The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00026

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Thejewish
Ftorifcten
of South Browar
P
Number 25
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 7,1964
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i and Jewish
krs. Story,
JCC groundbreaking Sunday
One of the biggest events
in the history of the South
Broward Jewish commu-
nity happens Sunday when
the official groundbreaking
ceremonies for the new
David Posnack Jewish
Community Center will
occur at 1 p.m.
Major local community
figures will be on hand to
speak and watch us take
this big step towards build-
ing South Broward's first
fullservice JCC. The site
location is a 29 acre tract on
Stirling Road at Pine
Island Drive, west of Uni-
versity Drive in Davie.
The community at large'
is invited to celebrate this-
occasion with us. Festi-
vities are planned at the
site. Parking will be pro-
vided, not at the site, but
nearby at Cooper City High
School. Shuttle bus trans-
portation will be available
to and from the site.
You're invited.
.. .to a dig-in party..
All parking will be at Cooper City High School. The JCC
will provide shuttle buses to the site from Cooper City High
School starting at 12 noon. Bus transportation is also
available from the JCC of South Broward building at 2838
Hollywood Blvd. beginning at 11:30 a.m., by reservation
only. Call Joan Youdelman at 921-6511 to confirm a place.
ibbi asks Catholic school books be revised
LEAL (JTA) -
of Catholic
^tended by young
ed to be changed
rce positive im-
pressions of Judaism
among such pupils and this
is a task for a joint effort of
Jews and Christians, ac-
cording to a Cincinnati
tinier Gifts dinner to
Linowitz Saturday
jnd Annual Jew-
ration of South
Premier Gifts
it for Saturday
brill feature former
least negotiator
Linowitz, who
inder the Jimmy
(ministration.
^
/
i /
[jner, JFSB Campaign
The evening will begin at
7:15 at the Diplomat Coun-
try Club, continuing with
dinner served at 8:15, ac-
cording to JFSB Campaign
Chairman Saul Singer.
Ambassador Linowitz is
a Founder and former
Chairman of the Board of
the Xerox Corporation and
is a Senior Partner in the
international law firm of
Coudert Brothers. He has
served as Ambassador for
the negotiation of the
Panama Canal Treaties, as
U.S. Ambassador to the
Organization of American
States, and most recently
as Ambassador to the
Middle East Peace Nego-
tiations.
From 1979 to 1981 he
worked closely with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel and Anwar Sadat
of Egypt. He maintains a
close relationship with Is-
rael and Arab leaders
throughout the Mideast.
Reform scholar.
Rabbi Michael Cook,
Professor of International
and Early Christian Litera-
ture at the Hebrew Union
College, cited the problem
in speaking at a public
forum in Toronto on the
Jewish response to the visit
to Holy Blossom Temple in
September by Pope John
Paul during his first visit to
Canada.
Rabbi Cook said there
are many warped impres-
sions about Jews in Roman
Catholic publications still
remaining which he said he
found "disturbing" and
"damaging," according to
the Canadian Jewish News.
"Christian students
needed to be helped to
understand Judaism as a
vital and viable religion,"
said Prof. Cook, an
authority on the scribe-
Pharisee tradition and the
New Testament.
He said "Roman Catholic
textbooks in parochial
schools must be revised to
Continued on Page 2
The new center is being
named in memory of David
Posnack, a noted commu-
nity leader who died this
past year and left a $1.3
million bequest which
sparked the beginning of
the JCC fundraising cam-
paign. The campaign has so
lar raised $3.2 million and
is now moving into the
general community phase
in order to raise the rest of
the money needed.
The new building itself
will take up only a portion
of the total 29 acres. The
remainder of the ground
will be used for recreational
areas, running tracks and
athletic fields.
The proposed building
will include a 500 seat
auditorium with a perman-
ent stage for musical and
cultural programs of Jew-
ish content. Other planned
facilities are a sports cen-
ter, gymnasium, and swim-
ming pool. The JCC will
also house programs for
South Broward residents of
all ages, from pre-schoolers
through senior citizens.
The new center is also
expected to provide office
and programmatic space
for a number of important
human service agencies, in-
cluding the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, the
Jewish Family Service, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Bureau of Jewish
Education, the Hillel
Foundation, the High
School in Israel and other
vital organizations.
Keynote speaker at the
Continued on Page 2
The play "Through Five Windows" was presented at Temple Beth Shalom as part of Jewish
Heritage Week in South Broward. The story details some of the experiences those who make
aliyah to Israel feel as they're trying to adjust to their new lives. From left. Shell! Frvdman as
Ita, a German immigrant; Dorit Rivlin Rak, who plays Ronit. a Sabra; and Linda Solomons as
Gloria, an American. Inside are more pictures of Heritage Week events.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, December 7,1984
All agree Israel needs austerity measures
the oontnued
U.S. dollar-
strength of
Pittsburgh Jewiah Chrooide
Just aa a small sports car
responds more quickly to a tug at
the steering than does a
limousine, so the economy of a
tiny nation like Israel shows with
quicker results than the huge
American economy.
Refael Benvenisti. Director of
the Israel Government's
Investment Authority told a
Pittsburgh meeting that "while
the U.S. can afford drastic
economic measures, we need
economic safety valves in Israel."
Everyone in Israel is in virtual
agreement that some tough
economic measures must be
swallowed, Benvenisti pointed
out, noting the wage-price freeze
agreement that is operative in Is-
rael for the next 90 days.
That agreement will cut
workers real buying power by an
estimated 20 percent.
While everyone realizes the
need for austerity, "the big
question now is political.
Unemployment in Israel can
cause extremism from both the
left and right."
"We cannot afford to slide into
a non-control situation," be said
pointing out that Israel had 10
percent unemployment just
before the Six Day War, with
visible social unrest.
"We have a S3 billion gap in
just a commercial trade balance
and that doesn't take into ac-
4 New shekel' would knock off zeroes
Israel Today
JERUSALEM The
Treasury is planning the in-
troduction of a "new shekel
soon designed to knock off
zeroes'' from the currency to ease
pressure on computers which are
clogged up because of the huge
figures resulting from hyper-
inflation.
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai described it as a
"technical step.1' but did not rule
out the possibility that the
change might be part of a wide-
ranging monetary reform.
The Treasury has still not
decided whether to drop one or
two zeroes from the currency. A
1.000 shekel note bearing the
portrait of medieval philosopher
Maimonedes introduced only
several months ago might
become worth 100 shekels or 10
shekels under the change.
It is not clear also whether the
present shekel would continue as
legal tender or whether a new
currency would be introduced.
According to one theory, the
Treasury- has already ordered
new notes from printers abroad
under a secret codename "kiker
(circle)."
But the rubbing out of zeroes
or changing the name of the
currency by itself would not
affect the exchange rat between
the Israeli currency am' the IS
dollar, as this is determined by
free money market forces (with a
little push by the Treasury).
The shekel now trades for
around IS530 to the dollar in
banks and IS590 on the "black
market" around Tel Aviv's
famous Lillienblum Street and by-
Arab moneychangers in East Je-
rusalem.
Rabbi asks Catholic
school books be revised
Continued from Page 1
eliminate any denigration
of Jews and Judaism, and
publishers must be con-
tacted in each instance.""
He declared also that
early Christianity and
Jesus should be introduced
to the pupils as a backdrop
to the Judaism of their day
so that the children will
gain a positive image of
Jews.
He added that Judaism
should be taught as a valid
JCC
Continued from Page 1
ceremony will be Congress-
man Larry Smith. Others
who will speak include
Federation Vice President
and Groundbreaking
Chairman Dr. Saul Singer,
JCC President Brenda
Greenman, Federation
President Dr. Philip A.
Levin, Federation Exe-
cutive Director Sumner G.
Kaye, and JCC Executive
Director Ed Finkelstein.
South Broward Board of
Rabbis President Samuel
Jaffe and State Repres-
entative Fred Lippman will
also appear.
Information about
honorials and memorials in
the David Posnack Jewish
Community Center can be
obtained from Ed Finkel-
stein at the JCC, 921-6511,
or from Sumner Kaye at
Federation, 921-8810. For
further information about
Sunday's groundbreaking
ceremony, please call the
JCC at 921-6511.
continuation of the Jewish
scriptures and be presented
irrespective of any refer-
ence to Jesus.
He noted that Vatican
Council II in 1965 had
made several proposals to
eliminate material hostile
to Jews from Catholic
publications, including
textbooks, refashioning
Christian perceptions of
Jews. But he proposed
some specific changes in
Catholic texts.
One was material which
would lead pupils to per-
ceive the Old Testament as
"ancient,'' not "out-
moded." Another is that
the covenant between God
and the Jewish people be
taught as remaining in
effect even now. Another is
that Judaism be presented
as a dynamic religion, then
and now, he said.
The Pharisees should be
projected to Christian
religious school pupils as
learned Jewish scholars,
not as hypocrites and that
the Old Testament stresses
God's love for His people,
not wrath.
He conceded that
'changes take time. In the
long run we have made
tremendous progress." He
served* as a textbook
consultant for the Louis-
ville archdiocese and is a
member of the Society of
Biblical Literature; the
Association for Jewish
Studies; and the Catholic
Biblical Association.
He added that, progress
noted in the area, "much
remains to be ac-
complished."
Police threatened crackdowns
on the illegal trade of U.S.
greenbacks is sure to force up the
price of the dollar, but is unlikely
to be more than what one
economist called "a cosmetic
cover"' which will do nothing to
solve the real problem of how to
convince Israelis who have an
estimated $2 billion stashed
"under the mattress" to ex-
change them for shekels to help
the country overcome its drastic
foreign exchange deficit.
count the defense coet. We took
on too much short-term debt in
the past few years, so that now it
accounts for 20-25 percent of our
budget."
What Prime Minister Shimon
Peres heard during his recent
visit to the U.S. is that Israel
faces an "end to the Free Dollar
era. Economists said it four years
ago, but no one believed it. It is
not just the U.S. government
saying it, but the money markets
as well.
"Theoretically, we can still
borrow, but our cash flow
problem vis-a-vis our short term
credit is bad. We need in-
vestment dollars."
Benvenisti feels that only the
present Unity Government could
initiate the needed austerity
program. As bad as things may
seem, he feels now, "is a golden
opportunity for Israel 2-3 years
down the line to have a strong,
stabilized economy."
Israel not only was caught in
an economic squeeze by its ex-
penses in both the private and
public sectors, but "was hurt by
Over the peat few years
haye lost 30-40 percent of tU
value of our exports of Euwr.|
becaue of the dollar's strengthTil
the dollar ever returns to I
normal value which miy notl
occur until the end of this d*ul
- all will be better. Wecanc J
out of it a stronger country."
Austerity won't cause seriou.1
emigration problems. sav.l
Benvenisti, for there is no nl
world demand for Israeli workerd
"The moat capable in S
economy want to stay anyway I
Remember, hi-tech is boomit
now."
The economy of Israel i ]
problem equivalent in scope tel
that of the Yom Kippur War. Foil
Israel Bonds, tough economitl
times doesn't have the sellinl
power of a war. It is hard butil
matter of survival," he told tbtl
Bonds top purchaser group.
If unemployment results, tt
Arabs who constitute 6 percent <
the work force won't be
problem. They largely workiil
segments of the economy where I
Jews don't, so they won't be fired
first. Arab unemployment may I
be used by extremists, but it wi|
not be a real problem."
We Ve joined
hands to serve the Jewish
community better.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel
and Jef fer Funeral Homes are now represented
by Riverside in South Florida.
That means we have joined through our association with Riverside Memorial
Chapels in honoring The GUARDIAN PLAN- insurance funded prearranged funeral
program.
And through Riverside's seven chapels located in Dade, Broward and Palm Beadl
counties, we'll continue to provide caring and economical services between South
Florida and the New York Metropolitan area And as always, our services arc rendered
according to the high standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel and J offer Funeral Homes honor
The GUARDIAN PLAN.XSD?.
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
through their association with Riverside Memorial Chapels.
Seven chapeLs in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties. Serving the New York Metropolitan an-a.
r
Please send me, at no obligation, more information concerning the GUARDIAN
PLAN insurance funded prearranged funeral program.
Name______________________
Address________________________________________
City_______________________________
"I
State
Home Phone-
.Business Phone.
Zip-
Mail to: Guardian Plans, Inc., Or call toU free
r.U. 1 SOX Ho 1 il/ail 4*19 ilKV)
Winter Park, Florida 32790 l-aw-www ^


Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardrHallywood Page 3
South American Mission set
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward specializes in
innovative missions. This Spring,
the JFSB will visit the South
American Jewish communities of
Buenos Aires and Sao Paulo.
Tentatively, the dates for the
mission are scheduled for March
17-27.
This will be the second time the
JFSB has sent a group to South
America. Those who accompa-
nied last year's mission said they
found a great deal of contrast
between Jewry in North America
and South America.
Evelyn Stieber
Sylvia Kalin
First annual Etz Chaim luncheon
The Women's Division, with
this luncheon, is proud to an-
nounce its newly-formed
minimum $10,000 category of
pvers. This first annual lun-
cheon, to be held Tuesday, Dec.
18, shall honor its members in the
intimate and special surround-
ings of Silvia Sperber's home,
which we are fortunate to have
use of.
This will be an opportunity for
the Chairwomen, Sylvia Kalin
and r.velyn Stieber to offer a
gesture of gratitude to all the
women who will be attending.
This is truly a Women's Leader-
ship group, comprised of people
who fulfill major responsibilities
in their own right, and we are
proud to have them in our com-
munity.
The special guest speaker will
be Harriet Zimmerman, The
National UJA Women's Division
Chairwoman.
The Pittells, Elaine and Dr.
Robert, will present an indepth
discussion of their recent trip to
the Soviet Union in which they
met with many Soviet Jewish
refusenik families. They will also
present a slide show, document-
ing conditions and showing faces.
The first presentation will be
held Thursday Dec. 13 at Temple
Beth El in Hollywood at 7:30
p.m. The second show will be
Wednesday Jan. 9 at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Shalom.
Attendance is open to the ge-
neral community and is not
limited to temple membership.
B&P program
features Weinstein
All interested Business and
Professional Women are invited
to our Dec. 20 program, which
will feature speaker Dorothy
iDodiel Weinstein. Dodie is an
active member of the Women's
Division. and the Co-
Chairwoman of the Business and
Professional Network. She will
discuss a book by Dorothy
Shainess called "Sweet Suffer-
ing," as well as offer some inter-
eting insights drawn from her
own private practice for Marriage
and Family Therapy.
Please join us for a fascinating
lecture and the opportunity to
network with a variety of Busi-
ness and Professional women in
our community. For more in-
formation please call Amy
Marshall at 921-8810.
1
At Hillcrest training session: from left, Eleanor Lerner, Lil
Koffler, Gloria Hess, Esther Gordon, Shirley KravRz, Gert
Kronovet.
Hillcrest Women's Division
hu Lrest Women' Division
"e'd thelr first committee meet-
K of the 1986 campaign season
""NV4-More than 50 women
InS d' f- 9aw fUm Pr"
entation depicting "The New
comrT1 1S haPPening "i our own
Jmumties. Esther Gordon.
EJ President of Women's Divi-
.JV. Presented the "Case for
But on the whole, members of
the South Broward mission last
year reported that Jewry is alive
and flourishing there. Some were
even surprised to the extent of
synagogue attendance and day
school enrollment. Others said
the South Americans were very
Last year's Mission to South America saw vibrant Jewish
communities flourishing in major cities.
pleased to host their South to accompany the 1985 mission.
Broward brothers. please contact Rae Bein at
For more information on how Federation, 921-8810.
Pittells to discuss
Soviet trip
If you are planning to visit the Soviet Union, please contact the
JFSB Community Relations Council at 921-8810 for details of
visiting Soviet refuseniks.______.^^^_
Fencing action at 1981 Maccabiah
Family Mission meeting Dec. 11
Hillcrest Women's Pacesetter
Cocktail party ($1000 minimum)
will be held on Jan. 15 at the
Hillcrest Country Club. The
Annual Luncheon ($160
minimum) is scheduled for Jan.
28 at Temple Beth Shalom.
Chairwomen are: Overall -
Gloria Hess, Co-Chairwomen:
Eleanor Lerner, Lillian Koffler,
Gert Kronovet.
" The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's annual Family
Mission to Israel will coincide
with the twelfth Maccabiah
Games next summer and
available spaces are going fast.
A meeting for prospective par-
ticipants will be held Tuesday
evening Dec. 11 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Hollywood Beach Hilton.
Deposits will be accepted at the
meeting.
The mission will leave Florida
July 3 and continue until July 17.
Everyone on the mision will get a
ticket to see the Opening Cere-
monies and will oe able to buy
additional tickets to most, if not
all other events desired.
Even though the Mission ends
on July 17, eight days before the
end of the competition, the JFSB
will assist all mission particip-
ants who wish to stay longer with
hotel and transportation require-
ments.
Some of the most popular
sports to watch at the Maccabiah
are basketball, gymnastics,
swimming, track and field,
volleyball, yachting, tennis,
fencing, soccer and diving. 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 live.
Last Maccabiah, 33 countries
participated and brought 2,694
competitors, all Jewish.
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.
MAIL TO:
RAE BEIN
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
HOLLYWOOD, FL 33020
name/number in party
address
city
phone (daytime and evening)


o-------i n mi .
MW All l *
Pge4The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, December 7,1964
U.S. Mideast policy fundamentally altered since Lebanon war
TORONTO (JTA) Israel's
war in Lebanon and America's
exposure to Arab terrorism in
Lebanon have had decisive influ-
ences on America's Middle East
policy and are part of recent
developments which have
"fundamentally altered" Israel's
international position, Binyamin
Netanyahu, Israel's Ambassador
to the United Nations, said here.
Two other recent developments
which have affected Israel's in-
ternational position are the
decline of Arab oil power,
matched by a parallel decline in
Arab financial power, and the
decline of the PLO which, after
the war in Lebanon, now "leads a
fragmented and divisible
existence," Netanyahu said.
Focusing on America's present
perception of the Middle East in
Israel to reopen Hong Kong embassy
Israel Today
JERUSALEM Israel is to
reopen its embassy in Hong
Kong with the aim of eventually
establishing official links with
China, officials in the Foreign
Ministry said.
The office in Hong Kong was
closed seven years ago because of
budget cuts. Hong Kong reverts
to Chinese control in 1997 when
Great Britain's lease on the terri-
tory expires.
The first Israeli confirmation
of large scale commercial ties
between Israel and China was
given by Israel Radio's political
correspondent. Israel has a $1.5
billion contract to supply China
with military equipment,
especially optical equipment for
tanks and communications
systems.
According to foreign reports,
the matchmaker for the China
deal was billionaire Shaul Risen-
berg, known for his excellent
contacts in the Far East.
Israel refused to set up diplo-
matic relations with China in the
early '50s because of strong pres-
sure from Washington. When
Jerusalem changed its mind in
the 1960s and 1970s, Peking had
moved towards supporting the
Arab position and turned Israel
down.
The latest commercial ties
between the two countries re-
portedly began a few years ago
with Washington's blessing.
China is in a process of moder-
nizing its military forces and
industry and is seeking help from
wherever it can get it since the
Russian refuse to provide spare
parts for the military equipment
they gave the Chinese over 20
years ago and the U.S. is limited
by Congress in its dealings.
Netanyahu: Arab-Israel
conflict small compared
to inter-Arab conflicts
UNITED NATIONS (JTAI -
Binyamin Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, said that the Middle East
is rife with conflicts and disputes
and that the Arab-Israeli conflict
is only one of them.
"In recent decades, virtually
every Arab state has been in
conflict in border disputes,
subversion, invasion or full-scale
war with at least one of its
Arab neighbors. Not one part of
the Arab world is an exception to
this melancholy rule," the Israeli
envoy declared at the General
Assembly recently which opened
its yearly debate on the "Situa-
tion In The Middle East."
But despite this fact,
Netanyahu charged, "most of the
discussions about achieving
'peace' in the Middle East focus
exclusively on the Arab-Israeli
conflict and ignore the pervasive
violence that characterizes the
Arab world."
Netanyahu, who devoted the
major part of his address to the
'Have you no decency, sir?'
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
Binyamin Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the United
Nations, strongly rejected
charges made by the Jordanian
envoy to the world organization
comparing Israel's military rule
in the West Bank to the behavior
of the Nazis.
Declaring that he spoke not
only as the representative of Is-
rael but also as a spokesman for
the six million Jews who were
slaughtered by the Nazis during
the Holocuast, Netanyahu asked
the Jordanian Ambassador.
Khalid Madadha, "Have you no
decency, sir?"
Netanyahu quoted a Russian
saying and told the Jordanian
diplomat. "Lie but know when to
stop." He said that the Jordanian
envoy should have known when
to stop speaking lies when he
talked about Israel.
Netanyahu used his right of
reply in the General Assembly to
respond to an address by
Madadha during the General
Assembly's opening session of its
yearly debate on "The Situation
in the Middle East."
Madadha charged that the
sadism Nazis applied to Jews has
become "the Israeli sadism
applied to Arabs." He said that
the Nazi "ovens have become Is-
raeli ovens" for the Palestinians.
Noting that most of the
members of the Israeli delegation
to the UN and many members of
their families are survivors of the
Nazi concentration camps who
had been ruthlessly shot, shipped
away or horribly experimented
on. Netanyahu asked whether the
Jordanian diplomat suggests
that Israeli policy is similar to
these atrocities.
As for the Israeli military rule
on the West Bank, the Israeli
envoy claimed it is the most
benign military occupation in
history. He also said that during
Jordan's rule of the West Bank,
more Palestinian Arabs had left
their land than under Israeli rule.
Netanyahu also asked whether
Madadha spoke about the
Holocaust out of ignorance or
arrogance. He said it was the
responsibility of all members of
the UN that such statements will
not be made again.
TheJewisVi
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS864 SOOlllSSN 074*7737)
f red Shochtl
ART HARRIS
Associate Editor
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eiecutive Editor
FRED SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Published B. Weekly Second Class Postage paid at Haiiandaie Fie
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u. *b,nm Malpetn. Advertising Supervisor
OftCTuacTci if"' l,20*68""8' Miami Fla 33132-Phor,e 1373.4805
rvt> i master: Bend address changes to Tha Jewish Floridian,
ssaaa^sesBSSeaBtassr-r
various conflicts between Arab
countries in the Mideast, said
that the Arab-Israeli conflict
consist* of two elements: "First,
the propensity of Arab political
culture to employ violence to re-
solve conflicts at all levels.
Second, the Arabs' refusal to
contemplate any non-Arab sover-
eignty in their midst, whatever
its borders a refusal which
remains almost unanimous."
He continued: "While the
specific enmity to Israel is deeply
rooted in this general intolerance,
Israel's sin is particularly odious
in Arab eyes. For the Jews of
Israel are the only non-Arab
people to have successfully defied
Arab domination and achieved
independence."
The Ambassador also said that
even when one examines the level
of casualties, the Arab-Israel
conflict does not deserve primary
attention. He argued that while
the number of fatalities of all
Arab-Israeli ware in the last 36
years is some 50,000, the Iran-
Iraq war, in comparison, has
claimed a minimum of 200,000
lives, and Egypt's invasion of
Yemen claimed the lives of
230,000 Yemenis and 30,000
Egyptian troops.
He added: "The toll exacted by
the Lebanese civil war was
100,000 dead. In the Sudan alone,
half a million died. And nobody
knows the exact number of Kurds
killed by Iraq.
general and of Israel in par-
ticular, he told the more than
2,000 delegates attending the
53rd General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
that the terrorist attacks against
U.S. military installations and
armed forces personnel in Beirut
"was the first time that America
as a country was so tragically
exposed to Arab terrorism."
This experience, Netanyahu
pointed out, had "a profound
effect on the public at large and
on policymakers in Washington.
Leading American statesmen
have come to recognize what
Israel knew and argued all along:
that terrorism is a new form of
warfare aimed at all the demo-
cracies and that it must be
vigorously resisted, if necessary
with military means.
This new American
recognition, "so new that some in
Washington still have difficulty
in grasping it, has profound
implications for Israel's con-
tinuing war against terror, as it
does for the rest of the world,"
Netanyahu declared.
But Lebanon contributed in
another way to a change of
American perception, he said.
"All the facile remarks about the
'centrality of the Palestinian
problem to the Middle East
conflict' were shown up as hollow
before a splintered Arab world,
the murderous infighting within
the PLO and the ceaseless strife
of faction against faction, tribe
against tribe, in Lebanon."
Continuing his analysis,
Netanyahu said that in "this
more sober grasp of the Middle
East, America learned that it has
overestimated the mettle of the
non-radical regimes and under-
estimated the blind fanaticism of
both the Soviet-backed radicals
and the Moslem fundamentalists.
In these shifting sands, America
found its alliance with Israel the
only point of real stability and
strength. That alliance is now
being further enhanced through
strategic cooperation between the
two countries."
Israel's "reinvigorated part-
nership" with America has pro-
found implications beyond the
two countries, Netanyahu ob-
served. It shores up the position
of the non-radical Arab tate.1
that are too weak or too mw
ened to fend for themselves and
also creates opportunities 2
solve Israel's difficult economic
problems.
The principal cause of the eco-
nomic problems, he said, "U on
crushing expenditure 0,
unavoidable defense outlays. For
we cannot be expected to be the
only country aligned with the
West, and at the center of conflict
at that, to carry such a financa
burden. South Korea does net
NATO does not. Even Japan
rich as it is, does not. Yet frou
Europe to Japan, America wj
not find another ally more wulin*
and competent to defend itself
and in so doing to defend
Western interests.
Netanyahu pointed out that'
the U.S. and Israel continue u>
differ on the issues of the W
Bank settlements and arms sal*.
to Arab regimes, but that the two
countries differ "as respectful
allies, committed to defending
our common interests in the
region."
The Israeli diplomat stated
that for Israel, "this is a time of
great opportunities. More than at
any moment in its history, the
international situation, at times
so bleak, offers tremendous pos-
sibilities for us."
Given the new situation, he
said that two notions "which
have been elected etched into our
political thinking during our long
history as a stateless people'-
must be re-examined. The first
Netanyahu said, "is the belief
that the whole world is against
us. It is not. Of the world's many
nations, some are against us,
some are not, and some ire
decidedly for us."
The second notion, he conti-
nued, is "that our diplomacy can
produce a messianic era of peace,
an end-of-days in which we would
finally relax our vigil. This will
not happen ... In world affairs
there are no Hollywood endings
nor Jewish Disney worlds. The
only sustainable peace is the one
that can be constantly, tirelessly
defended. Both the history of this
century, and the nature of the
regimes that now confront us,
show that this sober assessment
is more relevant than ever."
c
Friday, December 7,1984
Volume J 4
13 KISLEV 5746
Number 25
FOU^rAOREYCARS
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lecember
11 i i < m
_ .le Jewish f loncuan 01 _
t- .r. n <- -^CT.-J,.,.g^f..tn"iSrft,!?
Women In Judaism are 'invisible', feminist says
Pittsburgh Jwi* Chn-W.
Jewi8h women are "invisible'
JStai to Susanah Heachel,
gif JeSsh feminist and
author.
Within Judaism, "there are no
Hnes bv Jewish women, no
ESfbSto. no prayers for
io7 events in a Jewish
Si's life, like child Wrth,"
jgKl told a Pittsburgh
audience.
The feminine critique of
religion." she continues, "is that
the symbols and images, implicit
and explicit, are all directed at
men."
Heschel elaborates: "In the
Yom Kippur liturgy, for example,
we pray to Avinu, Malkenu
our Father, our King. We are
given the idea of associating God
with men and vice versa.
Everything associated with God
is associated with maleness."
Heschel, the daughter of noted
theologian and philosopher
Abraham Joshua Heschel, has
China, Israel have secret
$3 billion military deal
LONDON Jane's defense
weekly said that China, which
publicly supports the PLO, has a
?secret military relationship with
Israel and the two countries
recently signed deals worth more
than $3 billion.
Jane's said the first suggestion
of the military ties between the
two countries came at a military
parade earlier this year when
diplomats spotted Israeli made
cannons mounted on Chinese
tanks.
The magazine said that public-
ly China supports the Palestinian
cause, and China and Israel have
no diplomatic relations.
"The clandestine relationship
between Israel and China has
entered a new phase with news of
military deals worth over $3,000
million being signed," the story
said.
Jane's said the two countries'
military ties "began with secret
negotiations five years ago.
Recent deals involve most of
Israel's leading companies, in-
cluding Israel Aircraft Indus-
tries, Israel Military Industries
and Tadiran Electronics Ltd.
It said "several Israeli advisers
are attached to Chinese army and
air force units, helping them with
the absorption of equipment sup-
plied by Israel."
Israel Today
earned notoriety in her own right.
Her recently-published book,
"On Being a Jewish Feminist," is
producing healthy book sales,
and she has been travelling
around the country on the lecture
circuit.
The soft-spoken author's back-
ground hardly seems conducive
to feminism. She grew up in a
traditional home and attended
Orthodox Day Schools. But
Heschel s feminism was growing,
even then.
"I didn't like that the boys
were taught their Bar Mitzvah
portions and we girls went into
the library to learn sewing," she
recalls. Heschel was "given a
feeling of self-esteem," rein-
formed at home.
Her father was outspoken on
social issues, she explains. "He
was attacked on some issues, but
he was courageous. He gave his
courage and 100 percent support
to me." Unfortunately, Abraham
Heschel did not lvie to see his
daughter's accomplishments. He
Bethlehem
died in 1972.
Heschel outlined the issues
facing Jewish feminists. "The
major problem," she postulates,
"is the problem of wholeness.
Jewish women can't be lawyers
at work and go home and be quiet
in the synagogue.
"Its unnerving to not be fully
part of the community."
Jewish women are in a no-win
situation, according to Heschel.
If they're feminists, they're
blamed for everything from
lowering birth rate to assimila-
tion and divorce.
But Jewish women are also
characterized by the Jewish
American Princess image, and
the negative, stereotypical Jew-
ish mother image. "That
especially makes me angry," says
Heschel, hotly. "The Jewish
mother has given so much, yet
she's stereotyped. Whatever
happened to the 'Eshet Chayil'
woman of valor?"
Heschel notes that the
negative images of Jewish
women are solely found wihtin
the Jewish culture.
"There's no comparable genre
of jokes found within the Irish, or
Italians," she explains.
She attributes the ridicule to
another example of Jewish self-
hatred. "Women bear the brunt
of Jewish self-hate," she says.
"Men take out their anger and
ambivalence at being Jewish on
women."
To Heschel, the ideal or role
model for Jewish women can be
found in our forebears. "Eastern
European Jewish women im-
migrants embody Jewish
women's energies," contends
Heschel.
"I feel a sense of connection to
them. They were independent;
they showed autonomy,
vibrancy, and a sense of
emancipation from religion. The
Jewish woman felt no need to
assimilate; they were valued and
assertive."
How does Heschel feel Jewish
women can reconcile their
Judaism with their feminism?
"We must reclaim our positive
identification with Jewish
women" she says. "We can't just
blame men, because its not that
simple. We must talk. We must
determine who we are as Jews."
m
Possible increase in Israeli
unemployment causes furor
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
prospect of large scale unemploy-
ment owing to additional budget
cuts proposed by the Treasury
has stirred a political furor and
the wrath of Histadrut leaders
who promptly denounced the
plan and declared it would not
work.
Sources at Premier Shimon
Peres' office were quick to note
that the plan has not yet been
discussed with him and was at
the moment, nothing more than a
proposal by the Treasury. Peres
is aware of the need for further
paring of the budget but has not
been given the details, the
sources said. Finance Minister
Yitzhak Modai said earlier this
week that the budget must be
slashed by an additional half
billion dollars and that he would
present his plan to the Cabinet.
The Treasury's proposals are
said to include the immediate
dismissal of 4,000 teachers, 4,000
defense-related government em-
ployes, 1,500 employes of local
authorities and several
thousands from the social and
health services. The government
also will be asked to freeze the
construction of new schools and
possibly to close some existing
schools which would force many
teachers to resign. Public works
would be sharply curtailed.
$700,000
gift from
Saudis
JERUSALEM Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin has ap-
proved a $700,000 gift from Saudi
Arabia for development projects
in Bethlehem to fight unemploy-
ment in the town.
Rabin's okay came during his
first visit to the area in his
present post when the City
Council presented him with a list
of 13 demands. Besides Mayor
Elias Friej's request for the aid
grant, Rabin also acceded to the
municipality's request to build
extra play gardens. The Defense
Minister stressed that the gov-
ernment would try to help im-
prove the living standards of the
Arab residents of the territories.
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Page 6 TheJewiah Flcridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, December 7,1984
Israel slashes another $550 million from budget
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet agreed to slash and addi-
tional f 550 million from the State
budget, at the urging of Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai. But the
sensitive matter of where the
half-billion dollar plus cuts would
come from was left in abeyance.
Those details are to be worked
out by a special four-man min-
isterial committee which is ex-
pected to come up with a plan in
about 10 days. It was clear
nevertheless that there must be a
major cut in the defense budget.
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
will brief the Cabinet at its next
regular weekly session on how
further reductions in defense
spending would affect Israel's
security.
The Cabinet also discussed an-
other politically sensitive matter
the inevitability of large scale
unemployment resulting from the
contraction of government ex-
penditures. The Minister of
Labor and Welfare, Moshe
Katzav, predicted a 50 percent
increase in unemployment in the
first six months of 1985 and
stressed the urgency of retraining
unemployed workers for new
jobs. He warned that if unem-
ployment is higher than ex-
pected, the economy could not
cope with it.
He won every Maccabiah event he entered
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
As the most successful
American male gymnast in
American Olympic history,
Mitch Gaylord won a gold medal
in team competition, a silver
medal in the vault, and bronze
medals for the rings and parallel
bars. In addition, he was the
American all-around champion in
1983 and 1984.
A history major at UCLA, he
has taken a year off from school
to train and tour with the team.
He considers history a good
major, "Because of the traveling
I do. History helps familiarize me
with the different countries that I
visit. Also the homework is easy
to do outside of the classroom."
He still has one more year to
complete his degree.
Since the Olympics, the Van
Nuys Calif, native says that lit-
he s changed, "mainly in all tri
opportunities that are co ing
up.
Although he's not stating
whether he'll continue in amateur
competition next year. Gaylord
says. "It's kind of a miracle
what has happened since the '84
Games all these opportunities
to do so many things. It's very
flattering. I 've even been offered
an acting opportunity with a
major television network. Broad-
casting is also a possibility, as
are endorsements."
Not ready to announce a career
direction, he seemed particularly
enthusiastic about the possibility
of acting, and in any event, will
do what he can to help the
national gymnastics.
He did. however, state em-
phatically that he doesn't want to
become a coach: "I don't have
the patience."
He discussed his performance
in Los Angeles this summer and
in particular his successful
Paraguay to cooperate
in search for Mengele
NEW YORK (JTA> Para-
guay has begun what was
described here as a thorough na-
tionwide investigation to locate
Josef Mengele, the infamous war
criminal and chief doctor at the
Auschwitz concentration camp
responsible for the murder of tens
of thousands of Jews during
World War II.
The investigation will be con-
ducted by police authorities in
Paraguay under the Ministry of
Interior, according to Elizabeth
Holtzman, Brooklyn District
Attorney, who just returned from
a three-day visit to Parguay as a
member of a delegation of four
persons who travelled there
under the sponsorship of the In-
ternational Network of Children
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors.
Furthermore, Holtzman told
reporters, Paraguayan officials
have also agreed to allow foreign
observers to monitor the investi-
gation and will allow for written
questions to be submitted to the
government about the where-
abouts of Mengele, who is be-
lieved to be living in Paraguay.
Holtzman said she has contacted
the Justice Department's Office
of Special Investigations on the
matter of observers to the in-
vestigation.
execution of the Gaylord II. (a
move named for the athlete as he
is the first and only one to
perform it successfully in compe-
tition).
The Olympic team coach had
considered asking Gaylord not to
do the risky move in order to
protect the team's slim lead, but
the Californian said, "I didn't
even consider not doing it
because I had worked so hard on
it weeks before the Games and I
knew that I could secure a team
victory if I pulled it off. Doing it
successfully was one of the
greatest moments of my life."
For doing such a difficult
move, Gaylord received a 9.95,
which seems commendable on a
ten point scale but, considering
that score inflation was rampant
in gymnastics at the '84 Games,
Gaylord said, "I was disappoint-
ed that I didn't get a 10.1 think I
got a 99.5 because I was early in
the line-up and the judges were
reluctant at that point to give out
10's."
On a more personal note, the
Olympian says he is very close to
his family and was firm to give
proper credit for his success to
his older brother, Chuck, who has
served as his coach for the last
several years. He says that he
particularly enjoyed the family
trip to Israel in 1981 when he
competed in the Maccabiah
Games and won every event he
entered.
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A change in leadership of the Council of Jewish Federations
took place at the recent CJF General Assembly in Toronto as
Shoshana Cardin of Baltimore became the first woman*
president of the Council in its 52-year history. She took over the" ,
leadership reins from Martin E. Citrin of Detroit who completed
his three-year term.
Rochlin wins
legislative award
Florida legislator Irma Roch-
lin, who represents South
Broward, was recently given the
1984 Host State Legislative
Award.
Ms. Rochlin successfully ran
for a seat vacated by a senior
member who was forced to resign
due to illness. She was sworn in
two weeks prior to the 1984
Florida Legislative Session and
began forthwith to sponsor seven
bills, three of which were of direct
importance to developmentally
disabled persons.
One bill would establish the
Florida Developmentally
Disabled Planning Council into
Florida law independent of
governmental policy influence.
Another would give Statewide
and Human Rights Advocacy
Councils greater access to record!
in investigating alleged abuses.
The third would require certain
insurance companies which had
been exempt to continue
coverage for dependent adults.
Representative Rochlin was also.
influential in obtaining a first-
time appropriation for people
with multiple sclerosis.
The Speaker of the House was
able to use one of Ms. Rochlin's
bills to amend a child abuse bill
which subsequently passed and is
viewed as vital to children in-
cluding those with developmental
disabilities. The Clerk of the
House of Representatives has
said that few, if any, freshmen
legislators have begun in the
legislature so successfully.
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Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Israel Bond Events
Pauline and Benjamin
Shanken, Aquarius honorees
Aquarius
AQUARIUS
Dr. Sidney Rosenberg and Flo-
rence Bumside, Co-Chairmen of
the Aquarius Salute To Israel
Breakfast, scheduled for Sunday
morning, Dec. 9, 10 a.m. in the
Aquarius Cascade Room, an-
nounce Pauline and Benjamin
Shanken will be the Honorees,
and recipients-elect of the State
of Israel prestigious Tower of
David Award. Special guest, Hy
Kalus, Motion Picture and Stage
Producer Director of the Jeru-
salem Theatre, will speak. The
event is sponsored by David Ben
Gurion B'nai B'rith Lodge and
Golda Meir Chapter of Hadassah.
Parker Towers
Seymour Fendell, chairman
and Charles Sumin, co-chairman
announce a Salute to Israel cele-
bration will be held Tuesday
evening, Dec. 18, 7:30 p.m. in the
Parker Tower Social Hall. The
Residents of Parker Tower will be
Honorees. Eddie Schaffer, well-
known American-Jewish
humorist will spark the evening's
festivities. The event is spon-
sored by the Parker Tower Israel
Bond Committee. Refreshments
will be served.
North Dade and
Broward New
Leadership
North Dade and Broward New
Leadership Committee have
scheduled a Coffee and Dessert
evening Saturday, Dec. 16,8 p.m.
in the home of Ilene and Steven
Hersh in Plantation.
The New Leadership Division
is a young adult group which
develops future leaders for the
Israel Bond program, involving
them in Bond sales activities, and
stressing the need for Bond funds
to promote Israel's economic
development.
The New Leadership Division
has grown rapidly since its
founding, and is in nearly 50
communities in the United States
and Canada, reaching tens of
thousands of young people.
For information telephone 920-
9820 or 748-8304.
Edna and Albert Cohen,
HoUybrook honoreess Samuel Sherwood, Hillcrest
honoree
Colony Point
COLONY POINT
Chairmen Irving Goldstein,
Jack Pitchman and Abe Brodsky
announce that a Bond Breakfast
for Israel will be held Sunday
morning, Dec. 16, 10 a.m. in
Colony Point's Clubhouse. This
will be a celebration of Israel's
Double Chai 36th Anniversary.
Honorees will be the New
Colony Point B'nai B'rith Unit
No. 5291. Guest entertainer will
be the well-known Jewish Ameri-
can humorist Emil Cohen. The
event is sponsored by the Colony
Point Bonds Committee. Break-
fast donation is $1.
Hollybrook
Chairman Edward Kahn an-
nounces a Night for Israel, cele-
brating the Double Chai 36th
Anniversary of Israel, will be
held in the Clubhouse of the
Hollybrook Golf and Tennis Club
Sunday evening, Dec. 16, 8 p.m.
Honorees will be Edna W. and
Albert Cohen, recipients-elect for
the prestigious Israel Scroll of
Honor. Ardent Zionists and dedi-
cated philanthropic and sincere
leaders in the community, they
truly deserve this honor. Emil
Cohen, well known Jewish-
American humorist will be
special guest, and spark the
evening's festivities. The event is
sponsored by Hollybrook B'nai
B'rith Lodge no. 2970 Israel
Bonds Committee. Joseph Rose,
Al Rosen and Irving Meyers are
co-chairmen. Refreshment will be
served. Everyone is welcome.
Hillcrest
Chairman Harvey H. Fell an-
nounces that Samuel S. Sher-
wood, philanthropic and commu-
nity minded citizen, will be
honored at a Cocktail Reception
and Buffet Dinner Sunday
evening, Dec. 16, 6 p.m. in the
Hillcrest Country Club. He is the
recipient-elect of Israel's most
prestigious Tower of David
Award. Guest speaker will be
Howard Stone, former Director of
the Young Leadership Cabinet,
also Director of Overseas
Programs of The United Jewish
Appeal.
Galahad Court
GALAHAD COURT
Chairpersons Frances and Da-
vid Ehrlich and Co-Chairpersons
Beatrice and Milton Kritrer an-
nounce Galahad Court holds a
Night for Israel Bonds event
Thursday evening, Dec. 6, 8 p.m.
in the Social Hall. The Residents
of Galahad Court, recipients of
Israel's 36th Anniversary Scroll
of Honor, will be honored.
Matilda Kimelblot is Honorary
Chairman.
Danny Tadmore, well-known
Israeli entertainer will speak the
evening's festivities. Galahad
Court Israel Bonds Committee
sponsors the evening.
Danny Tadmore, an Israeli
entertainer, will perform for
two Israel Bond events:
December 6 at Galahad Court,
and December 9 at the
Galahad III
Galahad III
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Mintz and
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Gordon, co-
ordinators for Galahad Ill's
Night for Israel, announce the
event will be held in the Social
Hall Sunday evening, Dec. 9, at 8
p.m. The Residents of Galahad
III will be Honorees and recip-
ients-elect of the prestigious
Israel Scroll of Honor. Danny
Tadmore, Israeli entertainer will
soark the evening's festivities.
High Holiday bond sales top $t? million
NEW YORK (JTA1 Sub-
scription for more than $47
million in Israel Bonds from High
Holy Day appeals in 1,100 syna-
gogues this year representing a
10 percent increase over 1983
totals, were reported by Israel
Bond Organization officials.
David Hermelin, national
campaign chairman, and Ira
Miller, synagogue division
chairman, said the results, "in
the context of Israel's current
economic difficulties, served as
another reaffirmation by the
North American Jewish com-
munity of its confidence in
Israel's ability to solve its
current economic problems."
They also said the response was a
demonstration by High Holy
Day worshippers of their part-
nership with Israel's new unity
government leading Israeli Jews
to help restore the economy.
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach, chairman of the Israel
Bond National Rabbinic Cabinet,
cited the B'nai Ami operation
last March which brought 25 Is-
raeli emissaries for meeting with
rabbis and enlisted more con-
gregations in this year's High
Holy Day effort.
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.a'u^nu i- luiwuui ui ooutn orowam-Hollywood Friday, December 7,1984
's attitudes
"Aliya is the saddest commen-
tary on world Jewry," contends
Zvi Harry Hurwitz, Israel's
advisor to Vice Premier Yitzhak
Shamir.
"Thirty-six years after the
creation of the state, only a hand-
ful of Jews are coming from the
western world. It shows the
failure of Zionism, and of the
Jewish communities."
The urbane, eloquent diplomat
gave a comprehensive political
and domestic briefing in his Jeru-
salem office near the Knesset last
month.
He discusses aliya from a per-
sonal perspective; Hurwitz is an
oleh' from Johannesburg, South
Africa.
Before coming to Israel, he was
the editor of a South African
Jewish newspaper. He used his
expertise in his previous position
as Israel's minister of informa-
tion to the United States during
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's tenure.
His dealings with American
Jewry produce scathing and
pointed commentary.
Hurwitz believes that Ameri-
can Jews have the right to dis-
agree with Israel's policies, "but
they should always take into
account that we're not living in
isolation. Remember: Israel's
enemies and the Jewish people's
enemies can exploit what's
written and said.
"If you comment with respon-
sibility, fine. But don't speak to
us through the columns of the
New York Times.
Hurwitz maintains, however,
that dissent is a two-way street.
"Israelis can comment on Ameri-
can Jewish life as well," he re-
marks. "I don't like what the
Students attend Hillel conference
On a crisp, bright Sunday af-
ternoon, in late October, Jewish
college students from across the
country converged on Wash-
ington, D.C. to attend Wash-
ington 3, the third national
Jewish student conference on
public policy issues. This event,
which took place from Oct.21 to
24 at the National 4H Conference
Center, was sponsored by the na-
tional office of the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations in association
with the International Council of
B'nai B'rith and B'nai B'rith
Women. Cosponsors were
AIPAC, the University Services
Department of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation, the
Student Coalition for Soviet
Jewry and the University
Programs Department of the
United Jewish Appeal.
Among the two hundred parti-
cipants were ten students from
Florida universities. They came
to hear experts discuss recent
developments in United States-
Israel relations, the formation of
the new Israeli government, the
status of oppressed Jewry in the
Soviet Union and Ethiopia, and
the current status of American
domestic and foreign policy. The
purpose of the conference was to
introduce students to a range of
views cf major issues of concern
within the American Jewish com-
munity and to develop strategies
for student 8 to address these
issues from their own campuses.
Barri Stewart, a Florida
Atlantic University senior, was
chosen to be a Florida delegate
after she chaired a successful
UJA campaign at her school last
year. The conference, she felt,
"was a good education in politics
and an opportunity to meet the
best Jewish student leaders in
the country. It opened a new
world for me and helped to re-
kindle my interest in Hillel here
on campus."
Robin Kerzner, a delegate from
the University of Miami, re-
turned to school as a newly
elected member of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Student Secretariat.
Robin, a junior, also serves as a
Senator in the Undergraduate
Student Body Government. As
the Southeast regional delegate
to the national Secretariat, her
goals are "to maintain com-
munication among the more than
20 affiliated colleges and univer-
sities in the region, and to
transmit the concerns of Florida
students to the Secretariat."
Robin is already at work on two
Secretariat programs, a news-
paper advertisement campaign to
commemorate the establishment
of the state of Israel in the United
Nations and the adoption of
Soviet Jewish refuseniks by
student groups.
Also attending Washington 3
were Maxine Aiken of the
University of Florida, Gary
Grossman and Vicki Tave of
Florida State University, and
Aaron Duncan, Wayne Firestone,
Audrey Glover, Todd Goldman
and Nicole Marks, all of the
University of Miami.
Community
Calendar

December 8
Women's American ORT, Sandpiper Chapter will have a fundraising
event at the Marco Polo with the show "Broadway." Tickets are
$12.50 each, show starts at 8 p.m., all seats reserved. For tickets call
Jean Hoffman at 432-3908.
December 9
Temple Beth Shalom will hold a book review of A.B. Yehoshua's "A
Late Divorce'' from 10 a.m. until noon in the Meyerhoff Library. Jae
Ruderman to review and Dr. Morton Malavsky, Rabbi to moderate.
December 11
Dania Hadassah, General Meeting at 12 noon, refreshments served.
With Jill Schneider, entertainer, at Frost Park Recreation Center, 300
N.E. 2nd Street, Dania.
December 13
Hollywood Chapter of Brandeis, Book Fund Luncheon at Hollywood
Beach Hilton featuring singer Barbara Velasco. For tickets call
Hannah, 454-9084. Books are now being collected for the annual book
sale, call Bea, 454-6472 to arrange pickup.
December 17
American Society for Technion, South Broward Chapter, Women's
Division meets at noon at Galahad North, 3001 South Ocean Drive,
Hollywood.
December 19
Dania Hadassah, Chanukah Luncheon and Card Party. Frost Park
Recreation Center, 300 N.E. 2nd Street, Dania.
leaders of American Jewry are
doing to their children. They are
denying them a Jewish edu-
cation. Over 400,000 children re-
ceive no educational at all.
"It's the fault of the present
leadership and institutions.
Hurwitz also criticizes Ameri-
can Jews who support the with-
drawal of Israel from Judea and
Samaria.
"Right now," he says, "There
were 6,000 members of the Inter-
national Christian Embassy in
Jerusalem here in Israel for
Sukkot. They believe the Jewish
presence in Judea and Samaria is
the fulfillment of Biblical pro-
phesy. But many Jews call this
nonsense. Why?
"There is a tragic answer," he
continues. "Millions of Chris-
tians read the Bible, believe it,
understand it. Our people don't
know, don't read and don't have
that feeling. To them, giving
away Judea and Samaria is
tantamount to giving up
Alaska."
Relationships in the Middle
East are always in flux; but Hur-
witz is quick to point out that the
relationship between the United
States and Israel is "no longer
based on special affection.
"It's based primarily on
geopolitical interests; the pre-
servation of a strong democratic
Israel here in the Middle East is
much more than a strategic asset.
"If we were not here, the Rus-
sians would be here," he states.
"This is the most vital strategic
area in the world."
Assessing Israel's current
situation with her neighbors,
Hurwitz is cautiously optimistic.
"We're disappointed in Egypt's
present leadership," he says,
sadly. "They are not fulfilling
Camp David in the letter and
spirit.
"Nevertheless," he adds,
"there is a treaty, and it is the
single most important event of
modern history of the Middle
East."
Of the 21 Arab states, "Egypt
is the largest, most populous,
strongest. She was our principal
enemy in five wars. But the fact
is, today the Suez Canal is open,
Israelis visit Egypt, we have an
embassy there, they are here.
"Most important," he empha-
sizes, "is that the military aspect
of the treaty determines exactly
where Egyptian forces are to be,
and nothing has been breached."
Hurwitz is not quite as positive
about Israel's relations with
Jordan and Syria.
In the Middle East, Jordan is
the big loser, according to Hur-
witz. "Hussein backed himself
into a corner with recognition of
the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization as the sole legitimate
representative of the Palestinian
people. Hussein is misguided; in
1967 he lost territory; in 1973 he
stayed out of the war. He's
missed the jackpot every time.
"Syria," continues Hurwitz,
"wants to be the leader of the
Arab world. Their friendship with
the Soviet Union over the past 15
years has provided them with
vast quantities of modern Soviet
equipment, and Soviet personel
manning the missile units. They
are Israel's strongest enemy."
An interview with Israel offi-
cials is very relaxed and informal
as contrasted with the austere at-
mosphere encountered in U.S.
government offices. The Israelis
are so informal, that in the course
of our interview, former prime
minister and now vice premier
Yitzhak Shamir poked his
head in during our briefing.
"That," smiles Hurwitz, "is
the only statesman in the world
and the only leader in Israel,
who knows on which date he will
be prime minister October 14,
1986.
"The Unity Government,"
Hurwitz continues, "should last
If it doesn't, it will be because of
simple political interests and not
national interests."
Hurwitz feels that Israel's
troubled economy has actually
brought the polarized factions of
the government together
"Neither side can solve the
problem alone; together they
might," he says.
Hurwitz explains echoing
many Israeli official that
Israel cannot and will not lower
its inflation by inducing un-
employment, a move taken by
American economists during
President Reagan's last term.
"This is the only Jewish State
in the world, and we're doing
something no one else is trying
desparately to increase our popu-
lation." Hurwitz emphasizes that
Israel is taking strong measures
to increase aliya even if it affects
the economy.
"My definition of a Zionist,"
he says, summing up the govern-
ments's view, "is someone who
regards Israel not only as a place
to which poor, destitute Jewish
refugees are taken. It's place in
which Jews of free, affluent coun-
tries go, voluntarily, to share in
the privilege of rebuilding the
nation."
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
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1 '.
. 'f, '
Miami Jewish Home's Founders gala
Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Pg9
located in the Harry Chernin
Skilled Nursing Building which i*
scheduled for completion in the
Summer of 1966.
Emanuel and Bertha Fees, prominent Hallandale residents and
Founders of the Miami Jewish Home, with guests Raie and
Harold Caster at Founders Gala.
Letter from
Hod Hasharon
Shalom, I know this is a difficult time for everyone there,
especially with Jeffrey's death. We could not believe it when
David Meline called to tell us. Please know that at times such as
these wc feel so very far away from everyone, even so our
thoughts and prayers are there.
Since the Mission was here I have met Ziona Kimmelman. I
want to give you an update as to what Ziona and I have talked
about for the future. First; I was in the Katz Center, Giora, last
week 13 November for the first election of the neighborhood
committee. It was the preliminary meeting to inform everyone of
the election, the format to be followed, and projections for the
future. Representatives of the Jewish Agency from Jerusalem
were present, there was much discussion from the citizens and
enthusiasm was high. It took much planning beforehand to
insure that the meeting would go smoothly and indeed the
planning paid off. The Center was full of people of all ages:
children playing games, teenagers talking and playing games,
adults talking. When the meeting started, there were ap-
proximately 75-100 people.
November 14, Ziona and I met with Marilyn Grant to discuss
my participation in the community. I visited the Senior Citizen
center in Gil Amal, and discussed a possibility to work there
once a week; and I met the counsellor for a program for Teens
who have problems with home and school. Over and above these
individual kinds of volunteering, I want to establish a stronger
connection between Hollywood and the neighborhoods through
the people themselves. Ziona and I are discussing at this time a
program involving families from Florida being able to stay and
visit with families from the neighborhoods while here in Israel
more than the quick home hospitality offers. Also, another
avenue for connection is with the kids at the High School in
Israel.
In the end, what I hope will develop is a very real relationship
between the two communities, to the advantage of all. Please
give everyone Shalom from me, I look forward to seeing
everyone when they come to visit.
Elizabeth (Betty) Homans
Omer, Israel
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It was promoted as an
"Evening in Paradise" for the
Founders of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged,
but the Founders turned it into a
night to remember for the Home
as well. Over a dozen current and
newly announced Founders
pledged close to a million new
dollars towards the capital ex-
pansion of the Douglas Gardens
campus.
The annual gala, chaired by
Miriam and Sidney Olson, was
held on Nov. 3 at the Doral Hotel
on Miami Beach in celebration of
the second anniversary of
Founders of the Miami Jewish
Home. Over 180 benefactors and
guests danced to the music of
Ted Martin and his 10 piece or-
chestra amidst lush surroundings
of palm trees, brightly colored
parrots and tiki huts.
The biggest surprise of the
evening came from Founders
President Sidney Olson who,
U.S., Israel begin
oil shale,
coal research
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
The United States and Israel
have begun multi-year coopera-
tive research projects in oil shale
and coal conversion the first
joint efforts to emerge from a
December, 1983 pledge of
cooperation by Energy Secretary
Don Hodel and Yitzhak Moda'i,
then Israel's Minister of Energy
and Infrastructure.
Details of the projects which
provide for specific activities
under the framework of an
"umbrella" agreement signed by
the two countries in June, 1984
were finalized by U.S. and
Israeli technical offiial last month
in Jerusalem. Three projects will
study various aspects of oil shale
and one will explore a low-
temperature, low-pressure
method for changing coal into
alternative fuels.
along with his wife Miriam,
announced a gift of 1500,000 to
endow the new Douglas Gardens
Hospital. The hospital will be
Might this be a kosher pig?
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n^v^ .- ** no ww^* m>u iuiiuiiii> "i ^oiirn nivvw-s*
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, December 7. 1984
Synagogue news
CONGREGATION
LEVIYITZCHOK-
LUBAVTTCH
With the approach of the
holiday of Chanukah. Rabbi
Raphael Tennenhaus. director of
Free Hebrew for Juniors, has
issued the following message to
the South Broward Community:
"One of the translations of the
word Chanukah, is education.
specifically education in the
Torah tradition.
In our very own community we
have recently witnessed a
resurgence of education in the
Torah tradition, largely on ac-
count of the founding of the new
Torah institution. Free Hebrew
for Juniors. Free Hebrew for
Juniors is a a unique Hebrew
school, offering Torah education
on the highest level to public
school children, whose families
are. more often than not. unaffi-
liated with any Synagogue.
As the enrollment of the young
school has increased to 48 boys
and girls, the administration has
hired four teachers and staff
members, whose experience,
devotion, and love for the
children is beyond compare.
In light of this positive step,
which is beneficial not only to the
children and their families, but in
turn to all of the community I
urgently ask all persons of this
community, regardless of Syn-
agogue affiliation (or lack
thereof). to step forward and offer
"Chanukah Gelt" by contrib-
uting to this viable Torah in-
stitution."
The Education Committee of
free Hebrew has announced plans
of expanding the school to
several locations during the 1985-
86 school year. The children thus
far in attendance come from:
Hallandale. Hollywood.
Miramar. Pembroke Pines.
Cooper City. Davie and North
Miami Beach.
The Financial Committee has
organized a new club, whose
membership will assist to defray
the coat of the school operative
budget. (All children are ad-
mitted to the school tuition free.)
The new club is called Club
101. To join, one gives a total of
one hundred and one dollars, each
year, to the school. Many per-
sons, totally unaffiliated with
any Synagogue have already
become members of Club 101. In
addition, many persons affiliated
with Non-Orthodox Synagogues
have also joined CLUB 101. in
recognition of the important
place FREE HEBREW FOR
JUNIORS has in the future of
South Broward Jewry.
To join CLUB 101. simply send
a check or money order, written
out to CHABAD. and mail to:
CLUB 101. Free Hebrew For
Juniors. Chabad. 1296 E. Hallan-
dale Beach Blvd.. Hallandale FL
33009.
Of course, a donation of any
value is appreciated, and tax-
deductible.
TEMPLE BETH EL
UNROLLED WRIT
This past Oct. 21. the Religious
School of Temple Beth El decided
to examine the exact length of a
Torah Scroll. Culminating two
weeks of study into how a Torah
Scroll is produced and the
rationale behind its decorating,
one sunny Sunday morning the
faculty and Religious School of
Temple Beth El. under the
direction of Rabbi Samuel A.
Rothberg. ventured outside to
unroll the Scroll. One first grader
was heard to comment, "The
Torah sure is a long book!"
After a quick poll the Religious
School found out that this was
the first time either faculty or
students had ever seen a Torah
Scroll unrolled in its entirity.
Our prices
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.
TEMPLE BETH EL
BROTHERHOOD
ANDCHAVERIM
The Brotherhood and
Chaverim of Temple Beth El are
co-sponsoring the Annual
Chanukah Dinner Party. Thurs-
day. Dec. 20 at 6:30 p.m., in the
Tobin Auditorium of the Temple.
1351 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood.
This will be a family affair and we
welcome children of all ages.
Prior to the dinner, the blessing
of the Chanukah Tapers on the
Menorah on the front lawn of the
Temple will he held. There will be
fun and surprises galore.
A catered complete sit-down
full course dinner will be served
at $7.50 per person. Children
under 10 years of age $6.50.
Reservations can be made
through the Brotherhood or
Chaverim Group. Please call 920-
8225. 944-7773. Reservations
must be accompanied by check.
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El monthly luncheon meeting will
be held on Tuesday. Dec. 11, in
the Tobin Auditorium of the
Temple. 1351 S. 14th Ave..
Hollywood.
Sharon Lynn Rothberg will
present a musical program ac-
companied by Lil Hart, pianist.
Sharon started her theatrical
career while still a teenager in
Cleveland. Ohio, when she played
the lead in "How To Be A Jewish
Mother." During the 10 years she
lived in Cincinnati, Ohio, she was
active in Stage-Crafters. a
theatre group, and has had
leading roles in such shows as
"Play It Again Sam," "Un-
healthy To Be Unpleasant," as
well as singing in such musicals
as "Fiddler On The Roof and
"Gypsy." Sharon has also been
on two local television shows in
Cincinnati, a cable television
show in this area, and has en
joyed performing for many orga-
nizations over the year.
Deadline for reservations Fri-
day. Dec. 7. Please call Anna
Wolfe. 927-0876. Dorothv Sahm.
454-0348. or Temple Office. 920-
8225. 944-7773. This luncheon is
open only to members and their
houseguests. Donation: S3.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring a Spaghetti
Dinner and Show, on Sunday.
Dec. 16. at 6:30 p.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple. 1351
S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood.
An outstanding evening of en-
tertainment by Rosalie Williams
will captivate you with her
charming songs which includes
musk of many nations, including
Israeli and Yiddish folk songs.
She was Musical Director of
"ntral Chapter Hadassah in
New York and has .terformed for
various organizations.
AlaoAlex Redhill. Miami Beach
singing star, who has performed
at the various hotels, and was the
leading tenor in the outstanding
musical hit "The Blue Rose." will
charm you with his music. This
will be an event you will not want
to miss. Donation: $9 per person.
$18 couple. Reservation must
be accompanied by check.
For reservations, please call
Ida Gordon. 456-5478 or Man-
Dunn. 920-8225 944-7774. at
the office.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIRAMAR
Sisterhood's Rummage Sale
will take place on Sunday. Mon-
day and Tuesday. Dec. 9, 10 and
11 from 9 a.m. till 4 p.m. The
public is invited.
The Hyman Drooker Religious
School of Temple Israel will
sponsor a Parent-Teacher Night
on Thursday, Dec. 13 in the
evening.
TEMPLE SINAI
A limited number of openings
are available in the David Feld-
man Pre-school. A varied
program encompassing Jewish
and secular educational values.
Please call Elaine Herring, pre-
school director, at 920-1577 for
further information.
Temple Sinai's popular enter-
tainment series "Toast Of The
Town" continues on Jan. 13 with
Mike Burstyn, popular Broad-
way and Hollywood star,
followed by "Broadway U.S.A."
on Feb. 17 and concluding with
the Fabulous Brothers Zim on
March 3. Series tickets are on
sale now at the temple. Special
reduced rates are in effect for a
limited time. Please call the
Temple Office for further in-
formation 920-1577.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
A delightful night of entertain-
ment is in store for seatholders on
Sunday. Dec. 23, at 7:15 p.m.
when a dual program provides
song, dance, humor, nostalgia
and fun in fast-paced perfor-
mances by well-known and ac-
claimed entertainers.
Emil Cohen, darling of the
Jewish stage with a mastery of
the Yiddish idiom, brings to his
audience a style of humor un-
matched by the ordinary
comedian. A raconteur famed far
and wide for his great diversity of
humor, he is a spinner of yarns
that tickle the fancy: a skilled
storyteller with punch lines that
leave one gasping: and a style of
Yiddish humor which brings out
the quirks and foibles of the
Jewish heritage. Added to these
talents is his melodious voice in-
herited from his father who was a
cantor lor may years. His ren-
dering of Chassidic melodi-,
Palestinian songs, and cantoris!
selections is a heartwarming
experience. *
Also on the program, arousin.
nostalgic affection for New York
is "Broadway Tonight" L
team of versatile, young ent
tainers who dance and sing to
bring Broadway to Hallandal*
Jewish Center's stage as it was in
its halcyon days with i
delightful songs and energetic
dances to amuse and entertain.
Tickets may be purchased at
$10 each at the Temple Of fir.
416 NE 8 Ave. (at 4th Ct), S
landale, or call 454-9100 for reset-
vat ions.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
On Monday. Dec 10 we will
have OPEN HOUSE for
SCHOOL AND SHUL, at 7:30
p.m. Come and meet the
Teaching Staff, President and
Board Members, Sisterhood
officers and members of various
Committees.
Dedication Weekend will be
Dec. 14 and 15. During Friday
night services we will dedicate'
Phase I our construction
program with local dignitaries
bringing greetings. Babysitting
will be available by reservations
only.
On Saturday evening we will
have a Buffet-Dinner Showtime
and Dance at 8 p.m. Show will be
Temporarily Disconnected
South Florida's Improvisations!
Comedy Troupe. Donation is $36
per person and reservations can
be made through the Temple
office 431-5100.
Sisterhood is having their Sis-
terhood Boutique Meeting on
Tuesday. Dec. 11 at 8 p.m.
TEMPLE SOLEL
The Junior Youth Group
Dance will take place on Sunday,
Dec. 9 at 12 noon.
Drewh/n McDougald. Execu-
tive Director of the Urban
League of Broward County will
speak on "Black-Jewish Rela-
tions in the Community." The
program will begin at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, Dec. 12.

Candle Lighting Time
Dec. 7 5:12 p.m.
Dec. 14 5:14 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Lev! Vltachok Lubavllch, 1386 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd .
Hallandale. 458-187? Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus Daily wrvlces 7:56 a m 20
minute* before sundown. Sabbath aervlcaa. 6:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, t
o'clock. Sundays. 8.30 am. Religious school: Uraoes l-a. Nursery scnooi.
Monday through Friday.
Voting Israel of HoUywssi 31 Stirling" Road; 9S6-78T7. Rabbi Edward"
Davis Daily services. 7 30a m sundown; Sabbath service*, one hour before
sundown; Sabbath morning. 9o'clock: Sunday 8 am
CONSERVATIVE
Halkfswle Jewish Crater 418 NE 8th Ave.: 454 8100 Rabbi Carl Klein
Dally services. 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p-m ; Sabbath morning.
8.45 a.m. .____
Temple Betk Shalom 1400 N 46th Ave Hollywood; 8*1*111 Rabbi Morton
Malavsky DaUy services. 7:4 a.m sundown. Sabbath evenlrg. 8 18
o'clock, Sabbath morning. 8 o clock Religious school Kindergarten-S
Temple Beta Ahra- 8730 Stirling Road. Hollywood. 431-6100 Rabbi Avraharn
Kapne. Services dally 8 a m.; Sabbath 6 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 am.
Religious School Nursery. Bar Mltivah. Judalca High School
Temple Israel of Miramax 6*30 SW 36th St.. 861 1700 Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally services. 8:60 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8.is
o'clock Religious School pre-kindergarten8
Tsssspte ShsaJ- ijoi Johnson St. Hollywood 830-1677 Rabbi Richard^
Margolls 8 pm; Sabbath morning. S am Religious school: w
kindergarten- Judalca High School.
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave Hollywood: 600-8636. Rabbi Samuel Z
Jane Sabbath evening 8 p m Sabbath morning 11 am Religious school
Grades KM.
Temple Bath Ebbs* Pembroke Plnsa General Hospital audUorsum 22*1
University Drive. Pembroke Ptnas: 431 3638 Rabbi Bennett Greenspon.
Sabbath serv.cea 8 15 pm Religious scnooi Pre-kindergarten-10
Templi S*M 5100 Sheridan St. Hollywood: 868 0306 Rabbi Robert P
Eraunn Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:30 o cJoca.
Religious school: Pre-school-13
RECONSTRICTIONIST
kamsl Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd Plantation 473-3600 Rabbi Elliot
Skidell Sabbath sendees. 8:16 p.m Religious school: Prs-ktoderfart*n-


Friday, December 7,1984 f The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
S. Broward residents elected to NFTB board
Harry Pruasack, a HaUandale
resident, and Owen Wyman, of
Hollywood, have been elected to
the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods (NFTB)
and the Jewish Chautauqua So-
ciety s (JCB) Executive Board
for a two-year term.
Prussack is Vice-President of
NFTB's Florida Council Region
and of the Southeast Federation
of Temple Brotherhoods, as well
She's learning how
to please herself
Temple Beth El religious
school students unrolled a
Torah scroll in its entirety.
Prayers for
Soviet Jews
On Friday, Dec. 7 at 7:46 p.m.,
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the
HaUandale Jewish Center will
conduct services and prayers for
our brothers and sisters of the
Soviet Union. The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has issued a clarion call on
behalf of Soviet Jewry. The new
wave of oppression against those
teaching the religion, language
and culture calls for the mobiliza-
tion of our government and com-
munities in a show of solidarity.
Koslyn Solomon on behalf of
Soviet Jewry Committee of the
Community Relations Committee
and HaUandale B'nai B'rith Men
and Women has arranged for the
evening. Mayor Art Cannon and
other dignitaries will attend.
Mrs. A, who is in her late
fifties, came to Jewish Family
Service of Broward County three
months ago. She has been
married for 35 years. She is angry
at herself for remaining in a mar-
riage that has been unfulfilling.
however, has chosen to remain
married.
Mrs. A was extremely de-
pressed, functioning poorly and
felt she was losing control. Her
doctor prescribed an anti-depres-
sant and recommended that she
seek counseling in conjunction
with the medication.
Mrs. A'9 husband is a retired
policeman, who had devoted
most of his time to his work. His
role was focused outside of the
house and as financial provider.
Mrs. A describes her marriage as
having closed communication. In
the early years of their marriage,
she had the sole responsibility of
raising children and never ques-
tioned this since her parents'
roles were similar. Mrs. A did
have a full time job when her
children went to school which she
found fulfilling and rewarding.
Mrs. A had been taught by her
parents that "making her hus-
band happy" was her function in
life. Her needs were always of
second importance to her hus-
band's and childrens' needs. Cur-
rently Mr. A is in excellent condi-
tion and spends most of his time
working out. Mrs. A, who is
experiencing physical pain which
limits her functioning is ex-
tremely angry and resentful
toward her husband.
Through counseling Mrs. A
recognized what some of her
needs were. She has learned that
she needs to please herself in-
stead of always waiting for others
to help her feel good. She dis-
covered that she needs to ask for
what she wants and not just
asuume other people know what
she needs.
Currently Mrs. A is working on
assertiveness as well as
examining her feelings about
herself and her marriage. She has
discovered that her low self-
esteem has contributed to her un-
happiness and is working on
learning how to please herself.
Mrs. A says that for the first
time in her life she is taking
action for herself instead of
waiting for a reaction from her
husband.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4517
Hollywood Boulevard,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
Telephone: 966-0956. Hours:
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Thursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and The United Way of
Broward County.
as being the JCS Florida
Chairman.
He is active in B'nai B'rith,
Hillel, the Anti-Defamation
League, and the United HaUan-
dale Civic Association, in addi-
tion to serving on the Temple
Board.
A graduate of City College of
New York, Prussack is married
and has two grown children.
Wyman, a member of Temple
Beth El, is on its Board of
Trustees and Investment Com-
mittee, as well as being Chairman
of the Board of Temple Beth El
Memorial Gardens. He also was
President of the temple.
Wyman is a National Board of
Trustees member of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews and on the Broward County
Board since 1983.
Wyman, President of Wyman
Corporations, is Exclusive Na-
tional Financial and Real Estate
Consultant to the National Asso-
ciation of Government Em-
ployees and its affiliates, the
International Brotherhood of
Police Officers and the NAGE
Health Plan-Metropolitan Insur-
ance Company.
NFTB is comprised of 600
Temple Brotherhoods with over
70,000 members in the United
States. Canada, and abroad. It is
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7bi0 Nortneast 2nd Avenue
Can Collect
Phone 759-1669
affiliated with the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, parent body of Reform
Judaism.
Its educational arm, the JCS,
endows Judaism courses at
universities throughout the
United States and Canada,
assigns rabbinic lecturers to
campuses, donates books of
Judaica to libraries, distributes a
large film collection, and sponsor
Institutes for Christian Clergy in
its goal of improved interfaith
relations.
TO JERUSALEM
In time ol illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem.
CALL 24 HOURS
(212)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Nassau St. NY. NY 10038
W^k. V A- / -rf j .A
Mishnayoth. Yizkor & Yortzeit
observed with a mmyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem.
CALL
(212)871-4111
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
Order Our Pushko, "A Stgulo For Goto
Health. Hapainesi And Succtti"
/k
sy
b ^y
Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week-
This message brought to you by:
Memorial Chapel inc. -"Funeral Directors
PALM BEACH
683-8676
DADE
531-1151
BROWARD
523-5801
-
-sfl




Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holh/wood Friday, December 7,1984
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit Share the refreshment
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.


Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 13
'The Survivors
H Anna (Mickie) Greenberg, the daughter of Alex
I and Mina Perlberger, was born and grew up in the
United States. She received a degree in teaching
from Temple University in Philadelphia, then
made Aliya with her husband and son, on July 28,
' 1984 to a Kibbutz in Israel.
Before she left, she wrote this poem for her
| parents.
"The Survivors".
I Thirty-nine years of marriage, partners in life,
IA dedicated couple, this husband and wife.
I Survivors of the Holocaust, your union had
(began,
I Memories of death, shadowing the sun.
Your love brought back the hope and light,
Together you faced the world, and began to
fight,
Jo regain the dignity, that had been lost,
Overcoming the war, but at what cost.
The memories, the pain, however great,
Bonding you together, determining your fate.
Destiny made you meet, never to part,
The bond formed strong, your ssxfsweet hearts.
Hand in hand, you've walked life's path,
And happiness replaced the sadness and wrath.
The irony of war bringing both pain and love,
Who has the answer? Only God above.
A love born in pain, grew stronger each day,
Acting as guide, to show you the way.
Now you are in winter of your life,
Two strong survivors, this husband and wife.
With love
Annushka.
^Wmoving &
^ Ti STORAGE
Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
Jews of Portugal make
up smallest community in Europe
LISBON (JTA) "Each one
our Jews represents a
jiyan," Dr. Joshua Ruah, head
the Portuguese Jewish com-
munity, said with pride as he
fentered the imposing 82-year-old
ynagogue here for Yom Kippur
ervices. He was referring to the
j fact that there are only
i Jews in the entire country,
kit that every non-Jew believe
the figure to be at least 10 times
higher.
Indeed, at least 75 to 85
iercent of the actual number of
__j was present in this graceful
difice for observance conducted
the vigorous Moroccan-born
abbi Assor for the past 35
pars. The service is Sephardic,
}ut perhaps half the congrega-
i is Ashkenazic, representing
nilies who found asylum here
Tim Eastern European oppres-
n during World War II.
An extraordinary aspect of the
ites was the presence of several
Warranos from the village of Bel-
ponte in central Portugal, where
hey and their ancestors have
Ked for the past five centuries,
ker since the Inquisition had
lompelled them to profess
Christianity, while they practiced
7eir Judaic faith in secret.
e opprobrious term Marrano
inel applied to them by the
jus bigots has followed
em through the corridors of
It was a touching sight to
t these upstanding fathers and
s, who still till the soil as their
^fathers did, coming a long
to the big city to worship
mly alongside their com-
Uuah is proud of the com-
munity he heads. "We may be
I smallest in Europe," he said,
it somehow we have managed
convince the Portuguese
Ple that we are a far, far larger
oup than we actually are, and
sWa 8trong force for tbe
1- He noted that "none of us
millionaires, but perhaps
middle class. Many of us
>ui business. But we include
doctors like myself,
ers, economists, and
lessors, but only one lawyer."
|foh has been the head of the
^'ty here since 1978,
amg Prof. Moses Amzalak
1 ** 't for more than a half-
J&r- His congregation is
Wf organized and provided
n many amenities, including a
Entail "A" in Math?
Call Mrs. Bullis:
983-1246, 472-6468
"^"'dualized tutoring.
i.KJ1ER BEWPES
EASY DELICIOUSi
IT^igPiisw^MtlJI
KOSHER KITCHEN
'*. m~ a*, kx
cultural center, an additional
small Ashkenazic synagogue,
medical care for the aged, and a
kosher kitchen. The Jewish
cemetery is being reconstructed
with some financial aid from the
Lisbon municipality.
An anomaly is the fact that
there is an Israel Embassy in
Lisbon, but no Portuguese
Embassy in Tel Aviv. Security at
the Embassy is especially tight
ever since Ephraim Eldar, the
then Ambassador, was shot in an
assassination attempt by Arab
terrorists some years ago.
Relations between the Arab
world and Portugal are most
cordial, and lisbon Jews point
with some apprehension to the
existence of a Palestine Libera-
tion Organization office in their
midst. There is a weekly El Al
flight to Israel and constant
visiting of relatives between the
two countries.
Ruah pointed out that after the
Six-Day War, this was either the
first or second (per capita) in the
amount of contributions rushed
to Israel. He vigorously main-
tains that standard of dedication
to Israel in the exercise of his
office. An observer can only agree
with him that, indeed, every
Portuguese Jew counts for ten.
With G. Washington V Seasoning
and Broth they'll never say
Feh'to your flanken!
For a more flavorful flanken. mix
in G Washington s Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
add the water and vegetables to
the meat G Washington s Sea-
soning and Broth is more than a
flavor enhancer. It's a complete
seasoning The special blend of
herbs and spices flavors your
flanken in more ways than one
And it does wonders for your
stock, too' With G Washing-
ton s they'll never say feh -
they'll say more1'
K Certilied Kosher and Parve
G. WASHINGTON'S )
RICH BROWN FLANKEN !
4 pounds keel short ribs
2 tablespoons shortening
1' i quarts boiling water
3 packets C. Washington's
Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
Lightly brown short ribs in shortening dram Add remaining ingredients,
stir Cover and cook tor 2 hours over low heat, or until meat is tender
Strain stock, set aside as soup Slice the meat Serves 6 to 8
6 whole peppercorns
3 stalks celery
3 sprigs parsley
2 onions
2 carrots
Finally!
Rich, real cream cheese taste
with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!
. ,.-/;.:^W
,.'..

It's true! New Light Philadelphia Brand cream cheese process cheese
product gives you just half the fat -and Va the calories -of regular cream cheese!
And you get plenty of the full, rich cream cheese flavor you love. Better sol,
new Light 'Philly" has no artificial ingredients and is certified Kosher.
Enjoy new Light "Philly" in al the ways you use regular cream cheese.
It's from one of the most trusted names in Jewish homes. Philadelphia Brand.
America's cream cheese experts.
K Certified Kosher
eteS2.KraA.mc


Page 14 The Jewiah Floricuan of South Browrd-Hollywood / FrkUy, December 7,1964
Jewish Heritage Week
Opening of Jewish Heritage Week from left to right: Sasha
Nanus, Mime; Danny Siegel, author, poet; Richard Barnett,
Chairmen Community Relations Committee; Dr. Stanley
Spatz, Chairmen Education Committee Jewish Federation of
South Broward; Carl Rosenkopf. Chairman Jewish Heritage
Week
A special tourist report was
given by Dorothy Olitsky,
member of South Broward
Soviet Jewry Committee.
Rosina Fernhoff, an Obie
Award Winning Actress,
performed "Shadows," a play
by Av Inlender, telling the
story of a Soviet dancer's
experiences and survival of
the Holocaust in Russia. It
was performed at the Soviet
Jewry Committee Meeting of
the Jewiah Federation of
South Broward.
Sasha Nanus at Temple Sinai
portrayed varhis figures rep-
resenting traditional Jewish
lifestyles at opening of Jewish
Heritage Week.
Left to right: Brenda Green
Center; Dvorah Menashe;
Shalom Day School
man, President Jewish Community
Cheri Rothschild, Educator Beth
Danny Siegel, author, po
and expert on tzedukah spoj
at Jewish Heritage Wee?
Canned goods were broughi
by the audience to be dis-
tributed to needy families by
Jewish Family Service.
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce.
But There's Still Time to Win!
All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984.
Allow us to create for you a specialty dessert tray
for your Christmas Party or special meal. These
trays are made from a delicious assortment of fresh
Danish Bakery Delights. Ask your bakery
salesperson for details._______________________
DOLPHINMANIA WINNERS!
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Thomaa McQuold
Miami Beach
Glenn Singer
w Palm Beech
Mail L.eibowItz
fi lauderdale
Latay Baal
lake Wonh
Joieph Schnitzler
W Palm Baach
Akaby Vartabedian
Miami Beach
Paul Hill
Widen Mancxe
Murlal Northrup
Boynton Beach
Slanlay Afroimiky
Sunciaa
Robbln Plnaa
Oavia
Maria Aliaa Aloma
Miami
Lillian Veliucci
Tamarac
Marjoria Da Vaau
Miami
Michaal Brodzlnaky
Ft Lauaerdaie
Margarat Cantrall
W Palm Beach
Elizabeth Levy
Deettield
Pamela Hall
Palm Beach Gardens
Barbara Carter
Stuart
where shopping is o pleasure 7doys o week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded
Rye Bread
69
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Greek Delights, Baklava,
Pecan Queen or
Almond Log
89
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Spicy, Freeh Baked
Pumpkin Pie
$169
each
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Butter Struesel
Coffee Cake............^h$169
Blueberry
Muffins.................6 tor *129
Plain
MiniDonuts............ 1*99*
Gourmet
All Butter Cookies
2*
Mb.
Deluxe Cookies..... *379
Made with an Abundance of Fruit and Nuts
Fruit Stollen............ *249
(1.5-fe.Size ..................... each $3.55)
Prices Effective Dec. 6th thru 12th. 1984
Holiday
8-inch 10-inch
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Any Italian Delight
Cannolis...................= 79*
(Sfogliatelle........................each 89c)
Gourmet
Fruit Cake Bar........8W
(Deluxe Fruit Cake Ring.....2-lb. $6.79)
(Deluxe Fruit Cake Ring ... 5-lb. $16.50)
Pfeffernuesse
Cookies..................5E*1
Delicious, Plain
Ladyfingers............S?99*
(Fitted...................................... $1.29)
For Your Holiday Party, Bake and Serve
Gourmet
Hors d' Oeuvres....."S?*t9*
IIHHHHIIIHHHHHHHIHHHHIHI1HIHHHHIIHH?W/a
8-inch 10-inch

Apple Crumb....... '1.89
Peach................... *2.09
Pumpkin.............. *1.69
Egg Custard......... 4.89
Pecan................... *2.89
Sweet Potato....... 4.89
$3.39
3.99
*3.29
3.59
4.99
'3.29
Apple.................... 4.89
Cherry.................. *2.79
Blueberry............. *2.49
Lemon Meringue. 4.89
Mince Meat.......... *2.19
Coconut Custard. 4.89
$3.39
*4.69
4.49
'3.29
4.09
3.59
::
*/i.iillH..HiH......H.II^^


EjjjjjjE December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridkn of South Browaid-HoJlywood Page 16
fvt
i
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
MMBS
2838 HOLLYWOOD SLVD HOUYWOOO, fLORIDA 3J020
921-6511
.
JCC News
WINTER CLASSES
Sign up now for exciting winter
classes at the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. Monday
evening yoga 7-8:45 p.m. with
Karla Goldstein. Duplicate
bridge game, Wednesday after-
noon 12-3:30 p.m.
BURT REYNOLDS
DINNER THEATRE
Come with the JCC of South
Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
and have a delightful Wednesday
at Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre
_ Dec. 26. Trip includes "The
Best Little Whorehouse In
Texas"; a delicious hot luncheon,
round trip transportation from
the center, and tips and taxes in-
cluded.
Cost: $33 JCC members $35
non-members. Limited space
reserve today! Call Dene at 921-
6511.
MEN'S BASKETBALL
LEAGUE
An organized league with
officials. The league will run for
12 weeks with playoffs. The fee
will include shirts.
Day: Wednesdays
Time: 7 p.m.
Starts: Dec. 19
Contact: Jeff at the Jewish
Community Center of South
Broward
Phone:921-6511
Fee: $35 per person
AEROBICS
A co-ed exercise class for the
[individual who desires to get into
.good physical condition and stay
in good shape.
'ays: Monday and Wednesday
vening
Tme: 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
*ys: Tuesday and Thursday
/enings
une: 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
ee: $3 per person
lace: 1890-96 122nd Terr, off of
aft St. in Pembroke Pines
mtact: Jeff at 921-6611
CHANUKAH PARTY
The JCC is having a Chanukah
fty Sunday Dec. 16 at 7:30
ML at the Hollywood Jaycees
gUdtag, 2930 Hollywood Blvd.
riere will be international
. icing, musiCi fmd ktj^
Emission is $5 for JCC mem-
bra, $6 for non-members. Reser-
wumsby Dec. 7, call 921-6511.
SOUTHEAST
FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
Improve Your English A
|W is being offered for Russian
ptu Yiddish speaking people who
Nnt to learn and improve their
pglish. Meet new friends and
* at the same time. A class is
eld every Monday morning from
N1 at the Southeast Focal Point
pupr Center, 2838 Hollywood
P vd., Hollywood, FL 33020. NO
^HARGE. For additional in-
Mtion call Marty 921-6518.
i'ntreneratloBI Holiday
Py to be held at the Southeast
r*1 Point Senior Center, 2838
Pjywcod Blvd., Hollywood on
Py.Dec. 14 12:15 p.m.
1 e Schneider T.V. News
nel 10. Performancee by
Clown and Ted Kaye
Jmg of Magic." Seniors
W and children ages 6-10
Colbert and HaUandale Ele-
**y Schools.
I^Pport
group for caregivers of
John Greer, hypnotist
victims with Alzheimer or related
disease will now meet twice a
month. The meeting schedule will
be the first Wednesday of the
month and the third Thursday of
the month. The group will
convene both dates at 1 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center,
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Holly-
wood. For further information,
please call Dvora Friedman 921-
6518.
HYPNOSIS HELP
TO STOP SMOKING,
LOSE WEIGHT
Stop-smoking and Weight-
control hypnosis clinics will be
held again in this area on Mon-
day Dec. 10. The JCC of South
Broward is once again providing
the opportunity for local resi-
dents to "reprogram" their emo-
tional subconscious minds to
make positive life changes.
Nationally known self-help ex-
pert nad Clinical Hypnotist, John
Greer said, "Your intellectual
mind already knows you
shouldn't eat too much and that
smoking is bad for your health.
But people still keep overeating
and puffing on cigarettes. The
key is to get the emotional part of
your mind to agree with what
your intellect already knows."
Nicotime addiction is not the
only thing that keeps smokers
from kicking the habit, Greer
said. "The psychological hook is
the biggest obstacle. The
chemical addiction is withdrawn
from your system in three to five
days, the psychological addiction
can take much longer, and that's
how hypnosic helps."
Emotions also control a
person's eating habits, Greer
said. "Like smoking, eating feels
good. We learn as young children
to associate eating with our most
pleasant experiences. Our minds
need programming to get our
subconscious to believe that all
sweets are not rewarding; and
it's not sinful if we don't eat
every bite on our plates."
During each clinic, partic-
ipants will learn deep relaxation
through three hypnotic induc-
tions. A cassette tape and litera-
ture will be provided for home use
to reinforce the hypnotic sugges-
tions given by the hypnotist.
The clinics will be held at the
JCC of South Broward. 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, at
6:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
To register for the dine or for
more information, call Dene
921-6611.
New biblical publication
The publication of an English
edition of the Hebrew Bible
Seminars conducted in Jerusalem
at the home of the Prime Min-
isters of Israel with the participa-
tion of renowned Biblical
scholars, has been announced by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of Greater Miami.
The book entitled "Torah out
of Zion" contains the report of
fascinating presentations and
discussions of specific areas of
the Biblical text, among scholars
in Biblical archeology, history,
Talmud and Midrashic literature.
The Israel Society for Biblical
Research was inaugurated by
David Ben Gurion, first prime
minister ot Israel and a life-long
students of the Bible. Over the
years considerable material has
been developed reflecting the in-
depth study of especially contro-
versial sections of the Bible.
In order to make the material
available to a wider population
that would be interested in
studying Bible in English, Dr.
Joseph Diamond, veteran Jewish
educator and Judaic scholar,
undertook the translating of the
sessions into English.
The first unit, entitled "The
Antiquity of Israel in Its Land,"
is now available. It contains a
stimulating presentation by
David Ben-Gurion followed by
reactions, both critical and posi-
tive, by the scholars attending
the session. The session was
based around the book of Joshua.
The study material is especial-
ly suited for adult groups which
can utilize the Biblical text to
follow the discussion and provide
input in reaction to the text of the
discussion. Individuals inter-
ested in home study would find
equal simulation.
The book can be secured from
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, 576-4030. Additional
units are now being translated
and prepared for publication by
Dr. Diamond.
^^ ^^ ( the-***'
Wcannga"_ solatium- .
^^fac^mmodatio^
VomT^Ua,,na
^ottesetvgo^Xo,
So^NBW
Ift Easy to Feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, it's just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools Or a closet
filled with clothes.
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage arid
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy. And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime.
Call-
7513988 (Dadn)
981-8245 (Broward)
In Dado: 5713 N.W. 27th Ave.
In Broward: 3149 HaUandale Beach Blvd
i,
Irving Cypen, Chairman ol the Board
Harold Beck, President
Aaron Kravitz. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D. Hirt. Executive Director


Pace 16 Tras Jewish Fiondmn erf Sooth Browart^Hoflrwood Friday.
7.1964
Jfeif* frwe tfcetr history
in China 1300 years back
NEW
YORK OTA Aa
uixfai nBnl tcccbstone
Kwi aaaent Yuan
rtjiitj 11271-13681 iiiilhulin
tiie 1960 s near c^mmwt^m, m
Fujaus pro vim* probabrr markec
a Jian grave, according to
Sidney Shapiro, an Amencaa-
born scholar who hat bved m
duaa far 37 yean
. in an interview
ith the Xinhao News Agency at
h home in Berjing. The stone a
an tndioriop of a Jewak
presence daring the Yuan
Djiiesrr They are also men-
offiual Yuan doco-
He told Xmhac that Judaism
ta opposed to graven images and
has no special decorations or
markings on its tombstones The
other stones aneanhed near
Quanzhau> are ail engraved with
various religions phrases and
symbols, sock as those of the
Sestonans. Catholics and Mos-
lems
Shapiro, who began studyuig
China's anciem Jews and eoDect-
2g essays of Chinese scholars on
the subject in 1962 said that
studies by Chinese scholars
reveal Jewish traces m China
prior to the Tang Dynasty '61 5-
907) in various parts of China
Most Chinese scholars, he noted,
believe Jews began to arrive m
China z .arge groups durmg the
Tang Dynasty and the Song
Dynasty 960-12791. coming
mainly by sea with Arab and
Persian merchants.
A 14*9 tablet discovered in
KaiJeng in Central China states
that a group fo Jews arrived m
that city during the Song
Dynasty. A 1512 inscription of
the same Jewish community sets
the date in Han (206-220) At
present. Shapiro said m Ins inter-
view. Chinese archaeologists are
seeking more traces of oid Jewisk
communities
These findings, and more, are
detailed in a book translated and
edited by Shapiro called Jews m
Old China Studies by Chi-
nese." It includes 12 essays by
Chinese scholars and is scheduled
for publication later this month
by Hippocrene Books in New
York ($15 hard cover). The book
is the first of its kind in China.
Shapiro said. He rh*fiicH the
Chinese Social Sciences
Academy and Chinese scholars
such as the noted archaeologist
Xia Nai and historian Wong
Dujian. for their support and
cooperation.
Israel aid
to Ethiopia
NEW YORK UTAi A
shipment of 4.5 tons of food was
flown from JFK International
Airport on El Al planes to Israel
and from there wfll be sent to
Ethiopia, a spokesman for the
Israel Consulate said
The shipment, part of the Is-
raeli government's assists nre to
famine stricken Ethiopia, con-
sists of donations arranged by
Israel's Consul General in New
York. Naphtali Lavie
According to the spokesman,
the commercial value of the ship-
ment is about 100.000. It in-
cluded over 100.000 portions of
protein-enriched concentrated
food and supplemental vitamins.
The food portions are soya-based
in order to avoid known adverse
affects on jajsjfcal victims.
Lavie and Ambassador Aharon
Ofri of the Israel UN Misaion,
met with the Ethiopian Ambas-
sador to the UN. Berhanu Dinka,
and formally informed him of the
Israeli assistance. Dinka, the
spokesman said, "gratefully
acknowledged this human it ariar
gesture."
Meanwhile, in Israel, the Ma-
gen David Adorn is undertaking
a mass-fund raising program to
aid the victims of famine in
Etl iopia
BOB
Sahprio began baa tr
of the works of Chaaaat
by the sue Chi-
Yaan 1380-
19*71). a paoneu bj itatam. on
Jews in China. Chen Yen had
the director of the Hncory
t of the Chinese Academy
of Social Srimrm Chen's tract
mspued Sria|sru and provided
leads tofurther lumiLalis
travelled to 11 cities and six pro-
vinces and consult**: many Chi-
nese historians and archaeo-
logists. Several wrote specs.
articles for mchanon in Shapiro s
book.
Interest in Chaaese Jews in
Western countries began m the
17th century. Shapiro
Sinologists have saace
about 200 essays Bat
trodies were mainly baaed on
Mateo Rica, and were generally
confined to the Jewisk commu-
nity in Kaifeng.
Shapiro. 69. a former New
York lawyer, came to China in
1947 and became a Chineae
dtaea in 1963. He has been with
the Foreign Languages Pur, its
=g Honse for more than 30 yen.
and has translated many Chinese
novels into
he became s
of China's top adViaory
doct the Nataoaal Committee of
the' Chmese People's Pohtical
Palv '-r Conference
STaaanhw ssod be developed an
.a'- the zjf.cty :'. CMh I
Jews not only because of his own
Jewsh backgnxmd but also due
_i* urgxtgs of kn foreign
fnends Living in China for
aearty 40 yean. I was embar-
rassed to know so bttle about
them. be told Xinhao My
;*;^rr^- Baaasfljaffeni fee M ".be
United States from Czanst
i m the kte 19th century to
the pugioms against the
hnaparo ts currently in the
United States to lecture on his
book and to exchange views with
Americac scholars
The principals of the Broward Council of Pioneeer Women-
Na'amat were all smiles at the eocceee of last week's secoad
biennial Southeast Area Leadership Conference held at the
DeauviDe Hotel in Miami Beach. They are, from the left. Lillian
Radzely. president of Wynmoor Chapter; Rath Pecherer,
president of Gils in Deerfield Bench; Shulamith Saltzman of
Margate, president of the Broward Council; Moll* Weingard,
president of Hatikvah chapter in Sunrise; and Edith Sflverman,
president of Natanya chapter in Margate. Keynote speakers;"
included Israel Consul General Yehoahua Trigor. State Senator
Jack D. Gordon and Miami Beach City Commissioner Alex
Daoud Some of the programs supported by Na'amat in Israel
include the operation of a network of 760 nursery- classes for
20.000 children in cities and towns throughout the country.
FREDDIE JOSSI'S
Studio
RESTAURANT &
COCKTAIL LOUNGE
Accomodations
For Banquets & Special Parties
Internationally Famous
CONTINENTAL
CUISINE
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Open Nightly At 5 pm
Live Music For
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2340 S.W. 32m- A
2 Blocks Santa Of Caral Way
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Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
Some Q and A's about medicare
jewiah Family Service is a
I recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of Sooth Broward,
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the United
Way of Broward County. If yon
have a Medicare question or
problem: Call Medicare Informa-
tion Service of Jewiah Family
j Service of Broward County at
966 0956 in Hollywood, 736-3394
in Fort Lauderdale, and 427-8508
I in Deerfield Beach.
Q: I'm a cardiac patient. My
I doctor says that I have to use an
[ air conditioner to lower tempera-
I ture so it can reduce fluid loss in
my body. I wonder if Medicare
will help pay for the AC, because
1 need it for a medical reason?
A: Unfortunately, Medicare
cannot pay for the equipment, if
its general use is a nonmedical
I one. Medicare pays for socalled
"durable medical equipment"
Vonly if the following four condi-
tions are met: 1) equipment can
be used repeatedly; 2) it serves a
medical purpose; 3) generally, it
cannot be used if a person is no
longer sick or injured; 4) it is
appropriate for use in the home.
Q: My wife is in the hospital
I now. She is in the last stage of
cancer. I've been told that there
is nothing they can do to save
her, and the hospital is going to
discharge her. I've heard about
hospice care. What does it do?
Will Medicare pay for it?
A: Hospital Care provides
| emotional and moral support to
' 'he families who are destined to
meet the inevitable. Controlling
pain of a dying patient and
helping him-her and family
through the ordeal is the main
concern of hospice care. Trained
volunteers, who are working with
hospice, provide companionship
to the terminally ill and their
families. They also help with
shopping, transportation, meal
preparation and legal counsel.
Medicare hospital insurance will
pay for hospice care if "a doctor
certifies that a patient is termin-
ally ill." For more information,
contact a local hospice unit, such
as Hospice Care of Broward
County.
Q: I was hospitalized for
surgery in January, 1984, and
stayed in the hospital for 10 days.
The hospital billed me separately
S356 and $22. I sent these bills to
my Blue Cross-Blue Shield in-
surance. I had to go back to the
hospital in May. I was so sur-
prised to receive the same
charges from the hospital again. I
thought that Medicare will pay it
this time. Don't they take care of
90 hospital days a year?
A: What you are probably
referring to is called a "benefit
period." It begins when you first
enter a hospital, and ends when
you have been out of the hospital
for 60 consecutive days. In your
case, you have been out of the
hospital for more than three
months before you re-entered the
hospital in May. In other words,
you began a different benefit
period. In each benefit period,
Medicare will fully reimburse the
hospital for the first 60 days of
your hospital stay. From the 61st
through the 90th day, you will be
responsible for hospital deduct-
ible in ech new benefit period as
well as for any services not
covered by Medicare (e.g. per-
D1GGING FOR KNOWLEDGE. An American participantm
Tel Aviv University's Overseas Student Program joins an
I ercheological dig. The University uses the entire country of
Israel as a laboratory. Through University-sponsored tours,
day trips and weekend seminars, Overseas students enlarge and
deepen their understanding of classroom studies. TAU's unique
Overseas Student Program offers Americans a wide range of
challenging courses, all taught in English, together with the
opportunity to experience Israel face-to-face. Program fees are
moderate and scholarships are available. Contact (212) 687-
5651.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
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18 East 48th Street
New York. NY. 10017
Securities (212) 759-1310
atiOll Toll Free (800) 2214838]
sonal convenience items, such as
TV or telephone). In 1984,
hospital deductible is S366, and
services that are not covered by
Medicare vary depending on the
hospital (S22 in your case). Keep
in mind, that Medicare does not
set a limit on the number of
benefit periods for hospital care.
Q: I went up to New York a
few months ago and had to see a
doctor while visiting there. When
I came back home, I sent a
Medicare claim to Jacksonville.
They sent me a notice that they
had transferred my claim to BC-
BS of Greater New York. Why?
They always handle my claims
themselves.
A: What
BC-BS
of
Jacksonville has done is a routine
procedure. As a rule, you should
send your medical insurance
claim to a carrier in the "State
where you received the services."
To find out the name and address
of a correct carrier, check your
current Medicare Handbook. You
can obtain a free copy of this
booklet at your nearest Social
Security office.
Q: I keep hearing about
DRG's. My neighbor says that
with these DRG's patient can
stay in the hospital for a limited
number of days, and if you need
to stay longer you will have to
pay for it or leave the hospital.
What if I am still sick, but don't
have money to pay?
A: Diagnosis Related Groups
(DRG's) are a part of a recent
Perspective Payment law to
affect Medicare. Fortunately, you
have nothing to worry about.
This law affects hospitals but not
patients. Medicare will pay fixed
amounts of money to hospitals
for certain procedures. That
means that hospitals are no
longer free to charge Medicare for
routine or unnecessary services.
However, only your doctor may
decide how long you will need to
stay in the hospital. You will
neither be forced to leave the
hospital, not will you have to pay
for the additional days.
What Every Good Santa
Should Know About
Short Distance Calling.
Finding the right gift for all those special people on your list
can take some effort. You might even have to make a trip of 50
miles or more.
But the wise Santa calls ahead before heading out. And that's
when Short Distance calling comes in handy
What's Short Distance calling? With Southern Bell, it's simply
a call of 50 miles or so. And in Florida, a 5-minute Southern Bell
call on weekdays between 8 am. and 5 p.m., dialed direct without
the operator, costs no more than $1.52. And. you can save 50% by
using Short Distance on weekends until 5 p.m. Sunday
That's Short Distance calling. This holiday season every
good Santa should take advantage of it.
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Dal Slaon (1 +) charges applyThese charges do not apply to person-to-parson, coin, hot*
Quest cafcng card, cofect cats, cats charged 10 another number or to wne and charge cas
RaMM subject to change Apobes to mtra-LATA long distance cats only



From left: Joel GaJpern; Staei GaJpern; Sam Meline, Shalom
host; Debbie Friedman. Alan Friedman
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian erf South Broward-Hollywood Friday. December 7. 1964
Shalom
event
The first South Broward
Shalom event of the season,
held at the home of Audrey
and Sam Meline on Nov. 10
in Hollywood, attracted
about 50 new area resid-
ents, eager to learn about
Jewish activities in the
community and to meet
their neighbors.
There were couples
present who had just
moved to South Broward
from Ohio. New York City,
Philadelphia and Chicago.
They all shared in ques-
tions and answers about
what the South Broward
Jewish Community Center
and Federation have to
offer.
The next Shalom event
will be held in the Pem-
broke Pines area on Feb. 9.
If you know of someone
who has recently moved to
our community and should
be invited to this program,
please contact either Joan
Youdelman at the JCC,
921-6511, or Debbie Brodie
at Federation, 921-8810.
From left:
i youngest
Fasbinder
Shimon Carmel, Heidi Carmel, Tamav Carmel
Shalom participant) Robin Fasbinder. Paul
From left: Jeff Weiaaman, Linda Weissman, Sam Meline.
Sheila Klee, Ira Posoer
From left: Jeri Rabin, Shalom hostess: Glenn Kapfer; Arlene
Kupfer; Susan Solman; Shari Gottlieb
Why Percy lost
From left: Rabbi Raphael Adler; Francine Adler; Audrey
Meline, Shalom Committee Coordinator; Jay Milk, Susie Mills
By ROSALIE ZALIS
Israel Today
CHICAGO "My biggest
problem in the campaign has
been the interference of a
Southern California business-
man' Senator Charles Percy
stated as he went down to defeat
in his bid for a fourth term, and
lost his prestigious position as
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee.
That Southern California
businessman is Michael Goland
a Jewish community activist,
philanthropist and owner of
Store-N-Lock. a chain of mini-
warehouses.
Goland poured SI .2 million
dollars into his one-man crusade
to crush Percy. This plus the S3
million downstate Congressman
Paul Simon raised equalled the $4
million spent by Percy on this
rough and tumble campaign won
by a scant 65.000 votes by
Simon.
A Chicago Tribune article
quoted Carter Hendren. Percy's
campaign manager as saying
that Goland was responsible for
10 percent of the Simon vote.
Goland has been unavailable for
comment but he reportedly sent
out 1.7 million pieces of direct
mail and waged a potent
billboard and television ad-
vertising blitz as well.
Goland advertised on 275
billboards which stated "the U.S.
Senate is not the place for a
chameleon dump Percy" and
which featured a chameleon
changing colors asserting that
Percy constantly shifted his
position on issues. The same
theme was repeated on television
where Goland hit hard on Percy's
involvement in a controversial oil
deal which reportedly netted him
S100.000 and was based on tax
benefits Percy derived from a
steel plant promised but never
delivered to Illinois. Following
this TV spot which closed with
"Advantage Percy, Disad-
vantage Illinois," Percy's job
approval rating dropped six
percentage points. His veracity
rating plummeted from 50
percent to 35 percent following
another television spot based on
a newspaper report by Basi
Talbert, senior political editor of
the Chicago Sun-Times, which
portrayed Percy as a "mugger"
for inappropriately attacking
Simon on taxes.
Goland, through his media
blitz attacked Percy on his
statements that Arafat was a
"moderate" and that a Pales-
tinian homeland should be carved
out of Israel. He blamed Percy
for pushing through Congress the
F-15 and AWACs sales to Saudi
Arabia and for helping or-
chestrate Jesse Jackson's trips to
Syria and Moscow.
From left: Don Hatcher; Diane Hatcher; Joan Youdelman,
Public Relations Director. JCC of South Broward; Ellen
Kreitzman; Howard Kreitzman
e BLUE RIDGE ft
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Arts A Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
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Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
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Diet Control
24 hour nursing care
Group Activities
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4200 Washington Street. Hollywood. Florida 33021 Broward: 981 6300 Dade: 625 2546


Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 19
Former Nazi held U.S.
distinguished sendee award
NEW YORK (JTA) Pres-
ident Reagan and NASA admin-
istrator James Beggs, have been
urged to strip Arthur Rudolph,
the German-born scientist who
was forced to renounce his United
States citizenship for concealing
his Nazi activities during World
War II, of the Distinguished
Service Medal awarded to him in
1969 for his contributions to the
Satum V rocket program.
In separate telegrams to Reag-
an and Beggs, Brooklyn District
Attorney Elizabeth Holtzman
said Rudolph "is a notorious Nazi
war criminal who was forced to
leave the United States .
because of the unspeakable
crimes committed against thous-
ands of slave laborers in his
| charge."
"It is a disgrace for an Amer-
ican medal to remain in the hands
of a beastial killer. I believe it is
critical that our government in no
way honor such a man and
thereby condone his unforgivable
crimes," said Holtzman, who as a
member of Congress was instru-
mental in forming the Office of
Special investigations, an arm of
the Justice Department respon-
sible with investigating and
taking legal action against al-
leged Nazi war criminals living in
the United States.
The OSI announced that
Rudolph had left the United
States for West Germany after it
was determined that he had lied
about his past Nazi activities.
Rudolph had been director for
production of V-2 rockets in a
factory attached with a Nazi
concentration camp.
Rudolph renounced his citizen-
ship rather than challenge
charges that he "participated in
the persecution of forced labor-
Yehoram Gaon
Gaon in concert
Israeli actor-singer Yehoram
Gaon will appear in a special one
night concert, Saturday, Dec. 8
at the Lincoln Theatre on Miami
Beach.
A four-time winner of Israel's
Grammy Award (he's recorded
over 27 albums), six-time winner
f the "Harp of David Award,"
and two-time winner of Israel's
Tony Award, Yehoram is rightly
crowned the "King of Israel's
r-ntertainment World."
Appearing with Yehoram Gaon
will be Israel and Edna Rosen
test known as the exciting Golan
Duo who captures the vibrant
sPirit and rhythm of Israel's
modern folk music in song and
dance.
Showtime for the Yehoram
^aon show is 8:30 p.m.,
Saturday, Dec. 8. Tickets priced
at $20 and $18 are now on sale at
SelectASeat Outlets, Jordan
Marsh Stores, Levy's Restaurant
North Miami Beach. Charge-
By Phone (Dade) 626-5100 or
!"roward) 462-7900 and the
'heatre Box Office. The Lincoln
^trf w k)cate 656 Lincoln
tow*. Miami Beach.
ers, including concentration
camp inmates who were em-
ployed there under inhumane
conditions." A third to one half of
the 60,000 prisoners at the Dora-
Nordhausen camp died.
The OSI also announced that
John Avdzej of Roselle Park,
N.J., had left the United States
for West Germany, and gave up
his U.S. citizenship after it was
revealed that as a Nazi-installed
Mayor during the war he was
allegedly responsible for the
murder of at least 3,000 Jews and
Polish civilians.
Avdzej, 79, was installed by
the Nazis as a regional mayor of
Stolpce, Rayon, and according to
the Justice Department, he
admitted that nearly all the Jews
of this region were killed under
his regime. Stolpce is now part of
the Soviet Union.
In the Rudolph case, Neal
Sher, head of the OSI, said that
the 77-year-old scientist parti-
cipating as chief operations
director in an underground
factory which produced V-2
rockets for Germany from 1943-
45. The laborers included inmates
of the Dora- Nordhausen con-
centration camp who were forced
to work under inhumane condi-
tions.
Rudolph was one of about 900
Germans scientists brought to
the U.S. after the war to work on
American rocket and missile
programs. He was employed by
NASA and was a resident of San
Jose, Calif., when the Justice
Department investigators dis-
covered his Nazi past.
Last November, Rudolph
signed an agreement with the
Justice Department to renounce
his citizenship and leave the
country in four months. He com-
plied last May, having returned
to West Germany. The outcome
of the case was announced last
week by the Justice Department.
Avdzej also worked out an ar-
rangement with the Justice
Department. Last January he
was given two months to leave
the country and relinquish his
citizenship in return for the U.S.
government not bringing legal
action for his alleged Nazi acti-
vities. Sher said Avdzej acknowl-
edged concealing his Nazi past
when applying for entry into the
U.S., saying he had spent his
war-time years as a farmer and
tradesman in Poland.
Rudolph became an American
citizen in 1954, and was brought
to the United States in 1945. He
spent two years rebuilding the V-
2 rocket systems at the White
Sands Proving Ground in New
Mexico. He was also loaned to
the British to assist in their test-
ing of V-2 weapons.
Between 1951 and 1961, ac-
cording to reports, he served as a
manager of and technical director
of the Pei-shing System, recently
deployed in Europe. In 1965 he
was made director of the Saturn
V program that produced the
rocket that carried the Apollo
Astronauts to the moon. For his
contributions to the space
program, he was given the
Distinguished Service Medal,
NASA's highest honor.
In Hallandale recently, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Neiman dedicated
a ambulance for the people of Israel and Magen David Adom,
Israel's Emergency Red Cross Society. The dedication took
place at the Hallandale Jewish Center with Dr. Carl Klein
conducting. The Neimans are survivors of the Nazi Holocaust
and dedicated the ambulance to members of their families who
died during the Holocaust. The ambulance is dedicated to the
memories of Mr. Neimans parents Lipman and Scheindl
Neiman, his late wife Feigel, daughters Reisel, Fredel and Mrs.
Nei man's late parents David and Rivke Kaufman. The relatives
all lived in their home community of Chenstochau, Poland. The
Neimans are members of the David Ben-Gurion Culture Club in
South Florida. From left: Sidney Wolf, Rene Raskin, Mrs.
Neiman, Mr. Neiman, Dr. Carl Klein and Bob Schwartz,
ARMDI southeast district director.
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"Pee~20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, December 7,1964

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Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Onlv Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you must
flv now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until February 28,1985 El AJ Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six davs'five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
And El Al is the onlv airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra S100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can always add extra days. (Package not available 12/14/84 thru
15 85.)
$111.* EL AL GIVES YOU EJLAI
Just Sill and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival- This spe-
cial package is available thai March 15,1985. (Not available 12 24 84
thru 15 85'.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for S144.
$249' ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
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Israel flies vou round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fat
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Full Text
Thejewish
of South Browar
Number 25
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 7,1964
VAMMhM
Price 35 Cents
side
therpig
la self
lictory phrase
rer saw one.
' really think
round an
tat rabbis
their
I to.
[Page 9
)le women
ih Heschel
thodox
(Feminist, yet
seemingly
Itradictory
[She thinks
fomen get
if or too much
I hates jokes
jwish
and Jewish
>rs. Story,
JCC groundbreaking Sunday
One of the biggest events
in the history of the South
Broward Jewish commu-
nity happens Sunday when
the official groundbreaking
ceremonies for the new
David Posnack Jewish
Community Center will
occur at 1 p.m.
Major local community
figures will be on hand to
speak and watch us take
this big step towards build-
ing South Broward's first
fullservice JCC. The site
location is a 29 acre tract on
Stirling Road at Pine
Island Drive, west of Uni-
versity Drive in Davie.
The community at large"
is invited to celebrate this-
occasion with us. Festi-
vities are planned at the
site. Parking will be pro-
vided, not at the site, but
nearby at Cooper City High
School. Shuttle bus trans-
portation will be available
to and from the site.
You're invited.
.. .to a dig-in party..
All parking will be at Cooper City High School. The JCC
will provide shuttle buses to the site from Cooper City High
School starting at 12 noon. Bus transportation is also
available from the JCC of South Broward building at 2838
Hollywood Blvd. beginning at 11:30 a.m., by reservation
only. Call Joan Youdelman at 921-6511 to confirm a place.
abbi asks Catholic school books be revised
TREAL (JTA) -
of Catholic
|attended by young
; need to be changed
force positive im-
pressions of Judaism
among such pupils and this
is a task for a joint effort of
Jews and Christians, ac-
cording to a Cincinnati
econd Annual Jew-
leration of South
rd Premier Gifts
set for Saturday
;, will feature former
[Mideast negotiator
Linowitz, who
under the Jimmy
(administration.
n
nan
emier Gifts dinner to
ir Linowitz Saturday
The evening will begin at
7:15 at the Diplomat Coun-
try Club, continuing with
dinner served at 8:15, ac-
cording to JFSB Campaign
Chairman Saul Singer.
Ambassador Linowitz is
a Founder and former
Chairman of the Board of
the Xerox Corporation and
is a Senior Partner in the
international law firm of
Coudert Brothers. He has
served as Ambassador for
the negotiation of the
Panama Canal Treaties, as
U.S. Ambassador to the
Organization of American
States, and most recently
as Ambassador to the
Middle East Peace Nego-
tiations.
From 1979 to 1981 he
worked closely with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel and Anwar Sadat
of Egypt. He maintains a
close relationship with Is-
rael and Arab leaders
throughout the Mideast.
Reform scholar.
Rabbi Michael Cook,
Professor of International
and Early Christian Litera-
ture at the Hebrew Union
College, cited the problem
in speaking at a public
forum in Toronto on the
Jewish response to the visit
to Holy Blossom Temple in
September by Pope John
Paul during his first visit to
Canada.
Rabbi Cook said there
are many warped impres-
sions about Jews in Roman
Catholic publications still
remaining which he said he
found "disturbing" and
"damaging," according to
the Canadian Jewish News.
"Christian students
needed to be helped to
understand Judaism as a
vital and viable religion,"
said Prof. Cook, an
authority on the scribe-
Pharisee tradition and the
New Testament.
He said "Roman Catholic
textbooks in parochial
schools must be revised to
Continued on Page 2
The new center is being
named in memory of David
Posnack, a noted commu-
nity leader who died this
past year and left a $1.3
million bequest which
sparked the beginning of
the JCC fundraising cam-
paign. The campaign has so
Tar raised $3.2 million and
is now moving into the
general community phase
in order to raise the rest of
the money needed.
The new building itself
will take up only a portion
of the total 29 acres. The
remainder of the ground
will be used for recreational
areas, running tracks and
athletic fields.
The proposed building
will include a 500 seat
auditorium with a perman-
ent stage for musical and
cultural programs of Jew-
ish content. Other planned
facilities are a sports cen-
ter, gymnasium, and swim-
ming pool. The JCC will
also house programs for
South Broward residents of
all ages, from pre-schoolers
through senior citizens.
The new center is also
expected to provide office
and programmatic space
for a number of important
human service agencies, in-
cluding the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, the
Jewish Family Service, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Bureau of Jewish
Education, the Hillel
Foundation, the High
School in Israel and other
vital organizations.
Keynote speaker at the
Continued on Page 2
^
/
/
JnRer, JFSB Campaign
The play "Through Five Windows" was presented at Temple Beth Shalom as part of Jewish
Heritage Week in South Broward. The story details some of the experiences those who make
aliyah to Israel feel as they're trying to adjust to their new lives. From left, Shelli Frydman as
Ha, a German immigrant; Dorit Rivlin Rak, who plays Ronit, a Sabra; and Linda Solomons as
Gloria, an American. Inside are more pictures of Heritage Week events.


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Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Israel Bond Events

a
and Benjamin
lken, Aquarius honorees
Aquarius
AQUARIUS
I Sidney Rosenberg and Flo-
Burnside, Co-Chairmen of
iquarius Salute To Israel
ffast, scheduled for Sunday
ng, Dec. 9, 10 a.m. in the
Hus Cascade Room, an-
. Pauline and Benjamin
ten will be the Honorees,
^ipients-elect of the State
tael prestigious Tower of
J Award. Special guest, Hy
I, Motion Picture and Stage
leer Director of the Jeru-
Theatre, will speak. The
j is sponsored by David Ben
in B'nai Brith Lodge and
i Meir Chapter of Hadassah.
irker Towers
ymour Fendell, chairman
Charles Sumin, co-chairman
lince a Salute to Israel cele-
n will be held Tuesday
tig, Dec. 18, 7:30 p.m. in the
br Tower Social Hall. The
fents of Parker Tower will be
s. Eddie Schaffer, well-
American-Jewish
brist will spark the evening's
pities. The event is apon-
I by the Parker Tower Israel
Committee. Refreshments
i served.
North Dade and
Broward New
Leadership
North Dade and Broward New
Leadership Committee have
scheduled a Coffee and Dessert
evening Saturday, Dec. 16,8 p.m.
in the home of Ilene and Steven
Hersh in Plantation.
The New Leadership Division
is a young adult group which
develops future leaders for the
Israel Bond program, involving
them in Bond sales activities, and
stressing the need for Bond funds
to promote Israel's economic
development.
The New Leadership Division
has grown rapidly since its
founding, and is in nearly 50
communities in the United States
and Canada, reaching tens of
thousands of young people.
For information telephone 920-
9820 or 748-8304.
Edna and Albert Cohen,
HoUybrookhonoreess Samue, Sherwoodi HUlcrest
honoree
Colony Point
COLONY POINT
Chairmen Irving Goldstein,
Jack Pitchman and Abe Brodsky
announce that a Bond Breakfast
for Israel will be held Sunday
morning, Dec. 16, 10 a.m. in
Colony Point's Clubhouse. This
will be a celebration of Israel's
Double Chai 36th Anniversary.
Honorees will be the New
Colony Point B'nai Brith Unit
No. 5291. Guest entertainer will
be the well-known Jewish Ameri-
can humorist Emil Cohen. The
event is sponsored by the Colony
Point Bonds Committee. Break-
fast donation is $1.
Hollybrook
Chairman Edward Kahn an-
nounces a Night for Israel, cele-
brating the Double Chai 36th
Anniversary of Israel, will be
held in the Clubhouse of the
Hollybrook Golf and Tennis Club
Sunday evening, Dec. 16, 8 p.m.
Honorees will be Edna W. and
Albert Cohen, recipients-elect for
the prestigious Israel Scroll of
Honor. Ardent Zionists and dedi-
cated philanthropic and sincere
leaders in the community, they
truly deserve this honor. Emil
Cohen, well known Jewish-
American humorist will be
special guest, and spark the
evening's festivities. The event is
sponsored by Hollybrook B'nai
B'rith Lodge no. 2970 Israel
Bonds Committee. Joseph Rose,
Al Rosen and Irving Meyers are
co-chairmen. Refreshment will be
served. Everyone is welcome.
HUlcrest
Chairman Harvey H. Fell an-
nounces that Samuel S. Sher-
wood, philanthropic and commu-
nity minded citizen, will be
honored at a Cocktail Reception
and Buffet Dinner Sunday
evening, Dec. 16, 6 p.m. in the
HUlcrest Country Club. He is the
recipient-elect of Israel's most
prestigious Tower of David
Award. Guest speaker will be
Howard Stone, former Director of
the Young Leadership Cabinet,
also Director of Overseas
Programs of The United Jewish
Appeal.
Galahad Court
GALAHAD COURT
Chairpersons Frances and Da-
vid Ehrlich and Co-Chairpersons
Beatrice and Milton Kritzer an-
nounce Galahad Court holds a
Night for Israel Bonds event
Thursday evening, Dec. 6, 8 p.m.
in the Social Hall. The Residents
of Galahad Court, recipients of
Israel's 36th Anniversary Scroll
of Honor, will be honored.
Matilda Kimelblot is Honorary
Chairman.
Danny Tadmore, well-known
Israeli entertainer will speak the
evening's festivities. Galahad
Court Israel Bonds Committee
sponsors the evening.
Danny Tadmore, an Israeli
entertainer, will perform for
two Israel Bond events:
December 6 at Galahad Court,
and December 9 at the
Galahad III
Galahad III
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Mintz and
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Gordon, co-
ordinators for Galahad Ill's
Night for Israel, announce the
event will be held in the Social
Hall Sunday evening, Dec. 9, at 8
p.m. The Residents of Galahad
III will be Honorees and recip-
ients-elect of the prestigious
Israel Scroll of Honor. Danny
Tadmore, Israeli entertainer will
soark the evening's festivities.
lhHoliday bond sales top $^7 million
IW YORK (JTAJ Sub-
Bon for more than $47
bn in Israel Bonds from High
Day appeals in 1,100 syna-
ps this year representing a
ercent increase over 1983
j, were reported by Israel
I Organization officials.
rid Hermelin, national
baign chairman, and Ira
tr, synagogue division
nan, said the results, "in
ton text of Israel's current
bmic difficulties, served as
ber reaffirmation by the
American Jewish com-
ity of its confidence in
I's ability to solve its
hn economic problems."
1 also said the response was a
lustration by High Holy
worshippers of their part-
piip with Israel's new unity
prnmont leading Israeli Jews
to help restore the economy.
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach, chairman of the Israel
Bond National Rabbinic Cabinet,
cited the B'nai Ami operation
last March which brought 25 Is-
raeli emissaries for meeting with
rabbis and enlisted more con-
gregations in this year's High
Holy Day effort.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
ILTERED BY NATURE
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fit to print.
Never let it be said that the Jewish commu-
nity in Glasgow is a quiet one. There are nine
shuls, two Hebrew schools and five youth orga-
nizations. And if you think all this activity is
enough to make headlines, you're right.
Because Glasgow even has a weekly newspaper
which records and celebrates the various
marriages, births and bar mitzvahs!
Reading this good news is apt to bring more
than just a smile to one's lips. Quite
often it brings the taste of fine scotch
whisky to one's lips, too. In America,
such news is often greeted with J&B
Rare Scotch. Its flavor, created by
skillful blending perfected over the
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be permitted a bit of editorializing;
has amply justified its reputation as
the scotch that whispers.
]&B. It whispers.
mn MY *-


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