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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00023

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Thejewish
rlorifcten
Volume 14-Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 23,1964
"-'.fnHSItochu
Price 35 Cents
Inside
Arabs, Israelis
agree on
something
Sure it's insignifi-
cant, but you gotta
start somewhere.
Middle East TV view-
ers in Israel,
Lebanon, Jordan
and yes, Syria, all
have the Monday
Night Football habit.
Maybe it started
when Howard left
the show. Page 11
Ski Israel
Just in case you
were getting tired Of
warm Florida win-
ters, we know an
exotic sfcttnq place
in a country your,.*
probably familiar
with. Page 9
Community to break ground
for new JCC Dec. 9
The South Broward
Jewish community is in-
vited to participate in the
groundbreaking for its first
full8ervice Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Local dignitaries will join
in the program at 1 p jn. on
Dec. 9, which will mark the
first step toward construc-
tion of the new David
Posnack Jewish Com-
munity Center. The cer-
emony will take place on
the future JCC campus,
located on Stirling Road,
one-half mile west of Uni-
versity Drive.
Congressman Larry
Smith will be the keynote
speaker. Others who will
speak include JCC Pres-
ident Brenda Greenman,
Federation Vice President
and Groundbraking Chair-
man Dr. Saul Singer,
Philip*" ^sident Dr.
Executive Offh Federation
~ Sumner
Mary Travers
G. Kaye, and JCC Execu-
tive Director Ed Finkel-
stein. State Representative
Fred Lippman and South
Broward Board of Rabbis
President Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe will also appear on the
program.
|4*4
Jcc
Although there will be no
parking at the ground-
breaking site, parking will
be available at Cooper City
High School along with
shuttle bus transportation
to and from the site.
The new center is being
named in memory of David
Posnack, a noted com-
munity leader who died
earlier this year and left a
$1.3 million bequest which
began the JCC fundraising
campaign. The campaign is
currently moving into its
general community phase
with $3.2 million already
raised from leaders of the
Jewish community.
A number of important
facilities are expected to be
included in the New JCC.
The construction plan calls
for the building itself to
take up a portion of the 29-
acre site with the remaining
area to be used for athletic
fields, running tracks and
recreational areas.
The proposed building
will include a 500 -seat
auditorium with a perman-
ent stage for musical and
cultural programs of
Jewish content. Other
planned facilities are a
gymnasium, swimming
pool and sports center. The
JCC will house programs
for South Broward resid-
ents of all ages, from pre-
schoolers through senior
citizens.
The new center is also
expected to provide office
and programmatic space
for a number of important
human service agencies,
including the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, the
Jewish Family Service, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Bureau of Jewish
Education, the Hillel
Foundation, the High
School in Israel and other
vital organizations.
Information about
honorials and memorials in
the David Posnack Jewish
Community Center can be
obtained from Ed Finkel-
stein at the JCC, 921-6511
or from Sumner Kaye at
Federation, 921-8810. For
further information about
the groundbreaking cere-
monies, call the JCC at 921-
6511.
t/v
o
The Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will present its
annual Human Rights Plea
Monday, Dec. 3 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Solel, 5100 Sheri-
dan St., Hollywood. The
featured speaker will be
"Mary Travers, a member of
the singing trio Peter, Paul
and Mary, and a strong
advocate of Soviet Jewry.
mak at Human Riqhts Plea
The piw, ..
convened by u being attention to the fact that Soviet government to leave
Hollywood and fejnDr*. extremely few Soviet Jews have increased drama/
Pmes sections of the Na- l^gfe. allowed to emi- tically, and searches of
tional Council of Jewish JM"**^ than ven Jewish homes for material
Women. "refuseniks" who'havW- in Hebrew language and
This year's plea will at- wu ^ the
tempt to attract worldwide
'^K.
artifacts have
Linowitz featured at
Premier Gifts dinner
Mry Travers will speak at the Human Rights Plea
Former U.S. Mideast
negotiator Sol M. Linowitz,
who served under the Jim-
my Carter administration,
will be the featured speaker
I at the Second Annual Jew-
ish Federation of South
Broward Premier Gifts
Dinner, Saturday evening
Dec. 8 at the Diplomat
Country Club.
Cocktails will be served
beginning at 7:15 that eve-
ning, with dinner at 8:15,
according to Dinner Chair-
person Marge Saltzman.
Ambassador Linowitz
has uniquely combined
three careers and made an
extraordinary contribution
in each.
He is a Founder and for-
mer Chairman of the Board
of Xerox Corporation and is
a Senior Partner in the
international law firm of
Coudert Brothers. He has
served as Ambassador for
the negotiation of the
Panama Canal Treaties, as
United States Ambassador
to the Organization of
American States, and, most
recently, as United States
Ambassador to the Middle
East Peace Negotiations.
Ambassador Linowitz
has been actively involved
for over 20 years in Latin
America and Central
America and has played a
key role in evolving United
States policy toward these
areas.
As a businessman and
lawyer, he has studied
Latin American investment
Continued on Page 9-



II-------in mt. ___j.i. m ..
Pace 16 Th .Tctrio*. i?i js--
Page2 The Jewiah Floridian of South BrowardHoUywood / Friday, Novwnbw 23,1964
A Woman's Perspective
Why are the Women particip-
ants of the New Leadership
Development Program walking
with their heads held unusually
high? You might have noticed
but refrained from asking. These
women are the present and future
community leaders who have just
completed their first phase of a
three-part series of seminars: As-
sertivene8s and Risk-Taking;
Campaign Education; and
Speaking and Organizational
Skills. Each seminar is conducted
by skilled facilitators who are
major forces in their respective
fields.
Our first seminar focused on
the art of "how to project the
best "you" through techniques in
assertiveness and risk-taking."
Ms. Augusta Zimmerman, a
dynamic and colorful licensed
clinical social worker facilitated
and directed this seminar. She
has worked extensively with
children and adults in individual,
marital and family group therapy
sessions, and is the founding
director of the Jewish Family
Service Enrichment Program,
which encourages stimulating
discussion seminars on varied
aspects of human relations. She
is now in private practice.
Living what she teaches, Ms.
Zimmerman tapped each person's
own uniqueness and showed us
how we can instill a greater sense
of self-worth and pride. Com-
munication between individuals
was stressed, and helpful hints
given on how to relate to others,
get across the important points
and tune into what other are
saying to us.
How many of you feel too
insecure to take a risk? Do you
always play it safe? The particip-
ants became introspective when
asked these questions. They
learned to give themselves credit
for past experiences not pre-
viously considered to be a risk,
like moving from one country or
state to another, getting married,
having children, starting a
career, etc. Further, they were
given the personal incentive to
continue to risk for the purpose of
self-growth and inner satisfac-
tion. Arlene Ray, bubbling with
enthusiasm, commented. "I feel I
can do anything after this
seminar." Jay Daniels added:
"I've always been a risk-taker
and this session reinforced my
feeling that life is an adventure if
you take risks." Merle Orlove,
Leadership Development Vice-
President, who developed these
programs with the help of her
committee, expressed her delight
at the program's success and
stated, "We are accomplishing
what we set out to. By teaching
personal leadership skills, we will
benefit both the individual and
the Federation."
Ms. Zimmerman summed up
the morning with the following
poem:
"RISK TAKING IS FREE"
To laugh is to risk appearing the fool
To weep is to risk appearing sentimental
To reach out for another is to nsk involvement
To expose feeling is to risk exposing your true sell
To place your ideas, your dreams before the crowd.
is to risk tlv i loss
To love is to risk not being loved in return
To live is to risk dying
To hope is to risk despair
To try is to risk failure.
But risk must be taken, because the greatest
hazard in life is to risk nothing,
The person who risks nothing, does nothing,
has nothing, and is nothing.
He mav avoid suffering and sorrow, but he simply
cannot learn, feel, change, grow. love. live.
Chained by his certitudes, he is a slave.
he has forfeited freedom.
Onlv a person who risks ... is free.
Author Unknown
Mrs. Claire Tolins, chairperson
of the Salute to Israel Bond
Breakfast scheduled for Sunday.
Dec. 2. 9:30 a.m. in t>-
Hallandale Jew'-^i Canon,
ConvR"-' ", Presented with
-w ""City of Peace" Award.
Mayor Canon has served on the
Board of Hallandale Jewish
Center for several years. He was
a founder of Hallandale Crime
Watch movement, a founder of
the Hallandale United Citizens
Civic Organization, was chair-
man of the Board of Hallandale
Police and Fire Pension Fund,
and is a member of the
Hallandale Scholarship Fund.
Jerry Gleekel will be the guest
speaker. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Jonas and the Hallandale Jewish
Center host the event. Rose
Azerrad, Belle Grey, Rose
Pritsker, Rozia Stolzenberg and
Helen Waterman are co-
chairpersons.
Some guidelines for
sending us the news
The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward is printed
every second Friday. Copy deadline is two weeks prior
to issue date.
Copy must be mailed to us, typewritten and double-
spaced, at the following address: 2719 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood, FL 33020.
Black and white photos are preferred.
The second of Augusta Zimmerman's programs on self-
confidence and risk taking. From left, back row, Gert Scisorek,
Augusta Zimmerman, Amy Marshall. Front, Sylvia Kalin.
Arlene Ray.
The seminar series continues
with Reva Wexler. Campaign
Associate for the Federation
whose topic "Campaign Educa-
tion" shall teach us how to have
an informed, positive approach to
dealing with and overcoming
resistance, with emphasis on feel-
ing good about campaigning.
These seminar shall be held on
Nov. 13 and 14 at the Federation.
Lastly, Irmgard Bocchino, an
instructor at BCC and a com-
munications consultant shall lead
seminars called "Speaking Skills
Training" on Nov. 28 and
"Organizational Skills Training"
on Dec. 5. They shall be held at
the Emerald Hills Country Club.
Irmgard shall focus on leadership
skills, and effective speaking
skills.
If you would like more in-
formation regarding these
seminars, please contact Amy
Marshall, WD Assistant Director
at the Federation, 921-8810.
Most Israelis
ready to make
economic
sacrifices
TEL AVrV (JTA) A sire-
able majority of Israelis are prep
ared to make financial sacrifice in
the effort to hold down inflation,
according to a poll published in
Maariv.
The poll, conducted by the
Modi' in Ezrachi organization,
reported that 73.1 percent of the
respondents are willing to forego
part of their monthly cost-of-
living increments whereas only
17.9 percent are not. This
translates into three of every four
Israelis in support of the wage-
price freeze package approved by
the Cabinet recently.
The package requires wage-
earners to give up about one-
third of their COL allowances
during the three months the
freeze is in effect.
A substantial majority, 51.7
percent, believe the economic
package deal will succeed in
keeping prices stable over the
three month period. But 37.8
percent were skeptical, the poll
reported, and 10.6 percent had no
opinion.
I
We've joined
hands to serve the Jewish
community better.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel
and Jeffer Funeral Homes are now represented
by Riverside in South Florida.
That means we have joined through our association with Riverside Memorial
Chapels in honoring The GUARDIAN PLAN- insurance funded prearranged funeral
program.
And through Riversides seven chapels located in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties, we'll continue to provide caring and economical services between South
Florida and the New York Metropolitan area And as always, our services are rendered
according to the high standards demanded by Jewish tradition
,**., Co' s5;hwart2 Brothers at 532-2099 (Miami-Ft. Lauderdale) or 832-6360
(Palm Beach) '
Call Jeffer at 534-9517 (Miami-Ft. Lauderdale) or 666-3010 (Palm Beach)
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel and Jeffer Funeral Homes honor
The GUARDIAN PLAN.KS*.
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
through their association with Riverside Memorial Chapels.
Seven chapels in Dade. Broward and Pita Bad)...unties. Serving the New York Metropolitan area.


Friday, November 23,1984, The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
f.
Goldenberg, Roth at 'Fly In'
The third major "Fly In" event
of the 1985 UJA-Federation
campaign season will feature two
personalities who will appear
over a five day period starting
today.
Edgar Goldenberg of Philadel-
phia will appear in the commun-
ity today to discuss the campaign
and Israel's needs on a one-to-one
basis. He is a trustee of the
United Israel Appeal, a member
of the UJA national campaign
policy board and also serves on
the national Project Renewal
Task Force and UJA's Mid
Atlantic regional cabinet.
Goldenberg is best known,
however, for his partnership in
the Goldenberg Candy Company
of Philadelphia. In 1981. he was
voted Dean of the Industry by
the National Candy Wholesalers
Association.
Holocaust survivor Dora Roth
will be in the community for three
days next week, starting Monday
Nov. 26 through Wednesday
Nov. 28. Her story is an emo-
tional one. At age 11 she was left
to survive on her own after she
was separated from her family at
Edgar R. Goldenberg
a German concentration camp.
Her mother died of starvation,
her sister died in a gas chamber,
and her father was shot and
killed.
Dora herself was shot twice,
but survived because of opera-
tions at a Russian hospital.
Dora Roth
Today she lives with her two
children in Israel.
For information on how to
speak to either Dora Roth or
Edgar Goldenberg during Fly In
Week, please contact Beverly
Bachrach at Federation, 921-
8810.
Nesher speaks to campaign
cabinet, business forum
Dr. Areyeh Nesher will be here
beginning Nov. 28 to discuss
campaign techniques to help us
reach our 1985 goals. He is a spe-
cialist in solicitation training,
and holds the positions of
Consultant to the Jewish Agency
and Special Representative to the
Prime Minister of Israel-
He will speak to two meetings
of the campaign cabinet at which
time all campaign solicitors are
invited. The first meeting is Nov.
28 between 6-9 p.m., followed by
a second meeting Dec. 4 between
6-9 p.m. again. Dinner will be
served at both sessions, and the
meetings will be held at the
Federation building, 2719
Dr. Aryeh Nesher
Hollywood Blvd.
Nesher will also speak to the
Thursday Nov. 9 meeting of the
Business Executive Forum, held
at 5:30 p.m. at the Emerald Hills
Country Club, 4600 N. Hills
Drive. His topic will be "How to
overcome the fear of rejection in
sales."
For further information
regarding the Business Execu-
tive Forum meeting, please
contact Debbie Brodie at Federa-
tion, 921-8810. For information
regarding the campaign cabinet
meeting, please contact Beverly
Bachrach at the same phone
number.
Hawkins to speak at Hollybrook
Senator Paula Hawkins has
been added to the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's
Hollybrook kickoff program on
Sunday, Dec. 2 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Hollybrook clubhouse
auditorium.
In addition, Cantor Rochelle
Nelson of Temple Israel (Miami)
will sing.
Senator Hawkins, of Winter
Park, is Florida's junior senator,
elected in 1980. She is the first
woman from Florida ever to serve
in the Senate.
She is a member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
&nd the Labor and Human
Resources Committee. She has
been a staunch supporter of Isra-
el and sponsored an amendment
to the 1984 foreign aid bill
prohibiting the U.S. to negotiate Florida Senator Paula
with the PLO until they Hawkins will be featured at
recognize Israel's right to exist the Hollybrook kickoff
and reject the use of terrorism.
.
Jeffrey Kaye
The South Broward community was grieved by the sudden
death November 11 of Jeffrey Kaye, 18 year old son of Jewish
Federation of South Broward Executive Director Sumner Kaye
and his wife Dina.
Jeffrey was a sophomore at Indiana University and was the
former co-captain of the Hollywood Hills High School football
team.
He is survived by his parents, his sister Rachel, his brother
Josh, his grandparents Rabbi and Mrs. Jacob Handler, and Mrs.
Rudolph Kaye.
Graveside services were held November 13 at Lakeside
Memorial Park in Miami.
Contributions in memory of Jeffrey Kaye may be made in care
of The Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Joe Stein, chairman, Holly-
brook kickoff
The program is sponsored by
the Hollybrook UJA-Federation
campaign committee. Harold
Goldberg is chairman and Joe
Stein heads the Kickoff event
committee. For more infor-
mation, contact Reva Wexler,
921-8810. There is no admission
charge and refreshments will be
provided.
Hillcrest premier gifts caucus
The annual Hillcrest premier
gifts caucus has been scheduled
tor Tuesday afternoon Nov. 27 at
<:3 at the home of Morris
Katner. This is the first event of
the Hillcrest 1985 UJA-
rederation campaign, and it
comes on the heels of the success-
mi Celebration '84" at the Hill-
crest Playdhun last Monday.
. Attendance to the caucus is by
wvitationonh/.
Nat Sedley shows group some of the stops the Passover
Mission will be making
Passover Mission
recruitment starts
One hundred and twenty
persons attended the Passover
Mission to Israel Recruitment
session Oct. 15, at the Hollywood
Beach Hilton, sponsored b the
Jewish Federation of uth
Broward.
At the meeting, which was in
part a reunion for those who had
gone on the highly successful
1984 Mission, dates were an-
nounced for the next Mission.
They are: March 24 through
April 8,1985.
The Mission will leave Fort
Lauderdale and begin in Tel
Aviv, then move on to Tiberias,
Jerusalem, the Dead Sea, and
Eilat. Along the way, Israel will
be observed from historical,
archeo logical, and political
viewpoints.
Among the stops will be the
Hadassah Hospital on Mt.
Scopus, a Passover Seder in Je-
rusalem, Yad Vashem. and the
Knesset Israel's parliament.
This Mission includes five star
hotels at all locations, all meals,
and touring in air conditioned
buses with the very best guides.
Last year's Passover Mission
was praised as the best Mission
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward has run. Among those
previous Missionaires who spoke
were: Ann Weissman, Morris
Lefkowitz, Helen Simons Sage,
Spencer Daniels, Herb Tolpen
and Nat Sedley.
Morris Ratner
Cantor Rochelle Nelson
The Pover Mission is an
excellent way to show Israel to
people you love. Experience Isra-
el as only the Jewish Federation
of South Broward can show it to
you. Many people have already
signed up for the ia5 Mission,
and since the group will be
limited to 100 persons, we urge
you to make your reservations
now.
For further information about
the trip, please contact Judy
Nemeth at Federation, 921-8810.
Human
Rights
Continued from Page 1*
become common.
Human Rights Pleas also
will go on in many other
cities across the country. It
is most important that the
Soviet Union realizes that
their actions are not going
unnoticed.
Speakers at the plea in
Hollywood will include
Elaine and Robert Pittell,
who have very recently re-
turned from a trip to the
USSR and who met with
many refusenik families;
Beverly Hollander, chair-
man of the Soviet Jewry
Committee; Hollywood
Mayor David Keating;
Rabbi Robert Frazin of
Temple Solel; and Dr. Phil
Levin, President of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hoilywood / Friday, November 23,1964
Pittells visit Soviet Refusenik
Elaine Pittell has been in-
volved with Soviet Jewry for over
15 years. AFter years of sending
telegrams, writing letters and
postcards and participating in
demonstrations, she and her
husband. Dr. Robert Pittell, had
the opportunity to associate the
names with faces and obtain a
first hand a picture of Jewish life
in the Soviet Union.
The Pittells spent six days in
Moscow and four days in
Leningrad. Each evening they
visited with the Jewish
refuseniks in their homes and
found this to be a very
meaningful and informative
experience.
And their report? The situation
of Soviet Jews is bleak, grim and
to an extent desperate.
Despite the ban in teaching of
Hebrew and vigorous en-
forcement of that rule by the
Secret Police, the Pittells saw
Hebrew classes in session and
were impressed with the strength
of religious study in the face of
such adversity.
The Hebrew classes, Mrs.
Pittell-said, "are a lifeline for the
people, a preparation for future
movement to Israel." The
religious instruction and efforts
to maintain traditional Jewish
customs as keeping kosher,
circumcision and so forth are
being conducted, despite the
difficulties these efforts face.
Most inspiring was the
Simchat Torah service in the
synagogue in Moscow. The main
sanctuary was packed with
people as was the adjoining
annex chapel. During and long
after the service, the street in
front of the synagogue was
overflowing with thousands of
Jews singing, dancing and
celebrating the holiday openly.
Fortunately this year the police
chose not to interfere.
"To see so many Jewish
people, especially so many young
people out on a rainy, cold night
expressing their Jewishness in
public was probably the highlight
of the trip for us," Dr. Pittell
said.
The Pittells also visited the
Moscow synagogue again
Saturday night after shabbat,
where the refuseniks gather to
meet, exchange news, and give
support and encouragement to
each other.
Mrs. Pittell reported that
through the shortwave broad-
casts from Kol Yisrael and the
Voice of America the people they
met were very well informed of
current events and news both
here and in Israel.
The local Soviet Jewry
Committee, which Mrs. Pittell
founded, has been sending
telegrams to the Soviet gover-
nment urging release of specific
refuseniks from prison or urging
permission for others to emigrate
to Israel. Though the flow of
Jews out of Russia is a bare
trickle now and the response to
the telegrams is discouraging,
Mrs. Pittell reported "that the
refuseniks all felt that it is as
Pittells visiting the Gil bo family in Leningrad
If you are planning to visit the Soviet Union, please contact the
JFSB Community Relations Council at 921-8810 for details of
visiting Soviet refuseniks.______________________________
Recent photo of the Zeiman family, who the South Broward
community has "adopted" as their own
vital now to keep up the
telegrams and letters just as in
the past." Incidentally she
requested anyone wishing to
make a telegram donation should
send it to the CRC office at the
Federation.
The refuseniks we met, the
Pittells reported, were sensitive,
cultured people with a strong
love for Israel and were mainly in
economic difficulties. Those who
express a desire to emigrate to
Israel generally lose their jobs
and are reduced to accepting
menial employment which
provides meager income.
Their children have difficulties
as they are presented with
history and information in school
which differs greatly from that
they receive at home. Staying out
of school to observe Jewish
holidays also creates additional
problems for them.
Dr. Pittell commented on
general impressions of the Soviet
ThejewisVi
.FbriMAri,
FREDSMOCMET
Editor and Publisher
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS 864-900)(ISSN 0746-7737)
K Fnd Shochtt
ART HARRIS SUZANNE SHOCMET
Associate Editor Executive Editor
Published Bi Weekly Second Claes Postage paid at Hallandale Fla
HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAO0ERDALE OFFICE. Am. Savings MOO Bldg 2SO0 E Hallandale Beach
Blvd Suite 707G, Hallandale. Fla 33009 Phone 454-0466
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Main Office S Plant 120 NE 6th St. Miami, Fla 33132-Phone 1373 *60S
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jawish F.ortdlan,
-c- pO Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewisn Federation of South Broward officers President Or Philip A Levin, Vice PreeirJents Or
SSL f' ,M """"" "< Nat Sedlev, Treasurer Dr Howard Barron, Secretary. Otto
Stieoer. Executive Director Sumner G Kaye Submit material for publication to Arf Harris
aesociete editor, 2719 Hci?wood Blvd Hollywood Florida 33020 uiunio.nr.iiin,
o. ..,...- r.. ."*B*W JTA'**" *"WNS'NEA- *Jpa. rpK
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum 7). or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone 921-aSIO
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, November 23,1984
Volume 14
28 HESHVAN 5745
Number 24
Union. "Not a friendly, warm
country. Almost everyone seems
very grim though we encountered
no over unfriendliness or other
difficulties." Life in Russia is
hard for everyone but especially
hard for the Russians who are
Jewish and have applied to
emigrate. One returns from the
USSR with a greater ap-
preciation of the opportunity to
live in the United States.
It is vital for we American
Jews to visit the Soviet Union
either on a tour or as we went, as
individual tourists, the Pittells
said. Personal contacts with the
refuseniks lets them know they're
not forgotten and that we care.
Also vital for Jewish survival are
the visits made by the rabbis and
Jewish educators, who can offer
Jewish learning sessions and
studies. The visit made last year
by Rabbi Davis of Young Israel
had great impact on all those he
taught and studied with, ac-
cording to the Jews the Pittells
met.
Would they return to the
Soviet Union in the future, the
Pittells were asked. If conditions
haven't improved they would
return to again meet these
courageous and wonderful Jewish
people.
An indepth discussion and
slide show of the Pittells' trip to
the Soviet Union will be
presented in three separate
locations in the ensuing weeks.
The first will be held at Temple
Beth El Thursday, Dec. 13, 8
p.m. All are invited.
In the meanwhile, it is
essential that we all maintain our
active support here on behalf of
the Soviet Jewry Movement,
attend functions such as the plea
being held next month and not let
the Jews of the USSR be
forgotten
Dr. Bob Pittell presents a tallis to a young refusenik
Kholmiansky protest
day Nov. 26
Area synagogues have been
requested by the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward to join to-
gether in a "Fast and Protest
Day" on behalf of Alexander
Kholmiansky and three other
Hebrew teachers in the Soviet
Union on Monday, Nov. 26.
Rabbis will request that a show
of solidarity with fasting
refuseniks in the Soviet Union
take place. Families will be asked
to give up breakfast and lunch
and also call the Soviet Embassy
in Washington, D.C. to register
their protest.
The circumstances that
prompted this action were the
arrests of four Hebrew teachers.
Alexander Kholmiansky and Yuli
Edelstein who are the linen pin of
the Hebrew teaching movement
in Moscow and Yakov Levin of
Odessa and Yakov Gorodetsky of
Leningrad. On Sept. 14, Khol-
miansky began a hunger strike to
protest the charges of "mailbox
tampering" that landed him in
prison. As conditions worsened,
refuseniks began to organize a
rotating fast as a protest to the
arrests and use of trumped-up
charges against the Hebrew
teachers.
The intensification of the drive
to eradicate the teachings of
Jewish culture and religion in the
Soviet Union is reminiscent of
the Stalinist era. In order to
condemn this new wave of op-
pression against Jews, the Soviet
Jewry Committee would like
everyone to circle Monday, Nov.
26, on their calendar and to join
the synagogues in protest.
Calls to the Soviet Embassy
(202-334-7051) in Washington,
D.C. and telegrams to Anatoly
Dobrynin, Ambassador,
Embassy of the USSR, 1125 16th
Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
20036 from the community at
large will alert the Soviets to our
concern.
Poor NYC Jews get
surplus kosher cheese
NEW YORK (JTA) Four
truckloads of kosher cheese total-
ing 150,000 pounds were distri-
buted recently to almost 30,000
needy Jewish families through-
out the metropolitan area in the
third 8uch project sponsored by
the Metropolitan New York
Coordinating Council on Jewish
Poverty, according to the
Coordinating Council's president,
Menachem Shayovich.
A total of 31 agencies, ranging
from local Jewish community
councils to yeehivas and Jewish
higher studies academies, and
city-wide social service agencies
such as the Jewish Association
for Services to the Aged, and
individual senior centers, vol-
unteer groups and congregations
picked up allocations for their
needy constituents and distri-
buted the kosher cheese during
the week of Sept. 17, Shayovich
said.
Jews in Monsey, New Square,
Spring Valley and Monroe, in
upper New York State, also were
among the recipients of tha
kosher cheese in the largest''
distribution since the start w
1982 of the federal government's
program of surplus food distri-
bution, according to Rabbi David
Cohen, Coordinating Council
executive director.
The cheese, packed in five
pound boxes, was produced by
the World Cheese Co. and in-
cluded a shipment of specially
supervised Cholov Yisrael cheese
for the Hasidic and yeahiva com-
munities, Cohen said.
He said the shipment of kosher
cheese is the only such distribu-
tion in the United States, adding
that a major problem "is a cost
differential between kosher and
regular surplus cheese that must
be absorbed by the participating
agency." Cohen added that
"private donations helped to
defray some of this expense," and
that Rep. Mario Biaggi (D. NY)
"has worked closely with both
the Department of Agriculture
and the New York State Office of
General Services in having this
additional cost underwritten.
He4^t*)v*c>*lifflciu9 had
Bett-also^cSlWrflvT7'


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
."
-/
&>
Refusenik families suffer from police harassment
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Alexandra Finkelstein, who last
December was permitted with her
froaily to emigrate from the
Soviet Union after a 12-year
struggle, told reporters of the
harassment by Soviet authorities
of refusenik families, and warned
of the effects this persecution can
have on their children.
"Our worst problem is that
children, as children, are born to
be free and free-minded," she told
a news conference at the offices of
the National Council of Jewish
Women. "Their logical question
is to ask, Why?"
Finkelstein recalled when her
daughter Miriam, now 10 years
old, began school in the Soviet
Union and came home one day to
ask her mother, "Wouldn't it be
better for us not to be Jews?"
She asserted that the head-
master and school teacher at the
school were informed to be
"attentive" of Miriam and made
aware of who her parents were.
She said that children, just as
adults, are subjected to anti-Jew-
ish and anti-Zionist propaganda.
Finkelstein described how she
went to view an exhibit of
paintings and drawings by
students at Miriam's school and
while most were very good, about
one-third of the exhibit was on
the subject of how Jewish
soldiers were killing Arab women
and children.
Finkelstein, a marine biologist,
AIPAC meeting a success
The successful appearance of
Thomas Dine, executive duector
of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC) and
U S Senator Alfonse D'Amato at
a reception on Nov. 18 was made
possible through the efforts of:
Herbert D. Katz, Florida
regional chairman; Dr. Stanley
Margulies, National Council;
Elaine Pittell, National Council;
and co-chairmen Barbara and
Jeffrey Rosenberg, Dina and Nat
Sedley, and Joanne and Steve
Schoenbaum.
The 1984 AIPAC Committee,
South Broward Chapter, is made
up of:
Franne and Barry Alter,
Nancy and Norman Atkin,
Jacalyn Sherriton and Richard
Bamett, Judee and Howard
Barron, Harriett and Joe Bloom,
Nancy and Herb Brizel, Candy
and Ross Clark, Tamara and
Alvin Cohen, Annette and Moms
Deakter. Meral and Fred
Ehrenstein, Ann and Lewis
Fineman, Sandra and Charles
Friedman, Ann and Mark
Gilbert. Mara and Don Guilianti,
Ruth and Herman Glickman.
Esther and Allen Gordon, Joan
and Doug Gross. Suzanne and
Gerald Gunzburger, Kayla and
Donald Hersh, Gertrude Hor-
nstein. Sylvia and Mort Kalin,
Roberta and Gary Karch, Ellie
and Herb Katz, Dina and Sumner
Kaye, Sandi and Fred Khani,
Rochelle and Paul Koenig.
Shirley Kravitz, Gloria and Phil
Levin, Lynda and Sheldon Levin.
Meron Levitate, Judy and
Fred Lippman, Toby and George
Lipton, Karen and Stanley
Margulies, Gertrude Market,
Rhea and George Marrinson,
Audrey and Sam Meline, Barbara
and James Fox Miller, Rhona
Miller, Susanne and Bert Mock,
Gerry and Norman Morrison,
Joyce and Ted Newman, Millie
and Paul Or Ian, Elaine and
Robert Pittell, Phyllis and Nat
Pritcher, Rosalind and Morris
Ratner. Vicki and Joe Raymond,
National Jewish Women's Orga-
nization seeking Executive Di-
rector locally. Management and
communication skills necessary.
Send resume:
P.O. Box 7125.
Hollywood. PL 33021.
STflV 5 DAYS
PAY POR 4
Enjoy 5 nights at the
super 3 star Windmill
Hotel and pay for only
?our (including breakfast)
Valid 1 11 84 28 2 85
"Kosher restaurants
'Sabbath elevator
'133 ait conditioned rooms
'Walking distance to the centre
of Jerusalem and the Old City
Don't wait Book your
winter vacation now at
Jerusalem's one of a kind
hotel
3Mendeh Sr I
Jet .....'.' 14 f.
'/
Joyce and Alan Roaman, Jackie
and Harry Rosen, Delia and
Jerry Rosenberg.
Florence and Leon Roth, Avis
and David Sachs, Marge and
Jack Saltzman, Merle and Joel
Schneider, Benita and Joe Sch-
wartz, Beverly and Alvin
Shapiro, Sheryl and Fred Sher-
man, Susan and Saul Singer,
Sheila and Larry Smith, Evelyn
and Otto Stieber, Valerie and
Paul Sussman, Doris and Herb
Tolpen, Eleanor and Paul
Weiner, Rita and Stan Weinstein,
Helene and Jerry Winnick and
Sally and Milton Winograd.
is in the United States to kickoff
a series of gatherings across the
country to focus attention on the
plight of Soviet Jewry. These
events will be held under the
auspices of the Women's Plea for
Soviet Jews, an organization
comprised of the constituent or-
ganizations of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
The National Council of Jewish
Women has been designated
national convenors of this year's
Women's Plea. Events scheduled
in nearly 100 communities
nationwide, under the aegis of the
Leadership Conference of
National Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations, will be held during
the week of Dec. 4. The Women's
Plea for Soviet Jews was first
undertaken in 1970 and is an
annual event.
Nan Wood, Women's Plea
chairperson, said that "We are
particularly concerned for the
wives and children. Children
separated from one or both
parents by cruel and arbitrary
Soviet policies. Children living
double lives Jews at home
and Russians at school."
Finkelstein and her husband,
Eitan, first applied for exit visas
in 1971. She was forced to leave
her position with the Institute of
Oceanography at the USSR
Academy of Science. She was
later forced to live apart from her
husband, with Eitan in Vilnius
while she stayed in Moscow.
They currently live in Ra'anana,
Israel.
Addressing the meeting,
Finkelstein recalled when she and
her husband went to register
their daughter with the
authorities. She was one week
old. They informed the
authorities they wanted to name
their baby "Miriam" and were
met with hostility, while an
official was summoned to bring a
book with official Soviet proper
names.
Furthermore, Finkelstein said
that although the police finally
relented in their criticism, they
were forced to sign a paper that
the name "Miriam" was given to
their daughter by them and that
they are thus "fully responsible
for the consequences."
PLANNING
ON MOVING
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I-------1A
mBMHH
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, November 23,1984
JFSB to revisit South America
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward is going back to
South America.
For ten days, tentatively
scheduled March 17-27, the
JFSB's South American mission
will cover the cities of Buenos
Aires and Sao Paulo, where large
Jewish communities flourish and
thrive.
This past Spring, the JFSB
completed the first ever Mission
to South America. Those who
accompanied the Mission said
they found a great deal of con-
trast between United States
Jewish communities and South
American Jewish communities.
"I was emotionally pleased ab-
out the Friday night service we
attended because there were so
many people standing in the
foyer," said one. "I was amazed
about the amount of children in
their day schools."
JFSB Executive Director
Sumner Kaye said the most
important aspect of the mission
was the contact made between
the South Broward Jews and
GSPECIALIZED CARE
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Scenes from
their Brazilian
last year's
and Argentine
Mission to South America
counterparts.
"'These people just couldn't
believe that we would take the
initiative to visit them and to
dialogue their situation, as com-
pared to ours," he said. "They
think that all American Jews are
affluent, which is a mispercep-
tion. We let them know that there
are many poor and middle class
American Jews and that we care
very much about what happens
to our brothers and sisters in
South America."
For more information on how
to accompany the 1985 mission,
please contact Rae Bein at
Federation. 921-8810.
&$m
MOVING &
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
Tournament benefits U.S. Maccabiah team
The second annual Maccabiah
golf and tennis tournament at
Turnberry Golf and Tennis Club
will be held Wednesday Nov. 28
and will benefit the United States
team sent to the summer 1985
Maccabiah in Tel Aviv.
More than 4,000 Jewish ath-
letes from around the world will
compete in the ten day sporting
event. Prominent Jewish athletes
in the past have competed and
then gone on to win Olympic
medals, such as Mark Spitz.
The tournament at Turnberry
is limited to 120 golfers and 48
tennis players. There will be a
buffet lunch, open bar with hors
d'oeuvres, followed by dinner, all
included in the single price of
$125 for golfers. $75 for tennis
players.
Also included in the day is
valet parking, locker and gratui-
ties, greens fees and cart, tennis
balls, door prizes and raffles. The
fees are tax deductible.
For information, call the U.S.
Committee Sports for Israel,
Barry Gurland, 458-4515, or
David Brown, 434-1045.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123's
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
See the 1985 Maccabiah with us
The twelfth Maccabiah Games
will begin in Tel Aviv, Israel this
coming July and the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
be there to see it happen.
The Family Mission to Israel is
now taking reservations and
deposits. The Mission begins
Jury 3 and continues until July
17. Everyone on the mission will
see the Opening Ceremonies and
will be able to buy additional
tickets to most, if not all events
desired.
Mission participants will have
the option of rooting for the
United States team, or for
Israel's. Last Maccabiah, in 1981,
the U.S. team won the most gold
medals, but Israel's team won the
most total medals.
Some of the most popular
sports to watch at the Maccabiah
A meeting for prospective participants in the Family Mission
will be held Tuesday evening December 11 at 7:30 at the
Hollywood Beach Hilton. Deposits will be accepted at the
meeting.________.^__^-^_
made out to the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward. Space is
limited.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
are basketball. gymnastics,
swimming, track and field,
volleyball, yachting, tennis,
soccer, diving and fencing. If you
missed the summer Olympiad in
Los Angeles this year, but saw
the events on television, this
could be a second chance to see
top amateur sports excitement
live.
Last Maccabiah, 33 countries
participated and brought 2,694
competitors. Countries as
unlikely as Venezuela, Sweden.
Ecuador, and India all sent
Jewish athletes to represent their
lands.
Even though the Mission ends
on July 17, eight days before the
end of the competition, the JFSB
will assist all mission particip-
ants who wish to stay longer to
see more events, with hotel and
transportation requirements.
For more information, please
contact Rae Bein at Federation,
921-8810, or to reserve a place, nil
out the following form and mail it
back to the Federation with a
$200 deposit check per person
ABC'S &123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
t2v^^-^ are tasty
f^ \m. J* P3813 a|Phabet
Wi****J^ letters and
*^> numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
-
MAIL TO:
RAE BEIN
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
HOLLYWOOD, FL 33020
name number in party
ddrrss
city
phone (daytime and evening)
"What
other coffee
would I
choose?
T^siimwiiop, si concert
osmands o steady hand ond
a smooth stroks. Extra aSsfaattfwBlriMdlO
intertera wi#i my ramie Thofi
wfiyldrinkJ
Sanka
Itletsvou
be your best.
KCaMkMMrfMr


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewiah Flpridum of South BrowydHollywood Page 7
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Brpwejd-HoUywood / Friday, November 28,1984
Women's Division
The 4th annual
Jewish Awareness Seminars
B&P Women's Network
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has sponsored the
fourth annual Jewish Awareness
Seminars. There were three
different series, each consisting
of four consecutive seminars
featuring outstanding Jewish
lecturers.
The series are represented by
the Beach, Metro, and
Hollybrook factions of the South
Broward Jewish Community, and
are open to all interested persons.
The series began on Oct. 22 and
ran until Nov. 16. Here is a brief
synopsis of the three series:
The Metro Jewish Awareness
Seminars structured their series
around the theme "Four
Questions My Children Will
Never Have To Ask." Fred
Blitstein, the president of two
prestigious companies called J.
Frederick Blitstein Inc.,
Environmental Planners Real
Estate Development Con-
sultants, and Blitstein Invest-
ments Real Estate Developers,
began the series. Mr. Blitstein.
an extremely active member of
the Jewish community, both here
and in Israel, responded to the
question, "Why Should Israel Be
Important To Me?" Rabbi
Frazin, the spiritual leader of
Temple Solel in Hollywood, also a
very dedicated member of the
Jewish community, responded to
the question, "What Do They
Say Behind My Back?"
Our November Metro Seminar
began with Sofya and Vladimir
Meshenberg, two people who left
the USSR seven years ago to
begin life anew in the United
States. They discussed their lives
and limitations in their former
homeland, and their experiences
in moving. Their topic was "Am I
Free To Be Me?" Joining them
was Beverly Hollander, the
Chairperson of the Soviet Jewry
Committee, with a discussion on
the Soviet Refuseniks; and
Elaine Pittell, from the Federa-
tion Community Relations Com-
mittee, discussing her recent trip
to the Soviet Union.
Lastly, Danny Seigel, an
author, poet, and lecturer, as well
as the Chairman of the Ziv
Tzedakah Fund, spoke on the
subject "Why Should I Care?"
Mr. Siegel is a popular lecturer at
synagogues, Jewish Community
Centers, and retreats .where he
teaches Tzedakah and Jewish
values and recites from his
works.
The Hollybrook and Beach
Jewish Awareness Seminars
framed their series around the
theme of "Exploring Our Jewish
Roots." Sandra Ross, the
Director of Education for the
Federation, began the series with
an historical look at the Early
American Jews. Rabbi Adler,
from Temple Israel of Miramar,
spoke on the subject of "The Im-
migrants" at the second seminar.
He gave an in-depth report on the
two major waves of immigration
during the 19th and ?Oth cen-
turies. Rabbi Adler serves on the
Pembroke Hospital Chaplaincy
Program and is extremely active
with the Southwest Broward
Jewish community.
The November Hollybrook and
Beach Seminars began with
Rabbi Herb Tobin, the Assistant
Executive Director of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Rabbi Tobin is a member of the
Association of Jewish Com-
munity Relations Workers, and
of the Reconstructionist Rabbi-
nical Association. He spoke on
the topic of "The Modern Jew."
Lastly, Arthur Kurzweil gave a
presentation on "How To Trace
Your Jewish Roots." Mr.
Kurzweil is currently editor-in-
chief of the Jewish Book Club,
author of numerous articles, and
one of the most requested and
well-received lecturers on the
JWB lecture Bureau Roster.
The Jewish Awareness
Seminar Series is an annual
event. If you have been unable to
attend this year's series, please
be sure to contact the Federation
at 921-8810 for information
regarding future programs.
Community Calendar
November 26
Bnai Zion Southeast Region will hold Executive Board meeting at
7:30 p.m.. Sunrise Savings and Loan, 1110 East Hallandale Beach
Boulevard, Hallandale. Israeli Consul Mrs. Dorit Shavit will be
speaker. Meeting is open to the public. Refreshments will be served.
For information phone Bnai Zion Regional Office, 456-1999.
November 27
Dania Hadassah, paid-up membership Luncheon and Card Party,
Frost Park Recreation Center, 300 N.E. 2nd St., Dania.
November 27
Bnai B'rith Women Twin County Council program "Image of the
Jewish Woman, Myth and Reality," 7:30 p.m., Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson St., Hollywood. Program open to all, donation $3. Call Perry
Smith, 981-9695 for reservations.
December 2
American Society for Technion first major dinner at the Diplomat
Hotel, Hollywood. Ambassador Michael Comay, will be keynote
speaker. Dinner is a tribute to: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Caster, Dr. and
Mrs. Irving Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Levenson and Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Soref. For informaiton and reservations please call, 752-2255,
563-5357,566-5575.
December 2
Party at the Konover Hotel, Salute to Israel, 6 p.m. David Ben Gurion
Culture Club Survivors of the Holocaust.
December 11
American Friends of the Hebrew University holds Annual Academic
Conference, 7:30 p.m., Temple Sinai, Hollywood. Guest speakers
Professor Eddy. M. Zemach and Raphael Israeli. Public cordially
invited. For further information, contact Bobbie Levin at the
American Friends of the Hebrew University office, 945-6644 or 868-
7600 (Miami).
December 23
Fifth annual Haeaidic Hanukkah Festival*<7:30 p.m., Young Circle
Bandshell, Heflywoad- Jointly sponsor^. by Chabad of South
Broward, Congelation Levi Ykzchok Lubavftch and Free Hebrew for
Juniors. En tart swm ant for entire family. For information call 468-
1877.
The Business snd Professional
Women's Network of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation is a marvelous op-
portunity for Jewish women to
gather together for a multitude of
purposes. It is open to all women
who are interested in professional
upward mobility and are in a
position of influence and decision-
making. All network members
Uve or work in the South
Broward area.
The four primary purposes of
the Business and Professional
Women's Network are: to discuss
issues concerning business and
professional women; to be in-
formed of, and take action on,
relevant Jewish and community
issues; to network for both social
and business purposes, and to
create an awareness and foster
participation in the activities of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
The monthly meetings contain
interesting speakers who are
knowledgeable in areas of in-
terest and concern to the com-
munity. The Sept. 20 program
featured Susan Matter, MBA,
who is presently Dean of Student
Development at Broward
Community College. Her topic
was "Women and Power." On
Oct. 25, the speaker was Suzanne
Gunzburger, currently Vice-
Mayor of the Hollywood City
Commission, Chairwoman of the
Metropolitan Planning Organi-
zation, and State Public Affairs
Co-chairwoman for the National
Council of Jewish Women.
Suzanne is a licensed clinical
social worker with a private
practice. Her topic was "A Jew-
ish Perspective on the Elec-
tions."
On Dec. 20 we are pleased to
have our co-chairwoman for this
year's Business and Professional
Women's Network, Dorothy
Weinstein, speak on the topic
"Sweet Suffering" a book by
Dorothy Shainess. Dorothy has
served as president of the Jewish
Community Day Camp, as co-
chairwoman of the Broward
County Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee, as Chair-
woman for Women's Advocacy-
The Majority Minority-South
Chapter, as well as on the Board
of the Nova High School Parents
Organization. In addition to her
civil activities, she has worked as
a school guidance counselor and
school psychologist in Broward
County. Dorothy has been in
private practice for the last seven
years in the area of marriage and
family therapy.
Margaret Sterner shall speak
at our Jan. 17 meeting. She is a
certified financial planner with
the firm Raymond James and
Associates. She performs a wide
range of tax, insurance and in-
vestment portfolios for her
clients. Having graduated from
Stanford University with a
degree in economics, it is only
apropo that she discuss
"Investments" at the meeting.
Our last scheduled speaker at
this time is Deborah Rosen, who
shall be at our Feb. 21 program.
Deborah shall share with us her
recent experience of traveling
through Europe in search of a
cultural identity, retracing the
roots of her parents, both of
whom are Holocaust survivors.
Deborah has worked as the
assistant to the Executive
Producer of "The Nightly
Business Report," a public
broadcasting program and a full-
time instructor of composition,
film study, and High School
English. She is currently the
executive director of child-safe
products, a self-employed real
estate broker, and a freelance
writer and editor.
All Business and Professional
Women are encouraged to attend-),
our monthly meetings where they
can benefit through our in-service
programs, involvement in the
community, and social and busi-
ness networking. The meetings
are scheduled for the third
Thursday of each month at 7:30
p.m. at the Federation office,
2719 Hollywood Blvd. Please call
the Federation at 921-8810 if you
have any questions.
W/
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Make a million In '85
Stock analyst Charles Ganz
will speak to a meeting of the
Western Young Leadership
group of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward on Saturday Dec.
1 at 8 p.m. at the home of
Leonard and Karen Baer, 12001
NW 13th Court, Pembroke Pines.
His topic will be "How to make
and keep a million dollars in
1985."
The chairmen of the Western
Young Leadership group are
Howard and Sheila Wacks. The
steering committee consists of:
Frank and E'len Amigo; Lenny
and Karen Baer; David and
Laurie Brown; Ed and Jane
Finkelstein; Phil and Susan
Goldberg; Bruce and Susan
Yoskin.
For further information, please
contact Debbie Brodie at Federa-
tion, 921-8810.
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Friday, November 23,1984 /'The Jewish Floridian of^outh Broward-HoUywood Page 9

I
Why Jews split their Presidential votes
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
While President Reagan won a
landslide reelection victory most
lews appear to have voted for his
opponent, former Vice President
Walter Mondale.
The analysis of the
AJCongress survey returns
showed the following:
Concern for Israel remains
strong among Jewish voters, but
Israel did not play a significant
role in Jewish voting patterns
this year because both Reagan
and Mondale were perceived as
being sympathetic to Israel.
Jesse Jackson's statements
and behavior in the campaign
and Reagan's support for closer
ties between religion and govern-
ment worried many Jewish
voters. Of those who supported
Reagan, one-half were influenced
by Jackson's role and of those
who supported Mondale, three-
fourths were affected by concern
over Reagan's church-state
policies.
Along with church-state
concerns, social justice issues
such as the needs of the poor and
aged continue to be a key
factor in explaining the Jewish
vote.
On the basis of the first 1,500
survey returns, AJCongress
analysts concluded that while
Jewish voters may not be as
liberal as they were 20 or 30 years
ago, their economic status
continues to play far less of a role
than it does for other sectors of
the voting population. As a
result, the Jewish community
continues to vote dispro-
portionately liberal.
Israel was not an issue in this
year's presidential campaign
since both Reagan and Mondale
are considered supporters of the
Jewish State. Reagan did stress
the close alliance with Israel
achieved during his adminis-
tration and statements to this
effect from Premier Shimon Peres
and Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minsiter Yitzhak Shamir, when
Shamir was Premier, were
stressed to the Jewish com-
munity.
Mondale accused Reagan of
abandoning the Camp David
process for his Mideast initiative
and of arming Israel's Arab
enemies. The Democratic can-
didate also promised to move the
United States Embassy in Israel
to Jerusalem which Reagan
opposes.
However, the particular issues
that seemed to be of most con-
cern in the Jewish community
were Jackson's position in the
Mondale campaign and Reagan's
espousal of views that seemed to
threaten the separation of church
and state. Many Jews were
undecided how to vote until the
Ski in Israel
Is it for real? Is there skiing in
Israel? The answer is YES.
When the snow falls on
beautiful Mt. Hermon, Israelis
flock to slopes northeast of the
Hermon Mountain range.
Located 30 kilometers north of
Kiryat Shemona and 65
kilometers north of Tiberias, Mt.
Hermon has a breathtaking
panoramic view of the Golan
Heights, Upper Galilee, the
Hulah Valley as well as Birkhet
Ram Lake, Banyas Springs and
the Qalat Nimrod Crusader
Fortress. It is truly a sight to
behold from the highest point of
Mt. Hermon, 2100 meters above
the sea level.
The skiing season begins in
January. Facilities are open from
8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. daily
subject to weather and security
conditions.
Ski services include a long
distance chair lift with 76 chairs
for the seasoned skier as well as a
short distance chair lift with 34
chairs for the average and
beginner skier.

The slopes of Mt. Hermon beckon Israel's skiers each winter
Premier Gifts
Continued from Page 1
opportunities and problems
closely and directly partici-
pated in the establishment
of Latin American invest-
ment guidelines and cri-
teria. At the present time
Ambassador Linowitz is
Co-Chairman of the Inter-
American Dialogue inv-
olving foremost figures
from both North America
and Latin America in an
ongoing exchange of views
with respect to such critical
issues as the current finan-
cial crisis in Latin America
and the conflicts in El Sa-
lvador and Nicaragua.
From the 1979 to 1981 as
Ambassador to the Middle
East Peace Negotiations,
Ambassador Linowitz
worked closely with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel and President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt. He
maintains a close relation-
ship with Israel and Arab
leaders throughout the
Middle East.
He has been an advisor
to the White House and the
State Department hi both
Democratic and Republican
administrations and parti-
cipates directly in current
developments.
A ski school, under the
supervision of experienced in-
ternational ski instructors, is
open all season. The school has a
small lift for beginner students.
One thousand sets of skis,
boots, poles are available to rent
at the ski shop. If one prefers a
snow sled, it too, is available.
A delightful buffet for light
meals, hot or cold alcoholic
beverages can be found on the
base level of the ski site.
The upper stations, at a high of
2,050 meters has a self service
cafeteria Mitzpe Naftali
where skiers can enjoy the view
while dining on a delicious full
course meal.
There is ample parkins. A
parking lot for 800 vehicles is
located on the foot of the resort.
Mt. Hermon resort is open all
year round. During the summer
the chair lifts operate as well as
the buffet and the cafeteria.
Picnicking facilities are available.
Skiers may phone the ski site
between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m.
Telephone 067-40121 or Moshav
Neve Ativ 067-49479-80-81
throughout the day.
It is advisable to check the
daily newspapers, while in Israel,
or listen to the radio for skiing
information at 6 a.m. weekdays
or 7 a.m. on Saturdays. In the
event that ski site is closed
because of weather conditions or
for some other reason, it will be
announced on the radio.
last minute.
The Republicans, including
Reagan and Vice President
George Bush, continuously
stressed to Jews that the
Democratic national convention
had failed to pass a resolution
condemning anti-Semitism and
attacked Mondale's support by
Jackson, who many Jews con-
sider not only anti-Israel, but
anti-Semitic.
Mondale accused Reagan of
moral McCarthyism" by
seeking to brand opponents of
prayer in the schools as anti-
religious. Mondale and his Vice
Presidential running mate, Rep.
Geraldine Ferraro, also attacked
the Republicans for adopting the
agenda of the Religious Right,
which, they said, would threaten
the separation of church and
state.
Hyman Bookbinder, the
American Jewish Committee's
representative in Washington,
said that while the Jackson issue
had concerned many Jews, it
seemed to fade in the past two
months as fear grew about what
was seen as a threat to the
separation of church and state.
He said that in speaking to Jew-
ish groups across the country, he
found the religious issue to be the
one that worried them the most.
David Body, the Washington
representative of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, said that the church-state
issue is what may have convinced
many Jews to vote for Mondale.
In addition, he noted that
Mondale has long been close to
the Jewish community and
"Jews don't forget their friends."
Bookbinder said that, in th
last two weeks of the campaign,
Republicans had sought to
reassure the Jewish community
that the separation of church and
state would not be breached. He
urged the Reagan adminis-
tration, now that it has been
reelected, to demonstrate to Jews
that this concern was "unwar-
ranted."
Knesset may deprive
Kahane his immunity
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset's House Committee and
the Ministry of Justice were
moving on parallel tracks toward
swift action that could deprive
Rabbi Meir Kahane, leader of the
extremist Kach party, of his
Knesset immunity and open the
way to prosecute him for racist
incitement against Arab citizens
of Israel and Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza.
The Justice'Ministry is putting
final touches to a new law against
"racism" which it plans to sub-
mit to parliament. The draft bill
was reported to have been circul-
ated to other ministries for
amendments before a final ver-
sion is presented to the legis-
lators for enactment.
The House Committee, mean
white, continued its discussions,
on a motion by MK Yossi Sarid
requesting the Attorney General
to propose to the Knesset that
Kahane's immunity be waived.
That is the procedure required by
law before the Knesset can vote
to strip a member of immunity.
Other MKs are studying the
Criminal Code for grounds to
prosecute Kahane should he lose
his immunity.
At present there is no specific
low against racism in the
Criminal Code. Offenders can be
prosecuted however for disturb-
ing the peace or incitement.
o
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If you're planning a royal wedding, bar mitzvah,
spring reunion, bachelor party, or a sweet charity
ball, do it at the Diplomat.
Our tropical oceanside resort will add extra magic
to your catered affair, happy anniversary, or giant
company picnic.
We have an expert staff who has the right stuff
to plan a party for the graduate, the class of '44, the
woman of the year, or the highest of high society. And
we can delight every member of the wedding at prices
that won't panic the father of the bride.
Make it more of an occasion. Plan it at the Diplomat,
where we'll add a touch of class that will make it an
affair to remember.
Call for an appointment with our catering staff at
457-8111 in Broward or 949-2442 in Dade. And, when
you come in, we'll give you a bottle of champagne if
you can name all the movies in this ad.
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Dipk)mat,Florkk
35 IS S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood, Florida 33022
457-8111 Broward, 949-2442 Dade


n-.~ i a
iii._ ____i
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, November 23, 1984


Synagogue news
TEMPLE BETH EL
Through the generosity of
Louis and Betty Ballin, Temple
Beth El members, the com-
munity-at-large will be privileged
to hear Dr. Daniel Bell of Har-
vard University at Shabbat
Services on Friday, evening, Dec.
7, at 8 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Ballim
are the sponsors of this lecture-
ship which will be held annually
at a Shabbat Service.
Dr. Bell, who is the Henry
Ford II Professor of Social
Sciences at Harvard, will speak
on "The Jewish Condition: What
Lies Ahead?" In addition to
being a Professor of Sociology at
Harvard from 1969-1980, Dr. Bell
has been a Professor of Socio-
ology at Columbia University, a
visiting Professor at the Univer-
sity of Chicago, a visiting Fellow
at the Russell Sage Foundation
at the London School of Econ-
omics and a Lecturer at the
Salzburg Seminar in American
Studies. Dr. Bell's list of books
and publications is an auspicious
one, beginning with Marxian,
Socialism in the United States
(1952-1967), Work and Its Dis-
contents (1956), The End of Ideo-
logy (1960), The Coining of Post-
Industrial Society (1973 and
1977), and the Social Sciences
Since World War II (1981). Dr.
Bell was on the Editorial Board
of Fortune Magazine for ten
years and, previously, he was
Managing Editor of the New
Leader and Common Sense. He
has been Editor of and Contri-
butor to the following books: The
Radical Right (1959), The
Reforming of General Education
(1965 and 1967), Towards The
year 2000 (1967), Capitalism
Today (1971), and The Winding
Passage: Essays and Sociological
Jorneys, 1960-1980.
Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El rummage and white elephant
sale will be held on Thursday,
Nov. 29, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
1351 S. 14th Avenue, Hollywood,
rear entrance of the Temple. A
complete line of men's and
women's clothing. Men's shirts
50cents Men's jackets 85 men's
suits $7.50 men's slacks 82.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Sisterhood
Temple Solel Sisterhood is
holding its annual Chanukah
Dinner. Sunday. Dec. 16 at 5:30
p.m. in the Social Hall.
The usual sumptuous meal of
roast chicken, latkes,' salads and
forbidden desserts will be served
to appease all appetites. Come
pick up your prize, play the
games, join your friends at fun.
Contact the office for informa-
tion and include your check with
table reservations and names of
your table participants.
Temple Solel's Junior Youth
Group Dance will be held on Dec.
9, at 12 noon. For further in-
formation, contact Jeff Bauman,
Director of Youth Activities, at
989-0205.
There will be an outstanding
exhibition and auction of art from
the international collection of Art
America sponsored by the Sister-
hood of Temple Solel as a benefit
on Dec. 1. You will see original
oils, watercolors, lithographs,
etc. by celebrated international
artists. All art is beautifully
custom framed and ready to hang
in your home or office. The recep-
tion and exhibition is at Temple
Solel. 5100 Sheridan St., Holly-
wood. Preview starts at 8 p.m.
and is followed by the auction
starting at 8:30 p.m. For further
information contact the Temple
office at 989-0205.
CONGREGATION
LEVIYITZCHOK
The Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi
Menachem M. Schneerson, called
upon all Jews throughout the
world, regardless of their status,
background or affiliation, to
study Torah every day.
This appeal was made before a
crowd of nearly 10,000 people
gathered at Lubavitch World
Headquarters in New York to
hear his Simchat Torah public
address.
The holiday of Simchat Torah
is the culmination of a month
long series of holidays and festi-
vities, and is traditionally
marked by dancing with the
Torah scroll in the Synagogue. It
marks the conclusion of the
yearly cycle of Torah readings
and the immediate beginning of a
new cycle.
This joyous dancing with the
Torah, known as 'Hakafot.' is
done with the Torah scroll while
it is wrapped in its special cover.
The Lubavitch Center of South
Broward, in response to the
Rebbe's call, has intensified its
Adult Education Program that is
open to the general public.
Daily classes are held on Bible
study and the teaching of
Maimonides, weekly classes are
held in Mishna, Talmud and
Tanya (Hassidic Philosophy).
A feature lecture series began
Wednesday, Nov. 7. This series is
on Jewish topics for modern
times, as presented by a different
Rabbi every other Wednesday.
Feature lecture series conti-
nues Nov. 21, Dec. 5, and Dec. 19.
The Lubavitch Center is
located at 1295 E. Hallandale
Beach Blvd. For more informa-
tion please call 458-1877.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIRAMAR
Following services on Friday,
Nov. 30 there will be a Shabbat
Dinner. Admission is by reserva-
tion only. The program of the
evening will be "Let's Make it a
Shabbat to Remember." The
dinner is sponsored by the Rel-
igious Committee and is chaired
by Mrs. Margo Reines. Please
contact the Temple office, 961-
1700 for reservation information.
There will be a Pre-Chanukah
Sale featuring gift items that
students may purchase on
Sunday Dec. 12 from 10 a.m. till 1
p.m. and on Tuesday and
Thursday from 4 to 6 p.m.
The temple will sponsor a
shabbat dinner on Friday Nov. 30
at 6:30 p.m.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, will
lecture at the Center on Tuesday,
Dec. 4 at 7:30 p.m. on the "Story
of Biblical Cantillation," with
vocal illustrations by Cantor Zvi
Adler. "Cantillation" is the
chanting or intonation of por-
tions of the Bible, including
prayers, which has been practiced
in Jewish services since time im-
memorial.
This is the second of five lec-
tures to be presented at the Hal-
landale Jewish Center (416 N.E. 8
Ave.), and is part of the Center's
Adult Education Program. All
lectures are open to the public. A
SI donation will be requested at
the door.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Registration is now being
accepted for our January Class of
Moms and Tots. Children, ages
15 months to 30 months will meet
on Monday and Wednesday 9-
10:30 a.m. A transitional class
for children who are toilet trained
will meet on Tuesday and
Thursday 9-12 noon.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai of Hollywood is
proud to announce our outstand-
ing entertainment Series. Begin-
ning on Dec. 2, with a "Salute to
Israel '85," which is a potpourri
of music, song and humor depict-
ing the flavor of Israel. On Jan.
13, 1985, Mike Burstyn will be
the featured entertainment. He is
most reknown as the star of
"Kuni Lemi," and has starred in
We've cut costs,
not comers.
We took a good hard look at funeral costs.
We were disappointed with what we found.
We feel we've done something about it.
Now you can save up to 25% without
any loss of service or dignity.
Sinai A
Funeral Home, Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/Hallandale/456-3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties
the Broadway show, 'Barnum
The third in the series of Gm
Barry Productions is the musiJi
revue "Broadway USA" fPatUr'
ing music, impressions and
comedy from the '30's to th.
'80's, to be held on Feb. 17. Bac(W
by popular demand, on March
will
Zim
be the Fabulous
i a
Brothers
whose singing and enthu-
siasm have charmed audiences
from coast to coast.
All performances will be Sun-
day evenings at 8 p.m. at Temple
Sinai, 1201 Johnson Street
Hollywood, Fla.
For ticket information call -
Temple office, 920-1577
Beginning Dec. 2, cantor
Misha Alexandrovich will discuss
"Exploring Yiddish Culture
Language, Story and Song.
Rivlin selects Beth Shalom
Day School
Dr. Asher Rivlin, Professor of
Education, Hebrew University,
has selected to target the Beth
Shalom Hebrew Day School as
one of three schools in the South
Florida community to implement
a new design in the instruction of
Hebrew language.
At a recent meeting of educat-
ors in the South Broward com-
munity, Dr. Rivlin evaluated
Beth Shalom'8 capacity for
handling it. He determined that
Beth Shalom would be an ideal
school, considering the enthu-
siasm and excitement of its
Hebrew language instructors, for
implementation of this program.
Sandra Ross, Director of
Education for South Broward
Jewish Education Committee
was involved in the assessment
and indicated that the Education
Committee would be very sup-
portive of Beth Shalom's in-
volvement in this program. She
further noted that it was encour-
aging to see the South Broward
Jewish Committee be designated
for this honor.
Dr. Chemi Weiss, Hebrew
Dr. Asher Rivlin
Language Instructor at Beth
Shalom Day School had invited'
Dr. Rivlin to visit the school and
consider it among the many other
schools for implementation of the
program. Dr. Weiss will co-
ordinate and supervise Beth
Shalom's involvement in the
program along with The Lehr-
man Day School and Beth
Sholom of Miami Beach Rel-
igious School, who are also
targeted for this program.
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Candle Lighting Time
Nov. 23 5:12 p.m.
Nov. 30 5:11p.m.

Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Lev! Yltschok Lubavitch. 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Dally services 7:66 a.m.. *
minutes before sundown; Sabbath service*. 6:18 p.m.; Sabbath morning.
o'clock; Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Religious school; tirades 1-8. Nursery scnooi.
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 3281 Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edward
Davis. Dally services, 7:30a.m.. sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown; Sabbath morning. Bo'clock; Sunday. 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish Center il6 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. R*bbl Carl Klein.
Dally services, 8:30 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 9*1-6111 Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Dally services, 7:46 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening,
o'clock; Sabbath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Klndergartan-8.
Temple Beth Ahm- 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi A*"""
Kapnek. Services dally 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 am.
Religloui School: Nursery, Bar Mitsvah, Judaloa High School
Temple Israel of Mlrmmar 6920 8W S8th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi R,l*a''
Adler. Dally services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning,
o'clock. Religious School: pre-klndergarten8.
Temple Slnal- 1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi *}*?**
Margolls. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious
kindergarten-Judalca High School.
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8326. Rabbi 8mue'^
Jaffe Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious scnou
Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 220
University Drive. Pembroke Plnaa: 481-3688. Rabbi Bennett Qreenspoi
Sabbath services, 8:16p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten10.
Temple Solel 6100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi "***?
Fraxln. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:80 o cioc
Religious school: Pre-school12.
RECONSTRUCTIONIBf
Ramat Shalom 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-8600. Rabbi EMot
Skldell. Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-alndergarten-e
school: Pre-


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollvwood Page 11
Chanukah display at Hollywood Mall
Congressman Larry Smith, David Sklar, dinner chairman
Bar-llan U. honors Larry Smith
Bar-llan University of Ramat
jan, Israel' will honor Congress-
n Larry Smith. The announce-
_ was made by Mr. David
jar, Dinner Chairman.
Rep. Smith will receive an
Honorary Fellowship from the
University at a dinner and
convocation Sunday evening,
Dec. 9 at the Diplomat Hotel,
Hollywood.
Dr. Carl Klein of the Halland-
_b Jewish Center who is one of
the original founders of this
unique University said that the
Keynote Speaker will be His
Excellency Meir Rosenne,
Ambassador from the State of
Israel.
Bar-llan University celebrat-
ing its 30th Anniversary, is the
pnly institution of higher learn-
ing in Israel to combine general
studies with an extensive
program of Judaic courses as an
tcademic requirement.
Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
President of Bar-llan, will
present special awards to the new
members of the Society of
Patrons who are: Karol and
Philip Albert; Elizabeth and
Joshua Krup; Mary and Harold
Morris; Ruth and David
Moskowitz; and Frances and
David Sklar.
For information, call Bar-llan
University at 1-673-4275.
For the second consecutive i
year, Christmas-Chanukah shop-
pers will see two new holiday
display opposite each other. The
displays have been prepared by
children of the religious schools
of the area. This holiday display
is sponsored by the Interfaith
Council of Greater Hollywood,
which includes members of all
faiths and whose aim is to bring
better understanding betwen
people of all religions.
The Christmas display will be
set up by the religious school
students of the area's church
schools. The Chanukah display
will be prepared by the children
of the temples and synagogues of
the greater Hollywood area. This
year's display will depict the
story of Chanukah, with full sized
figures of scenes from the
Maccabees' battle with the
Syrian Greeks for religious
freedom, the cleansing of the
Holy Temple, the discovery of
the jug of oil; the Menorah,
Chanukah dreidels, Chanukah
delicacies, Chanukah gelt
(chocolate money) and Chanukah
gifts.
The participants in the
preparation of the Chanukah
display include students of
Temple Beth Shalom's Early
Childhood Department, the Beth
Shalom Day School, Temple
Sinai's Religious School and
Temple Beth El's Religious
School.
There will be an opening
ceremony of the Christmas-
Chanukah display on Monday,
Dec. 3 at 12 noon at the
Hollywood Mall. Students of
Beth Shalom Day School will
sing Chanukah songs and
students of church schools will
Arabs, Israelis agree: they like Monday football
NEW YORK (JTA) At long
last Israelis, Lebanese, Jordan-
ians and Syrians agree on one
issue: sports. This may be small
potatoes, but it shows that
people who have been at logger-
heads for numerous years can
agree on something, when neces-
sary.
What's the cause of their
agreement? Football, what else?
It started when Middle East
Television recently began broad-
casting the Monday night Na-
tional Football League game.
Ray Bevan, the manager of the
Mideast TV network CBNS, said
that viewers in each of the four
countries "are just ecstatic." He
said they have been writing to
the network saying they would
like to see two games a week.
The fans are acquiring a keen
knowledge of the rules of the pro
football game despite the fact
that soccer is the most popular
sport in the four countries. Bevan
said he believes football is an
activity that serves as "an outlet
for violence without blowing up
somebody. It provides a safety
valve."
Israeli newspapers are latching
on to the game and recently the
sports daily there began promot-
ing the grid games as an integral
part of American life and advis-
ing its readers to watch Monday
night football.
Since the Monday night game
is usually a tape of a contest
played the previous week, Amer-
icans living in Israel avoid read-
ing the scores of the contest at
the time it is published in order to
maintain suspense.
Bevan indicated that these
grid enthusiasts can look forward
to viewing the Pro Bowl games as
well as the Super Bowl contest.
He said that another American
sport, wrestling, also enthralls
the audiences in the four Mideast
countries.
Some soup,
Sahib?
TEL AVIV El Al, Israel's
national airline, serves kosher
food to Arab passengers but
doesn't let them know, the Jeru-
salem Post said.
Moslem dietary laws are
similar to those observed by rel-
igious Jews, and Arabs can eat
meat slaughtered according to
Jewish ritual.
El Al's food division, Tamam,
said its kitchen in London sup-
plies kosher food to Arab airlines
that fly regularly to the British
Capital, the Post said.
All signs that the food is
kosher are removed before the
meals are served, the newspaper
sakl.
sing Christmas songs.
On the first night of Chanukah,
Dec. 18, at 5:15 p.m., one light of
the Menorah will be lit, in ad-
dition to the "shamash" or
servant candle. Songs will be led
by members of the Solel Singers
of Temple Solel and students of
the Temple Sinai Religious
School. During the succeeding
nights of Chanukah a member of
the Jewish community will light
an additional light, until the
eighth night of Chanukah, Dec.
25. Thereafter the lights of the
Menorah will continue to burn
until the end of the holiday
season.
TO JERUSALEM
In lime oi illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem.
CALL 24 HOURS
(212)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 NiiMu SI N.Y.. N Y 10031
W X. V A, A A j j A
Mishnayoth. Yizkor & Yortzeit
observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichai Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
(212)871-4111
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
Order Our Puihka. A Sfala Ftr Co*!
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Another good reason you should attend services
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This message brou^it to you by:
11
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PALM BEACH
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attest* i n* .inn.k l-i:ji._ .
Paire 1 n tk t:_l m.
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, November 23,1984




Analysis: Israel's
economic problems
Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
what to do, but Israel is in a box
that is very difficult to extricate
from."
they have in the past.
"It's not entirely a matter of
people knowing or not knowing
Hebrew U. adds Contillo

WALTHAM, Maes. (JTA)
Israel is trapped in a web of con-
flicting economic forces in its
struggle to cope with an aihng
JSEy, according to a Brandeia
University economist who says
solutions to one problem often
exacerbate others.
Israel today is faced with the
problems of mounting foreign
debt high trade and budget
deficits and 400 percent in-
flatten," says Robert Lerman of
Brandeis' Heller Graduate
School. Because of the inter-
mingling of so many things in
Israel's economy, it's difficult for
them to cope."
For example, government cuts
in price subsidies will initially
reduce government spending.
But by raising market prices,
they also will raise wages and
interest on government bonds
because both are indexed to the
cost of living.
Devaluing the currency, the
traditional way countries deal
with trade deficits, also fuels the
inflation cycle in Israel because of
the link between prices and
wages.
"When you devalue, you raiae
the price of foreign goods,'' says
Lerman. "That is reflected in the
cost of living and thus it in-
creases wages, which force Israeli
companies to raise the price of
their own goods."
Meanwhile, says Lerman,
Israel's foreign debt and trade
deficits are diminishing the
country's ability to grow, and
"they create the danger of larger
and more serious economic down-
turns."
Lerman traces Israel's current
problems to economic practices
that developed and were appro-
priate during the nation's fjirst
two decades but now have Israel
"living beyond its means."
"For a new country intent on
growing, it made sense to borrow
abroad, to use foreign capital to
supplement internal resources for
investment," says Lerman. "It
especially made sense for Israel,
Hebrew U.
conference
Otto Stieber, Chairman of the
state of Florida for the American
i nends of the Hebrew University
announced upon returning from
he North-South American Con-
ference in Mexico City, "Our
devoted Friends of the Hebrew
University around the world who
"tended this magnificent Con-
ference and the large contingent
*>ni Florida, proved their
TT'u1!0" and commitment to
" Hebrew University of Jeru-
ueir. once again by making
contributions totaling over o
million.
I am gratified and over-
whelmed by the response to the
exigencies of Israel's security
situation which leave little room
'r increased government sup-
Port for institutions of higher
earning," 8^ stieber.
The festivities in Mexico in-
cluded a Fiesta, tours of historic
sites and museums in and around
Mexico City, and a gala dinner
attended by the President of the
Republic of Mexico, Miguel de la
Madrid Hurtado. The Mexican
friends provided gracious
hospitality with leaders of the
ii!!XlCan Jewish community, at
'heir homes. Academic programs
**h leading scholars from the
Hebrew University as well as
Mexican experts, provided in-
ormative seminars on Israel and
orL wi8h P"*16 in the year
f**>. scientific development in
'srael Mexican History and
archeology.
given its ability to draw on such
resources as world Jewry."
Lerman says that even though
Israel spent more than it pro-
duced during its first two
decades, "the foreign debt
position wasn't negative; it was a
strategy for growth." Then, with
the Yom Kippur War in 1973,
"there was a large increase in
military imports and a large rise
in oil prices."
Unlike many other countries,
Israel didn't respond to rising oil
prices by cutting consumption.
Consumption was allowed to rise,
says Lerman and this was fi-
nanced by foreign borrowing.
"Starting with this period,
Israel's balance of payment
deficits were no longer primarily
financing growth,"he says.
"They became unproductive
deficits."
In addition, "the share of
Israel's deficits financed by
grants and long-term conces-
sionary loans from abroad began
to decline, and more and more of
the deficits have had to be fi-
nanced by expensive short-term
borrowing."
For example, Lerman says
Israel owed $3.3 billion in 1970,
with about $600 million of that in
short-term debt. By 1980, Israel's
debt had grown to $22 billion,
and $9.6 billion was short-term.
"The problem now is that while
everyone recognizes the long-
term issues the growing debt
and the burden of repayment
there are many differences of
opinion about what to do," says
Lerman. He says the differences
result from concern over Israel's
"super inflation" and relation-
ships between the various ele-
ments of the economy. "The
fundamental issue now," says
Lerman, "is whether to give
priority to bringing down infla-
tion or reducing the balance of
payment deficit."
Without improvement in
Israel's balance of payments, the
country risks a serious decline in
living standards, increased un-
employment and the possibility
of emigration, Lerman says.
"But efforts to deal with the
trade balance directly without
dealing with inflation can fail, as
Rubin Binder, Producer of
Hebrew University Music
Festival '84 announced that
Christopher Contillo has been
added to the program of the
annual concert, to be held in
Bailey Hall on Dec. 4 at 8 p.m.
The concert, sponsored by the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University is one of an ongoing
series of programs held through-
out the region during the year.
Christopher Contillo, a native
Miamian, has performed in
Carnegie Hall, New York City,
with the Boston Pops Symphony
Orchestra and with several major
orchestras in the state of Florida.
He has appeared on every
television channel in Miami with
two appearances on PM
Magazine, a national broadcast.
A play written especially for him,
entitled "Meet Young Chopin,"
featured Christopher in the title
role. It was performed in live
theater and on PBS.
Tickets are on sale at the
Bailey Hall Box Office for $15
and $25 (475-6876). Proceeds of
the concert are for student and
scholarship aid at the Hebrew
Christopher Contillo
University of Jerusalem and
donations are tax deductible.
A Holiday Get Together
to Save and Savor
Cowen

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Poo-a i n
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, November 23,1984
Israel exports unusual Items
TEL AVIV Israel ia dev-
eloping two unusual export items
electronic fences, and al-
ligators.
According to a spokesman for
the Israel Aircraft Industries,
part owner of Magal, a local
company manufacturing elec-
tronic fences, over 600 miles of
Israeli-made electronic fences
have been sold to foreign govern-
ments for installation along
borders and around airports,
nuclear reactors, parliaments and
royal castles.
One of the most recent deals
was with the organizers of the
Olympic Games in Los Angeles,
where some six miles of fences
with devices to signal penetra-
tions, were installed around the
Olympic villages.
Although the other clients
have not been named, they are
understood to include Britain,
where fences have been installed
around royal residences. Israel
developed the electronic fence
system to safeguard its borders.
Native crocodiles disappeared
from Israel nearly 50 years ago,
but alligators were reintroduced
from Florida when a special al-
ligator 100 was established near
Lake Tiberias three years ago.
when about 20 alligators were
flown in.
First attempts to breed them
were unsuccessful, when several
dozen eggs laid in the first year
only one baby alligator was
hatched and named Rishon Le
Zion (First in Zion).
Last year 180 "sabra alligat-
ors" were hatched, and the
keepers at the nature preserve
hope that this year over 250 of
the eggs so far laid will hatch.
The preserve authorities are now
offering the Israeli alligators for
sale to zoos and interested
persons abroad.
Israel suffers first tremors
of a possible recession
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel is
feeling the first tremors of what
may become a severe economic
recession as the government,
struggling to cope with inflation
and growing deficits, has delayed
providing funds to local muni-
cipalities.
Employes of the Haifa muni-
cipality, who went on strike to
protest the non-payment of their
October salaries, were joined by
Tel Aviv municipal employes.
The League of Local Town
Councils is threatening a nation-
wide one-day strike unless
government funds are forth-
coming to pay salaries.
High school teachers all over
the country sent their pupils
home at 10 o'clock after learning
from their banks that their
October pay. due November 1.
had not been credited to their
accounts Teachers are paid by
the local municipalities.
In Tel Aviv, those employes
whose checks are paid through
the Bank Leumi returned to their
jobs after the bank agreed to loan
the city sufficient funds to cover
its payroll. But the two other
major banks. Bank Hapoalim
and the Israel Discount Bank, re-
fused to advance more cash, and
workers paid through those in-
stitutions walked off the job. The
employes include hospital ad-
ministrators and sanitation
workers.
The Tel Aviv and Haifa town
High school juniors and seniors:
challenge yourself
Looking for something to make
your high school years really
special? And to help you get into
college? High School in Israel has
the answer.
Spend one full grading period
in Israel, re-living history and
culture from ancient to modern
times. Climb Masada. Dig for
archaeological treasures. Travel
in tK paths of our forefathers as
they fought to rebuild an ancient
land. Walk on the walls around
the Old City of Jerusalem.
Experience the vibrance of the
modern "Miracle in the
Mideast."
And receive full credit as if
you had never left your home
school. High School in Israel
sessions begin in September.
November. February. April and
June. Spaces are still open for the
February. 1965 session. For more
information, call Judy Arm-
strong 921-8810. And get ready
for the experience of a lifetime.
there is a place for you in
iSRKISL
For information and assistance about living, working.
or Studying in Israel, contact:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd. Miami. Fla. 33137 (305) 573-2556
*
SANDY PAYTON OF WIOD RADIO spoke at the last]
meeting of the Western Young Leadership group. Top photo,
from left: Mark Levy, representative of National Young
Leadership Committee and guest speaker; Sheila Wacks,|
chairman of Western Young Leadership; Sandy Payton;
Howard Wacks, chairman of Western Young Leadership.,
Bottom photo, from left: Phil Goldberg, Susan Goldberg, Bruce
Yoskin, Sheila Wacks, Susan Yoskin, Sandy Payton, Howard
Wacks, Karen Baer, Lenny Baer, Laurie Brown, David Brown,
Ellen Amigo, Frank Amigo.
councils and those of a number of
Arab municipalities have already
warned the Interior Ministry that
they will not be able to function
unless the monthly sums due
them are paid.
The bad economic news was
compounded by reports that
unemployment in Israel has
reached a five-year high of
90,000. five percent of the work
force. More bankruptcies are
feared. Last week Maof. a charter
airline, and the once giant Ata
textile combine went into re-
ceivership.
Meanwhile, the Bank of Israel
believes Israel's economy will get
worse before it becomes better
and that the country already is in
an economic recession. A survey
by the bank of 113 Israeli com-
panies engaged in manufac-
turing, construction, commerce
and transportation, detected a
slowdown, particularly in the
commerce and construction
branches in the third quarter of
the year. However, the bank pre-
dicts an increase of exports as a
result of decreasing local de-
mands.
Ha
natioi
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Keynote Addrets
AMBASSADOR MEIR ROSENNE
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Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewisl
. .V.W
Hashachar lists '85 camp sessions
JT Ofarim, grades *^'
Sfffl.. ^adee 7 and 8; Bogrim.
Hashachar, as part of a
Jonal movement, has more
SHo.000 members. LocaUy.
g* are dubs which meet
Sarly throughout the year.
S programs suited to each age
wl At the club meetings,
Hashachar members gam a
understanding of Jewish
tertoue by partiapatmg in
53* activities which take
See under the guidance of a
ly skilled and trained leader.
Club leaders are often graduates
of Hashachar programs, young
people deeply involved m the
wfeh community, and able to
sem as models of the attitudes
and values we are striving to
instill. The club offers an in-
valuable framework for personal
growth through interaction with
an ongoing peer group and the
sharing of experiences and res-
ponsibilities.
Ofarim and Tsofim inhabit an
exciting world of imagination and
concrete activity. Stories, games,
the Hebrew arts, and outings
offer Jewish expressions and
directions to their energies. t
Having this age feel comfortable
about itself and with others is a
major goal. Fun learning
learning serious things in a fun
way about the reality of
modern Israel (often by looking
at experiences of Israeli children
their age) deepens the
Ofarim's and Tsofin's ap-
preciation of Judaism.
Celebrating the Jewish people's
holidays is emphasized and often
affords a special opportunity for
the Ofarim and Tsofim to spend
time with the Bogrim who
have reached a level of Jewish
and Zionist involvement they can
grow up towards.
On the Bogrim Level, sub-
stantial intellectual concerns play
an increasing role in the activities
of the club. The Jewish content
program is enhanced by activities
of social interest. The Bogrim, in
turn, have two major conventions
during the year at which time all
of our high school members come
/together for a three or four day
period to delve in depth into a
topic of Jewish significance. The
conventions provide for
stimulating intellectual and
social function and are planned
and executed bv the Bop-im
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AM ERICA'S RAISIN
themselves with guidance from
our professional staff.
The Regional Young Judea
camps are designed to provide an
enjoyable and unique experience
in living Judaism. As a summer
expression of the year-round
Hashachar program, informal
activities and projects of many
kinds stimulate new awareness of
Jewish heritage. The highlight of
the Jewish group experience,
Shabbat, is set among the
natural beauty of the camp and
comes to have a very special
meaning for each camper. The
program is such, that the camper
enjoys the learning experience.
Junior camping is the start of
friendships which go beyond the
summer experience because
Hashachar has a year-round
program. The group experience of
living, working, learning and
sharing responsibility for one
another enables each camper to
both give and receive, and very
special ties of friendship result.
The first camp session of 1965
is June 25-July 22. The second
session is July 24-Aug. 21. Fees
(all inclusive) are $875 per
session, $1600 per summer.
Contact the camp at 50 W. 58th
St., New York, NY 10019. or call
(212) 355-7900.
NY's tribute to garment workers
NEW YORK (JTA) The
bronze figure of a yarmulka-
wearing man sits in a midtown
plaza here, a tribute to Ameri-
can's one million garment
workers. The middle aged man
sits behind his whirring sewing
machine, deeply and contentedly
absorbed in his work.
Yet "The Garment Worker,"
representative of the tens of
thousands of East European
Jews who found employment in
the garment industry earlier this
century, never would have come
about if not for the resolve of an
Israeli-born artist and a lucky
twist of fate.
To create the bronze figure,
sculptress Judith Weller, who re-
sides in Manhattan, said she
relied upon memories and some
sculpting done over a period of
time of her somewhat reluctant
"very Orthodox" father, a gar-
ment worker for 15 years.
The 47-year-old artist told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
she intends the work to be a
living tribute to the workers who
helped make the garment busi-
ness one of the nation's largest
manufacturing industries. Weller
called the sculpture "a very
personal work," evoked, she said,
from her "earliest memories" of
her father, as he was at his
sewing machine.
Weller said her Hungarian-
bom father was in his 80's and
that he had worked as a tailor in
Tel Aviv after arriving as an
illegal immigrant from Hungary
in the early 1930's. She herself
came to New York from Israel in
1957 as a 20-year-old exchange
student. She said her parents fol-
lowed several years later to be
near her. She said she has held
down various jobs since then, in-
cluding teaching drawing at City
College and Hebrew at a now
closed local yeshiva.
Weller said her father was not
pleased at the prospect of being
sculpted because of what she said
was the stricture from the Ten
Commandments against
Continued on Page 17
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Pajje 10 The Iou>i.U CI---: j:
Page 16 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, November 23,1984
MISSION HIGHLIGHTS
From the October Copenhagen-Amsterdam-lsrael
Mission and Young Leadership Mission to Israel
Double mission visits
Hod Hasharon
More than 60 South Broward
Missions ires, comprising of both
the Copenhagen-Amsterdam-
lsrael Mission and the Young
Leadership Mission recently
spent a day in Hod Hasharon and
learned the importance of Project
Renewal.
The relationship between the
two Hod Hasharon neighbor-
hoods and the people of South
Broward has been one of the most
successful in all the Project
Renewal areas, said Marilyn
i I* '
Marilyn Zide celebrated her (belatedI Bat Mitzvah at Masada
Here she pose* at the site with her husband Nelson.
Grant, Project Renewal Director.
The group on Oct. 23 met local
high school students at the
Mosenson Youth Village, then
met three youngsters from
Hollywood who were completing
their two month High School in
Israel program, located in Hod
Hasharon. The tour continued to
Giora and the Ellie and Herb
Katz Youth Club, where neigh-
borhood children were anxious to
meet their Floridian friends.
Each Mission participant re-
ceived a handmade flower from
one of the children.
The Mission participants then
toured the Child Development
Center and Senior Citizens
Center, housed together in a
small building. They then saw
the renovation of homes cur-
rently going on. visited the play
areas and saw improvements to
the neighborhood which the
Project has provided.
At the other neighborhood. Gil
Amal. a welcoming banner was
stretched out proclaiming "South
Broward and Hod Hasharon
Partners Forever." After
welcoming speeches were made, a
program of Israeli music and
dance followed. Then, the large
touring group was broken up into
smaller groups and dropped off at
ten homes in the neighborhood.
There, each group spent an hour
with their hosts and a translator,
talking and eating. Most of the
conversation concerned how they
came to Israel and what Project
Renewal has meant to them.
"Project Renewal really comes
alive when there is face to face
exposure with the people in-
volved."' said Grant "Visits like
this one convince us all that the
Project Renewal partnership is
worthwhile and deserving of the
support of all of us."
Phil Levin and Sumner Kaye shake hands with the Major of
Hod Hasharon.
jt m
1 >
> i r
Pail Levin pretests a plasm* to the
/Amsterdam
Dr. Peter and Ellen Livingston meet some of the children of
Hod Hasharon.
^^sBsjaaj^sjsiaB^HB^BBaae'ai
The entire Amsterdam-Copenhagen-Israel Mission and Young
Leadership Mission group poses at Masada.
Austin Tupler attends Simchat Torah services in Amsterdam.

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Lebanon withdrawal talks begin
JERUSALEM (JTA>
1 iSd Lebanese military dele-
" met at the Lebanese
er village of Nakura to begin
0 aliens aimed at the with-
d of the Israel Defense
.from south Lebanon.
i The talks are being held at the
Pinters of the Umted Na-
^s Interim Force in Lebanon
15 and are officudly
a UN auspices. UNIFIL
Sander, Gen. William, Cal-
U.n of Ireland. *i attending,
8 che Israelis and Lebanese
sharply on the nature of
. I role.
Brie Gen. Amos Gilboah who
eadsthe IsraeU delegation.
ted his government's position
hat the UN is simply the "host;;
Callaghan an observer.
I insists the meetings are a
\ateral matter between Israel
dLebanon.
The head of the Lebanese dele-
ation. Brig Gen. Mohammed
nd
El-Hajj, maintains Beirut's posi-
tion that the talks are being held
in the framework of the old
Mixed Armistice Commission, a
relic of Israel's war for indepen-
dence in 1948-49 which Israel
claims was abrogated by
Lebanon in 1967, and views the
UN as a mediator with Callaghan
serving as chairman.
The delegations will tackle
substantive matters at the future
sessions. As for as Israel is con-
cerned, the substance and almost
sole concern of these talks is the
continued security of Israel's
northern borders once the IDF
pulls out of south Lebanon.
But the Israelis appear far
from convinced that the Beirut
government, with the best of in-
tentions, can deliver on this.
Sources in Jerusalem said on the
eve of the talks that the "really
major" decisions will not come
out of the meetings at Nakura
but from the parallel, indirect
Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 17
UNIFIL expanded from its
present 5,800 soldiers to 10,000.
Rabin has called UNIFIL's role
"vital," a sharp departure from
the rhetoric and attitudes of the
previous Likud-led government
which had been openly hostile to
the UN force.
Meanwhile, Murphy is ex-
pected to remain in the area while
the Nakura talks proceed. State
Department denials notwith-
standing, the Israelis consider his
shuttling between capitals to be
part of a behind-the-scenes
mediating effort by the U.S.
T
Home HospitaUty in Israel for Jerry Winnick meant getting
offered an invitation to attend a family's Bar Mitzvah.
negotiations being conducted
between Israel and Syria through
the offices of the United States.
Israelis want the security
provisions enshrined in a formal
document to emerge officially
from the Nakura meetings. They
stress, however, that this would
be something of a rubber stamp
endorsing agrements that will,
hopefully, be reached in the
covert bargaining between Israel
and Syria via the U.S. The
sources give both channels of
negotiations the formal talks
at Nakura and "discreet" con-
tacts elsewhere only a 60-50
chance to succeed.
They cited Syria's traditional
obduracy and Lebanon's ap-
parently irreconcilable internal
divisions as the two major ob-
stacles. The Israelis hope,
however, that when the talks
reach a crucial stage, Washing-
ton will dispatch a high level
political figure, possibly even
Secretary of State George Shultz,
to clinch the deal.
Israel has four demands: A
Syrian pledge, given directly, or
indirectly through the U.S., not
to deploy its forces in Lebanon
further south once the IDF eva-
cuates; another Syrian pledge
not to permit the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization to infiltrate
through Syrian lines into south
Lebanon after the IDF leaves;
the continuation of the Israel-
supported South Lebanese Army
(SLA), commanded by Gen. An-
toine 1 .chad, in its role of main-
taining security in the strip of
territory just north of the Israeli
border; and expansion of
UNIFIL to maintain security
north and eat of the region the
IDF will evacuate.
The inducement for Syria is the
removal fo the Israeli forces now
facing its army in Lebanon's
Beka Valley and their potential
threat to Damascus.
Defense Minister Yitzkah
Rabin, who is the unity govern-
ment's key policymaker with
respect to Lebanon, has said
publicly that he would agree to a
"symbolic" presence of UNIFIL
right up to the IsraeU border,
something Israel has rejected in
the past. But Rabin insists that
Lehad's force must have effective
control of the border area because
the Lebanese regular army is not
capable of such a role.
Israel would like
to
see
Tribute
Continued from Page 15
"creatinggraven images."
Weller nevertheless succeeded
in getting at least his toleration
of her effort. She said he would
sit for her on her visits to her
parents in Brooklyn and she
would sculpt as he would become
absorbed in sewing. When
visitors came, Weller said, she
would have to hide her work.
Her efforts produced a two-
foot-high statue which would
several years later be the basis
for "The Garment Worker." She
said she was often told by some
of those who viewed the earlier
work that it reminded them of
their own garment worker
fathers.
As more people began telling
her that they were moved by her
piece, she got the notion to create
the larger work and to place it in
the garment district. In this, she
received the encouragement of
the International Ladies Gar-
ment Workers Union (ILGWU).
The sculpture weighs 1,500
pounds, while its one-foot-high
granite base, which measures
roughly six feet by five feet,
weighs 6,000, said Jenny Dixon,
the executive director of the
Public Art Fund, a non-profit
organization which helped Weller
through the maze of reviews re-
quired before the city let her
install the sculpture publicly.
Weller said she worked on the
figure of the garment worker for
more than a year, sometimes 13
hours a day, without eating, after
traveling five miles to a foundry
in Astoria.
While she sculpted, ILGWU
president Sol Chaiken coordi-
nated an effort to raise the ap-
proximately $30,000 needed for
its completion and installation.
She received no renumeration.
All told 43 unions, firms, banks,
trade associations or individuals,
almost all with links to the
fashion industry, contributed to
the work, now located at Seventh
Ave. and 39th Street.
Prior to the sculpting, Weller
futilely combed the garment dis-
trict for a home for the sculpture.
On the verge of despair, she
finally found a site she felt appro-
priate, offering, she said, a "very
human area," where nearby gar-
ment workers could come to on
their lunch breaks, sit and "really
feel good" about their work.
The lucky twist of fate fol-
lowed. Weller was told by a city
aide that it would not be likely
that the owner of the site would
allow her to use valuable mid-
town real estate. But the aide ap-
parently misjuded the owner, the
noted Jewish philanthropist Jack
Weiler. He agreed to share the
site with the tribute and a plaza
was laid out with trees, flowers
and benches to accommodate
Weller's work.
Give yourself
Harry and Jackie Rosen meet the IsraeU Ambassador to
Holland and his wife, and the former Mayor of Amsterdam.
SINAI SCRIES
IMPWIIU
"IAM
cf the
TOWN"
CALL
TEMPLE
OFFICE
920-1577 I
it-, e
gji(i e t.
SALUTE TO ISRAEL '85
Jan. li. !*>
MIKE BURSTYN OF "KUNI lEMl
f et. 17. I1***
BROADWAY USA
A*arcm.WaV>
FABULOUS BROTHERS ZIM
irnnrj
Q
TEMPLE SINAI
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\r* 1201 JoMwon 3tr1
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You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
TheflyaushouW know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
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TradmonaVmeals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.) .
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreational and social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most startling thing about The Florida Club is that a// of these features are
included in the monthly rent. And there is no membership fee whatsoever
A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
sure vou don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
County dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FRF.E W00-343<:LUB.
Ask about FREE
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to and from The
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Directions: from 441, lake 191st St. east to Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
The florid* CW> < urrenlly in Ihr p. of applying to MV Ikeming juthoritv far A** Congrtgatr living Fjciiily Ikemc Iron, the fU\r ol FIockU.
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" > 1 f\ 111 ni
*^7fe' TheVoWiahT'lorklian of South BrowardHolrvwood / Friday, Novambr 23,1964
activities
JCC Seniors attending the Membership Breakfast at the Center
on Sunday, Oct. 21 were entertained by the Carriage Hills
Aerobics Dancers and Kazoo Band. It was a fun morning for
til
JCC Membership Phonathon recruited new members with the
help of Margo Reines, Chairman of the Phonathon, Cheri
Rothschild Membership Chairman, and Sam Meline, Harry
Ekhler and Harold Rosenfeld some of the other committee
members who helped make calls. For further information on
Charter Membership call Joan Youdelman at the JCC 921-6511.
Recent Carnival nite at the JCC brought over 240 adults and
children to the center for games and fun.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRA1
TO!
ACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
LAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
*
Leumi
ok U"' *-*'* M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
, N*Yd*.N.Y. 10017
Securities (2t2t7#H3io
tion Toll Fre (800) 22148381
CHORAL GROUP BEING
ORGANIZED BY JCC
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward is organiz-
ing a choral group. Anyone inter-
ested in participating please call,
Dene or Bonnie at 921-6611.
EXERCISE AEROBICS
A co-ed exercise class for the
individual who desires to get into
good physical condition and stay
in good shape.
Days: Monday and Wednes-
days evenings
Time: 7-8 p.m.
Fee: $2.50 per class
Place: Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2828
Hollywood Blvd.
Contact: Jeff at 921-6511
EXERCISE AEROBICS
A co-ed exercise class for the
individual who desires to get into
good physical condition and stay
in good shape.
Days: Monday and Wednes-
day, 6-7 p.m., Tuesday and
Thursday, 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Fee: $3 per class or $20 for
eight class sessions
Place: Jewish Community
Center of South Broward, 1890-6
at Taft St. and 122nd Terrace,
Pembroke Pines
Contact: Jeff at 921-6511
Classes started Nov. 15
CHILDREN AND TEENS
WEIGHT WATCHERS
PROGRAM
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward is inter-
ested in starting a weight
watchers program for children
and teens. For further informa-
tion contact Mark Sherman at
921-6511.
DINNER THEATRE TRIPS
The JCC of South Broward is
offering two exciting dinner
theatre trips to Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theatre. Sunday cham-
pagne brunch, Dec. 23 and
Wednesday luncheon, Dec. 26
"Best Little Whorehouse in
Texas." Cost includes trans-
portation, all gratuities, delicious
meal, plus musical. Call for reser-
vations and more information
today. Limited space! Call Dene
at 921-6511.
YOGA CLASS
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. is starting the
second session of the season's
"Yoga with Karla" class. Classes
I run for eight weeks started
Monday, Nov. 4 from 7-8:45 p.m.
at the center. Cost is $25 for
members, $30 for non-members.
Look better and feel better
through yoga exercise! Join now.
Call Dene at 921-6511.
SOUTHEAST
FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
Seniors For those of you
who are skilled in a foreign lan-
guage, and wish to improve your
skill in English, we are offering a
class on Monday and Tuesday, 1-
2:30 p.m. Teachers will be pro-
vided by The Board of Education
of Broward County and classes
given at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center (No fee),
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Holly-
wood, FL 33020. Call Bonnie at
921-6618.
A Beautiful Day at Vhtcaya
Join ua for a fantastic time. Come
explore the treasures of ancient
Europe. Date: Dec. 2. Time: 9:30
a.m.-4 p.m. Includes entrance fee
and transportation from the
center. Transportation leaves
from the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center. 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood at 9.30 a.m.
Open to public. Reservations
necessary. Limited space. For
men information or rsssralkms
call Bonnie or Marty 9214611.
The Broward Senior Intervention and Education (BSIE)
Program administered by the JCC of South Broward sponsored
the second annual training workshop Nov. 2, according to Irene
Zwetchenbaum, program supervisor. Dr. Stephen Glazer,
clinical psychologist, was interviewed by television newscaster
Connie Hicks.
This workshop was designed to familiarize and alert store
security of retail establishments, regarding gerontological
problems associated with elderly offenders, mainly shoplifting.
Judges, state attorneys, public defenders, unit trainer and
crime prevention police officers, security personnel,
psychologists and social services personnel addressed these
issues.
d.
si
w
w
P
V
b
b
a
I
t
(
(
I
-' ft
ft
,."*-
Funday at the Hollywood Sun's Fun Festival JCC information
Booth, seated, Seymour Berzotsky and Audrey Meline,
standing Caryl Berzotsky and Jerry Solkoff.
KOSHER HOTEL
PALM BEACH
FLORIDA AREA
- FREE INFORMATION BOOKLET -
AN EXCITING NEW "TRADITIONAL"
KOSHER HOTEL
"OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
on the INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY"
YEARLY AND MONTHLY RATES -
FULL INFORMATION WILL BE SENT TO YOU
AT NO COST
AND NO OBLIGATION
Call person to person, collect;
MRS. GINSBERG ____
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
PALM BEACH RESIDENCE HOTEL
100 DATURA STREET AT FLAQLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
33401
ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITE
2


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Ftoridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 19
The Jewish lineup on Capitol Hill: 30 congressmen. 8 senators
u/ashiNGTON (JTA) of 30 Jews seeking reelection to Republican. durina his veers in the House. In the House the lineup is now
WASHINGTON (JTA)-
-.nr* Rudy Boschwitt (R.
'KT^dCarfLevin (D.Mich.),
ErJy two of the eight Jews in
^ Senate up for election this
^.werebo* reelected to their
L-ond six year terms. A third
S"running for the Senate,
pjvthe Harrison, a Democrat,
^defeated in Virginia by Sen.
John Warner, a Republican.
In the House, Elliott Levitas
,n Ga.l, a five-terra
i ConRressman, was the only one
of 30 Jews seeking reelection to
be defeated. The number of Jews
in the House stands at 30, with
the election of John Miller, a
Republican former television
commentator in Washington.
This is one less than the
present House because Rep.
Richard Ottinger (D. N.Y.) did
not seek reelection after 10 years
in Congress. Oren Teicher, an
aide to Ottinger, was defeated for
the seat by Joseph DioGuardi, a
She sabotaged her son's
clwnces for independence
Mrs P and her two sons came
lo Jewish Family Service of
Broward County one year ago
She had been divorced for several
vears after a ten year marriage.
She had custody of her two sons,
aged 17 and 18. Both children
had no contact with the father for
years.
Mrs. P was extremely
depressed and angered about her
situation and felt unable to cope
with her oldest son. However,
because of the fighting both Mrs.
P and her oldest son were very
verbal; their anger would often
become out of control, in which
both physical and verbal abuse
would take place. The youngest
son would hold his feelings in to
avoid any additional conflict in
the family. The P's, an extremely
enmeshed family, have little
contact outside of the family
besides that of school end em-
ployment. All family members
are extremely overweight.
Mrs. P felt more in control of
her situation when the children
were younger, but now that her
oldest son was trying to seek his
independence she felt very
threatened. She saw his action as
his way of saying he didn't love
her because he wanted to be on
his own. She would sabotage any
action that would help her son
gain independence.
Mrs. P could not bear to think
about what her life would be like
once her children were grown.
She had lived her life for her
children and was unable to
separate her needs from theirs.
She was so concerned that her
oldest son would make the same
mistakes she did at his age
dropping out of school, getting
married etc. Through counseling,
both individual and family, each
family member has learned to
recognize their own needs, which
are as (individualistic) as they
are. Mrs. P was able to see that
separation was a natural part of
adolescence and is a vital part of
healthy family development.
Mrs. P was able to look at her
needs, separate from those of her
children. She got a job that ful-
fills some of her needs and has
started to feel better about her-
self and her situation. She is still
in therapy working on examining
her feelings about her relation-
ship with her parents, her
divorce, and her feelings about
living as an independent woman
apart from her children.
The oldest son is now trying to
make it on his own and has
moved to another state. The
younger son is now able to ex-
press feelings and has begun to
look at his needs and function
independently from Mrs. P. All
family members have expressed
that this is the first time they
have felt like independent func-
tioning persons. Continued work
will focus on helping this family
function as independent adults.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and The United Way of
Broward County.
Republican.
Israel was not a major issue in
the campaign, and the new
Congress, which takes office in
January, is expected to be as
supportive of the Jewish State as
the outgoing one. But several
decisions may have some effect.
One of the most important was
the defeat of Rep. Clarence Long
(D. Md.) after 22 years in the
House, by Rep. Helen Bentley.
The 76-year-old Long was chair-
man of the House Appropriations
Committee's sub-committee on
foreign operations, and had been
a leading force in Congress in
pushing aid for Israel.
His replacement as chairman is
expected to be Rep. David Obey
(D. Wis.) who had been in years
past considered lukewarm to Is-
rael but recently has become
"more sensitized," according to
sources.
In the Senate, Sen. Charles
Percy (R. 111.) was defeated by
Democrat Paul Simon, con-
sidered a close friend of Israel
during his years in the House.
Percy, who had long had the
support of Illinois' Jews, lost it
this year because of his criticism
of Israel and his movement
toward the Palestine Liberation
Organization, despite his
assertion that he supports Israel
and his strong leadership in the
struggle for Soviet Jewry.
In another Senate race, Albert
Gore, a Democrat who has a near-
perfect record in the House on Is-
rael, was elected in Tennessee to
replace Senate Majority Leader
Howard Baker, who retired.
The reelection of Levin, a
liberal Democrat, and Boschw itz,
a conservative Republican,
means the Jewish contingent in
the Senate remains at four
Democrats and four Republicans.
The other incumbents are: Chick
Hecht (R. Nev.); Frank
Lautenberg (D. N.J.); Howard
Metzenbaum (D. O.); Warren
Rudman (R. N.H.); Arlen
Specter (R. Penn.); and Edward
ZorinskylD. Neb.).
In the House the lineup is now
24 Jewish Democrats and six
Republicans. The incumbents
reelected are:
Gary Ackerman (D. N.Y.);
Anthony Beilenson (D. Cal.);
Howard Berman (D. Cal.);
Barbara Boxer (D. Cal); Sale
Burton (D. Cal.); Ben Erdreich
(D. Ala.); Bobbi Fiedler (R. Cal.);
Barney Frank (D. Mass.); Martin
Frost (D. Tex); Sam Gejdensen
(D. Conn.); Benjamin Gilman (R.
N.Y.); Dan Glickman (D. Kan.);
Willis Gradison (R. Ohio); BUI
Green (R. N.Y.); Ken Kramer (R.
Col.).
Tom Lantos (D. Cal.); William
Lehman (D. Fla.); Sander Levin
(D. Mich.); Mel Levine (D. Cal.);
James Scheuer (D. N.Y.);
Charles Schumer (D. N.Y.); Nor-
man Sisisky (D. Va.; Larry
Smith (D. Fla.); Stephen Solarz
(D. N.Y.); Henry Waxman (D.
Cal); Theodore Weiss (D. N.Y.I;
Howard Wolpe (D. Mich); Ron
Wyden (D. Ore.) and Sidney
Yates (D. 111.).
If you have any questions or
1 that we can help, please
""act ua at: Jewish Family
^ervice of Broward County, 4617
Hollywood Boulevard,
Hollywood, Florida 38021.
Telephone: 966-0966. Hours:
Monday, Tuesday, W i da a artsy
D0LPHINMANIA
WINNERS!
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce,
But There's Still Time to Win!
All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984. _____
Ben Sherman
Plantation
Susan Scallce
Boca Raton
Ralph Handler
Wilton Manor a
Olga Oalnarea
Miami
Jean McConvllle
Pompano Beach
Muriel Zimmerman
Maigata
Susan Fortino
Miami
Maria Allaa Aloma
Miami
Juan Urbano
Miami
Sylvia Goldman
Laka Worth
Barbara Shore
Miami
Pamela Hall
Palm Beach Gardana
Available at Pubtx StoraawWi
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
SarKfcfk^Ryjor
Pumpernickel
Bread
$139
32-oxT
loaf
Available at PubHx Stores with
F resh Danish Bakeries Only.
An All Time Favorite
Freeh DanWi Bakaitss On*.
Topped with Coconut and Nuta
German
Available at All Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Apricot Coffee Cake.... e~h$1w
Zucchini Muffins........6 $1M
ADIfferantTaataTreat
Rum Rings.....................*
Prices Effective
Nov. 22nd thru 28a 1984.
Available at Pubfx Stores with Fresh
Danish Bak arias Only.
Caramel Apple Bread
Jfiil^iAatf^*^2 W0WT9A1


P&$gjk T^S9^totfia6nofttouth^roward-Holrvwood / Friday, November 23,1984
., 7. TT*
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SUPPLEMENT TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
THE JERUSALEM
Supplement
Fifty Years of Research
The Weizmann Institute of Science
Tuesday, May 15, 1984
Sy- JFB Campaign
From 1979 to 1981 he
worked closely with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel and Anwar Sadat
of Egypt. He maintains a
close relationship with Is-
rael and Arab leaders
throughout the Mideast.
The play "Through Five Windows" was presented at Temple Beth Shalom as part of Jewish
Heritage Week in South Broward. The story details some of the experiences those who make
aliyah to Israel feel as they're trying to adjust to their new lives. From left, Shelli Fry dm an as
Ita, a German immigrant; Dorit Rivlin Rak, who plays Ronit, a Sabra; and Linda Solomons as
Gloria, an American. Inside are more pictures of Heritage Week events.


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