >500 sward for Judit 1-aki
Her husbsnd, Peter, has travelled
to New York to personally receive
his check from Edwin Shapiro
technician
An active participant in the
San Francisco Jewish commu-
nity Ms Kvitaah maintains a
strong commitment to the cause
of Russian Jewish emigres She
orgsiuzed emigre participation in
the local federation's annual
fund-raising campaign: she is a
member of the Board of Directors
,.f the San Francisco Jewish
Community Center, and chairs
its F.rmgre Advisory Committee
Ms Kvitaah represents the
Jewish Vocatwnals Services of
the Refugee Funding Advisory
Committee of the Mayor's Office
of Fmployment Training
Together with the husband, she
serves on the Jewish Medical
Doctors Committee of the Jewish
Community Federation. In
December of 1983. she organised
and chaired a Russian emigre's
gala in support of Israel.
Cellist
resident of Baltimore. Maryland
He came to this country with his
parents in 1979 to be reunited
with his sister, her husband and
son During his four years in the
United States. Mr. F rid men, an
accom-lished musician, earned
his Master's degree in music from
Baltimore-,
^^ wo no?ZM
"J-t'tution'. faetthT?'
. numerous !,*'
~ P^orrned inZIt
music festival, *T*
nd chamber e^*
MM m major cxIT"
*< Coast La?
founding hsBdaTa-l
BtlUmore. accept 1\
Award for Mr.13*^
The award,, whjd,tt
stipend arenameJa,
AnnS Prthrk.^Yj
A social work adroi,
peoalued m moi
refugee work, M
efforts profoundly ma,
Practice of menu*.
and helped reshap*^
immigration It*
esociate director of tkf
Service for Net- Aiaawl
its merger w(h HlASj
at.d then as dmna I
Operations far the as '
uatmns until 1964.
became deputy n
the Cnxed Sum I
Commissioner far Rdtssl
Bagels and cream cheese
will never be the same.
Because delicious Lender's Bagels cant be
matched lor flavor or variety EverytrsTig from Egg
to Purrverraokel to RaoaVn Honey Every one cer
tried Kosher Vvtorm or toast w\ just rrwxHes and
taste' Crunchy outsxfe and chewy nside
And nothing but Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese can mate thrs breaktast treat com-
plete Soft PHILLY rs always creamy smooth and
spread*! ready Regular and as those detectaW
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Lenders frown bagels and Soft PHILLY Gear"
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bagels and cream cheese wil never be the same
And neither w* your breakfasts'
KCeetaaeall


Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
ohl defends 'even-handed' Mideast policies
CORK We*
Chancellor Helmut Kohl,
to the Conference of
of Major American
rganizations, has ac-
that "we Germans
rial responsibility for
kcurity" but said it was
for West Germany
i an even-handed policy
states in the region,"
lidenta Conference rs-
, Julius Herman, chair-
|the Presidents Confer-
that the impending
tie of military weapons
Mies by West Germany
Arabia could "imperil
I survival of the Jewish
German declared that
was understood "by
of Jihad holy war
rael by King Fahd."
kter from Kohl was in
earlier cable sent by
lerence of Presidents
cancellation of the
[arms sale. In his reply,
no decision on selling
Saudi regime had yet
but defended the sale
Mind that Saudi Arabia
noderate" Arab state,
|sale would be limited to
i arms, that no Leonard
lid be included and that
the weapons systems
be supplied to Saudi
suld ever be used to
Id."
tea A Contradiction
responded to Kohl
tter emphasizing that
I fundamental fact that
ael s Arab neighbors
u are in a state of
Suspended war with the
lie. it is a contradiction
iedfje special responsi-
jlsrael's security' while
[an even-handed policy
el and its enemies."
view.' Herman con-
iGermany's fixed and
. moral responsibility
untry that is now the
[ of so many victims of
Nan persecution far outweighs
any need for even-handednesa
- and is surely superior to the
desire for profits that Germany
miRht gain from selling arms to
the Saudi regime."
Saya Jihad la A Reality
The Presidents Conference
25"FMB "* he >uld not accept
Kohl s view that the Saudi threat
of jihad was not based on
reality" Berman recalled that
"more than half a century ago,
when Hitler's infamous 'Mein
Kampf was published in Ger-
many, Jews were urged to dis-
regard the blueprint for
destruction it contained. Those
who refused to take Hitler
seriously learned that his
words were not an idle threat but
a warning of the horror to come.
"In 1964 the Jewish people
cannot dismiss King Fahd's
warning of jihad and cannot
accept any promise that weapons
in his hands would never be used
to attack Israel. No government
that claims to carry a special
responsibility for Israel's
security should place its trust in
such a prince."
Berman rejected Kohl's asser-
tions that any weapons sold to
Saudi Arabia would be "defen-
sive in nature" and that the
Saudi regime was a "moderate
one. The wide range of weaponry
reportedly to be sold to Saudi
Arabia, Berman said, "can
readily be turned to offensive use
against Israel." He added:
"Contrary to your assertion.
Saudi Arabia is no 'moderate'
state but rather a feudal despot-
ism notorious for its hatred of the
Jewish people We know that
Saudi Arabia continues to pro-
vide on estimated tl million a
day to support PLO terrorism
and additional millions annually
to Syria, which was accused by
Secretary of State Shultz only
this week of being one of the
Arab countries whose national
policy it is to support and abet
terrorism."
The Presidents Conference
leader concluded: "For all these
reasons, we urge that you and
your colleagues in the govern-
ment consider and act upon the
profound sense of anguish and
foreboding that millions of people
around the world feel at the
prospect that German weapons
will once again have Jewish
targets."
Workmen's Circle offers
self-help program
"How to Be Happy In Spite of
Yourself" will be presented by
Susan Rose Symonds, M.S.,
instructor and Counselor, at
Workmen's Circle's next meting
for members of working age.
Workmen's Circle offers new
friends, Jewish cultural and
educational programs, awareness
of public issues, benefits from a
Professional panel and reduced
insurance rates.
Working-aged potential
members are invited for bagels
and coffee. Sunday, April 29, 11
a.m. in the Community Room of
Broward Federal Savings and
Loan. 5518 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale. For more
information, please call days 922-
1144, or evenings, 748-4789 or
722-2233
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward Hollywood Friday. April 27, 19K4
Confab stresses plight of separated families
WASHINGTON Canadian who participated with'
American. Canadian. British,,
Dutch and Israeli wives of I
members of Congress and Parlia-
ments in a three-day conference'
on Soviet JewTy stresed that
their concern for the issue was
over the plight of separated
families.
"What we are doing is not poli-
tical." nor is there any "ulterior"
motive. Penni Collinette. wife of
Canadian Liberal MP David
Collinette. said at a news con
ference at the end of the Interns
tional Conference of Parlia-
mentary Spouses for Soviet
Jewry.
"What we are doing as wives
and mothers is caring about
families," she said "We are
caring about families that are not
allowed to be together" Collinette
added that the women were also
asking why a powerful country
such as the Soviet I'nion. with
the Russian well-known love of
the family, would do this sort of
thing
Helen Jackson, widow of Sen
Henry Jackson (D Wash i and
founding co-chairwoman of the
Concessional V\ ives for Soviet
Jewry, noted that the conference
came to a bleak tome for Soviet
Jwa with only 51 allowed to
emigrate in March But she said
she was "pleased with the
renewed commitment by the 22
>>men who participated this
week and their determination
that the effort for Soviet Jewry
must be intensified "
"We will not give up this fight
as long as the Jews in the Soviet
I'nion risk everything to be free."
Mrs Jackson said She noted
that she was trying to carry on
in the tradition" of her late
husband
The Congressional Wives were
funded in 197* under the
sponsorship of the National
I ontereno- or, Soviet JewTy. In
April 1983. they held a meeting
with the Canadian Parliamentary
Spouses Association in Ottawa
The first international conference
which concluded todav will be
'Silent no more
Soviet Jewry updati
the grounds that the is in her
sixth month of pregnancy, and
she also has an eight-year-old
i child OLGA waa put on proba
t ion for three yi
followed up by a second confer
ence in Iiondon in 1985
Valerie Cocks of Great Britain
said today that the I' S and
Canadian groups have inspired
the Kuropean Parliamentary
wives to form their own organ
ization She said that she hoped
that the meeting in Indon will
include women from all VNest
Kuopean countries
Markye Nan Den Bergh of the
Netherlands said she found it
'remarkable" that mm Jews.
were so deeply involved in the
issue since the efforts of Soviet
Jewry in Holland was carried out
exclusively by Jewish groups
She said she planned to change
the situation
Tamara Barlev. wife of Israel
MK Haim Barlev and Nitza Ben
Klisar. wife of Likud MK Kliahu
Ben Klisar. expressed Israel's
gratitude for the effort I the
women were making Mrs Ben
Klisar said that Israel is 'raad)
and willing and anxious
receive all the .lews of the 1 SSB
in their historic homeland
Mrs Barlev said the .lews
have no future in Russia. but
she believed that there is
chance the Soviet I'nion will Irt
them go to Israel, and only to
Israel" because "to some extent
they do recognize Israel as the
homeland of the Jewish people
Although the Canadian
spouses group was refused twice
by the Soviet Ambassador to
Canada. Mrs Jackson said that
Soviet Ambassador tfl
Washington. Anatoly Dobrynin.
refused to see the Congressional
wives after the Ottawa meeting
last year or to meet with the
international group here this
HOLOCAUST EDUCATION WEEK
HOLOCAUST
TO REBIRTH
avxarjOT am* *w omm c^m.- *w \a*
APRIL 26th "GENOCIDE"
7:30 P.M.
Jewish Community Center
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
laaa wen* of ssbbj i
at SW IMWi
aw w8m eaassa: oa*aax,aBBjsi fo
April IStk "AVCWJE a< ik. JUST"
gfL4TlD tHHT^
i> it
.tun* 'tOtn*rtom 0'
m^Kssi. i.
m
April S*ah -GCNOCKX'
? it .*.
t;it" MMui ami
JIM molltkOOC five
* IL SOVT TMf ,.;,- CxlltT|Mt aMO
:*.t; .1.;- l!/1 :.:. -I'ifi'S l(4I>
IN'IIVIIM IT KM 1 i--fl tMt t*
'VI. BWC "10 THfH Al( IMCLJDCC
0OCv*t am-' .: atwiiNt .lta
t*at*|0 iHOk at..i MO iLIIMI'x
T10
Arm i7t -Auaofwm uvisrrur
PH.
*,*?*..,*-It" iff
'. S.I. |T AVfNUf "C" IN UCMITI UNO 0. Ht ON I <: t
'OH #lL lITM-HTi. *? _, AluW,BAl..
jfa!N CfN'f*
"*>"*""" 9*. 0'W -0fHQN >IU
0Ov" Nil MlilMtU. -OlOCAVI l>0*MIA*t
ArH STtk HANNAH IINIIM AN 1S*A*U HCBOINI
M TUt I'M! 0 A K*T aaC"V'tIT
7J0 JTHi.Ii* IftM c. .- a_lMBi
'ffOrr SIHtt
KH
April >*tk MANNAM SCNtSM AN ISaAUJ HKBOINC
; oo .. iut ftosT o' an liriAosoiNAfT
0lt>
TIweLl lfAlL 0> /IQAWAa Hfi Nf*a P|C UOf AHO l .;.,
l1Hi.il llwlfBff I law* ltNl>
Fat lartaat hiI..m eiu Mania Nl-IIK
Tki aaagaaai la ? lilmioi cm.i > oas c**a.>i Caaaittaa r* ji' >! a la aaaaataOBN it n. % t
HpiI4 Malacaaai Caatar i aa Hlai faaa.aiiaa
i ia anasio rta
week
The women adopted a
resolution which will be
presented to the Soviet Ambas
sadors in their respertice
ooontriM It said they are
resolved
Po pr.-s fr.r the release of the
Prisoners of Conscience in the
1 vx|; M.st QOtabl] \natol\
Shcharanskv and losif fiegun
who were Wllrilfi (0 espwially
long term-
In proM for the reunification
of families most notably Ida
Nudel. Vladimir Tsukerman
Vladimir Slepak and Vladimir
Tufeld
To urge the USSR to allow
those who desire the right to
ubatrvt, atudy and practice their
n-ligion language and < ulture
H urgt- SoviM authontie-
all means available to wlhafi
internationally accepted stan
dards of human rights bahavioi
and the human rights provisiooi
raapact m the
Helsinki Final Act and other
international coventants
The resolution als.. sni they
would ssek to have Bovast
Ambassminrs jrj their OOUBtraM
enttT into diak>gu-s on Soviet
Jewry and pledge the ODaWl
to continue our national and
international efforts bv involving
similar groups fmm other
countries
NEWS Of PRISON KRS
MRS OLGA MED
VEDKO\ K Uv ear old unof
ficial Peace campaigner, who
incidental!) had applied for an
exit visa tn Israel, was last
Friday, March IS, given a sen
tence of two Hnd a half vcnrs bl
allegedly assaulting a policeman
Tru- sentence was suspend^: |
KH.IKS KOCHUBIYEVSKY
fr>m Novoaibiriis. who on 9th
December. 1982 wat aentenced to
two-and-a-half year* deprivation
of freedom for allegedly defaming
the Soviet State, waa admitted
into the l-abor camp hoapital
with severe pneumonia at the end
of February
KOCHUBtYEVflKY, a 62-
vear old technical scientists, is
tn mg his sentence in Soli-
kamsk His wife VALF.NTINA
has not heard from her husband
since he was taken into hoapital
Hal friends reported that she is
extremely worried about
FFI.IKS health, as he waa
unwell even before his an eat
FF'I.IKS is known to be suffering
from chronic asthma, arthritis
and a kidnev disorder
befUn at the
ruary
now in his third voarrf '
menth.,f>a,nmov^
USsSR I'KRSSR
Dvaslav ^'lU
MX 324-31-I2. ftf
VICTOR HRAIIjOVSKT
HR VICTOR BRail
who returned to ||a
March |fi from
where hi- .< n.]^7
vears. was given p
regisu-r in th (
BRAILOVSKY sht]
son LEONID ma _
I' M.I -\ intend u rJ_|
exist visas to Nrt>i ,7J^
thev are able to colkn (
ni essarv (tm-umenu
OLOA TARNOPOL8KY,
whose husband Yl'KV is serving
a thrs- v<-ar HbrMBH in theChaa
ragion for allegMly breaking the
Ijiw under \rticle 190-1 (Circu-
lation of Fabrications Known to
IV FalM VAhuh Defame Soviet
and Soal System!. r-
caivad an official notification
from the authorities that her
husband was kept in the prison
hospital from 17th February
12th March
MKs I \K\OlNil.sKY was
not informed. however, the
reason w hv her hushand had to
Im put into hospital, nor has she
btao able to find out whether her
husband was continuing with his
protest hunger stnke. which he
IDAS! 1H.('MT1"NTJ|
IDA M DH.fnrmsty..
cow whn hai h*en IivtsjiI
daTJ sine* her return (m
veni IXlll
asking that the local
be ri its foroat
town ha< a small torn
which sprvei a* > pnie
Imt on JewiaB lesinain
late the tso
familii-s who ar lorcais
in tt .: varc
W hat was thf S>1
now .-d u i
centr. IV :ssu
police cautinned IPM
tertainmg other rrfu*asi|
flat It there werf ail
Svnagngue for then to I
she low the Poses, "last
not Dead i" meet
h CAMPWOHELO ^_
CAMP COMET for dov,
Florida Reunion A Opn House
t.e Campets Welcome
Don Carle* Kendall Lanes
*.s>J
*
contact owner Director Morgan i iwit
15J1 S W 82n0COurt Miami M 5J1^ riw
SPOTSNATUrABTSSCiENCE'C0V-
13 Area Enrollment r v *j^
Dear Friend,
Please join us in watching a very
moving, special television program
this week.
"Holocaust the Survivors Gatto
In Washington" is a retrospective
i* the American Gathering Day *"*
In Washington. We are proud to
have helped support this unique
television program.
PBSuvt. air the program at 1030 pn>
on Sunday. April 29. which
also Yom Hashoah. Holocaust
Remembrance Day. Please checfc
your local listing as esact time an<>
date may vary.
We hope you will share with your
family this remembrance of an
important part of our Jewish history
^
i


Jewish High School
receives OK
for new facility
Jewish High School of
lorida received approval
Dade County Commia-
iv for construction of a
two-story facility in
liami Beach.
.chool will be built on
> adjacent to the Michael-
Bsell Community Center,
the Center and the Hillel
ar>' School.
have already been ap-
and construction will
immediately. It is
I to be completed in time
opening of the 1984-85
ear h September.
pw facility will house the
High School of South
Is administrative offices,
I faculty lounge, computer
tie*' labs, in addition to 18
ma
are pleased that the
Commission has agreed
jr plans to expand our
education program in this area,"
said Rabbi Louis Herring. JHS
Principal. "When you consider
that this school is less than three
years old and that it has already
received accolades for its compre-
hensive academic program, you
can readily understand how this
action will benefit the entire com-
munity."
The Jewish High School of
South Florida serves students
from both Dade and Broward
Counties. It was founded in 1981,
under the auspices of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and receives support from Jewish
Federations in Greater Miami,
South Broward and Greater Ft
I-auderdale in addition to
Women's American ORT. It has
the most sophisticated computer
program of any Jewish day
school in the nation and has
recently introduced robots into
it s computer science program.
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Friday, April 27, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
Singer wins 198U Weil Award
NEW YORK, N.Y. Isaac
Haahevia Singer, the noted writer
and Nobel laureate, is the winner
of JWB's most prestigious award
- the 1984 Frank L. Weil Award
for his "distinguished contri-
bution to the advancement of
Jewish culture."
Singer will be one of four
awardees at JWB's 1984 Biennial
Convention, to take place April
25-29 at the Sheraton Boston
Hotel in Boston. Maaa. The
awards will be presented on
Saturday night. April 28 at
Faneuil Hall.
Frank L Weil, a prominent
New York attorney, was
president of JWB from 1940 to
1950. In his name three awards
are presented at JWB Biennials
in recognition of distinguished
contributions to the advance-
ment of North American Jewish
culture, the Jewish Community
Center field, and the Armed
Services field three of the
major areas in which JWB serves
the Jewish community.
The fourth award, the
Florence G. Heller Award, will be
presented for a "distinguished
professional career' in communal
service. Mrs. Heller was a philan-
thropist a member of the
famed Rosenwald family who
served as president of JWB from
1964 until her untimely death in
1966. The Florence Heller
Graduate School of Social
Welfare is named in her honor at
Brandeis University.
"Isaac Bashevis Singer is a
remarkable gifted story teller and
mastser of the Yiddish
language." Leonard Kaplan,
Boston communal leader and
chairman of the Weil Award Jury
for Jewish culture, said.
"He has long contributed to
the Jewish culture of North
American and world Jewrv
through his intriguing short
stories and novels of East
European Jewish life.
"The recipient of the Nobel
Prize for Literature in 1978,
Singer was the first Jewish Nobel
Prize winner who writes in
Yiddish. He is a distinguished
member of the roster of lecturers
and performing artists sent to
Jewish communities by the JWB
Lecture Bureau. His is also a
former winner of a national
Jewish Book Award conferred by
the JWB Jewish Book Council."
Leonard Kaplan himself is the
winner of the 1984 Frank L. Weil
Award for his "distinguished
contribution to the advancement
of the Jewish Community Center
field."
A member of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers since his
boyhood. Kaplan rose to leader-
Continued on following page
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Pe 18 The Jewiah FJoridian of South Broward-Holly wood Friday, April 27, 1984
Singer wins 1984 Weil Award
Continued from preceding page
ship positions in four JCCs and
became the president of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Boston.
As president of the Combined
Jewish Philanthropies of Greater
Boston, Kaplan also worked to
strengthen the Jewish Federation
movement. During his tenure,
the CJP's Facilities Planning
Committee called for the pur-
chase of the site of the Gosman
Jewish Community Campus,
home of the new Leventhal-
Sidman Jewish Community
Center.
Kaplan, who is also a former
president of the Brookline-
Brighton-Newton Jewish Com-
munity Center, has served as a
national vice-president of the
American Jewish Comittee.
Currently the chairman of JWB's
Jewish Music Council, Kaplan
and his wife Janet have endowed
a National Jewish Music award,
the first presentation of which
will take place at Biennial '84 in
Boston.
The third 19M Frank L. Weil
Award will go to Robert L. Adler
of Chicago for his "distinguished
contribution to the welfare of
Jewish personnel in the U.S.
Armed Forces."
President of JWB from 1978 to
1982. Adler served earlier aa
chairman of JWB's Armed
Forces and Veterans Services
Committee. He met with the
chiefs of chaplains of the U.S.
Army. Air Force and Navy on
behalf of the Jewish chaplaincy
He pressed successfully for the
expansion of enhancement of the
military lay leadership program
and bolstered services for VA
hospital patients
Adler first became involved in
the work of JWB through its link
to the U.S. military A lieutenant
colonel in the Armed Artillery
during World War II. he holds
the Bronze Star Medal with Oak
lAi Cluster, the Air Medal with
two Oak Leaf Clusters, and the
Croix de Guerre Currently. Adler
is chairman of JWB's Com-
munications Committee. in
addition to serving as honorary
president to serving as honorary
president and a member of
JW B s Board of Directors
In Chicago. Adler has served
as president of both the Jewish
United Fund and the Jewish
Welfare Fund sad as chairman of
the bos'. of the Jewish
Federation Nationally, he has
served as vice-chairman. Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations: board member and
treasurer. Council of Jewish
Federations (CJF); board
member. United Jewish Appeal
member, Jewish Agency for
Israel; board member. Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute of
Religion; and board member of
both the Joint Cultural Appeal
and National Foundation for
Jewish Culture
William L. Grossman, execu-
tive vice-president of the Jewish
Gordon Loland
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of Miami)
(Of M
Community Center of Greater
Buffalo, will receive the 1984
Florence G. Heller Award as an
outstanding Jewish communal
professional and for his "distin-
guished career of professions i
contribution in JWB's fields of
work."
A "professionals profes-
sional.'' Grossman has repeat
edly been honored by his
colleagues who elected him chair-
man of the Large City Center
Executives Conference, chairman
of the United Way Exeutives
Association of Buffalo and Erie
County, and president of the
Western New York-Ontario
Region. Association of Jewish
Center Workers
In Buffalo, Grossman is on the
Dean's Advisory Council of the
School of Social Welfare. State
University of New York. He
served as chairman of the Public
And Service Division of the 1983
United Way Campaign
Grossman is on the United
States Olympic Committee. He is
a member of the JWB Board of
Directors, a board member of the
Florence G. HeUer-JWB
Research Center, and a member
of the Commission on
Maximizing the Jewish Edu-
cational Effectiveness of Jewish
Community Centers, the JWB
Manpower Commission, and the
JWB Program Evaluation
Committee
The presentation of the award
at Kaneuil Hall <>n Saturday
nitfht will follow an extensive
JWB Family Shabbet Cafe and
lasting throughout Saturday
Professor Gerald Bubis. direr-
tor. School of Jewish Communal
Service. HUC-JIR. Lo Anjrele*
will speak at the Friday nifrht
dinner
Danny Siegel. poet; Sasha
Nanus. mime and Laura Berson,
folksinger. will be the featured
performers at the Shabbal Cafe
on Friday night
At the concurrent Shabbat
breakfasts, the following experts
will lead discussions: Arthur
Kurzweil. Jewish genealogist,
will speak on "Jewish Roots.'
James and Marcia Rudin. co-
authors of Prison or Paradise?
The New Religious Cults, will
discuss the problem of Jews in
cults. Dr Daniel Mart man of
Jerusalem will lead a session on
Torsh studv
V-
Robert I. Adler
Isaac B. Singer
._>

Leonard Kaplan
William L. G
rosena
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lith links PLO
orism to Cubans
Grossman to receive Yeshiva U. award
)US
umin I-arry Smith (D-
]) participated in a
Ipress conference at a
with Hyman Book-
the American Jewish
and David Kapilow,
if the study "Castro,
the PLO." Sponsored
limn American National
an, this major study has
new and vital in
which documents Fidel
support of radical
groups and terrorist
| throughout the world.
studies have
Castro's involve-
Ith terrorist groups in
land Latin America."
ild reporters. "But today
releasing information
lirectly links Castro's
th terrorist activities of
Palestinian Liberation
Ition."
nportant study, "Castro,
sd the PLO." by David
shows how Castro not
ins foreign guerrillas in
lit has also sent troops
risers to South Yemen,
I, and Syria. These forces
cal groups create greater
ty in the region and
the Soviet-Cuban goal of
ling western oil supplies
i Persian Gulf.
[study points to numerous
of PLO assistance to
movements in Central
' said Smith "Yaasar
admits sending PLO
guerrillas to El Salvador. As long
as the Soviets, Cubans, and PLO
assist subversive forces in the
region. Central America will have
no chance for progress or peace. I
urge everyone to closely examine
this study. Fidel Castro is once
again exposed as a ruthless
radical determined to spread
communism throughout the
Third World and harm American
interests overseas."
"We are all too familiar with
the terrorist actions of the PLO.
Thousands of innocent civilians
including many women and
children have been killed by PLO
guerrillas." said Smith.
"Although Castro's forces may
not have been directly involved in
all these acts, Cuban support,
supply, and training makes
Castro a party to this brutality.
Just recently, 48 people were
injured on a crowded Jerusalem
street by a radical terrorist group
who fired machine guns and
threw grenades at civilians.
These atrocities must be stop-
ped."
The Congressman promised to
ask his colleagues to consider the
study's broad implications. "The
U.S. and its allies must consider
methods by which to combat
terrorist groups and their sup-
porters," says Smith. "Economic
sanctions and diplomatic
isolation are only a few options.
But the time has come for the
U.S. and others to respond in-
stead of reacting after tragedy
hasoccured."
Nicki Grossman, chairman of
the Broward County Commis-
sion, will receive the Distin-
guished Public Service Award by
the Florida Friends of Benjamin
N. Cardozo School of Law of
Yeshiva University, at its
inaugural dinner on Sunday, May
6 at Hillcrest Country Club in
Hollywood.
In announcing the selection.
Dr. Norman Lamm, president of
New York-based Yeshiva Univer-
sity, said, "It is a privilege to
honor someone who has made as
significant a contribution to her
community as Commissioner
Grossman." He continued saying
that "Our public service award
recipient exemplifies the values
and spirit of Cardozo School of
Law and Justice Cardozo s
doctrine that 'the final cause of
law is the welfare of society.'
Maurice Berkowitz, chairman
of Florida Friends of Cardozo and
Dinner chairman, feels
"delighted that Nicki has ac-
cepted the honor to receive this
most distinguished award," and
added that "I'm looking forward
to a most successful event and an
exciting year ahead for Florida
Friends of Cardozo."
The Cardozo dinner is the first
major event undertaken by the
newly formed Florida Friends of
Cardozo group. Extensive
programming plans are in the
works for next season, including
Continuing Legal Education
seminars and a Distinguished
Lecture Series.
Benjamin N. Cardozo School of
Law. the newest addition to the
Yeshiva University family of 16
undergraduate, graduate and
professional schools, opened in
1976 and graduated its first class
in 1979. The school, located in the
Greenwich Village section of New
York City, has a current enroll-
ment of more than 900 students.
A native of Miami Beach.
Grossman attended American
University in Washington. D.C.
and graduated from Jones
Business College. Before assum-
ing responsibilities as chairman
of the Broward County Commis-
sion, she served the Commission
as vice chairman in 1963.
Commissioner Grossman serves
on numerous organization
boards, including the Early
Childhood Development Asso-
ciation of Broward County, the
Area Agency on Aging and the
Jewish Community Center of
South Broward. In addition,
Grossman's nomination as
"Woman of the Year in Govern-
ment" by Women in Communi-
cations, her receipt of the
"Woman of Achievement
Award" from the Sunrise Lakes
Women's Club and the "Out-
standing Civic Achievement"
award from the Women's Busi-
ness Network of Broward
County, all indicate the well
deserved recognition she has
received in her community.
Commissioner Grossman is
married to Judge Mel Grossman,
who has served as Assistant
Attorney General for the State of
Florida. The Grossman's have
three daughters, Brenna, 14,
Lissa. 10 and Tracee, 8.
/pasta and vegetables supreme >----------------------------
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
Holocaust
Iducation Week
lay. April 25. 7:30
>n Hotel Granada
i South Ocean Drive.
n the words of many
and scholars, the
Award winning docu-
GENOCIDE, tells the
story of the Holocaust
1 the world cannot refute,
| ignored.
.ATED EVENTS
I "Avenue of the Just" -
Jewish Federation of
award. 2719 Hollywood
I about the valiant Chris-
bo save Jewish lives
litler's regime. Inter-
Anne Frank's father
imily who hid them are
16 "Genocide" 7:30
h Community Center,
lywood Blvd. Documen-
academy Award winning
Ited by Orson Wells and
(Taylor.
"Auschwitz revisited
Hallandale Jewish
16 NK 8th Ave.
pher Dr. Norman
will speak about his
iolocaust photographs
[Auschwitz and Poland
| from April 27-29 at the
s Jewish Center.
Hannah Saneah: an
ine 8 p.m. Temple
9730 Stirling Road.
I Pines.
story of a poet, para-
lom fighter as told
liana Sanaah.
Hannah Sanaah: an
ine 7 p.m. Temple
liramar. 6929 SW 35th
[story of an extraordi-
told by her nephew
and his wife liana
ier information, call
Federation of South
Melissa Martin 921-
is sponsored by
lust Committee of the
Relations Committee
lh Federation of South
cooperation with the
S.E. Florida Holocaust
and the Greater Miami
at ion.
Center
Feder
1 cup chopped red
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cooked and dramed
1 package (10 01) chopped
broccqh. cooked and drained
1 cup taced mushroom*
v. cup butter or margarine
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1. Saute chopped parsley and onion m 1 tablespoon butter.
2. (kimbine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G Washington s in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover simmer for 10 muiutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four \
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
M cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 lanilW ) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravnk m Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet (i Washington s Golden
Seasoning and Broth
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
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