The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
t Jewish
of South Broward
Number 23
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 9,1984
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General fund drive starts for new JCC
The new David Posnack
Jewish Community Center,
which will serve the South
Broward area upon comple-
tion, is progressing towards
reality. Already, announced
Herb Katz, the initial phase
of the campaign has been
completed, in which big
gifts were collected. The
next stage, Katz said, is
that of fundraising in the
general community.
The initial phase of the
campaign brought in $3.2
million including the trust
fund which was left by Da-
vid Posnack. This repre-
sents about 40 percent of
the total needed to com-
plete construction.
"We are extremely
pleased at the progress of
the campaign to this
point," said Katz, who is
co-chairman of the initial
phase along with Saul
Singer. "We understand
that 40 percent raised from
the largest contributors is
traditionally the amount
that other cities building
new JCCs have received.
"But what makes our
campaign so special to this
point is the short amount of
time it has taken to reach
that 40 percent figure," he
Groundbreaking at the
site, located at Pine Island
Drive and Stirling Road in
Davie, west of University
Drive, is set for Sunday
Dec. 9 Saul Singer has been
named Honorary Chairman
of the groundbreaking cere-
monies. Details will be
forthcoming in the future.
The general community
fundraising phase of the
campaign will be co-chaired
by Joel Schneider and Ted
Newman. They will be co-
ordinating meetings in
many areas of the commu-
Herbert Katz
Ted Newman
nity, getting people in-
volved and raising the re-
maining amount of money
The new Posnack Center
will be the first building the
local Jewish community
will own. It will be available
to all Jewish groups for
meetings and perform-
ances. It will also have a
full complement of physical
education facilities both in-
door and outdoor, and will
use the lakes present on the
30 acre tract.
Some of the organiza-
tions which plan to have
office space in the new
Center include the Jewish
Federation of South Brow-
ard, which plans to have a
western office; the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization;
High School in Israel;
Hillel groups; and the
Continued on Page 2-
Groundbreaking at the site, located at Pine Island Drive
and Stirling Road in Davie, west of University Drive, is
set for Sunday December 9.
Jewish Heritage Week starts Sunday
[THE SCENE OP "THE CAFETERIA": From left, actora
"a Lamport, Robert Dishy, producer Amram Nowak
Jewish Heritage Week,
beginning Sunday Nov. 11,
will be celebrated in South
Broward with four pro-
grams sponsored by the
Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South
Included in the activities
are performances by a
theatre group, a mime, a
poet, lecturers, and a tele-
vision drama.
At the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2838 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, at
8 p.m. Monday Nov. 12, the
teleplay "The Cafeteria"
will be shown. The original
story is by Isaac Bashevis
Singer, and was produced
for PBS' American Play-
house series. The director is
Amram Nowak, who will be
at the event.
The story, set in the
1960s, is a dramatic and
mystical tale of a passing
relationship, not an affair,
between two Jewish
refugees in New York City.
The Cafeteria is set in
New York City's Upper
West Side, in a cafeteria
similar to one Mr. Singer
himself used to haunt. In
the story, the original cafe-
teria burns down and is
replaced by another, more
modern eating establish-
Zohra Lampert portrays
Esther, a comely, intel-
ligent woman who cannot
escape her nightmarish
years in a Nazi concentra-
tion camp. Robert Dishy is
seen as Aaron, a prosperous
Yiddish writer who, as Mr.
Continued on Page 12
NY to get
Holocaust museum
NEW YORK (JTA) The anomaly of the absence
from the world's largest Jewish community of a public
memorial to victims of the Holocaust has been ended by
the announcement by the federal government that the
unused Custom House in lower Manhattan will become a
museum of the Holocaust and the history of Jews in the
The decision, announced by William Diamond,
regional administrator of General Services
Administration (GSA), said an evaluation panel had
chosen the New York City Holocaust Memorial Com-
mission to be the 77-year-old building's tenant because
the commission's proposal "was the strongest and best
deal for the government, based on the amount of money
offered." The GSA owns the building.
The decision ended a half-year competition between
two groups for rental of the landmark building one, the
commission, the other, a consortium of arts agencies
which sought to convert the building into a cultural
Diamond said the museum will include research
facilities and an auditorium for performances. He said he
could not give details of the commission's offer but did
say the commission will provide $5 million toward
restoration of the building. He said the commission's
proposal "will at least cover the cost" and that "there will
be no loss to the government."


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, November 9,1984

AND THE BEACH heard Sandra Ross, Director of Education
for the JFSB, speak about "The early American Jews." Future
topics include "The Modern Jew," speaker Rabbi Herb Tobin,
and "Our Roots," speaker Arthur Kurzweil. Top photo, at the
Beach seminar, from left, Fredda Schwartz, co-chairwoman;
Sandra Ross; Selma Gersten, co-chairwoman; Sherryll Her-
schberger, Director of Women's Division, JFSB. Bottom photo,
Hollybrook women listen to speaker Sandra Ross. For more
information, contact Amy Marshall at Federation, 921-8810.
To life
'*. "... and the bush
*as no! consumed.
The Jews: indestructible, indefatigable. Legendary
endurance echoed in the words "Am Yisrael Chai'
(The Nation of Israel Lives). Words that express
the convictions of the past, confidence in the future
Am Yisrael Chai. Symbolically rendered in gold
jewelry, beautifully crafted, to be worn with pride
Medallion is 21 6K gold (13mm diameter), mounted in
14K gold "AdillkHl" pendant. Issued by the Israel Govern-
ment Coins and Medals Corporation, and guaranteed
b> the State of Israel. All Corporation profits
are earmarked for nature preservation in Israel.
Israel Government Coins and Medals Corp..
Liaison Office for North America.
350 Fifth Avc Suite 1900. New York NY 10118
Please send me..........(indicate quantity) of the Am Yisrael
Chai Gold Medal in Adillion mount. Ca US$79.00 (chain
not included). I enclose a cheque for...........
a I am not interested in purchase at this time but would like-
to receive notices of future issues.
Name (please print)
This order will be forwarded for processing to IGCMC. Jerusalem
Please allow approx 2 months for deliver)
I tamHiny charges included. Price Mibject to change without notice
HJF 11/1
Continued from Page 1
Jewish Family Service.
Upon completion of the
new JCC, the existing JCC
at 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
will remain open strictly as
a senior citizens center.
111? S State Rd 7. Hollywood
If IT TO M'.
RCSlfHOM mwo f aSHiCHf'*
SERVICE Cal' ike Semaya
PVC 36x37
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Can 4 Carry Spr-
n t>,
"The GUARDIAN PLAN, program is
also an expression of love."
-Jerry Bynder
Yahrzi'it is one of the most meaningful traditions In
-Jews. Yahrzeitalso reminds as of the realities ol life. It
helps us recognize the need to plan for the protection of
our families.
Now. Riverside sponsors a unique program of fam
ily protection, the GUARDIAN PLAN. insurance funded
prearranged funeral program It's a sensible idea. You get
what you want at a price you can a fiord. That amount Is
guaranteed never to increase. And it can be paid over a
number of years.
But most of all, just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of our love
of family, the GUARDIAN PLAN program is an expression of
our concern that the people we worry about have less to
worry about And what could be more in the Jewish tradition
than that?
Learn more about the GUARDIAN PLAN program Call
toll free 1 -800-432-0853 U* your copy of Funeral Arrange
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Premier Gifts dinner set for Dec. 8
Marge Saltzman
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Premier Gifts Dinner
Chairperson Marge Saltzman an-
nounced that the Second Annual
1984 Premier Gifts Dinner will be
held Saturday evening Dec. 8 at
the Diplomat Country Club.
The special guest speaker will
be Sol Linowitz, former U.S.
Mideast negotiator and Senior
Adviser to President Jimmy
Ambassador Sol M. Linowitz
has uniquely combined three
careers and made an extra-
ordinary contribution in each.
He is a Founder and former
Chairman of the Board of the
Xerox Corporation and is a
Senior Partner in the interna-
tional law firm of Coudert
Brothers. He has served as
Ambassador for the negotiation
61 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 opportunities and
problems closely and directly
participated in the establishment
of Latin American investment
guidelines and criteria. At the
present time Ambassador
Linowitz is Co-Chairman of the
Inter-American Dialogue involv-
ing foremost figures from both
North America and Latin Amer-
ica in an ongoing exchange of
views with respect to such critical
issues as the current financial
crisis in Latin America and the
conflicts in El Salvador and
From 1979 to 1961 as Ambas-
sador to the Middle East Peace
Negotiations, Ambassador
Linowitz worked closely with
Prime Minister Begin of Israel
and President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt. He maintains a close rela-
tionship with Israel and Arab
Leaders throughout the Middle
He has been an advisor to the
White House and the State
Department in both Democratic
and Republican Administrations
and participates directly in
current developments.
IF SB to return to South America
Shalom event
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
This past Spring, the JFSB
completed the first ever Mission
to South America. Those who ac-
companied the Mission said they
found a great deal of contrast
between United States Jewish
communities and South Amer-
ican Jewish communities.
"I was emotionally pleased
about 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
their Brazilian and Argentine
"These people just couldn't
believe that we would take the
initiative to visit them and to
dialogue their situation, as
compared to ours," he said.
"They think that all American
Jews are affluent, which is a mis-
perception. 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 1986 mission,
please contact Rae Bein at
Federation, 921-8810.
Thomas A. Dine
Just moved to South Broward?
Snowbird or full-time resident, all
newcomers to our Jewish com-
munity are encouraged to meet
your neighbors at the first
'Shalom" event of the season,
Sunday Nov. 10 at 8 p.m. at the
home of Sam and Audrey Meline,
4800 Madison Street, Hollywood.
Past Shalom events have help-
ed new residents make first
friends, and exposed them to
Federation. You will learn about
what services are available to you
here, may ask questions concern-
ing synagogues, Jewish life, and
anything else.
Family Mission to see Maccabiah
JFSB mission participants experienced Latin flavor during last
spring's Mission to South America.
AlPAC's Dine to
speak here Nov. 18
Israel's top lobbyst on Capitol
Hill, Thomas A. Dine, and New
York Senator Alfonse D'Amato
will appear in South Broward
Sunday Nov. 18 for a confidential
briefing and dessert reception.
Topics to be covered include
current issues affecting Israel in
Washington, an update on
Israel's political situation, and
how the Nov. 6 United States
presidential election will affect
The reception will begin at 7:30
p.m. at the Emerald Hills
Country Club, 3800 N. Hills
Drive, Hollywood.
Dine has been Executive
Director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee since
1980. AIPAC has been called by
the New York Times "the most
powerful, best-run, and effective
foreign policy interest group in
Previously, he was deputy for-
eign policy adviser to Senator
Edward M. Kennedy; SALT
adviser to Senator Edmund
Muskie; director of the national
security staff of the Senate
Budget Committee; and legisla-
tive assistant for foreign affairs
to Senator Frank Church.
D'Amato, a Republican was
elected to the Senate in 1980. He
is a member of the Senate Com-
mittee on Appropriations, and is
on that Committee's Sub-com-
mittee on foreign Operations and
Defense. A native of Island Park,
Long Island, he has been a strong
supporter of Israel.
A dinner for members of
AlPAC's Washington Capitol
Continued on Page IS
U.S.A. swimmers hit the water
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
July 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
Mission participants will have
the option of rooting for the
United States team, or for Isra-
el'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
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
Last Maccabiah, 33 countries
participated and brought 2,694
competitors. Countries as
unlikely as Venezuela, Sweden,
Ecuador, and India all sent Jew-
ish athletes to represent their
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. _^^_^_^^^_^___^____^__^
Even though the Mission ends
on July 17, eight days before the
end of the competition, the JFSB
will assist all mission par-
ticipants 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, fill
out the following form and mail it
back to the Federation with a
$200 deposit check per person
made out to the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward. Space is
Mine/number in party
phone (daytime and evening)

n~ "' ITU- ------J-S- ~
m*t i *f rf1t_ t -- -
Page 4 The Jewish Floridien of South Broward- Hollywood / Friday, November 9,1984

..........* .....
Court will rule on U church-state separation cases
Just aa the proper relationship
between politics and religion has
become a central issue in the
presidential campaign, the new
Supreme Court term, which
began last month, will focus to an
unusual degree on church-state
questions. The court has an-
nounced it would rule on at least
four major First Amendment
church-state cases.
The four cases already ac-
cepted for argument involve
different facets of the continuing
struggle to maintain the con-
stitutional doctrine mandating
separation of church and state. In
Wallace vs. Jaffree, the court will
rule on the constitutionality of an
Alabama statute that allows
teachers to lead organized
moments of silent prayer in
public school classrooms. Grand
Rapids vs. Ball asks if public
school teachers should be permit-
ted to participate in a "shared
time" program in which they
teach in parochial schools.
Thornton vs. Caldor presents the
issue of whether an employer can
force a worker to work on his or
her Sabbath, in violation of the
worker's religious bebefs. In
Board of Trustees vs. McCreary,
the court will deckle whether a
city that chooses to bar a nativity
scene from public property may
nonetheless be required by the
Constitution to permit one.
Wallace vs. Jaffree will be the
first school-prayer case that the
court has agreed to hear since the
1962-63 term, and only two
justices from that era, Brennan
and White, are still sitting. The
case arose after passage of an
Alabama law sanctioning
organized silent prayer. One
parent, an agnostic who was
unhappy that his children were
exposed to prayer in the public
school classroom, brought suit to
stop the practice. He was joined
by the American Jewish
Congress and the American Civil
Liberties Union in arguing that
this forced exposure to prayer
violated the First Amendment in
that it was a government
"establishment of religion."
The Alabama law provides
that "at the commencement of
the first class each day in all
grades in all public schools, the
teacher in charge of the room in
which each such class is held may
announce that a period of silence
not to exceed one minute in
duration shall be observed for
meditation or voluntary prayer.
and during any such period, no
other activities shall be engaged
in." The outcome of this case will
affect similar laws in 22 other
states: Pennsylvania, New
Jersey. New York. Arizona,
Arkansas, Connecticut. Florida.
Georgia, Illinois, Indiana,
Kansas, Louisiana, Maine,
Maryland, Massachusetts,
Michigan, New Mexico, North
Dakota, Ohio, Rhode Island,
Tennessee and Virginia.
The Grand Rapids vs. Ball case
raises the issue of whether a local
public school board should
support non-religious educational
programs in parochial schools.
Under this "shared time"
system, non-religious courses are
offered to parochial school
children during school hours in
the school building, as part of the
general curriculum. In Grand
Rapids, the program was run
entirely by the religious school
with teachers hired by, paid by
and under the control of public
school officials.
In opposing the program,
AJCongress argued that the
school district's action "offends"
the Establishment Clause
because of the degree to which it
"assists and is integrated with
the program of religious in-
struction carried on by the
separate religious sector."
Thornton vs. Caldor wil allow
the court to consider a Con-
necticut law that protects
religious people from being
compelled to work on their
Sabbath. In this case, an em-
ployee of a department store
refused to work on his Sabbath,
which fell on Sunday, and was
told either to work at a store
located far from his home or to
accept a demotion. He refused
and sued, but lost when the
Connecticut Supreme Court
struck down the law, declaring it
unconstitutional in that it made
religious observance easier by
prefering religious reasons for a
weekend day off.
This case goes to the free-
exercise clause of the First
Amendment, and, interestingly,
two Jewish organizations, which
are more accustomed to arguing
the "establishment" side of
similar cases, have filed a friend-
of-the-court brief in support of
the struck-down law. Although
the individual in question is not
Jewish, the AJCongress and the
National Jewish Commission on
Law and Public Affairs have
argued that the Connecticut Law
was an anti-discrimination
measure, which represents
"legislative accommodation to
the conscientious needs of in-
dividuals," and thus serves >
"constitutionally acceptable
purpose by providing protection
to an individual in the free
exercise of religion."
Ironically, the Reagan ad-
ministration has also entered
these three cases. Only on the
free-excercise case (Thornton vs.
Caldor). have we found ourselves
on the same side of the issue as
the president.
The issue in Board of Trustees
vs. McCreary (the Scarsdale.
N.Y., creche case) is similar to
that presented in a decision
handed down in January about a
creche in Pawtucket, R.I. While
the Supreme Court ruled then, in
Lynch vs. Donnelly, that a
municipality may finance the
displaying of a nativity scene, it
is unclear whether the justices
meant to sanction such a practice
in the face of a local government
having made the decision not to
use public land for that purpose.
Although a lower court ruled in
favor of the town, the appeals
court has ruled that the town
must allow a creche to be erected,
citing not only Lynch vs.
Donnelly but also Widmar vs.
Vincent, a decision that allowed
student religious clubs to meet at
those universities that have
established a "public forum."
Fred Shoclft
AlKOlK Editor
Eecuiive Ediio'
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associate editor 2'I9
535 E 5J^1ffl&K,MSMI'
Stevens, Lewis PoweU, William Rehnquist and Sandra Day O Connor.
court recently noted that the
critical comments, coming as
they do from sitting justices, are
"nothing short of ex-
The presidential campaign has
highlighted another issue
particularly with the recent
comments of Jerry Falwell
declaring that the reelection of
President Reagan will "give us at
least two seats in the Supreme
Court" the age of our sitting
justices. The average age of the
four "liberal" justices is over 73,
while the average age of the
"conservatives" is less than 67.
Whoever is president during the
next four years could appoint
upwards of half the members of
the court during this term in
Representing the Scarsdale
Village Board, Marvin E.
Frank el. a former federal district
judge, argues that the appeals
court had wrongly viewed "an
unattended symbol left standing
in the park for two weeks" as the
First Amendment equivalent of
the actual religious speech that
was at issue in Widmar vs.
Although the Supreme Court
normally does not hear cases in
which there is no "case in con-
troversy," this court may also
elect to review two appeals court
decisions in Pennsylvania and
Georgia that declared student-
initiated religious clubs meeting
in public schools to be an un-
constitutional establishment of
religion. This is the equal-access
The stakes are especially high
this term. This past year, a shock
wave was felt as the court sought
to redefine the doctrine
established by previous terms of
the court beginning as far back as
We have witnessed a dramatic
turn to the political right by the
Supreme Court in recent years,
with the conservative majonty
bringing new definitions to
judicial activism." The con-
servative voting bloc White,
Lewis Powell, William H.
Rehnquist. Sandra Day
O'Connor and Chief Justice
Warren Burger has become
the dominant force. The above
cases, which the court wfll hear
this term, along with nearly 150
others, are coming at a pivotal
In addition to the controversial
substatntive issues, the court
also appears to be in the midst of
major changes in relation to its
operating methods. In an un-
precedented fashion, three sitting
justices recently went public with
their frustration over the manner
and direction in which cases are
being handled. Justice Harry
Blackmun told an audience that
sitting on the Supreme Court has
become "a rotten way to earn a
living." Justice John Paul
Stevens feels that "the court is
overstepping its judicial
authority." And Justice
Thurgood Marshall aruged that
"the court is eroding faith in the
nation's legal system." A
distinguished observer of the
Therefore, whether the four
church-state issues before the
1984-85 term of the Supreme
Court settle or rupture our
constitutional framework, you
can be assured that we have yet
to see any finality regarding the
maintenance of the wall
separating church and state.
From the Philadelphia Jewish
Sunday, November 11th, DANNY SIEGEL, Poet and SASHA NANUS, Mime
tcudi'c'ciwm ^3 DANNY SIEGEL is a free-lance author, poet, and lecturer. His
I fcMHLt blNAi ^eaSi*,. many books include And G-d Braided Eves Hair, Nine Entered
1201 Johnson Street aip^ Paradise Alive. Between Dusl and Dance. Angels. In Gym Shoes,
Hollywood ^fk^S and Irises. Danny is chairman of Ziv Tzedakah Fund, Inc., a non
profit organization dedicated to the goals ot Tzedakah-giving.'
SASHA NANUS, a professional actress, explores the Jewish
human experience through the age old art of mime in a way that is |
at once highly educational and delightfully entertaining.
Sasha Nenut
'In honor ot Danny Siegel s ideals of Tzedakah, we are requesting that all guests attending this program
please contribute a can ol food, preferably kosher. Volunteers will be stationed at the temple door to
accept your contributions
Monday, November 12th, "THE CAFETERIA" with its Producer/Director
8:00 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
written by
Tuesday, November 13th "THROUGH FIVE WINDOWS"
8:00 P.M. This live drama is a touching, humorous, sad. emotional
Temple Beth Shalom ana thought provoking narrative that will stimulate you
i4nn North afith Aupnue to think, feel, discuss and evaluate your relationship
T4UU iNorin win Mvenuf. wj|h Qther Jew$ |sfae| >nd consJder (he
Hollywood options.
Thursday, November 15th, ARTHUR KURZWEIL, Author
8:00 P.M.
The story, set in the 1960s, is a dramatic and mystical tale of a
passing relationship, not an affair, between two Jewish
refugees in New York City.
MR. AMRAM NOWAK is the director and producer of "The
Cafeteria". Before founding his own company, he was with CBS,
ABC and WNET as a producer/director for seven years.
ARTHUR KURZWEIL combines his talents as an author and
lecturer together to produce a unique blend of humor, history and
a how to do it approach. He is currently an editor at Behrman
House and has contributed articles to numerous newspapers and
I. Hollywood Florida iXKI
. 7TA, Art. WM*. HI A, AJPA. M FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local w S3 SO Annual 12 Tear Minimum IT), or Dy marnuerslwp Jewish
Federation ol South Sroteaea. WitHollywood Bld Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone21S1I> 1
Out O' Town upon Unmet
14 HESHVAN 6746
Number 23
Broward Community College
Media Library
7200 Hollywood Blvd.
Pembroke Pines
The charge for each of these special programs is $2.00 per person
These programs are sponsored by the Community Relations Committee
and the Education Committee of the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Friday, Novembers, 1964
Volume 14

Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollvwood Page 6
I FSB Campaign Chairman Saul Singer has announced that the
HiUcrest-Federation 1986 campaign ia off to an excellent start.
Plans are under way to exceed the $1 million raised last year.
Most responsible for meeting the new goal are the HQlcrest
Krp'akthrouBh Committee, headed by Joe Raymond, left, and
Harry Smallberg. Meanwhile, HUlcresfs "Celebration '84"
featuring Jackie Mason is scheduled for Monday Nov. 19 at the
Playdium, admission by invitation only.
Harold Goldberg, Chairman
Holly brook campaign
Harry Karp, Chairman,
Gifts Phase, Holly brook

left, seated, Harvey Fell, Morris Hertz, Julius Rheinlieb, Sam
Weibach. Standing, Irving Finker, Irving Noble, Sam
Silberberg, Ben Haiblum, Jake Mogilowitz, Bert Mock, Ed
Shan del, Jack Lichtenstein.

HoUybrook's 1985 campaign kicked off Oct. 25 at a breakfast
that featured Israeli Ambassador Asber Ben-Natan as speaker.
HoUybrook's next event is Sunday Dec. 2 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Hollybrook Clubhouse auditorium when Cantor Rochelle
Nelson of Temple Israel (Miami) will sing and Morris J. Amitay
of Washington will give a Capitol Hill update. Admission is free
and refreshments will be served. From left, seated, Dr. Joe
Stein, Ambassador Ben Natan, Nathan Levine. Standing,
Harry Goldstein, Jacqueline Levine, Harry Karp.
Invest in
Israel Securities

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Corporation toii Free 000)2214838\
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
was reported to have shown a
sympathetic interest for Israel's
proposals in the military sphere
after a day of talks with Defense
Ministry officials and senior
officers of the Israel Defense
Force here. The discussions are
said to have covered American
support for production of the
Lavie, Israel's second generation
jet fighter plane, and aid for Isra-
eli arms purchases, including the
possible supply of U.S. Army
with certain Israeli military
Weinberger was briefed on Is-
rael's view of the military
situation in the Arab world by
IDF intelligence chiefs. It was
understood, however, that the
issue of Lebanon was not raised
in any detail.
Kasha Pilaf
*/ cup Meed mushrooms
(4 oz. canoramsdor
4 oz. Insh)
Vi cup chopped onions
1 Tabkspoon manjarint
'A (Mspoon sad
1 can Manrsc/wwftz
Chkktn Soup (condtmMd)
Vi can water
1 cup Wottrs Kasha
1 sltuhily beaten ago
In mum pan, boo margarine,
alt. pepper, muhroom, and
onion* and saute until onion*
hav* softened. Add the
Manichewitr Chicken Soup
and bring to a boll.
While bringing soup to a
boil, stir agg Into Wolff's
Kasha using a wooden spoon
or fork and mix wall, making
sura all the kernel* are coated
with egg.
Place the egg coated kaeha
into a 1 quart or larger heavy
skillet or trypan which has a
tightly fitted cover. (Cover will
be needed later when soup Is
On high heat constantly flat-
ten, stir and chop the egg
coated ka*ha with a fork or
wooden spoon for 2 to 4 min-
utes or until agg has dried on
kasha and kasha kernels are
very hoi and mostly separate.
Reduce heal to low.
momentarily remove skHlet
from burner, and quickly add
the boiling soup. Caution
some spattering may occur
arhen soup It added so please
lean away from the tkiMet.
Quickly cover iklllet lightly
Place back on burner and
steam kasha on tow heat for
minutes. Remove cover, stir
and quickly check to see if
kasha kernel* are tender and
liquid ha* been absorbed. If
not, cover and continue steam-
ing lor 3-5 minute*. Remove
cover and fluff with a fork.
Serve a* a aide dlih or
bedding in place ot potatoes,
rice or itufflng.
Make* appro* S O*. servings
Kasha is the heart of the buckwheat kernel
which has been roasted to bring out its nutty
flavor. Buckwheat is the highest in balanced
protein of any food in the plant kingdom ...
almost as high as eggs ... yet no cholesterol
One of nature's near perfect foods, use
Wolff's Kasha instead of rice or potatoes at your
next meal... or use it in baked goods and side
You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the Gourmet,
Kosher, or specialty food section of your
favorite supermarket.
For your free recipes, send a stamped
self-addressed envelope to: Box JP
and SAVE
with this Store Coupon
on any one package of
Roasted Buckwheat Kernels
TO THE DEALER This coupon
will be reoeemed only as follows
Z For amount specified plus M for
O handling, provided coupon is re
0. ceived from customer on pur
3 chase of listed merchandise
O Proof ol purchase ol sufficient
O stock ol merchandise to cover
Coupons are nontransterrabie
and void if use is prohibited. (/)
taxed, restricted or license is re- -4
quired Customer must pay'any O
sales tax Cash redemption value 3!
im coupons submitted must be MILLS PENN YAN. NEW YORK C
nr shown on request (Failure to '4527 OFFER GOOO ONLY IN -rj
O comply may void all coupons sub- USA LIMIT ONLY ONE COU Q
il mrttedfor redemption )Redemp PON MAY BE REDEEMED -ER Z
0) irons not honored through bro- UNIT OF PRODUCTS
ken or other oulside agencies PURCHASED
SAVE 15C L.mrt one coupon per puhase SAVE 15<


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Browaxd-Hollywood / Friday, November 9,1984
The JCC's of South Broward
satellite facility at 1890-1896
122nd Terrace, Pembroke Pines,
will move into their new pre-
school in November.
The interest in JCC after
school programs have generated
the establishment of ongoing
programs at the new location.
There will be a variety of activ-
ities such as multi-media art,
science, soccer, let's sing, magic,
puppet making, kidsercise,
drama and much more. The pro-
grams will run Monday through
Thursday from 3 to 6 p.m.
Camp Kadima will operate a
winter camp for lone) week at
C.B. Smith Park from Monday,
Dec. 24-Friday. Dec. 28. The cost
is S60 for members and $75 for
After school sports activities in
soccer. T-ball and flag football
are continuing at T.Y. Park.
The demands are great the
needs are many and the JCC's of
South Broward will continue to
answer those needs servicing
all facets of the South Broward
Jewish Community.
Call Leslie or Paula at 431-3568
or Mark S. at 921-6511 for further
The JCC of South Broward.
2838 Hollywood Blvd., has excel-
lent seats for "Zorba" starring
Anthony Quinn on Wednesday
evening, Nov. 21 transportation
available from center and back.
Come join us! For more informa-
tion and reservations call Dene at
Come with the JCC of South
Broward. 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
to Burt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre's "Best Little Whore-
house in Texas." Limited seats
available for Sunday, Dec. 23
champagne brunch and Wednes-
day luncheon, matinee Dec. 26.
Cost: Sunday $37, Wednesday
$35. includes transportation from
center, delicious meal including
gratuities plus show! Call for
reservations Dene at 921 6511.
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
Now your children can learn to
make their own cartoons and
comic books! The Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward are offering a class for
2nd-4th graders in cartooning,
every Tuesday afternoon from
Hadassah week
Lillian Packer. Administrative
Vice President of the Florida
Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah,
received a Proclamation Oct. 15
from Mayor Frank Branca
stating that the week of Oct. 28
through Nov. 4 in Miramar would
be designated for a Hadassah
Membership Drive. The period
was proclamed as the Henrietta
Szold Chapter and the South
Broward Havurah Chapter of
Miramar Hadassah Week.
Francine Adler, wife of Rabbi
Adler of Temple Israel, formed a
new chapter for younger women.
The Organization came into
being in 1912. and has been in the
city of Miramar for 25 years.
Members volunteer their services
to Public Institutions in the com-
munity. It supports the
Hadassah Hebrew University
Hospital for Medical Research
and the healing for all Humanity.
It participates in the United
Nations' activities to further the
cause of peace, encourages good
American citizenship, sponsors
United States Youth Camp
projects and Young Judea. a
Miramar Youth Movement,
works for causes in the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
United Way. For further in-
formation please call 981-2727.
4:30-5:30 p.m. The cost of the
class is $40 for JCC members and
$55 for non-members.
A ballet program designed to
teach the basic dance steps and
rhythms will start on Monday,
3:15-4 p.m., at the Jewish
Community Center Pre-school, at
Taft Street and 122nd. Fee is $54
for members and $66 for non-
members. Contact Jeff at 921-
A co-ed exercise class for the
individual who desires to get into
good physical condition and stay
in good shape will start on
Monday and Wednesday, 7-8
p.m., al the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd Fee is $2.50 per
class. Contact Jeff at 921-6511.
An introduction to the begin-
ning and basic skills of tumbling
and gymnastics. Lessons will in-
clude work on the tumbling mats
and aparatus such as balance
beams and mini-tramp.
A class will start at the Jewish
Community Center Pre-school on
Taft Street and 122nd for 4-5
years old, on Thursday. 3:15 to 4
p.m. Fee is $44 for non-members
and $34 for members. Contact
Jeff Neifeld at 921-6511.
The Senior "Pops" Orchestra
Guild will hold their first of a
series of concerts at the Beth-El
Synagogue, Sunday afternoon at
2:30 p.m. on November 18.
This newly formed guild held
their first meeting at the Tum-
berry Isle Country Club Lun-
cheon hosted by Mr. Harry
Shapiro, (who is also sponsoring
the Inter-Generation Alliance at
the Jewish Community Center of
South Broward.) The aims and
purpose of this new group is to
encourage seniors to help fill a
void in their lives and to bring an
added dimension to the lives of
children by awarding scholar-
ships to outstanding students
from public high schools and
eventually having them join the
"Pops" Orchestra to give them
musical experience.
Join us for a fantastic time.
Come explore the treasures of
ancient Europe on Dec. 2, 9:30
am -4 p.m. It includes entrance
fee and transportation from the
center. Transportation leaves
from the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center. Open to public.
The new
Laromme Jerusalem
luxury hotel
The five brightest stars in Jerusalem belong to the Laromme. Superbly
located with views of the Old City and the Judean hills. A spectacular
achievement of modern architecture, a short walk from anc.ent h.story.
With elegant rooms and suites, 3 restaurants, shops, pool, attentive
service. Kosher cuisine and more. Children sharing parents' room stay free.
s? laromme jeruealem hotel
Liberty Bell Park. 3 Jabotinsky Street .92145 Jerusalem. Israel.
Tel 972(02)697777 Telex 26379
ons <;
,n New York Slate. 800 522 5455. in New York C.ty. 212-841-1111)
Reservations necessary. Limited
space. For more information call
Bonnie or Marty at 921-6611.
For those of you who are
skilled in a foreign language, 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 provided by
The Board of Education of Brow-
ard County and classes given at ,
the Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center (No fee). Call Bonnie at
At the first Middle Eaat Forum sponsored by the Middle East
Task Force of Community Relations Committee, JFSB, Dr.
Chaim Shaked. visiting professor form Tel Aviv University
aave a developmental view of the world of Islam in the Arab
world Following Shaked's presentation, Professor Bernard
Schecterman. former director of Politics and Public Affairs at
the Univeristy of Miami, gave an update of issues and current
problems in Israel. From left, Tom Cohen, Hulcrest Playdium;
Dr Chaim Shaked; Dr. Bernard Schecterman; Karyn Weldon,
member of Hillel; David Sachs, Chairman Middle East Task
Force, CRC; Richard Barnett, Chairman, CRC; Melissa
Martin, Director, CRC.
PAC-MAN is a big macner with all the kids' So they ll really gobble up
PACMAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
Its delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chef Boy-ar-dee'
.<*:-M' mo '9: a*> Mm Mlg Co u -grin mntt

Not since Noah's time has
something so tiny made it SO big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier!
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA nw i> -;:

Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
.________________ *
More Israelis die from smoking than in battle
JERUSALEM l i/h conscious Israelis
Hm1h a major public cam-
ft J.n General, Dr. Everett
STh. iTSltiW with the
Sing" that appears on every
*X of American-made cigar
"The Surgeon General Has
n^rmined That Cigarette
S3K" iw-To Your
Koop, a long-tune friend of
rael came here at the initiative
TpUnal friend of his Joseph
Z from Beverly Hills, Calif.
Shane, a strong advocate of the
tealthy life, was not involved in
anti-smoking campaigns until he
learned, on an earlier visit to
Israel, that more Israelis died
from the effects of smoking than
were killed in wars or road ac-
cidents or left the country to take
up permanent residence abroad.
Shane is now underwriting the
anti-smoking campaign in the
amount of 91 million a year for
the next five years. He hopes to
find other donors in the American
Jewish community. He brought
Koop here to lend his medical
knowledge, experience and per-
sonal prestige to the anti-
smoking cause.
The warning on American
cigarette packs appeared long be-
fore Koop was appointed Surgeon
General by President Reagan. He
strengthened the language. The
anti-smoking campaign in
America was a prolonged
struggle with the tobacco compa-
nies and their allied interests. It
succeeded. The rate of cigarette
smoking in the U.S. has been
reduced to 30 percent from 42
percent in the early 1970's, ac-
cording to studies.
In Israel, according to the
latest statistics, about 37 percent
of the adult population smokes
(there is increasingly heavy
smoking among juveniles as
well). The statistics show that 50
percent of Israeli youths enlisting
in the army smoke. Three of
every four discharged soldiers
smoke, indicating that the habit
worsens during military service.
Some of the heaviest smokers
are found among the nation's
leaders. The late Golda Meir's
chain-smoking became some-
thing of an international trade-
mark of the former diplomat and
Premier. It is a problem in the
present government.
Health Minister Mordechai
Gur, a military man and former
Chief of Staff, complained to
Koop that smoking in the
Cabinet room was "killing him."
Fast day set for Kholmiansky
Area synagogues have been
requested by the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward to jom 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 refuse-
niks in the Soveit 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 linch pin of
the Hebrew teaching movement
in Moscow and Yakov Levin of
Odessa and Yakov Gorodetsky of
Leningrad. On Sept. 14,
Kholmiansky began a hunger
strike to protest the charges ot
"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 agaisnt Jews, the Soviet
Jewry Committee, would like
everyone to circle Monday,
November 26th, on their calendar
and to join the synagogues in
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
The American Friends of the Hebrew University
Sephardic Recording Star
Klezmer Musicians
Tuesday Evening, December 4
Bailey Hall
Broward County Community College
8:00 P.M.
Tickets on Sale at Box Office
or Call 428-2233
All Seats Reserved
$15 and $25
Proceeds to Student
and Scholarship Aid
Rubin Binder

AI Golden
Golden elected
Vice President
Alfred Golden, longtime com-
munity leader, has just been
elected Vice President of the
Jewish Educational Services of
North America (JESNA).
Mr. Golden has a distinguished
record of service in the secular
and Jewish conmunities having
been President of the Central
Agency for Jewiah Education,
Founder and Chairman of the
Hillel Board of Dade County and
Florida, National Commissioner
of Hillel and a Life Commissioner
of the Anti-Defamation League.
He is believed to be the only
individual in the United States to
simultaneously serve on the
Board of Directors of three Jew-
ish Federations (Miami, South
Broward, Fort Lauderdale).
He has served on the Dade
County Personnel Board, the
Miami Beach Public Relations
and Citizens Advisory Board.
Currently he is on the Human
Relations Board of Miami Beach.
Mr. Golden recently returned
from Israel where he was the only
person in Florida invited to the
International Conference on
Jewish Education which was
convened by the State of Israel,
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and the World Zionist
You want the best for your
family. And that's just
what you're getting when
you choose from the
Del Monte family of
Suahty tomato products.
>EL MONTE* Catsup,
Stewed Tomatoes
and Tomato Sauce are
all made with luscious, ripe
019S3 M Monli CorporMon
tomatoes and the finest
spices. Nothing artificial is
added. And they're all
certified Kosher-Parve.
So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Breward-Hollywood / Friday, November 9, 1984
Arthur Solvay performed "Remembrance of the Yiddish
Theatre" for the first "Beach Learn In" at the Hilton Hotel on
Hollywood Beach. Next seminars are "What is behind Jewish
humor" with Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Monday Nov. 12 at 9:30
a.m., and "Israel Today" with Harvey Grossman, Monday
Nov. 19, also at 9:30 a.m. Call Beverly Bachrach at Federation,
921-8810, for more information.
Miles of white sand beaches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
trips available for sightseeng, fish
ing and shelling. Children 18 and
under FREE in room with parents.
Children's meals at menu prices.
Write or Call for
Toll Free Florida Watts Line

1 (800) 282-3588
11000 GuH Short Drive, Ptorth. Napias, Ft 33*3
Offer expires January 31. 1985
Discount Applies To Hotel Room Only. J
Coupon cannot be used with other discount package.
Former Black Panther
Cleaver now pro-Israel
SAN FRANCISCO Eldridge Cleaver's transforma-
tion is so radical that no one
could recognize the once militant
Black Panther, ex-convict and
author of "Soul on Ice" in his
soft-spoken born-again patriot-
pro-Reagan, anti-Communist and
staunchly pro-Israel role.
Cleaver has forsaken the tenets
both racial and ideological
that made him one of the leading
advocates of revolution and
earned him 30,000 votes nation-
ally as a Presidential candidate in
1968. But the new, conservative
Cleaver stood little chance of
garnering even the 18,000 votes
he needed to win a seat on the
City Council in Berkeley this
Now his thinning hair is gray,
his suit is pinstriped and his
loyalties are to the American flag
that hangs outside his modest
and cluttered flat turned into
campaign headquarters.
Instead of denouncing Amer-
ican capitalism on college
campuses, he addressed Jews in
Los Angeles in a talk sponsored
by the Jewish Defense Organiza-
tion. And his most militant act
was getting arrested last
Saturday in a fight against rent
control laws.
Today, nine years after his
return from exile in Cuba, North
Korea. Algeria and other Third
World countries. Cleaver is quick
to speak out against the "Holy
War theocratic states which
threaten Israel," against Jesse
Jackson's anti-Semitic slurs,
against Berkeley Mayor Gus
Newport's Arab connections.
"Twenty years ago I was a
thousand times closer to Jews.
Jewish people got me out of jail,
all the way up to Leonard Ber-
nstein. The problem is the people
I was hooked up with were
Jewish leftists," says Cleaver,
the home of Lynda Wilentz. From left, Mary Gottlieb, co-
chairwoman; Lynda Wilentz, co-chairwoman; Rabbi Robert
Frazin, Temple So lei; Avis Sachs, vice president, JFSB
Women's Division; Sandi Gelfand, co-chairwoman. Future
seminars will include "Am I free to be me?" with speakers
Sofya and Vladimir Meshenberg. The next seminar will be Nov.
12 with speaker Danny Siege!, entitled "Why should I care?"
who is now seeking support from
the Jewish businessman and
professionals who support Israel
and have tired of what Cleaver
terms "Berkeley's politics of the
hidden agenda all ideological"
The old, militant Cleaver had
never thought through the
problems of the Middle East, he
now says. His view, like that of
leftists and leftist Jews who still
live in Berkeley, was derived
from his thoughts about politics
in America. "I used to basically
support the Palestinians because
they were a Third World people
seeking liberation like the Blacks
in America," says Cleaver. "As
for Israel, I opposed its existence
because it received support from
American imperialists."
His feelings about the Middle
East now sound similar to those
of a conservative Israeli. "I went
through an evolution," says
Cleaver. "First I began recogn-
izing Israel as a legitimate state,
and from that point on, I saw
that it wasn't right to support
the existence of an entity without
giving it security and guarantee-
ing its borders.
"I believe in looking at Israel
through Jewish history. The
existence of Israel has positively
transformed the position of Jews
after the great slaughters, the
pogroms, the Holocaust."
Cleaver accused Jackson of
'' pure opportunism'' in turning to
Black Muslim leader Louis
Farrakhan for support. "I accuse
Jesse Jackson of squandering the
politial capital that Blacks have
invested in him. Because of him,
the Democratic Party is the most
threatening to Israel and has lost
the support of the Jewish com-
"But here in Berkeley," says
Cleaver, shaking his head, "you
have Jews for Jesse Jackson and
Jews who supported Measure E.
Then you have state politics
where people who supported
Jesse Jackson are running with
people who opposed him. The
people who support Jesse
Jackson and those who sup-
ported Measure E ought to be
punished at the polls."
Measure E, which an American
Arab group sought to place on
the state ballot in the Presiden-
tial primary last June, called for
cuts in US. aid to Israel equal to
Israeli expenditures for West
Bank settlements. It was defeat-
ed by more than a 2-1 margin in
the June 5 primary.
Until now, claims Cleaver, he
has been excluded from main-
stream politics because of a
vendetta by established Black
leaders. His religious and poli- ^J
tical vagaries Cleaver, once w
Black Muslim, is now a Mormon
have left Cleaver few organ-
ized allies. He supports himself
by selling the bulky flowerpots he
makes out of rocks and cement
while his wife, Kathleen, attends
Yale Law School.
"I often speak to the rabbi in
Escondido who makes pepper-
mint soap with religious mes-
sages in it. We agree that people
who speak and can't use their
hands turn doctrine into a grave-
Cleaver, who now wears bi-
focals and writes and copies his
camppaign literature through an
IBM computer while he watches
cable news on his color television
set, says, "Everyone else has
changed. I went to the Bank of
America the other day and met a
man with a neatly trimmed beard
who told me he admired me when
I was a Black Panther but now
hates my guts. 'What are you
doing here? I asked him.
Robbing the Bank.....
It's haggis, but is it Kosher9
As almost everyone knows, Scots have long been partial to a dish called
haggis. This is a pudding made from the minced meat of a sheep or calf,
combined with seasonings and boiled in a skin casing. But as hardly anyone
knows, there is a shop in Edinburgh where this specialty is truly the most
special. For here is sold the only Kosher haggis in all the British Isles!
Now there is another delicacy for which the Scots have shown
their fondness. And while it, too, is akin to no other, it is one whose
appeal is somewhat broader: fine scotch whisky. Why, even Americans
have shown themselves partial to this spirit, and the one they prefer is
J&.B Rare Scotch. For its flavor possesses such a soft and mellow
smoothness that it is said to whisper. Which is more than you can say
for haggis.
S8ProolBliO)Scole>W>^)r C 1963 Tft. PadOngton Cofporauon. N V
J&B. It whispers.

Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Israel Bond news
fin times of **
[JL since the reWrth of land.
JfIsrael Bond Program has
RJL called upon to help the
*fle of Israel overcome ita
So>icdifficultk*- ...
At this time, when Israels
economy is beset ty many
_hlpms a group of Jewish
&beT.n thr/nited SUt
rTnArfa Europe and Latin
g haveTtabliahed level-
oTparticipation in keepmg with
Israel's needs.
These men and women are
designated as Membera of t
Iarael President's Club. They
constitute the vanguard of world
Jewry in making extraordinary
commitments of financial re-
sources to purchase $100,000 or
more in Iarael Bonds to assure
the strengthening of Israel's
The newly created President's
Club Award, which has been
presented to the Baers and the
Baer family, symbolically links
the Twelve Tribes of ancient
times with the rebirth of Israel's
Statehood in our day.
AT ALIYAH MEETING, from left: Bunny Goldstein,
coordinator Aliyah Council of South Florida; Gail Weisman,
formerly of Miami; Betty Homans, formerly of Hollywood;
Rena Genn, Or Akiva recreation director; Sandi Simon, for-
merly of Miami; Lisa Preiss; AACI coordinator; Arlene
Marom. formerly of Miami.
Upon the eve of Prime Minister
Shimon Peres' historic meetings
with President Reagan in Wash-
ington, the South Broward
Jewish Community proved once
again that its commitment to
Israel through the Israel Bond
Program is one of the strongest
in the Nation.
After a mailgram from the
Prime Minister to all the Rabbis
was read, in which he said,
"Israel Bonds came into being 33
years ago as a vital component in
the growth of our young nation.
In the years that have passed,
the Rabbis and Congregation of
North America have always
responded in a warm spirit of
partnership to every challenge to
our existence and to our
progress," the nine congrega-
tions that held Yom Kippur
Appeals reported that their
commitments for the purchase of
Israel Securities topped their
1983 commitments of $150,000
by more than $200,000 or well in
excess of $350,000.
In this, Israel's Double Chai
year and the 18th year of the
reunification of Jerusalem, many
congregants pledged to become
"Shomrai Yerushaliem" or
From left, Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa of Temple Beth El in
Hollywood presenting the Israel Bonds Presidents Club Award,
on behalf of H.E. Chaim Herzog, the President of Israel, to
Melvin and Lucile Baer, Charter Members of the Israel Bonds
President's Club.
"Guardians of Jerusalem" by
pledging to buy at least $1000 in
Israel bonds. The new $250 Certi-
ficates, which can be used for
payment toward El Al Airline
tickets were also the topic of
much discussion in the
South Florida
olim gather
Recently, the Aliyah Council of
South Florida and the Asso-
ciation of Americans and Cana-
dians In Israel and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, co-
sponsored a dinner party for
Florida olim. The event took
place in the recreation building of
Or Akiva, Miami's project re-
newal city. More than 100 olim
from Florida attended this "first
of its kind" event. In addition to
a home cooked dinner prepared
by the residents of Or Akiva,
there was Israeli dancing, a con-
cert performed by the Youth
Symphony Orchestra of Or Akiva
and a welcoming address by the
Mayor of Or Akiva.
On Monday evening, Oct. 16,
the Aliyah Council held a wine
and cheese reception to introduce
Uri Cohen, the new Aliyah
Shaliach. Mr. Cohan has an office
in the Miami Federation annex
and is available to meet with
Floridians who are interested in
learning what is involved in the
aliyah process. Appointments to
*neet with Mr. Cohen can be
made through'the Israel Aliyah
Center, telephone 573-2566.
r- ^*i
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B-~"i mu_ -----!_u ni.jj,
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, November 9,1984
Feres caffs for 'economic patriotism'
Senior government officials were
presented with proposals aimed
at easing Israel's economic
crunch just one day after Premier
Shimon Peres opened the Knes-
set's winter session with a call for
"economic patriotism."
Speaking before a packed but
solemn chamber, Peres called on
Israelis to "tighten the belts, to
return to productive work and to
buy products in Israel." He
hinted that the government
would initiate within a few days
"brave" decisions, but he failed
to be more specific.
Peres explained that the
formation of a national unity
government was not a guarantee
for an easy way out of the econ-
omic crisis. And his failure to an-
nounce any economic reforms
was greeted with some disap-
pointment by many who had
anticipated concrete signals of an
all-out attack against inflation.
But the Premier sought to
reassure the Knesset members
that once the government took
the necessary economic mea-
sures, it would make sure that
the weaker segments in the
society would not be deprived,
and that the stronger elements
would not benefit.
Peres, meanwhile, along with
other senior ministers met to hear
proposals for economic reform
initiated by Treasury and Bank
of Israel experts. It was decided
after the session to negotiate an
economic package deal with the
His tad rut and the employers,
which was scheduled to go into
effect Nov. 1.
The proposal, unlike the one
rejected by the ministers, would
be based on the Shekel, with the
hope of slowing down the
economy. The wage and price
freeze would be carried out on the
basis of a plan which was pro-
posed by former Bank of Isrel
Governors, Amon Gafni and
Moshe Zanbar.
The alternative proposal which
was less favored by the Treasury
and was rejected by the min-
isters, called for a dollar-linked
package deal for a period of four
U.N. vote
fails again
The General Assembly over-
whelmingly rejected an Iranian
proposal to expel Israel from the
world body. The vote was 80-41
with 22 abstentions.
This was the third consecutive
year that Iran attempted and
failed to have Israel suspended
from the General Assembly by
introducing an amendment to
reject its credentials. Israel's
credentials came up for approval
before the 39th session of the
General Assembly along with the
credentials of 126 other countries.
The Iranian motion was
defeated after Denmark in-
troduced a counter-motion not to
deal with it. The same procedural
maneuver was responsible for the
defeat of a similar Iranian motion
last year. It was undertaken then
by Norway. The vote at that time
was 79-43 in favor of the Norwe-
gian move with 19 abstentions.
The voting in the General As-
sembly produced some surprises.
Iraq, the arch enemy of Iran with
which it has been at war for more
than three years, abstained.
Jordan and Lebanon absented
themselves from the hall during
the vote. Egypt, as it did last
year, opposed the Iranian
amendment by supporting the
Danish move.
The 41 votes for the Iranian
proposal came mainly from Arab
and Communist bloc countries
headed by the Soviet Union.
Most of the absUotions wan by
Third World countries.
The plan accepted by the min-
isters stipulates that for the next
few months, wage earners will re-
ceive only two-thirds of the in-
crease in the consumer price
index in a cost of living incre-
ment. Basic salaries, prices and
taxes will remain frozen for that
period. The deal was intended to
be implemented on an exper-
imental basis for the first six
weeks after Nov. 1.
Judging on the results of that
periodTthe package deal
possible in a modified form
would be extended for a total of
six months, in the hope that by
then the economic situation
would have stabilized. The final
deal will have to be worked out in
negotiations between the govern-
ment, Histadrut and the em-
An issue which was apparently
not discussed at the session,
although described as essential to
any economic program, is a cut of
at least $500 million in the
government budget, even before
the package deal goes into effect.
In a television interview broad-
cast recently, a leading econ-
omics professor, Michael Bruno,
warned that no package deal
could succeed unless it also in-
cluded drastic cuts in govern-
ment spending. Bruno expressed
confidence that if the necessary
measures were taken, the country
would get out of its economic
Zanbar, the former Bank of
Israel Governor, estimated at the
session that if the deal would
work out, inflation would drop as
soon as next month by 10 per-
cent. But Treasury experts were
skeptical of this calculation. They
were quoted as saying that the
cost of living index wotdd in-
crease next month by 20 percent.
Gad Yaccobi, Minister of
Economic Planning, said at the
session that, in his view, the
present economic policy was not
"daring" enough, and therefore
would not be able to curb the
spiraling inflation rate. At best,
he said, the annual growth of
inflation would be 400 percent
instead of the now projected 800
to 1,000 percent.
Deborah Meline of Hollywood and currently a graduate student
in the Hornatein Program in Jewiah Communal Service at
Brandeis University, was awarded the Roae Drapkin Green-
wald Fellowship. The Rose Drapkin Greenwald Memorial
Fellowship was set up by her husband, Morris Michael
Greenwald of Edina, Minnesota and friends and family to honor
the memory of Mre. Greenwald. The fellowship is offered to an .
outstanding graduate student who has shown potential for ,
leadership in human service activity. Mrs. Greenwald for many ^
years was a social worker and had a reputation as an out-
standing professional. Deborah Meline is preparing for a career
as a Jewish communal worker. Upon completing two years of
graduate study at the Hornstein Program at Brandeis
University she plans to embark upon a career in a Jewish social
welfare agency.
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Dolphinmara ,s easy lo play and no purchase 11
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ticket ana you could Become an INSTANT WINNER' it you don I wm
instantly YOU CAN STILL WIN Oy conectino, me perforated pieces on the
game ticket and placing them in the matchtng picture and number spaces
on me collector card
Jaan Rosa
Ft Lauderdale
Gerard Parry
Pompano Beach
Edward Stadleman
West Palm Beach
Roberto Perara
Victor Rodriguez
North Miami
Florence Latin
Anna Kiwior
Ft Lauderdale
Pamela Davit
Vincent Corvaia
Carrie Fainroth
Pembroke Pines
John Adamt
Oelray Beach
Robart Lae
Leisure City
Elsie Lokie
Pamela Hall
Palm Beach Gardens
Barbara Carter
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Available at Publix Stores with
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Old Fashioned
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and Daniah Bakeries.
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Chocolate Covered
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Available at Publix Stores with Freeh
Daniah Bakeries Only.
A Special Treat for the Kids
Peanut Butter
Cookies.........................dozen 99*
Prices Effective
Nov. 8th thru 14th. 1984
on an adult admission lo the 33rd annual

Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
allows you to re-
owment Fund gifts provide current income
Endowment Fund which becomes
a part of the asset- of the Pooled
Income Fund. A minimum
contribution of $1,000 is required.
(2) The Trustee of the fund is
Citibank, N.A. It both invests
and manages the assets contri-
buted to the fund
(3) The income from the fund is
distributed quarterly to the
private beneficiaries specified by
the donor in proportion to the gift
(4) When the life income in-
terest ends, the principal of the
gift is transferred to the Endow-
ment Fund of the South Broward
Jewish Federation.
While establishing a lifetime
income for yourself or others, you
can also eventually provide a
lasting gift for the community.
Moreover, by transferring securi-
ties with a lower yield, you may
actually increase your current
income. You receive an im-
mediate federal income tax
deduction for the value of the
remainder interest that the
Endowment Fund will receive in
the future. You pay no capital
you realize that you can be
JXiary of income from a
S ^ntributkm?
| Federation s
and a
KS taTdlduction at
-ne time. Moreover, d
SSi Property is donated
g Pooled Income Fund,
5Lin taxes are avoided.
Pooled Income Fund is
a charitable mutual
Individual donors from
20 Federations nationwide
, now made contributions to
Pooled Income Fund. As of
mber. 1983, the fund had a
iet value of $2.23 million.
vield to beneficiaries is ap-
.imately 10 percent.
,wever, the yield vanes with
annual yield re-evahiation of
investment portfolio.
Donors contribute cash,
k, bonds or other property to
South Broward Federation's
gains tax on a transfer of appre-
ciated property. Finally,
distributions of income are made
automatically by the fund's
Charitable Remainder Trusts
also allow an individual to main-
tain an income stream for life
with the principal reverting to
the Federatbn's Endowment
Fund. Further information on
these vehicles can be obtained by
contacting Mark Berkowitz at
the Jewish Federation of South
For the past two years Joseph and Carrie Gordon, members of
the volunteers of the Chaplaincy Service of the Jewish r edera-
tkra of South Broward, have been leading Shabbat Services,
lighting the Shabbat Candles and chanting the Kiddush every
Friday evening at the Hollywood Hills Nursing Home. Joseph
Gordon is also chairman of the Jewish Community Centers
"concerned volunteers" program. Also participating at JewMr
services at Hollywood Hills Nursing Service are Jacob Grew
and Marvin Carrell, who alternate Wednesdays with Rabfe
Harold Richter, Director of Chaplaincy.
5 Days & 4 Nights
Nov. 21 to Nov. 25 or Nov. 22 to Nov. 26
T I^J^/ Tax & Tip included, Plus Mtals
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teach Reporting OMM lounges CompHmwifory Beach Bog
Miami Beach's Most Luxurious
On The Ocean art 32nd St.. Miami Beach
/PASTA AND VEGETABLES SUPREME >---------------------------------x
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ai^dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
W cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can (15 oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Raviob in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
z.) frozen com,
1 package (10 oz
cooked and drained
1 package (10 oz.) chopped
broccoli, cooked and drained
1 cup sbced mushrooms
'< cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter. _
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washingtons in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover: simmer for 1(1 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon a butter. --------------
I Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four._________________________________|
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Every Del Monte' canned fruit
and vegetable has now been
certified kosher. Soon, all their
labels will reflect this fact. But
until they-do, please accept the
Del Monte" shield of quality
as your assurance of kosher
.Rabbi Dr.J.H.Ralbag
I9$4 De Mo '

^vn-vs *-\H

'PL- i-----:_i_ m__;ji
[O-----.1 w
r'i,p iz tub Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, Nov8mb6r9,1984
Jewish Heritage Week
Singer himself does, likes
"to take a tray with a tin
knife, fork, spoon and paper
napkin and choose at the
counter the food I enjoy."
The Cafeteria is a story
that has to do with appari-
tions of the past emerging
as a reality in the present.
Although it cannot be
called a ghost story, it is a
vignette describing how the
past returns to the living.
The film was shot in one
of New York City's most
famous and one of only
two surviving authentic
cafeterias, Dubrow's on
Seventh Avenue and 38th
Street, in the heart of the
city's thriving garment
Featured in the cast are
Howard Da Silva, Morris
Carnovsky, Guy Sorel,
Joseph Leon, Pierre
Epstein, Richard Leighton
and Joe Silver, most of
whom play "cafeterianiks"
people who used to use
the cafeteria as a second
home, a place to meet
friends, discuss the issues
of the day and gossip about
mutual acquaintances. In
addition, the producers
used authentic 1983 "cafe-
terianiks" as extras in the
On Thursday Nov. 15, 8
p m. at the media library of
Broward Community
College, 7220 Hollywood
Blvd., Pembroke Pines,
Arthur Kurzweil will speak.
Arthur Kurzweil is the
author of "From Genera-
tion to Generation How
to Trace Your Jewish Gen-
ealogy and Personal His-
tory." It was a main
selection of the Jewish
Book Club and has been
widely praised as the best
book of its kind. He is
America's foremost expert
in his field. The myth has
persisted for years that
Jews could not trace their
family histories that
names were changed and
records destroyed. For the
past 15 years Arthur
Kurzweil has uncovered
hundreds of sources which
enable most Jewish families
to successfully climb their
family trees.
Kurzweil is currently
Editor-in-Chief of Jewish
Book Club. He has con-
tributed to all three Jewish
Catalogs and to The Jewish
Almanac. His articles have
appeared in newspapers
and magazines across the
country, and he himself has
been the subject of articles
in the New York Times
Magazine, Moment and the
Baltimore Jewish Times.
He is also co-editor and co-
publisher of "Toledot -
The Journal of Jewish
At Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson St., Hollywood, on
Sunday, Nov. 11 at 8 pan.
poet Danny Siegel and
mime Saslr .vlanus will
perform. Nonius has been
called America's leading
female mime, and has
played coast to coast, from
Dvorah Menashe first studied storytelling at Bard College. In
1973 she was sent to Scotland where she performed as a mime
and a storyteller for several months. In 1975, Mrs. Menashe
began working with Isaac Bashevis Singer as an assistant and
a secretary. She is now translating for Mr. Singer from the
original as well as editing and collaborating on other projects of
his. She now tells Yiddish-translated stories all over the
country; a recent performance being the International Jewish
Storytelling Festival at New York University and the Jewish
Arts Festival in Babylon, Long Island. Today she will tell us
how she worked with Singer to create "The Cafeteria," which
will be shown Nov. 12 at 8 p.m. at the JCC.
pjn. at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 N. 46th Ave.,
One of the questions the
play seeks to answer is
"When, if ever, do you stop
being an immigrant and
start being an Israeli?" For
one of the characters
Gloria, a spoiled American
played by London-born
Linda Solomons, the
change occurs when you
stop expecting anyone to
"thank you" for coming.
Dorit Rivlin Rak, a sabra
whose Creative Theatre is
the producer of Windows
and who plays Ronit, said
in an interview, "Israel
doesn't do a very good job
of explaining itself to the
outside world. We wanted
to do something about that
to show what Israel is
really about."
The other three
characters are: Masouda
from Morocco, portrayed
by Rina Padue, an Israeli-
born daughter of an
Egyptian mother and an
off-Broadway to comedy
clubs to college campuses.
Among her characters are a
tragic Bronx bartender, a
British talk show hostess
advising the lovelorn, and a
punk rock singer.
She explores the Jewish
human experience through
the age-old art of mime in a
way that is at once highly
entertaining and delight-
fully educational.
Danny Siegel is a
freelance author, poet and
lecturer. His many books
include And God Braided
Eve's Hair, Nine Entered
Paradise Live, Between
Dust and Dance, Angels,
and Gym Shoes and Irises.
He is also chairman of
the Ziv Tzedukah Fund,
which dispenses more than
$30,000 each year in per-
sonalized tzedukah to small
needy organizations in Is-
rael. Each year, Danny
travels to Israel to dis-
tribute first-hand the
monies and to report to
contributors on the re-
markable results of their
In honor of Danny
Siegel's ideals of tzedukah,
we are requesting that all
guests attending this pro-
gram please contribute a
can of food, preferably
kosher. Volunteers will be
stationed at the temple
door to accept your con-
Through Five Windows,
a theatrical work that will
tour throughout the U.S., is
about five women of totally
different backgrounds who
come to share the identity
of being Israeli. It will play
Hollywood Nov. 13 at 8
1400 North 46 Avenue Hollywood, FL 1302 1
Phone:981-6111 Miami:949-0501 School 966-2200
"The HoIIvwimkI Hills Conservative Temple
With Progress In Miul"
proudly announces
Becoming a Reality
In the not too distant future, Beth Shalom shall start
construction on the first phase of the Beth Shalom project on
Stirling Road, West of University.
Early registrations for 1985 are now being accepted for:
Early Childhood Department
Beth Shalom Day-School Department
Beth Shalom is hoping for investors in the spritual, religious,
educational future of our younger generation. Please come
grow with us and together we shall succeed.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Rahbi Alan Silverman, PrtsuUmt
Dr. Fred, Elite Kan, School Board Co-Chatrpcrions
Dr. Fred Blumenthal, Beth Shalom West Profit Chairman
Australian father; 7^.
German immigrant, pta,
by Detroit-born Sk
Frydman; and Vera,
Russia, played by
bourne-born r08|
What the five charac
have in common is th
their husbands serve in)
reserves together. The yj
is 1982, and the wives
packing their husba
bags and complaining.
Ronit asks whether
was easier in the "old cou
try." they answer, "Yes]
"So why are you here?"i
asks, and the rest of
play, built around flasj
backs, is a search l{
Through Five Winda
was created, worla^
style, by its participants, n-i
The charge for each M,e
these programs is $2
person. For further in
mat ion. please conti
Melissa Martin at Fede
tion, 921-8810.
Introduction to
Modern Hebrew
BEGINNERS: Tuesday and Thursday
evenings 7:30-9:30 P.M.
INTERMEDIATE: Wednesday and Friday
9:30-11:30 A.M.
Classes held at:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Please call Helene Miller at 921-8810 for
additional information.
Call person to person, collect;
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
','M- iVlV

Friday, November 9,1984/ The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoDywood Page 13
BEF schedules Nesher Nov. 29
sponsors David Brown, left, Sales Builders and Chairman of
e BEF, and Ginny Hyde, member of the BEF steering com-
Barry Johnson, public rela-
tions director for AT&T Com-
munications spoke to the last
meeting of the JFSB's Business
Executive Forum at the Emerald
Hills Country Club. His topic of
"equal access" phone service in
regards to long distance calling
attracted a large crowd of local
busineaspeople who introduced
themselves during cocktails and
when the handheld microphone
was passed out prior to the
The next meeting of the BEF is
scheduled for Thursday Nov. 29
at 6:30 p.m., as always at the
Emerald Hills Country Club,
when Dr. Areyeh Nesher will
speak on the dynamics of sales-
manship. He is vice-president of
Haifa University and a special
representative to the Prime Min-
ister of Israel and a former lec-
turer at the Tel Aviv School of
There is no admission charge
to attend, and hors d'oeuvres are
served. For more information,
please contact Debbie Brodie at
Federation, 921-8810.

om left, Bruce Herman, ATT representative; Barry Johnson,
lest speaker, ATT; Fran Slabeck, ATT representative and
EF steering committee member.
The Pure Source
Of Our Spring
Nearly 4000 years ago, the earth's
rivers, oceans, lakes amd springs were
blissfully unpolluted.
Today the Mountain Valley
. spring still is, nestled in virgin
timberland at Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Geologists report
that the water rising in the
spring today fell as rain 3500
years ago.
Salt-free, Naturally hard, so
good to taste, have Mountain
Valley Water delivered to your
home and office.
Dad* Broward
696-1333 563-6114
Co-sponsors from Teltec Communications, from left: Rae Ann
Sheinson, Rich Martin, Mark Rosen, Elliott Greene, Natalie
Continued from Page 3-
Club will precede the community
wide function.
AIPAC is the only American
Jewish organization registered to
lobby Congress on legislation
affecting Israel. AIPAC has
worked nationwide for more than
25 years to strengthen the ties
between the U.S. and Israel, and
to protect and defend foreign aid
requests to Israel of more than
$2.6 billion annually.
AIPAC is supported finan-
cially by private donations.
The regional chairman for
Florida AIPAC is Herbert D.
Katz. Also on the National
Council is Stanley Margulies,
M.D., and Elaine Pittell. The
1984 AIPAC co-chairmen include
Barbara and Jeffrey Rosenberg,
Dina and Nat Sedley. and Joanne
and Steve Schoenbaum.
First Mortgages
Second Mortgages
Houses, Townhouses,
< F.H.A.V.A. Mortgages
Vic. Prat
Formally Director ol Planning
For Jewish Federation ot
South Broward
^ Url
Give yourself
the life you deserve
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
^The^youshould know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
aPSen\e^^ section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
" Tradft/onarmeals 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. ftnacccn*
Recreational and social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Manv other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the nSst 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 thelife you want, and the lifeV*.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 FRcE W0-34K:LUB.
Ask about FREE
to and from The
Florida Club.
Directions: from 441, take 191st St. east to Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Dnve.
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
Honda Cfc*-o^^rJproc~-awl^ttefa^a-rity
? Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate Name
living at The Florida Club.
? I am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
The Florida Club, Dept. |FH
NE 3rd Avenue and Sierra Dr.,
Miami, Fl 33179 P**"*

- w..*><-< a /f
Synagogue news
Welcome aboard. Temple
Sinai'a Sisterhood and Men's
Chib sponsors the S.S. Dolphin
"The Dreamboat," Dec. 10-14,
five-days, four-nights, Nassau
and Freeport. Limited space
only. Free transportation from
temple to ship and back. Cocktail
Irty and loads of excitement,
please call Wemer Jaffe at 454-
3848 for the news.
Toast of the town, Sinai series
Dec. 2, Salute to Israel '85, Jan.
13, "Kuni Leml's," Mike Bur-
styn, Feb. 17, Broadway U.S.A.,
March 3, The Fabulous Brothers
Zim. Stay tuned for all the de-
tails. Sisterhood White Elephant
Sale is coming up Nov. 17,18,19.
The ladies have beautiful items,
furniture, designer clothes, nic-
nacs and much more available for
your asking. Bertha's bargain
boutique is now open for all the
needs of your home, clothing and
more!!! Must see to believe,
please come and visit our
boutique, Monday through Fri-
dayl 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Marcy Kameron, president of
Temple Sinai is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of Elaine
Herring, pre-school director. Mrs.
Herring returns to the temple
after a five year sabbatical in
order to redevelop the outstand-
ing pre-school program which she
headed for many years. A skilled
and qualified early education
specialist, Mrs. Herring brings a
rich background in Judaica,
music and arts and sciences.
Parents of three- and four-year-
old children seeking the highest
quality pre-schol education in a
Jewish atmosphere are urged to
call Mrs. Herring at 920-1577 to
arrange an interview and tour our
newly refurbished classrooms.
For the teenagers, we have an
exceptionally active USY and
Kadima Group, they wQ be going
horseback riding the end of this
month! Here at Temple Sinai we
have goodness, fun and education
for all ages. We will be starting
our ad-:t education program in a
few weeks also. Please continue
to read this column so we can
keep you up to data with all the
great things we have for everyone
in your family. Thank you. Form your Team Tables of 10
or if preferred, tables will be
Israeli banks need fflfg^^*^
please indicate on your reser-
An auction Fun Night will be
held Nov. 17 at 8 p.m. at Temple
Israel, 6920 SW 35th St.,
Miramar. New merchandise, fun
weekends, and dinners will be
among the things auctioned off.
Call 961-1700 for more informa-
The Adult Education Classes
continue on Tuesday, Nov. 13:
Hebrew Grammar, 1:30 p.m.;
Beginning Hebrew, 8 p.m.; He-
brew II, 8:15 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 15: For
Women Only 11 a.m.; Torah
Study, 3:30 p.m.
Join Temple Solel's Sister-
hood' Trivia Nite' Saturday,
Nov. 17, 8 p.m., in the Social
Diamond, Chairman of the Chaplaincy Committee, reported
that Sukkot services were held throughout the community's
institutions at Dania Nursing Home, Golfcrest Nursing
Home, Hollywood Hills Nursing Home, Washington Manor
Nursing Home, Hallandale Rehabilitation Center, R and R
Guest Home, Willow Manor Retirement Home, Midtown
Manor Retirement Home, the Broward Correctional
Institution, and at the State Hospital. Sukkot services were
also held at the Jewish Community Center. All of the above
services were conducted by Rabbi Harold Richter, Director of
Chaplaincy of the Jewish Federation of South Broward. He was
assited at the South Florida State Hospital by Sheila Kolod,
permanent volunteer at the State Hospital. Three services were
held at the State Hospital: for general patients, for geriatric
patients and for the forensic unit. Sheila Kolod also assisted
Rabbi Richter at the Broward Correctional Institution. Also
assisting at Sukkov services and celebrations were Leon
Ehrlich, Jack Rut kin, Jack Green, Marvin Carrell, Betty Green
and Ida Klane all permanent volunteers at Washington
Manor Nursing Home. The Sukkot services were celebrated
with the Lulav and Etrog (palm branch and citron) as well as
traditional Sukkot delicacies.
move digits to keep
up with the Shekel
puters at Israel's financial
centers can no longer cope with
soaring inflation. The electronic
chips function but the screens on
the display terminals can contain
only 15 digits, hardly enough for
the billions of Shekels that
represent relatively modest sums
of money.
The Bank of Israel and the
commercial banks are con-
sidering abolition of Agorot. This
is small change 100 Agorot
equal one Shekel represented
by two digits to the right of a
decimal point. But bank experts
say they also may have to shave
some zeroes from Shekels to
adjust to the limitations of the
The number of zeroes increases
in inverse proportion to the value
of the Shekel's purchsing power.
That value dropped by 21.4
percent last month, the amount
by which the cost-of-living index
rose. It was the highest monthly
increase since the Central Bureau
of Statistics began publishing its
monthly COL index in Sep-
tember, 1951.
Using that month as a 100
base, the COL index in Sep-
tember, 1984. reached 1,098,437,
a 10,000-fold increase in prices
over 33 years. The basic index is
used to compute mortgages, life
insurance premiums and other
long-term loans linked to the
price index.
Prestigious living awaits those loved
ones who require professional care.
Features include:
Physical Therapy
Respiratory Therapy
Speech Therapy
Diet Control
24 hour nursing care
Group Activities
For more information stop by
or call Washington Manor
Set on 4 luxurious acres.
with 2 courtyards designed
for outdoor activities.
\l/ashington Manor
Nursing & Rehabilitation Center, Inc.
An excellent totally private community
4200 Washington Street. Hollywood. Florida 33021 Broward: 981 6300 Dade: 625 2546
Trivia and hoagies will be fol-
lowed by a fun-filled dessert
auction with auctioneer Jerry
Admisision $15 per person
payable to Temple Solel, plus
your favorite dessert for our deli-
cious dessert auction, call 989-
0205 for more information.
A ten-week course entitled
"Introduction to Judaism" is
being offered to the community-
at-large as an outreach program
to those who are interested in
becoming Jews By Choice. The
course started Nov. 6. It is
taught by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe of
Temple Beth El and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Temple
Beth Shalom.
The classes will meet regularly
on Tuesday evenings between 8
and 9:30 p.m.. and will dal with
basic Jewish concepts and
ticea. ^^
The first five sessions will
held at Temple Beth Sk
1400 N. 46th Ave., Hoik
and the last five sessions wiiill
held at Temple Beth El \i
14th Ave., Hollywood.
For further information nl.
call 920-8225 or 981-6111. ''
The Sisterhood of Temple I
El will sponsor its m0
luncheon meeting on Tue
Nov. 13, in the Tobin Audits
of the Temple, 1361 s. 14th At]
Lydia King, well-known
soprano, Broadway, 0pa
concert, radio, TV, and reconji
star, will present Broadway \
ternational, a program of inj
national songs and Broadi
selections. She is the Muti.
Director of Temple Beth El andl
currently appearing in j
leading hotels, theaters, exrj
sive supper clubs and the I _
minium curcuit. Her beau
soprano voice combined with]
dynamic personality makes L
truly delightful memo^
program. ft
Deadline for reservatL
Friday, Nov. 9. For reservatki
please call Mrs. Anna Wolfe 9
0876. Dorothy Sahm, 454 0
This luncheon is for members i
their houseguests only,
is $3.
The Southeast Region ofi
Union of American Hebrew I
gregations (UAHC) is holt
their Biennial event in Column
Ga.. Nov. 9-11. This week
event will bring together
gates from over 30 congregatia
in the Southeastern region
workshops, seminars
programs affecting the Relorl
Movement. Delegates repq
senting Temple Beth El of Ho
wood will be Dr. Philip R, Goui
President; Mrs. Joyce Gou
Mrs. Elvia Tober, Executive ViJ
President: and Samuel A. Roll
berg, Assistant Rabbi.
Candle Lighting Time
Nov. 9 5:17
Nov. 16 5:14
FJeli j^ious directory
Congregation Lev! YlUchok Lubavjtch. 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd..
Hallandale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Dally services 7:56 am..
mlnuUl before sundown; Sabbath services. 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath morning.
o'clock; Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Religious school; Grades 1-8. Nursery school.
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 3281 Stirling Road; 988-7877. Rabbi Edward
Davis. Dally services, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown; Sabbath morning, 9o'clock; Sunday,* a-m.
Hallandale Jewish Center 418 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein
Dally services. 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath momto|.
8:48 a.m.
Temple Betk Shalom 1400 N. 48th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Dally services. 7:46 a.m.. sundown: Sabbath evening. *
o'clock: Sabbath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Klndergarten-8
Temple Betk Akm- 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-5100. Rabbi Avrahare
Kapnek. Services dally 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.: Sabbath morning 8:41 an
Religious School: Nursery. Bar M11 ivah. Judaica High School.
Temple Israel ol Miramar 6930 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. >*>
o'clock. Religious School: pre-klndergarten-8.
Temple Slnal urn Johnson St., Hollywood: 930-1677. Rabbi KlchardJ-
Margolls 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, a.m. Religious school: Prr
Wndergarten-Judaica High School.
Temple Betk El 1881 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood. 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel I
Jaffe. Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school
Grades K 10
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 2M>
University Drive. Pembroke Pines: 431 3638 Rabbi Bennett Greenspoft
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten -10
Temple Solel 6100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 989 0206 Rabbi Robert P
FraHn. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:80 o'cloc*
Religious school: Pre-school12.
sternal Shalom nsoi W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi El*1
kldell. Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten-"

sy, November 9, 1984 / 1 lie jewisn r lunumu ui
i.. ..
Israel's debt moratorium problem
Israel's economic criaia domi-
KttA its relations with the
BSed States this week and gave
Z to confusion aa to whether
Ur Shimon Perea obtained
hard commitments from tne
Lagan Adininiatration during
his Washington viait or a aenea
of contimtencv meaaure proposed
to help Israel put its economy in
Conflicting reports emerged
from Jerusalem and Washington
over an alleged U.S. offer of a
moratorium on the payment by
Israel of $500 million in debts
which fall due during the next
Community Calendar
KnSs4 Circle will present "Speaking Without Sound" at 10:30
aTBroward FederalSavinga Community Room, 6518 W. Oakland
P^k Blvd Fort Lauderdale. For information call days 922-1144 or
evenings 748-4789.
SKnens*American ORT Sandpiper Chapter holds annual mem-
JrE luncheon at 11:30 a.m., Tom Norris Restaurant, 4610 S.
Eersity Drive. For information call 431-1165.
three months. The initial report
was braodcast by Israel Radio's
Washington correspondent.
Reports here said Perea, at a
special Cabinet meeting con-
vened to discuss his American
trip, confirmed the offer, Clari-
fications, if not an outright
denial, came promptly from
WomSTAfrican ORT will celebrate ORT Sabbath at 8 p.m. at
Klandale Jewish Center, 416 NE 8th Ave. Oneg Shabbat to follow.
R'naTRrith Women Twin County Council program, "Image of the
Jewish Women, Myth and Reality" at 7:30 p.m. Temple Sinai, 1201
Inhnson St.. Hollywood. Speakers are Commissioner Nicki Grossman,
Sharon Solomon, Roz Sidell and Nancy Brizel. Donation $3. Reser-
vations call Perry Smith 981-9695.
Am!t Women's"National Child'a Day Solicitation Drive. Call 531-
ImoeS Towers Group of Hadaeaah offers a six day cruise aboard
S S Amerikanis to Nassau and Ocho Rios for $350. For information
call Frances 458-7893: Ida 456-7728; Mildred 458-8270.
American Red Croaa trained volunteers will be taking blood pressures
every Tuesday morning at Jefferson Ward atorea m Hallandale and
Hollywood between 10 a.m. through 1 p.m. For information call
Susan, 987-3605.
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, LP.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
I Miami 576-0383 HwJ. 963-1417 Ft. Laud. 566-6503 |
Peres was said to have stressed
that the idea advanced to him by
Administration and Congres-
sional leaders was that before the
three months elapsed, the new
Congress would almost certainly
vote at least $500 million in addi-
tional aid to Israel, effectively
cancelling the debt before the
moratorium expired.
According to the story cir-
culated in Israel, Peres said that
he and Deputy Premier Yitzhak
Shamir who accompanied him at
moat of his meetings in Washing-
ton, had serious doubts about the
offer because of the adverse
impact a debt moratorium could
have on Israel's credit standing
in the world's money markets.
But. according to the local
report, Peres said he was reas-
sured by the Americans that
Israel needn't worry about its
credit-worthiness in light of the
public expressions of confidence
in Israel by the Administration,
including President Reagan
during his White House meeting
with Peres.
The Americana pointed out
furthermore that the world was
well aware of Israel's economic
troubles so there waa no point
trying to conceal them.
Moreover, Israel's immedaite
cash needs will be met by the Ad-
ministration's agreement to pay
the entire S1.2 billion in economic
aid for fiscal 1985 in a lump sum
now rather than in the usual
quarterly installments. This
money is a grant and need not be
Telephone: 484-3880
By Appointment
In short, Israel waa told that a
90-day deferment of payment waa
a technical feasibility. But the
Administration made it clear that
it did not believe Israel should
take advantage of th is if it could
at all manage to do without a
American sources said that
Washington's consent to provide
the $12 billion economic aid
package immediately should
afford Israel's economy the relief
it needa, provided that the Jeru-
salem government follows
through promptly, with requisite
economic measures of its own.
With respect to Peres' discus-
sion with Administration of-
ficials, Romberg indicated that
deferred payment of the $500
million debt was one of several
contingency proposals discussed
to deal with Israel's economic
problems but no agreements were
He cited Secretary of State
George Shultz's statement in
response to the reports from
Israel. Shultz noted that Israel's
cash flow problem is "imme-
diately benefited" by the "up
front" payment of the $1.2 billion
"The basic cash positin is
vastly improved by that very
fact, and ao we will look at the
flow of funds and go in for that
analysis," Shultz said. He added,
"I think if the strong steps are
taken (to control Iarael's
economy) aa outlined by Mr.
Peres there shouldn't be any
Shultz went on to aay that
"various waya" were discussed
with the Israelis "in which any
potential problema may be met.
And of course, loan paymenta ia
one way to get at cash flow. And
there are aome other waya. But
my own opinion ia that it won't
be neceasary to take any addi-
tional steps." Administration
spokesmen refused to discuss any
of the suggestions it might have
made to Peres.
In Jerusalem, a ranking
government aide said that the
government has not said outright
that it would avail itself of the
possible deferral of the $500
million debt repayment but was
"studying" the question.
the inter-ministerial economic
team is hard at work to come up
with a viable economic program.
It is clear here that the U.S. de-
mands that the Israelis take
vigorous measures to slash
government expanditures and
tackle inflation which is presently
running at the unprecedented
annual rate of 900-1,000 percent.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7Mf' Nortneast 2nd Avenue
C dii Lolleci
Phone 759-1669
Florida Medical Center. No. Bldg.
4900 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Suite 105
Lauderdale Lakes. FL 33313
Coconut Creek Plaza
4846 Coconut Creek Parkway
Coconut Creek. FL 33066
Medicare Allowance Accepted
Samuel TPt TKtti**. V.7K.V.
Announces the Opening of an Additional Office
For The Practice of Orthodontics
For Children and Adults
10450 Taft Street
Pembroke Pines. Florida 33024
(305) 962-7200
4410 Sheridan Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
(305) 962-7200
The story from Waahington
waa somewhat different. Reagan
Administration sources said that
talk of a moratorium on due
debts which eventually would be
cancelled waa inaccurate.
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg noted
that under the law which pro-
vided U.S. loan aid to Israel
"there can be late payment if
viewed as necessary" with, of
course added interest charges.
In time of illness, surgery or
crisis, ipocial prayers will bo
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem
The American Rabbi Heir
Baal Honest Charity
w w v L i J i .A
Mishnayoth Yukor & Yortzeit
observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabb' Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
? "T ? T T "
Ordw Oar PsWu "A Safala For Good
Health, HoffiMii Aad Saonu"
Our prices
are always
up to 25% less
anyone else's.
As a result, the following
is a complete list
of the services we do
not include:
Sinai &
Funeral Home Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/Hallandale/4 56 3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties

D in rnu_ t___:_i_ m__.

- -- .
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, November 9,1984
Great Taste
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