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:
AA00014306:00028

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


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Full Text
Thejewish
mad
15-Number 1
Honywood, Florida Friday, January 4,1986
" Fred Sftocfwr
Price 35 Cents
[hiopian Jewish refugees;
'My People live miserable lives'
r RUTH GLUSHANOK
Los Angeles
vish Community Bulletin
)S ANGELES The
high voices of children
elementary school
out in welcome to the
Ethiopian Jews who
) come to speak at their
id. Uri Ben-Gad, 44,
Rachamim Ben-
|ph, 36, whose recent
pe from Ethiopia was
iged in the best tradi-
of adventure novels,
were on a national
(king tour in a plea on
If of their fellow Jews
I in war torn and famine-
pen Ethiopia.
sac hers themselves,
responded warmly to
greeting of "Havenu
Shalom Aleichem" as the
fourth and fifth-grade
youngsters frankly exam-
ined the black Jewish
strangers from a different
world.
On stage, Ben-Joseph,
who has been out of Ethioia
for just three months, tried
to explain to the bright -
eyed, clean and well-
dressed children in the
audience what it meant and
tortured.
"I was a Jew," he told
them, "and head of the
English section of the ORT
schools (which no longer
function). When they ar-
rested me, they said I was a
Zionist and a CIA agent."
The "Marxist" military
government of Ethiopia is
Muslim, he said, and has
close ties with the PLO and
Syria.
"My people live miser-
able lives. Many Jews are
forced to abandon their
religion and many have be-
come refugees in Sudan
thinking things would be
able to go to Israel. But the
way things are in Sudan,
some are even returning to
their villages in Ethiopia."
As many as 60,000
Ethiopians thought to es-
cape the devastation of
their homeland by fleeing
to the Sudan, he said.
Among them, the Jews are
afraid to reveal their
Jewishness for fear of
retribution. "They don't
even bury their dead where
lershes chair Shomrai event
Ronald and Kay la Hersh,
ien of the annual
hsh Federation of South
yard Shomrai event,
aunce that Senator
en Specter of Pennsyl-
|ia will be the featured
iker at the dinner.
he date for the Shomrai
ber is Saturday evening
| 12. Cocktails begin at
p.m., with dinner foi-
ling. The event will be
at Temple Beth
Sholom, 1400 N. 46th
Avenue, Hollywood.
There is a mimimum
family gift requirement of
$5,000, according to
S norm oi Campaign Cabinet
Chairmen Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Pit tell.
Specter, 54, a Republican
moderate, has an excellent
Senate record of support for
Israel. He is a member of
the Senate Foreign Opera-
tions Subcommittee, which
^Kf ' ftZ]5Jjj3| 1 1 V^^-^
Si Im L^ l
a ^- -
anyone can see them," he
said, "but bury them under
the spot where they live.
"There is not even a
primitive shelter there, not
even like the protection of
the little mud huts of their
native villages, and they
have no way of knowing
what will happen to them.
"We are grateful to the
Israeli government," he
said, "for rescuing the
7,000 Ethiopian Jews that
are now in Israel, but many
are still starving, victims of
war and famine and hatred
of Jews."
Uri Ben-Gad, who spoke
beautifully precise Hebrew
which was translated for
the listeners by Harvey
Shapiro, Middle School
principal, limped to the
state, the result of injuries
when he was tortured at the
ELa and Donald Hersh
decides on aid to Israel and
other countries. If he is re-
elected in 1986, he may be-
come Chairman of the sub-
committee.
As a subcommittee
member, Specter was a
major supporter of grant-
ing Israel $2.6 billion in aid
this past fiscal year. He
was also an opponent of the
$200 million military pack-
age proposed for Jordan,
which was not passed. He
also led opposition to the
sale of AWACs and other
armaments to Saudi
Arabia.
Specter has visited the
state of Israel five times,
most recently in 1984 when
he met with Prime Minister
Shamir, Prime Minister
Designate Peres, and
Defense Minister Arens. On
the same trip, he met with
Egyptian President
Mubarak, King Hussein of
Jordan, and ministers of
Syria and Saudi Arabia.
The Senator has also
been active on the issue of
Soviet Jewry. In 1982 he
visited the Soviet Union
and met with Refuseniks in
Moscow and Kiev. On that
trip he pressed Soviet offi-
cials for the release of Jews
in the USSR.
For more information
regarding the dinner, please
contact Rae Bein at
Federation, 921-8810.
hands of the government of
Ethiopia. "All the bones
were broken," he said
matter-of-factly, "because I
wouldn't reveal the names
of my friends and informa-
tion about 'underground'
Zionist activities.
As a youngster of 13, he
was one of a group of teen-
age Ethiopian Jews who
made the journey to Israel,
where they trained as
teachers of Judaism. The
Jews of Ethiopia had no
knowledge of Talmud or
rabbis, but followed biblical
teachings from its source.
"In Israel we studied
night and day," Uri told his
spellbound audience, "and
when it was time to leave,
four years later, we wanted
to stay. But the govern-
ment of Israel told us. 'No,
Continued on Page 2
THE FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL is for everybody. We
leave Fort Lauderdale July 10 and return July 24 after seeing
the highlights of the Jewish state and very special added
attraction the 12th Maccabian Games. Already 100 spaces
on the trip have been reserved, bat there is still a few places
remaining. For information please call Federation at 921-8810.
At the last Family Mission meeting, four group members posed
with the official U.S. Maccabian shirt they will receive for
going. From left, Andrew ZsBer, Jennifer ZeDer, David Cohen.
Standing behind: Howard Cohen.
Are you Super?
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward needs super
people to help us work
Super Sunday. Can you
hold the date for us? It's
Sunday March 17, at the
Federation building, 2719
Hollywood Blvd. Please
call Judy Nemeth at 921-
8810.
&m^


i
Page 2 The Jewish Floridisn of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 4,1986
Moscow reporter
talks about refuseniks
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
"The Soviet Union created the
problem when it allowed freedom
to come to light in its own
bosom," asserts Kevin Klose.
"And now, because of an in-
ternal need of the regime to
reassert authority, the gover-
nment has virtually cut off Soviet
Jewish emigration."
This was the message brought
by former Washington Post
Moscow Bureau Chief Klose and
his wife, Eliza, featured speakers
at the Annual Plea for Human
Rights for Soviet Jewry, held in
Pittsburgh last month.
The Klose family lived in
Moscow for four years while
Kevin served as bureau chief for
the Washington Post and Eliza
was the Post's office manager.
Non-Jews, they became per-
sonally involved with the plight
of Soviet Jews and refuseniks.
Kevin is the author of four
books on the Soviet regime. He
believes that the halt of
emigration is a backlash to
Ethiopian refugees
Continued from Page 1
you must return to your
people and transmit your
training, and your knowl-
ege to them. You must tell
them about the state of
Israel.' Our people believed
they were the only Jews in
the world, they were so
isolated."
He stopped for a ques-
tion-and-answer period.
There was no hesitation
from his youthful audience.
"If everything were free
in Ethiopia, and you could
practice Judaism without
interference, would you still
want to go to Israel?"
asked one student.
"We cling to our religion
and would die for it," was
the reply. "We accepted the
name 'Falasha' that the
others called us because we
believed we were in exile
and our prayers and hopes
were that one day we would
be in Israel. Falasha means
"alien, outsider;" it's a
derogatory word. We don't
use that term any longer,
now that we are in Israel."
"How did you get out?"
asked another student.
"We both got out by dif-
ferent routes," Rachamim
fielded the question. "We
were so well-known to the
police that we couldn't even
be seen together on the
streets of Addis (Ababa). If
I saw him" he pointed to
Uri "I would cross to the
other side of the street. The
Ethiopians may not even
know yet, that we are out of
the country! We use our
Hebrew names so that our
families will be safe," he
added. "Uri said he was go-
ing to Nairobi for a job and
I went by way of Cairo,
supposedly to the U.SA.
on a scholarship. We had
false passports and papers,
courtesy of the American
Association for Ethiopian
Jews," which rescued us
and brought us to Israel."
Happily, their immediate
families were rescued with
them," but my brother is
someplace in the Sudan/'
Rachamim said, "and Uri's
parents traveled by foot to
Sudan. It takes about three
weeks and they are subject
to terrorist attacks along
the way besides the lack of
food and water. We don't
know where they are."
"Do you approve of the
Communist government of
Ethiopia?"
At first we hoped the
revolution would help us,"
answered Uri. "They pro-
mised equality for all.
Before, we were not allowed
to own land, we had no
rights. But this govern-
ment is worse than the ear-
lier one that was headed by
Christians. Today, they
take away your cattle,
money everything, and
tell us, 'You have your own
government of Israel.' But
like the Soviets, they won't
let us go."
"There are so many bad
things about Ethiopia.
Aren't there any good
things?"
"Ethiopia is a beautiful
country, and we love it,"
said Uri. "Now there is war
and famine it's a good
place, but bad people."
"What is it like to come
to Israel?"
"It was a shock even for
me, and I speak English,"
said Rachamim. "My
people live very primitively
they never saw plum-
bing and are uneducated.
Coming to Israel presents a
great culture shock for
them."
Uri described his feelings
about the changes he found
in Israel after 30 years.
"When I left," Principal
Shapiro translated, "Israel
was in the midst of the
Sinai War! Now, how could
I ever have foreseen that
technology would develop
like that? Or that Tel Aviv
wou'd become such a big
city? I was very happy to
see it 30 years later!"
"Is there anything we
can do to help?"
"Aside from helping
them leave Ethioia and
Sudan, my people in Israel
most need guidance and
help in adjusting to their
new world. After all the ela-
tion about finally arriving
in the Holy Land, what will
they do now?
"I spent a year in the
absorption center, but no
one briefed me on what my
next step should be. Per-
haps synagogues like this
could each adopt an ab-
sorption center, and
children their own age, like
you, could help Ethiopian
children prepare for their
new lives in Israel."
former leader Leonid Brezhnev's
"relaxation of tensions."
"Under Brezhnev, who tried to
achieve detente with the Western
world, a situation was created
where new life came into
existence," he explains. "Jewish
self-awareness grew, as did the
human rights movement. It rose
up spontaneously.
"But what we're seeing now is
that the government can't exist
by allowing any life to fun-
damental human rights. It can't
exist with this in its bosom, so
the lid has been put back on
completely."
Klose adds that Jewish self-
awareness was ignited by two
major events: the 1967 Six Day
War and the 1970 Leningrad
hijacking.
"Both gave the Jews a sense of
their own fragility within the
Soviet Union," he asserts.
"About that time the Soviet
government launched a campaign
of official anti-Semitism that was
vicious and virulent," harkening
back to the Stalin era.
"This further dramatized the
plight of the Jews who realized
that their fate depended on the
whims of the regime."
Adding to the Soviet gover-
nment's need to assert its own
internal control over its citizens,
Klose explains was the fact that
for the first time the 260,000
allowed to emigrate during the
1970s were able to communicate
with their families and friends
still in the Soviet Union.
They passed on "the message
of freedom," Klose asserts.
"They told them 'It's free out
here' and assured them that the
future of their children was not
based on the state. This was a
very powerful message that
helped create a growing demand
for emigration.
"Three hundred thousand
more wanted to leave not only
Jews," says Klose.
"The Soviets had allowed
freedom to come to light in its
own boson," a fundamental
mistake that could not be allowed
in a totalitarian regime.
Eliza Klose addressed the rapt
audience on a more emotional
level. She and Kevin and their
three children became close,
caring friends with many of the
refuseniks, and were exposed to
their struggle firsthand.
"I went to the Soviet Union
caring only about myself and my
family," she relates. "We took
our freedom for granted. But we
met the refuseniks and their
struggle became a totally per-
sonal experience."
William
Liftman
William Littman was one of those persons who won the
admiration and respect of all those whose lives he touched.
Bill had a long love affair with Judaism which
culminated with the birth of the State of Israel. He spent
countless hours working diligently and supporting, both
morally and financially, the economic development of the
State of Israel.
For many years he served as Chairman of the Board of
Governors in South Broward County and a Member of the
National Campaign Cabinet for the State of Israel Bond
Organization. He also served as a Past President of the
B'nai B'rith Hemispheres Lodge and was on the Florida
State Executive Committee. He was also on the Executive
Committee of the Anti-Defamation League and served on
the Executive Board of the Florida B nai B'rith Foun-
dation. He was on the Board of Trustees of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and also on the Executive
Committee for the American Friends of the Hebrew
University and was a prominent Member of the Executive
Board of Temple Beth El in Hollywood.
At a dinner a few years ago, Mr. Littman received the
Jabotinsky Award personally from Prime Minister
Menachem Begin for his work with the Veterans of
Hebrew Resistance who supplied the underground forces
before the establishment of the State of Israel.
Among the many awards Bill received were the Entebbe
Medallion Award and Eleanor Roosevelt Humanitarian
Award from the State of Israel Bonds, Federation Award
of Honor, Torch of Liberty Award by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Hadassah Book of Builders
Award, Alpha Omega Hebrew University Award and the
Negev Award, State of Israel Bonds.
Mr. Littman is survived by his wife Frances, children
Natalie Olstein and Dr. Bruce Littman, two grand-
children, two brothers and one sister.
The entire community will feel the loss of this truly
dedicated Leader.
Eliza spoke of friendships with
the Brailovsky, Lerners and
Elena Bonner and Andrei
Sakharov, among the better-
known refuseniks and human
rights activists.
"They felt strongly despite
their forced isolation the need for
tradition and religion," she
explains.
Political and economic
ramifications notwithstanding,
"these people pursued satisfying
their personal religious needs," at
the expense of their positions,
according to Eliza.
Fluent in Russian and very
much at home in the Soviet
Union, the Kloses made frequent
visits to refusenik homes. Eliza
spoke of a trip to see Elena
Bonner; police had surrounded
her apartment, so the two met at
the home of a third party.
"When I left, my tires had
been slashed," Eliza recalls. "I
felt no personal danger (from the
Soviet police) but it was a nasty
act, as if to say to me, 'We know
who you are and what you're
doing.' "
Both Kloses emphasized the
need for the Western world to
continue its efforts on behalf of
the refuseniks.
"Publicly bearing witness -
and quiet diplomacy are
equally important acts in dealing
with the Soviet Union," they say.
"These have resonance in the
Western world, and keep alive
the cause of the refuseniks. It
gives them hope.
"Our contact with Soviet
Jews," adds Eliza, "has madeour
own lives so much deeper and
richer. It has been a moving
experience."
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________Friday, January 4,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Hollybrook dinner features AJC
Washington rep, Jewish 'soul music'
Bella Abzug will apeak to the first JFSB Hi-Rise Pacesetter
I dinner Sunday night January 20.
Bella Abzug to appear
at Pacesetter
Bella Abzug, former three-term
Longresswoman from New York
City, will be the featured speaker
It the first Jewish Federation of
outh Broward Hi-Rise Pace-
etter dinner dance, Sunday
vening Jan. 20 at 6:30 p.m.,
iccording to Delia Rosenberg,
pacesetter chairperson.
The event will be held at the
llywood Beach Hilton, 4000 S.
)cean Drive, Hollywood, in the
hew Grand Ballroom.
A wine reception at 5:30 p.m.
ill precede the dinner. There is a
11500 minimum combined family
ft required, and dinner is $37.50
' person, said Herbert Tolpen,
erall Beach Campaign Chair-
n of the JFSB.
Bella Abzug was elected to
Congress on her first run for the
pffice in 1970. Her platform
advocated equal rights for
women, aid to the cities, and an
end to the Vietnam War. Her
slogan attracted national atten-
tion, "This Woman's Place is in
the House the House of Repre-
sentatives."
On her first day in the House,
she offered a resolution to end the
war. She was also the first
congressperson to call for the
impeachment of Richard Nixon.
She also helped expose and held
hearings on the anti-Israel Arab
economic boycott and authored
the first resolution ever passed
by the House recognizing New
York's demonstrations of sup-
port for Soviet Jewry.
For more information
regarding this event, please
contact Beverly Bachrach at
Federation, 921-8810.
Marc Pearl, the Washington
representative of the American
Jewish Congress, will be the fea-
tured speaker at the annual
Hollybrook UJ A- Federation
campaign dinner on Sunday Jan.
13 at the Emerald Hills Country
Club.
There is a minimum $1,250
family gift required, according to
Dr. Harold Goldberg, Hollybrook
campaign chairman. Cocktails
will begin at 5:30 p.m. at the
Country Club, 4600 N. Hills
Drive, Hollywood, with dinner
served at 6:30 p.m.
In addition, a special musical
attraction has been added. "The
Cantor's Son," Craig H. Ezring,
will sing "authentic Jewish soul
music." He has a mystical inter-
pretation of Jewish musk, and
sings a range of songs from
Shlomo Carlebach to Kibtuznik
music to Chasidic songs to
Zionist music. He has a back-
ground in operadic training and
classical guitar, and has vocally
trained under his father, Cantor
Abraham J. Ezring of Rock
Island, 111.
Marc A. Pearl is the Washing-
ton Representative of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, one of the
more effective and distinguished
Jewish community relations and
constitutional rights organiza-
tions in the United States. The
broad international and domestic
agenda of the organization
requires Marc to develop and
implement strategy to achieve
the legislative goals of the
AJCongress in particular, and
the Jewish community, in
general. Marc serves as the
liaison between the AJCongress
and the White House, the U.S.
Congress, federal agencies,
embassies, and the many reli-
gious, civil rights and human
relations organizations based in
our Nation's Capital.
Marc Pearl has been directly
involved in the many legislative
f!
bRC Meeting: From left: Richard Burnett, CRC Chairman;
rtelen Hoffman, CRC Chairman, Palm Beach County; Rabbi
Man Sherman, CRC Director, Palm Beach County; Mara
piulianti, NJCRAC Executive Board Member.
CRC discusses
church/state separation
InS, r Hoffman. attorney,
IP<*e of her involvement in the
KM aspects of Church-State
reparation le8a' cases back in the
1940's. 50's, as well as
|ssmK recent activity in the
Hjreme Court with regards to
"*ne cases in Pawtucket, R.I.
nScarsdale,N.Y.
R*bbi Alan Sherman discussed
w-r; hgious activity,
ecifically coalition building and
JJjJW'on in the Palm Beach

Mara Giulianti made the CRC
aware of the many rightwing
fundamentalist groups working
in our country to break down the
barriers to church-state
separation. There was discussion
of community involvement in-
cluding that we must remain
vigilant in educating the com-
munity about current laws and
legislation and continue to
monitor activity in Congress as
well as the Supreme Court as
more Church-State cases reach
them.
Marc Pearl
Craig Ezring, "The Cantor's Son"
battles that have confronted the
Jewish community including
arms sales to Arab countries,
women's rights, civil rights,
Nuclear Disarmament, aid to
israel, the Arab Boycott, and,
most of all, attempts to fuse reli-
gion and government. He has led
coalition efforts to maintain the
wall of separation between
church and state, particularly in
opposing the Constitutional
Amendment for Public School
Prayer, the removal of Federal
Court jurisdiction Tuition Tax
Credits for parents who send
their children to parochial
schools, and the Equal Access
Act. Marc has written and
spoken extensively on such sub-
jects as the Jewish community's
stake in the domestic agenda, the
need for building broad-based
coalitions, and the need to pre-
serve our constitutional and civil
rights.
The 1986 UJ A-Federation
Campaign, Hollybrook Cam-
paign Cabinet includes, Harold
Goldberg, chairman Harry Karp,
Big Gifts chairman; Dr. Joseph
Stein, Campaign Kick-Off chair-
man; Harry Goldstein, Break-
fasts chairman; Lester Weil and
Nathan Silberberg, Buildings
Organization chairmen;
Jacqueline Levine, Women's
Division chairwomen.
The Campaign Committee in-
cludes, Albert Cohen, Edna
Cohen, George Finneman,
Bernard Fromberg. Benjamin
Gilbert, Ruth Goldberg, Evelyn
Goldstein, Mack Kane, Nathan
Levine, George Marrinson, Rhea
Marrinson, Irving J. Meyers,
Benjamin Spencer and Lillian
Weil.
For more information
regarding the Campaign dinner,
please contact Reva Wexler at
Federation, 921-8810.
Lion of Judah luncheon
to be held at Grand Bay
On Thursday, Jan. 24 the Wo-
men's Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
hold its annual Lion of Judah
Luncheon at the Grand Bay
Hotel in Coconut Grove.
This year's guest speaker,
Joan Mendelson, made her first
trip to Israel on a UJA-
Federation Mission in 1974. Since
then she and her husband have
led nine UJA-Federation Fact-
Finding Missions and have been
influential in bringing more than
600 first-time visitors to Israel.
She is the former head of the
Long Island Speakers Bureau
and is presently a member of the
National Speakers Bureau. In
that capacity she has spoken all
over the United States and
Canada and has influenced
untold numbers of men and
women.
The program also includes the
Israeli singing and dancing of
Israel and Edna Rosen. They
masterfully perform, and are pro-
ficient in use of guitar, accordion,
chalil and tamourine. Their con-
Joan Mendelson
cert tours have taken them
throughout the United States,
and included a guest performance
for former President Carter.
Israel Rosen is currently Cantor
at Temple So lei.
This luncheon takes its name
from the Lion of Judah Pin which
signifies a women's gift of $5,000
or more. This gold pin is worn
with pride by many women in
Penny Warner
South Broward and is utilized by
many other communities across
the country.
Penny Warner, the Lion of
Judah Arrangements Chair-
woman, and her committee have
been working for months to make
this a very special event. For
more information contact the
Women's Division, 921-8810.
Hillcrest WD Pacesetter cocktail party set Jan. 15
The Hillcrest Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward is having then-
annual Pacesetter Cocktail Party
at 4 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 15, at the
Hillcrest Country Club. The
overall Chairwoman of Hillcrest
events, Gloria Hess, together
with the chairwomen of the Pace-
setter Committee, Lillian Koffler,
and Birdie Fell, have planned a
special event with speaker Sylvia
Hassenfeld.
Mrs. Hassenfeld, the National
Vice-Chairwoman of the U J A and
Past National Women's Division
Chairwoman oi the UJA. has
dedicated herself to the creation
of a better life for Jewish people
at home, in Israel and around the
world. She is the first woman to
achieve membership on the
Jewish Agency's Board of Gov-
ernors. She is a member of the
Board of Directors of the UJA, as
well as a member fo the Execu-
tive Committee and the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee. She also serves on the
Advisory Board of the Center for
Strategic and International
Studies of Georgetown Uni-
versity in Washington, D.C.
In addition to her national and
international leadership roles,
Mrs. Hassenfeld is an outstand-
ing civic, cultural and philan-
thropic leader in her home com-
munity of Rhode Island. She is
honorary President of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Rhode Island and a
member of its Board of Directors.
The Hillcrest Pacesetter Cock-
tail Party is open to women who
have given a minimum commit-
ment of $1,000. For more in-
formation, please contact Carole
Roth at the Federation office.
921-8810.


Page 4 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 4,1986
$S$2!t
Time Magazine's
insensitivity
Jews for Jesus, a Christian missionary organization
that specializes in proselytizing Jews, has spent a great
deal of money in recent weeks to spread its message via
full-page advertisements in Time Magazine.
The ads such as the one in the Dec. 10 issue
proclaiming "Christmas is A Jewish Holiday (or at least it
should Be)" have infuriated the news magazine's many
Jewish readers. These readers' lives, they believe, are
fulfilled without any help from the books and blan-
dishments offered by those who would peddle Christianity
while wearing a "Jewish" mask.
Much of this Jewish anger has been turned agaisnt
Time. In a free society, of course, Time has every legal
right to accept the ads and carry their controversial
message. The publication, however, was under no
obligation to do so, and it should have been clear to those
who manage Time's affairs that a sizable segment of their
readership would be deeply offended by the insensitivity
displayed in the ads.
Robert L. Gero, a Philadelphia advertising executive
who is active in Jewish causes, has shared with us a letter
he sent to Time President J. Richard Munro. As a bottom
line, he canceled his subscription, certainly an option
available to every Time subscriber who feels badly served.
Gero does a great deal more, however. He provides Time
with a lesson on the tactics and excesses of missionizing to
the Jews. He tells Munro, "It is our belief that subversive
groups such as these are attempting to undermine the
rich, Jewish tradition and that, by so doing, they are
attempting to destroy the right of all peoples to live
together in harmony, practicing their beliefs."
Gero understands very well the values expressed in the
U.S. Constitution, and the protections the Bill of Rights
provides for all Americans. "However," he writes, "it is
the responsibility of the media to serve the public in its
best interests and to avoid publishing points of view that
are intentionally a misrepresentation of objectives."
Time Magazine, its legal rights notwithstanding, has
failed miserably in that charge by running the offensive
series of Jews for Jesus ads. If the Jewish community sees
that the publication pays a price for that failure, the Time
advertising review board may well by better informed and
more sensitive to Jewish concerns than they have proved
to be on this unfortunate occasion.
Philadelphia Jewish Exponent

of South Broward
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Friday, January 4.1986 11TEVETH 5746
Volume 16 Number 1
Netanyahu: Israel's new,
brash U.N. voice
NEW YORK (JTA, At 36
Binyamin Netanyahu ia the
youngest Ambassador to
represent Israel at the United
Nations and probably one of the
youngest Chief Delegates to
represent any country in the
Glass Palace on the west bank of
the East River. He is also the
first sabra (Israeli born) to serve
in this post.
But in the three-months since
his appointment, Netanyahu has
shown that his young age is not
any issue to dwell upon.
"Youth," he says humorously,
"is, as you know, a curable
disease. I believe that what
matters is my performance and
my previous public and diplo-
matic record."
A forceful and articulate
speaker, Netanyahu, a Captain in
the Israeli army, believes that
offense is the best defense. In his
speeches so far at the General
Assembly and other UN forums
he has not minced words, criticiz-
ing not only the Arabs and the
Soviets but in fact the entire UN
membership for failing to protest
anti-Semitic remarks made by
various delegates at the UN.
Netanyahu's diplomatic career
has been nothing less than
meteoric. His only previous
diplomatic post before becoming
a UN Ambassador was as
Deputy Chief of Mission at the
Embassy of Israel in Washington
from July 1982 to August 1984.
Since 1976, he has been on the
Board of Directors of the
Jonathan Institute, a Jerusalem
research foundation on terrorism
named after his brother,
Jonathan Netanyahu, who was
killed in the Entebbe rescue
operation on July 4, 1976.
Since the death of bis brother,
his involvement with the study of
terrorism has grown. He organ-
ized the Jonathan Institute's
first conference on international
terrorism in July 1979, in which
50 statesmen and public figures
discussed the problem of terror-
ism and the ways to curb its
growth. He also has written
extensively on the issue of in-
ternational terrorism.
In a special interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, his
first to any printed news organ-
ization since he became UN
Ambassador, Netanyahu
discussed his impression of the
world organization, the standing
of Israel at the UN, the PLO,
international terrorism and other
subjects.
Following are excerpts from
the interview:
Q: What is your first im-
pression of the UN?
A: My strongest impression is
that in reality there are two
organizations. The formal organ-
ization and the informal one.
Within the formal organization
we fight and struggle in the
General Assembly and the va-
rious committees. Then, after you
fight, you meet with the dele-
gates whom you challenged, at
the bar for a drink. Here is the in-
formal organization. Many dele-
gates who are unapproachable on
the formal level are approachable
on the informal level. The task of
Israel is to wage the public cam-
paign vigorously and to cultivate
the private friendships with equal
intensity.
I believe in cultivating these
relationships Ion the informal
level) with countries that are not
overtlv hostile to Israel. And I
believe that there can be rejuk.
and votes can be changed^!
influenced through the cuhh*
tion of these ties.
Q: Why should Israel sUy A
the UN if almost every body tL. I
is against her? '
A: This is an imports
question. As long as the den,.
cratic nations, and the U.S. for*.
moat amongst them, decide to
stay in the UN, it is important
and vital for Israel's national
interests to be part of this forum
But if the Western countries
decide to leave the UN and
establish another organization
we should consider our policy. Ai
long as we stay in this body w*
should recognize that it provides
an opportunity to challenge our
enemies and those who seek our |
disappearance from the intern-1
tional scene.
Q: What effect, if any, do the I
many anti-Iraeli resolutions at
the UN have?
A: These distorted resolutions
have an accumulative negative
effect. They inject a perverse
passion into the political blood
stream of the nations. They have
to be resisted relentlessly. But
the good news is that like all
excessive dosages, they have,
after a while, diminishing!
returns. I have met one Ambas-
sador after another who told me
that they are fed up with the un-
restrained and grotesque abuses
of the UN by certain members in
their campaign against Israel.
This is a sobering process that we
should encourage.
Q: How do you assess Israel's
situation at the UN today?
A: It is still bad but slight less
Continued on Page 13
**
UJ
As only the
Jewish Federation
can show it to you.
JH^s
Emotional. Educational.
Enchanting. Enthralling.
These are some of the descriptions given by participants in
the Jewish Federation of South Broward s Israel Missions.
Be a part of a very special travel experience, as we spend this Passover
in the Promised Land, March 24-April 8,1985.
"Zvika" Gerstel, the top U.J.A. guide in Israel will be with us on:
MONDAY, JANUARY 14.1985,10:00 A.M. AT
FEDERATION HEADQUARTERS to share with us the
experiences of a Mission.
Come join us for bagels and coffee meet "Zvika" and your
neighbors who will be joining you on this special Passover
Mission.
For reservations or information about the Passover Mission,
call Judy Nemeth at Federation 921-8810.
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020


Friday, January 4,1985 / The Jewish Floridiap of South Brpward-Hollywood PaggP
Top Mideast authority to speak at Hillcrest buffet
i One of the country's foremost
authorities on the Middle East
Em be the featured speaker for
IS first event of the^86
Hillcrest UJA-Federation cam-
paign, the initW gA **tag
ILffet dinner on Tuesday Jan. 8
Igt 5:30 p-m. at the Hillcrest
|country Club.
Yehuda Hellman is Executive
I Director of the Conference of Pre-
Ldents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, and a
Vequent visitor to Florida. Also
hppearing will be Cantor Rachelle
INelson, a gifted musician, who is
[from Temple Israel of Greater
I Miami-
There is a $1,000 minimum fa-
Imily commitment required for
I the dinner, according to Sam
iKotler, Hillcrest campaign
I coordinator.
Yehuda Hellman has conferred
Lwith high government officials
fboth here and abroad. Mr.
I Hellman was one of the first
I American Jewish leaders to see
I President Sadat in Aswan follow-
ling Mr. Sadat's historic visit to
I Jerusalem.
Mr. Hellman, who was born in
I Riga, was a foreign correspon-
Ident stationed in London, Paris,
I Beirut and Damascus. A gra-
duate of the famous American
Yehuda Hellman
University of Beirut, he lived in
Arab countries as a newsman for
the Jerusalem Post. He accom-
panied the Anglo-American
Commission on Inquiry and was
arrested and imprisoned by the
Arabs on the charge that he was
sending press dispatches un-
favorable to the Arab cause.
Upon the intervention of Amer-
ican diplomats, he was released.
The story was the subject of
numerous articles, including the
official publication of the Na-
tional Press Club in Washington,
"Deadline Delayed."
Mr. Hellman is a member of
the International Steering
Committee of the World Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. His key
position and background have
placed him in the forefront of the
worldwide struggle for Soviet
Jewry and of the American
Jewish community's efforts
through the Conference of Pre-
sidents to defend the security
and dignity of our fellow Jews
abroad.
The 1985 UJA-Federation
Campaign, Hillcrest Campaign
Cabinet includes: Milton
Winograd, Chairman; Sam
Kotler, Cabinet Coordinator;
Harry Smallberg and Joseph
Raymond, "Breakthrough"
Chairman; Morris Ratner,
Premiere Gift Chairman; Bert
Mock, Campaign Co-Chairman.
The Campaign Committee in-
cludes, Leo Balkin, Louis K.
Batzar, Joseph Bloom, Harry
Boorstein, Alan Borenstein, Sol
Borstein, Louis Brooks, Bernard
Busch, Tom Cohen, Jerome
Engelman, Sydney S. Feinberg,
Harvey Fell, Abner Friedman,
Dr. J. Savin Garber, Marc
Gilbert, Julius Giller, Stuart
Gould, Dr. Charles Gradinger,
Ben Haiblum, Morris Hertz,
Leon Hoffman, Dr. Louis N.
Kaplan, Hy Kauff, Sol Koffler,
Alfred B. Kronovet, Jack
Leopold, Jacob M. Mogilowitz,
Jack Rosen, Harry Schwartz,
Edward Shandel, Sam Silber-
berg, Harry Studner and Sam
Werbach.
The Hilkrest Women's Divi-
sion includes, Gloria Hess, Chair-
woman, Lillian Koffler, Eleanor
Lerner, Gertrude Kronovet, and
Shirley Kravitz, Co-Chairwomen.
For more information
regarding the Campaign Dinner,
please contact Reva Wexler at
Federation, 921-8810.
Theo Tobiasse to show
work at B'not Shalom
Second Mideast Forum Jan. 23
The second Middle East
L?orum of the season will be held
I Wednesday Jan. 23 and will
feature Dr. George E. Gruen,
[Director of Israel and Middle
(East affairs division of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress. He is also
I Associate of the Columbia Uni-
I versity Seminar on the Middle
I East and the editor and co-author
of "The Palestinians in Pers-
Ipective; Implications for Mideast
I Peace and U.S. Policy."
The meeting will be held at 8
| p.m. at the Hillcrest Playdium,
14600 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood.
[The event is sponsored by the
Middle East Task Force of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
I Broward.
Dr. Gruen received his BA
I from Columbia College and was
elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He
also earned the degree of
Bachelor of Hebrew Literature
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary's College of Jewish
Studies, and went on to receive
his PhD from Columbia Univer-
sity, majoring in International
Relations and Law.
Dr. (iruen has travelled widely
in the Middle East and North
Africa from Morocco to Turkey,
illis eyewitness impressions of
Israel and Lebanon in June 1982
were reported in "Israel and the
Colleges of CUNY and Touro
College in New York and served
as Rapporteur for the Council on
Foreign Relations' discussion
groups on "Islam in the Contem-
porary Middle East" and "The
Role of the Military in the Middle
East." He has delivered papers at
various international scholarly
conferences. In the summer of
1983 he conducted seminars on
"Contemporary Jewish Issues"
and "Jewish Communities
Around the World" as a Visiting
Professor at the Graduate School
of Jewish Communal Service of
the Hebrew Union College in Los
Angeles.
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is proud to present an
exciting luncheon and an exclu-
sive showing by an internation-
ally known artist, Theo Tobiasse,
at this year's B'Not Shalom
Event, Feb. 7 at the Sheraton Bal
Harbour.
The B'Not Shalom Chair-
woman, Jo Ann Katz, has done a
superior job at coordinating all
aspects of this special affair. Jo
Ann has served on the Women's
Division Board, the General
Federation Board, the Cash-
Collection Committee of the
General Federation, as treasurer
for the General Federation, and
as the Women's Division
Campaign Chairwoman. She
brings with her experience,
charm, and organizational effi-
ciency.
Serving on the B'Not Shalom
Committee are vivien Goldstein,
Rochelle Koenig, Gloria Levin,
Delia Rosenberg, Joanne Schoen-
baum and Rasha Silberberg.
These women each work on
various aspects of the planning,
and are all in their own way,
indispensible.
There will be a private exclu-
sive showing of Mr. Tobiasse's
work in a gallery adjacent to the
luncheon hall. All women are
encouraged to view these magni-
ficent paintings, and meet the
artist. Guiding the women shall
Jo Ann Katz
be hostesses, who will all be
educated about the artist and his
work.
The B'Not Shalom luncheon is
open to all women in the
following giving categories,
Tamid (365-499); Yonah (500-
999); Meirah (1000-1799); Chai
(1800-2499), and Shoshana (2500-
4999).
Please call the Federation of-
fice at 921-8810, and ask for
Carole if you would like more
information regarding this event.
Dr. George E. Gruen
War in Lebanon," Present Tense
(Summer 19.<2). In February,
1984, Dr. Gruen represented the .
AJC in the Presidents Conference
delegation to Israel for meetings
with key Israeli government and
opposition leaders.
Prof. Gruen has taught in-
ternational relations and Middle
East politics at Columbia Uni-
versity. City and Brooklyn
SINAI SERIES
CALL
nwu
orrici
920-1577
m m m e o __ 9 _JL*
<
MIKE BURSTYN
OF
KUNI LEML" & "BARNUM"
IN CONCERT
on
SUNDAY. JAN. 13,1985
AT 8:00 P.M.
WTFWWW *~g~fa~a~ j g 1 fc
Sanka
ItleHvou
be your best.
KCMl*l*lir
" ,.v,-,xv, ,:,,>. ^^ m


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Sooth BrowardSHoUywood / Friday. January 4,1986
From left: Committee Marilyn Ponn; speaker Harriet Zim-
merman; Bertha Goldberg Fass; Committee member Dina
Sedley.
I
From left: Committee members Dina Sedley; Esther Gordon;
Judee Barron; Sylvia Sperber; Marilyn Ponn and co-
chairwoman Sylvia Kahn. Members not pictured: Co-
Chairwoman Evelyn Stieber; Etz Chaim Members: Susan
Singer, Annette Deakter, Natalie Edwards, Birdie Einstein,
Gertrude Hornstein, Eleanor Katz, Marge Saltzman, Ethel
Levinson, Toby Greenberg, Matty Markowitz, Lillian Koffler,
Nina Silverman, Margareta Terkiel.
^ ,y i
At Etz Chaim luncheon: From left, standing: Maria Bollt, Rose
Orloff, Lilyann Mandel; From left, sitting: Ella Kahn, Theresa
Schwarz, Pearl Press, Wilma Rosenfeld.
Etz Chaim luncheon
This year the Women's
Division Etz Chaim $10,000
category of givers enjoyed a
special tribute to this newly
formed group of almost 30
women. The Co-Chairwomen,
Sylvia Kalin and Evelyn Stieber,
along with their committee,
Judee Barron, Esther Gordon,
Marilyn Ponn, Dina Sedley and
Sylvia Sperber, planned a lovely
intimate luncheon in Sylvia
Sperber's exquisite home. All the
arrangements were handled in a
meticulous and elegant fashion,
which included a lovely buffet
lunch of crepes, fresh fruit, fresh
vegetables, croissants and a
variety of homemade desserts.
The house was decorated with
lovely centerpieces and each per-
son was given a small bouquet of
carnations.
To emphasize further
the
unique and special nature of this
newly formed group of com-
mitted women. The UJA Na-
tional Women's Division Chair-
woman, Harriet Zimmerman, was
the featured guest.
Unquestionably, this first of
many Etz Chaim luncheons was
truly a success. The committee
brought together its members
and honored their commitments
to the UJA-Federation Cam-
paign.
Sylvia Kalin and Evelyn
Stieber worked hard to make this
luncheon special, and they have
set a high standard of quality and
quantity for the years to come.
Hillcrest Women's Division
HILLCREST
WOMEN'S DIVISION
The Hillcrest Women's
Division, in the capable hands of
the Chairwoman Gloria Hess,
anxiously await their two up-
coming events, the luncheon and
Pacesetter Cocktail Party. In
planning and organizing these
events, Gloria has worked with
an efficient committee comprised
of Eleanor Lerner, Lillian Koffler,
Shirley Kravitz, Gert Kronovet,
Birdie Fell, and Gertrude Entin.
The Luncheon will be held on
Monday. Jan. 28, at 12 noon at
Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood. The minimum gift for
this luncheon is $150. The special
guest speaker is Paul Cowan, an
award-winning author of AN
ORPHAN IN HISTORY.
Born in 1940, Cowan grew up
on Manhattan's East Side, living
"among Jewish WASPS." His
father, the president of CBS-TV,
and his mother, a descendant of
the mail-order house Speigels,
consider themselves completely
assimilated and never discussed
their Jewish heritage.
As a result, Cowan, who at-
tended Choate and Harvard, was
unaware that he was descended
from rabbis. It was the death of
his parents in 1976 that sparked
the search for his roots,
chronicled in AN ORPHAN IN
HISTORY.
After graduating from Har-
vard, Cowan joined the Peace
Corps. He published in 1970, s
critical book on the Peace Corps
called THE MAKING OF AN
UNAMERICAN. Throughout
the 60's, he was a civil rights and
anti-war activist. A veteran
Village Voice reporter, he has
also written for the New York
Times Magazine. His second
book, THE TRIBES OF
AMERICA appeared in 1979.
Mr. Cowan currently lives with
his family in New York City,
where he founded the Havurah
School for Jewish education.
The Pacesetter Cocktail Party
shall be held on Tuesday, Jan. 15,
4 p.m. at Hillcrest Country Club.
The minimum commitment for
this is $1000. The special guest is
Sylvia Hassenfeld, of Providence,
R.I. She is the National Vice-
Chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal and Past National
Women'8 Division Chairman of
the UJA, and has dedicJ
herself to the creation of aW.1
life for Jewish people at hoZl
Israel and around the world J
Mrs. Hassenfeld was the tin
woman to achieve memberahino
the Jewish Agency's board,
governors; she is a member of ti
board of directors of the UJA .1
well as a member of the executjy.1
committee and the American b.1
rael Public Affairs Committal
She also serves on the Advim'
Board of the Center for Strata* I
and International Studies oil
Gerogetown University i
Washington. DC.
In addition to her national and I
international leadership rolet I
Mrs. Hassenfeld is an out-'
standing civic, cultural
philanthropic leader in her Lu,
community of Providence and i
the state of Rhode Island. She i
honorary president of tk,
Women's Division of the Jems I
Federation of Rhode Island and11
member of its board of director!.
For more information cod-I
cerning these upcoming even)
please call Carole at the Fedo |
ation office. 921-8810.
B & P Women's network presents Stamer
The Women's Division
Business and Professional
Network is proud to present
Margaret Sterner, a certified
financial planner with Raymond,
James and Associates, Inc. to
talk on the subject of "Invest-
ments, how to make your money
really matter," at the next
Business and Professional Net-
work, Jan. 12. Ms. Starner brings
to individual financial planning
her professional experience
geared as a planning analyst with
many of the nations most presti-
gious corporations and insti-
tutions.
A graduate of Stanford
University with a degree in
Economics, Ms. Starner is pre-
sently in charge of the Coral
Gables Raymond, James office
and also a Registered Investment
Advisor. She provides her clients
with comprehensive financial
planning which includes the areas
of tax planning, investment
counselling, risk management,
JOYCE NEWMAN spoke at the December 20 meeting on "The
Federation and Volunteerism." Joyce is member of the
Business and Professional Network, and past President of both I
the Women's Division and Federation. From left: Sum)
Matter, chairwoman of Atsma'ut Cocktail Party; Dodk'
Weinstein, Nola Goldberg, Joyce Newman.
and estate planning. *
This should be an extremely
interesting and educative discus-
sion on investments. All women
who would like to attend, or learn
more about the Business and
Professional Women's Network,
please call Amy Marshall,
Assistant Director Women's |
Division at 921-8810.
WD Business and Professional Network
The Business and Professional
Network of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation is
an opportunity for women to
gather together for a multitude of
professional and personnel pur-
poses. The monthly meetings
contain interesting speakers who
discuss topics of interest and rel-
evancy for women.
Margaret Starner shall speak
at our Jan. 17 meeting. She is a
certified financial planner with
the firm Raymond James and
Associates, and her topic of
discussion will be on "Invest-
ments."
jmj %__ m 'a a n Feb- 2l< Deborah Rosen
Business and Professional women ^1 sPeak on her recent ex
penence of travelling through
Europe in search of her cultural
roots. She returned to her
parent's nstive homeland,
tracing their pre-war existence,
and tells her listeners of their
experiences of living through the
Holocaust. Ms. Rosen is cur-
rently the Executive Director of
child-safe products, a self-
employed real estate broker and a
freelance writer and editor.
Dodie Weinstein spoke at the December 20 Women's DK
Business and Professional Meeting. From left: Susan Malta",
Chairwoman of Atsma'ut Cocktail Party; Dodie Weinstein,
Nola Goldberg, Co-Chairwoman of Business and Profession*!
Network.
The Business and Professional
Women's Network of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
welcomes new members in the
community. The meetings are
held the third Thursday of each
month at 7 p.m. For more in-
formation please contact Carole
Roth at 921-8810.
I
^^/Bsl/*%# fair- \\r
MOVING &
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
On March 3, the Business and
Professional Network shall be
holding its annual Atsma'ut
(fundraiser) cocktail party. In the
luxury and elegance of a private
home, Sally Fox shall be the fea-
tured guest. Ma. Fox performs
what is known as "Involvement
Theater," an innovative role-
playing of different Jewish
women through the ages. The
minimum commitment for ths
affair is $100. Susan Mslter.th
chairwoman of this function,
along with her committee, wun
on creating a very unique afW-
For more information regarding
the Business and Professionti
Network and-or its cockttu
party, please contact Amy
Marshall. Aasistant Din***
Women's Division, 921-8810.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Plsno Technicians Guild
432-7247
Happy Holidays
from
Anita Gordon Gallery
18827 Biscayne Blvd.. North Miami Beach
949-5223
r---------;iTr-*---------------
-*


Friday, January 4,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 1
WOMEN'S DIVISION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
SERIES: From left, Merle Orlove, vice president, leadership
development; Roberta Karch, Dr. Irmgard Boccino, speaker;
Freda Rosen, Judy Feldman, Barbara Desky, committee
members.
WD leadership series
The Women's Division Leader-
ship Development Series ended
on a high note Dec. 6 when Dr.
Irmgard Bocchino led a seminar
on group leadership and organ-
izational skills. The program
emphasized the development of
effective group leaders and their
use of committee agenda plan-
ning.
The first of this two part series
focused on speaking skills
designed to promote speaker
credibility and listener coopera-
tion.
Irmgard's combined program
gave our present and future
Women's Division Leaders the
necessary tools to utilize the
knowledge they acquired from
Augusta Zimmerman's initial
sessions on self-confidence and
risk taking to Reva Wexler's
highly informational morning of
campaign education, dealing
more specifically with a leader's
note in the community.
We thank our Leadership
Development Committee Judy
Feldman, Roberta Karch, Merle
Lundy, Freda Rosen, Helene
Winnick, and Leadership
Development Vice-President,
Merle Orlove, for a successful
program and look forward to next
year's series.
Developer Hollo to speak
at Business Forum
The first meeting of the new
year for the Business Executive
Forum will be held Thursday
Jan. 24 at 5:30 p.m. at the
Emerald Hills Country Club,
featuring guest speaker Tibor
Hollo, whose topic will be "The
South Broward business execu-
tive's stake is planned develop-
ment in this area."
As always, complimentary
hors d'oeuvres will be served. For
more information, please contact
Debbie Brodie at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
9218810.
Delight Child/grandchild
with a Letter of Knowl-
edge. A timeless gift.
Send for FREE brochure:
Knowledge: P.O. Box
7657, Phoenix, AZ 85011.

Tibor Hollo
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
*
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leumi
Sank lm. >%'
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY. 10017
Securities (212) 759 1310
Hank Goldberg
Goldberg to
speak at
West event
Hank Goldberg longtime
sports commentator for Channel
4 and color man for the Dolphins
radio network will speak at the
first Jewish Federation of South
Broward Western campaign
event of the year.
The event will be at the home
of David and Laurie Brown on
Saturday evening Jan. 26 begin-
ning at 8 p.m.
In addition to those duties,
Goldberg is also a talk show host
on WIOD radio, an announcer of
horse racing for cable TV in New
York, and a Senior Vfce-
President and Partner in the
Miami advertising firm of Beber
Silverstein and Partners.
For further information, please
contact Debbie Brodie at Federa-
tion, 921-8810.
From left, Susan end Marc Cohen, Laurie Blake. Upcoming
Western events include a talk by sports analyst Hank Goldberg
of WTVJ on Jan. 26 at the home of David and Laurie Brown; a
Western Shalom event at the home of Ed and Merle Lundy on
Saturday, Feb. 2; and a meeting of Western Young Leadership
on Feb. 9 at the home of Sheila and Howard Wacks when a talk
regarding religious cults will be given. For information, call
Debbie Brodie at Federation, 921-8810.
THE WESTERN CAMPAIGN is in full swing. At the most
recent meeting of the Western Young Leadership group, at the
home of Lenny and Karen Baer, from left: Lenny Baer; Karen
Baer; Charlie Ganz, guest speaker; Sheila and Howard Wacks,
Chairmen of WYL.
NASD
ition Toll Free (800) 2214838j
St**
Schmoozing in
The iShetlartcls.
Jews who have made Scotland their home have not only taken to the hills
and vales. They've even taken to the outlying Shetland Islands. And when
they get together they're like Jews the world over. They while away the hours
catching up on the latest news of their brood. Or herd, as the case may be.
To warm such conversation, they knew there's nothing better than a roll
on the tongue of fine scotch whisky. Such is also the case here in America,
where J&B Rare Scotch is the one most savored. Specially blended for
smoothness, it's the perfect drink for those quiet times. And that would
account for why, when it comes to sharing a glassful, neither the Jews of
this country, nor of The Shetlands, have ever been sheepish.
J&B Scotch
SakftVMaetMitaf
L


.- T____!_
"jj^jewian Kiondian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 4,1986
4*t
-Ice
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
28J8HOtLrwOCOBLVD HOLLYWOOD rLORIDA 3JO20
921-6511
JCC News
SPONSOR A JCC CAMPER
The summer of '84 was a happy
time for campers who attended
the JCC's Camp Kadima, espe-
cially for 17 children who were
able to attend camp only through
generous donations of individuals
and organizations such as ORT,
Hadassah and B'nai B'rith. Over
$3700 was received and distri-
buted by the JCC. This year the
need is even greater, for without
the added dollars there are
children whose families could not
afford to give them such a
memorable Jewish experience.
Any contributions toward the
JCC Camp Scholarship Fund will
be greatly appreciated.
Any individual or organization
who contributes a minimum of
$500 will be honored at the JCC
Installation Dinner.
.Call 921-6511 or send your tax
deductible contribution payable
to the JCC of South Broward,
2838 Hollywood Boulevard,
Hollywood, Florida 33020, atten-
tion, Mark Sherman, Assistant
Executive Director.
SHALOM
Through the efforts of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward, "Shalom South
Broward" will introduce all facets
of Jewish Community to new-
comrs. The shalom cabinet con-
sists of all major Jewish organ-
izations and temples in the South
Broward area. The "shalom
visitors" are volunteers in the
community who will personally
greet "newcomers" via a card
and phone call, then visiting
them in their homes present-
ing a packet of materials from the
participating organizations and
synagogues. The goal is to visit
at least 100 new families
throughout the Emerald Hills,
Hollywood Hills and Pembroke
Pines area.
The next Shalom Event is
scheduled for Saturday, Feb. 2 at
8 p.m. at the home of Merle and
Ed Lundy in Cooper City.
If you know of anyone, a
neighbor, friend or relative who is
new to our area please call us and
let us know so we can welcome
them to our wonderful com-
munity! Call Debbie Brodie, 921-
8810 at Federation or call Joan
Youdelman 921-6511 at the JCC.
WINTER CAMP
AT THE JCC
The JCC camp based at C.B.
Smith Park was host to over 20
children. According to JCC
Group Service Director Mark
Brotman the winter break pro-
gram consisted of various sports,
such as soccer, rollerskating,
boating, miniature golf and other
activities. Over 28 JCC Teens
spent a day at Disney World
and the first Pre-School Winter
Camp (held at the Taft Street
location) topped off the weeks
activities.
CHORAL GROUP
The JCC of South Broward is
PASSOVER-1985
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
AT THE "NEW"
($20 Million Beautification Just Completed)
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
w RESORT AND ^ i
R^p^COUNTRV^^ 9
^^WCIU B^^fft1^
FROM ^Sr THRU
APRIL 5TH X APRIL 13TH
Complete Clall Kosher Holiday Program
From $859 to $1199 per person double occupancy
Plus 18% taxes and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5~ Penn Plaza
New York, New York 10001
212-594-0836 800-221-2791
Exclusive Operator tor DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
in the process of formulating a
Choral group for all ages. If you
are interested please call Dene or
Bonnie at, 921-6511 for further
details.
Don't be left out of the excite-
ment of JCC activities! Call Joan
at 921-6511 to be put on the mail-
ing list so you will be one of the
first to get updates on programs.
EXERCISE AEROBICS
TWO LOCATIONS
Taft St. Location
Place: Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward (Early
Childhood Center) 1890-1896
122nd Terr, and Taft St. in Pem-
broke Pines
Starts: Classes are ongoing
Days: Monday and Wednesday
evenings from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.;
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Fee: S3 per person per class
Hollywood Location
Place: Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward
Days: Monday and Wednesday
evenings from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Fee: S3 per person per class
EXERCISE WORKOUT
For the individual who wants
to firm up and tone up their
entire body. This is not an
aerobics class.
Starts: Dec. 4. Classes are
ongoing
Days: Tuesday and Thursday
mornings from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m.
Place: Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward
MEN'S
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
An organized league with offi-
cials. The league will run for 12
weeks with playoffs. The fee will
include shirts.
Starts: Dec.9
Day: Wednesday evenings
Time: 7 p.m.
Fee: f30 members, S35 non-
members
Contact Jeff at the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward
NEW INSTRUCTOR
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, is
proud to announce new classes
starting in January with Shani
McManus. The multi talented
Ms. McManus is a choreo-
grapher, journalist and free lance
writer.
On Monday evenings we will
be teaching Belly dancing (6:30-
7:30 p.m.) and Broadway Tap
and Jazz (7:30-8:30 p.m.)
On Wednesday evenings
Creative Writing from 7-9 p.m.
Do you love to dance? Do you
have a book in you? Your
memories could make you
money!! Call Dene for informa-
tion on these classes today 921-
6511.
STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward, is offering
an exciting three day trip to the
West Coast of Florida's famous
"Strawberry Festival,"
March 5, 6 and 7. Tour includes
Cypress Gardens, Ringling
Museum, Country Dinner
Theatre, dinner show at Lani
PurceU's and morel Cost: JCC
members $190 per person,
double room occupancy, non-
members $200. Call today for
more information. Dene 921-
6511.
DAVID BRENNER
CONCERT
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, is
proud to sponsor the David
Brenner Concert, Feb. 6, 8 p.m.
at the Sunrise Musical Theatre.
Contact Mark Sherman at the
JCC of South Broward for tickets
- 921-6511 or Jackie 921-
6511.
SOUTHEAST FOCAL
POINT SENIOR CENTER
We are pleased to announce
that Ms. Yaffit Sover, well
known Israeli potter will be
teaching a course in ceramics at
the Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center beginning Jan. 8. The
class will be held on Tuesday
afternoons from 1-3 p.m. This is a
four-week course and the cost is
$15. For more information call
Marty or Bonnie 921-6611.
Yaffit worked as a designer for
one of the well known Israeli
Potters. She then had her own
studio fro many years in the
beautiful Southern Israel City of
Eilat where she designed origin-
ally her own pieces of pottery.
Today many of her works
decorate homes throughout
Israel and all over the world.
Kapok Three Ian Luncheon
served at this beautiful Inn
elegant mini-estate, lush
greenery, singing birds, delicious
food and a lovely afternoon.
Transportation from Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center. 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
DATE: Jan. 15 TIME: 12 noon
COST: $8. Call Marty or Bonnie
93"21-6618 for reservations.
English Claaa A class is
being offered for Russian and
Yiddish speaking people who
want to learn and improve their
English. Meet new friends and
learn at the same time. A class is
held every Monday morning from
9-11 at the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood. NO CHARGE
for additional information call
Marty 921-6518.
Arthritis Workshop for six
weeks to begin in January 1985
to be held on Fridays at 12:30 to
2:30 p.m. This workshop will be
conducted by Ms. Billie Munro,
RN of the Arthritis Foundation.
Reservations necessary. Limited
space. Call Bonnie or Marty 921-
6518. FREE OF CHARGE.
T-Shirt Painting Claaa will be
offered at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center, 2838 Holly-
wood Blvd., beginning in Jan-
uary on Mondays from 12:30-
2:30p.m.
PASSOVER 1985
t HAL DAYS'I NIGHTS
S0AYS'4MGMTS
J599 L*369
MM OCC mn. ROOM SMAKS AMAMGH)
All rooms feature color T.V., stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic sire pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can onlybe found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotelthe luxurious
I HOTEL
SANSSOUCI
Ji V aCoNmAw
MIAMI KACH
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leromme Jerusalem hote
ifeS
*
--:
See your travel agent or call toll-
free: 800-223-0888 (in New York
State: 800-522-5455 or 212-841-1111).
* P.P.D.O. Dally
On room only. From 1/1 'til 2/28%
Subject to 15% service charge.
Not available to tours and groups;
payment must be made directly to
the hotel.
( \K1 l()\
Right now is the ideal time for
planning a trip to Israel. The weather's
perfect; the season's in full swing:
and the rates are so low! Israel's
two leading 5-Star luxury hotels,
the elegant Laromme Jerusalem,
overlooking the Old City, and
the smart beachfront
Tel Aviv Car/ton offer you the
incredible buy of the year.
Stay at one hotel. Stay at
both. Come for a minimum
of 5 nights or as long as
you like. And one child (no age limit)
stays absolutely free in the same room with
you. Both hotels are fully kosher and have
complete Sabbath facilities.
Laromme eiiat hotel
For only 120per p.p.do..daily, soak up Israets
winter sun at Laromme Eilat right on the Red
Sea, with its own pool and secluded beach
Swim, scuba dive, windsurf. Marvelous way to
top off the perfect Israeli vacation.
jP Laromme hoteis (int'i) itD.


Friday, January 4,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9t
Peres 'more open'
on Palestinian question
I PARIS (JTA) President
.ncois Mitterrand said that Is-
Premier Shimon Peres was
more open" than his prede-
on the Palestinian
39ors
question but "there has been no
similar step forward by Yasir
Arafat and the PLO."
Mitterrand, who met with
Peres during the Israeli leader's
Federation
calendar
JANUARY 9
The Women's division rabbinic lecture series continues
with "Medieval Women," an informative speech given by
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon of Temple Beth Emet. This is
i*he second of five lectures in the "Jewish Women through
""the Ages" series, held on consecutive Wednesdays at the
Federation building, between 10 a.m. and noon.
JANUARY 10
Professor Abraham Lavendar, a clinical sociologist, will
be the featured speaker at a meeting of the Metropolitan
Jewish Awareness Committee at 8 p.m. at the home of
Louis and Carole Morningstar, 413 Sunset Drive,
Hallandale. Among the professor books are "A Coat of
Many Colors: Jewish Subcommunities in the United
States."
JANUARY 13
Park Place breakfast at 10 a.m. features speaker Al
Effrat.
January 16
The Women's Division rabbinic series presents
"Immigrant women," featured speaker Rabbi Edward
Davis of Young Israel of Hollywood.
JANUARY 20
Complimentary breakfast at De Soto Park, 10 a.m. in
the Recreation Hall, features speaker Al Effrat, a former
Federation executive director.
JANUARY 23
Golden Surf-Women wul present Holocaust survivor
Dora Roth as speaker at 10:30 a.m. in the Cardroom.
"Modern Women" lecture in the Women's Division
rabbinic series, delivered by Rabbi Rothberg of Temple
Beth El.
JANUARY 26
The Western campaign presents sports analyst Hank
Goldberg of WTVJ-TV at 8 p.m. at the home of David and
Laurie Brown, 11724 SW 59th St.. Cooper City.
AMERICA'S NEWEST
KOSHER RESIDENCE & HOTEL
OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
ON THE INTRAC0ASTAL WATERWAY
CAREFREE YEAR-ROUND ACTIVE KOSHER RESIDENCE
PERMANENT SEASONAL MONTHLY RATES
FEATURING
HOTEL RABBI & SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
STRICTLY KOSHER MEALS RABBINICALLY SUPERVISED
MODERN HIGH-RISE. FULL-SERVICE HOTEL
BEAUTIFUL ROOMS & SUITES
LAKEFR0HT DINING ROOM OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
lAKEFHONT SWIMMING POOL _____
COMPLETE RECREATION PROGRAM & ACTIVITY DIRECTOR
LIBRARY. CAR0 ROOM. AUWT0RIUM ft THEATER
SABBATH ELEVATOR
FREE HOTEL BUS TRANSPORTATION
MODERATE RATES
AND MUCH. MUCH MORE"
Call or wrttt for our FREE COLOR BOOKLET
-Person-to-person collect: MRS. GINSBERG
(305) 655-8800
100 DATURA STREET WEST PALM BEACH FLORIDA 33401
ACT NOW DON'T DELAY SPACE LIMITED
three-day state visit to Paris,
said at a televised press con-
ference that he has no intention
to invite Arafat to Paris. "Arafat
leads a movement, a clandestine
army, not a state," he said,
adding, "I don't think such a
visit would be conducive to
peace."
The French president, whose
popularity is at a low ebb ac-
cording to political com-
mentators, is trying to improve
his image by registering gains in
foreign policy, particularly the
Middle East. He visited
Damascus in November where he
met with Syrian President Hafez
Assad.
"All concerned, Peres as well
as Jordan's King Hussein said
they considered my meeting with
Assad to be a good thing,"
Mitterrand told the press con-
ference.
He sought to deflect criticism
in some quarters that he is too
partial toward Israel by recalling
that France had saved Arafat
and 4,000 of his men when they
were under siege in Beirut in the
summer of 1982 and again a year
later when they were cornered by
anti-Arafat LO dissidents in
Tripoli, northern Lebanon.
Congressman Larry Smith receiving award from Dr. Emanuel
Rackman, President of Bar-Ilan Universfty. From left:Peter
Goldring, President, Florida Friends of Bex-Han; Rabbi Oari
Klein, Hallandale Jewiah Center; Rabbi rUckman;
Congressman Smith; Rabbi Robert Frazin, Temple Solel;
Marge Saltzman, Convocation Chairman.
Bar-Han University
Congressman Larry Smith was
recently honored by Bar-1 Ian
University in Israel at a Dinner
and Convocation held at the
Diplomat Hotel. Congressman
Smith received an Honorary
Fellowship from Israel's third
largest University.
This University, with an en-
rollment of over 12,000 students,
chartered by the State of New
York Board of Regents, is
unique. Each student is required
to take 25 percent of their curri-
culum in Judaica, above their
regular studies. Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity represents the blending of
the study of science and Torah.
Under the leadership of its
current President, Dr. Emanuel
Rackman, the University is
helping the State of Israel grow
by training attorneys, social
workers, teachers, computer
scientists and technicians in the
field of natural sciences.
LTVE
AND
BE WELL
The most impor-
tant part of living
well is being well.
Because The Court
at Palm-Aire recog-
nizes this, there are vital differences
between us and our many neighbors.
A difference that enhances the atmos-
phere of warmth and security that makes
The Court at Palm-Aire Floridas most
unique residential retirement community
exclusively for people 62 and over.
And a difference
that presents you
with a freedom to
choose a Life Time
Lease through a Re-
fundable Investment Program or Monthly
Rental.
To learn more about our many attractive
differences, you are invited to telephone
The Court at Palm-Aire at (305)975-8900,
or fill out and return the attached coupon.
May you live and be well.
%cQurt
(A'ltofm-iXnx
2701 North Course Drive
Pompano Beach. FL 33069
(305)975-8900
Join The Court at Palm-Aire
For a Get-Together.
Tuesday, January 15, 1985
10:00 AM or 2:00 PM
The Palm-Aire Spa Hotel
2501 Palm-Aire Drive North
Pompano Beach, FL
"~l
I (we) will attend with
people at: _____10:00 AM
____2:00 PM
. I cannot attend, but would like
more information
Name _
Address-
City------
State
Phone _
.Zip
HF1MNB
i rm\ I .k < .n "
M^ 1 qM*itai


-"r ...i*.... ..... BaH^aWalfc^S^*^^^^^^-
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 4,1986
Jewish Day School Maccabiah
A Maccabiah involving
students from Jewish Day
Schools in Dade and Broward
County took place recently on the
grounds of Brandeis Academy
under the auspices of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and the Principals and Admin-
istrators Council. Junior and
senior high school students at-
tended from Brandeis Academy,
Hillel, Lehrman Day School,
South Dade Hebrew Academy,
Jewish High School, and Beth
Shalom.
Senior high school events were
sponsored by the Inter-School
Students Council which consists
of representatives from each of
the schools. Representatives
include Zippy EUenbogen, Jackie
Reinhart, Sara Goldbert and
Fred Klein from the Hebrew
Academy. Jeremy Chestler,
Heidi Wolfish, Howard Rout-
man, Jennifer Pilchick, Craig
Hesser, and Noel Beard from
Midrasha lecture series
Begins Jan. 13
Velvet Pasternak, noted lectur-
er and musicologist, will open the
Contemporary Issues of Jewish
Life lecture series on Jan. 13 at
Temple Beth Israel, 7100
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale at 8 p.m. This is the
fifth annual series offered by the
North Broward Midrasha of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Velvet Pasternak'8 name has
become synonymous with
Hasidic music. His recording and
books have become the definitive
works in their field. He has
vividly brought the glorious her-
itage of Hasidic music to enthu-
siastic audiences wherever he has
appeared. By means of tape
recordings, Velvel introduces his
audiences to the finger-snapping
and foot-tappy melodies which
have become the hallmark of
Hasidic music. Succeeding
lectures will include Wolf Blitzer,
Washington correspondent,
Jerusalem Post at Temple Beth
Orr and coponsored by Liberal
Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek
on Sunday Feb. 24; Reuven
Kimelman, Professor of Jewish
Studies, Brandeis University at
Ramat Shalom Synagogue on
Sunday March 10; Yigal Shiloh,
wworld famous archeologist at
Temple Beth Torah on Sunday
March 24; and Danny Siegel,
author, poet, lecturer and
educator at Temple Beth Am on
March 31. All lectures will begin
at 8 p.m. with the exception of
Yigal Shiloh which will be held at
10:30 a.m.
Sponsor tickets which are for
two people sell for S36. Sponsors
are invited to a reception prior to
the program, have special seating
and are listed in the program
booklet. Series tickets sell for S12
each for members of participating
institutions and $22 each for non-
members. Individual tickets will
be available at the door for $4 for
members and S6 for nonmembers.
Tickets are available at parti-
cipating institutions or at the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Participating institutions are
Temple Beth Am, Temple Beth
Israel, Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach, Temple Beth
Orr, Temple Beth Torah, Temple
Emanuel, Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Temple Sholom, Ramat
Shalom Synagogue, Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill,
Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek, S.E. Region
United Synagogue of America,
Jewish Community Center,
Omega Condominium. Coordin-
ator is the Central Agency for
Jewish Education. For further
information call Helen Weisberg
748-8400.
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
lMII
cofAoav*
AMBASSrtXX (EACH
California
SHERATON rlAZA
PtfmSprtngi
THENEWTOinER
Newport BmcTi
SHERATON SAVANNAH
AlUtt
FONTAJNEBUAU HdTON
MWOOK RESORT
SEVUf HOTEL
SHERATON BAl HARBOUR
MHarbo*
SANSSOUCI
N.Y.ArtM
MMMMT RESORT
PoconoMe. PA
HOST FARM CORRAt
Lancaster. PA
Hawaii
SHERATON MAKAHA
LAS GENEVA RESORT
aYMPIA RESORT
Puerto Rico
PALMASOELMAR
Spain
FCZESPADA
St.Maarten
GREAT (AY BEACH
HYATT REGENCY
Jewish High School; Shira
Kerch, Melina Konger, Jordan
Herzberg from Hillel Day School,
and Moises Worthalter, Nina
Schwartz, Steven Harris and
Ronnie Weissmark from
Brandeis Academy.
Rabbi Menachem Raab is the
Director of the Day School
Department of CAJE. Susan
Kalinsky is Administrative Coor-
dinator and Advisor to the Inter-
School Student Council. Samuel
Laako, Headmaster of Brandeis
Academy is President of the
Principals and Administrator's
Council.
Spelling bee
The principals and
Administrators Council in
conjunction with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
recently held its annual spelling
contest. Among contesting teams
from the Dade and Broward
county Jewish day schools were
Beth David Solomon Schechter
Day School, Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy, Hillel
Community Day School,
Lehrman Day School, Sinai
Academy, South Dade Hebrew
Academy, Toras Emes Academy,
Beth Shalom Day School and the
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lau-
derdale.
The first place team in the fifth
Grade was Hillel Community
Day School. Team members
include, Becky Wagenberg,
Ronni Klompus, Ben Berman and
Ronny Bagdadi.
In the sixth grade there was a
three-way tie for first place. The
winning schools were South Dade
Hebrew Academy, Toras Emes
Academy and Hillel Community
Day School. Team members
were: from South Dade Hebrew
Academy Allyson Berger,
Aron Blatt, Joshua Harris and
Han Rzadakowolsky; from Toras
Emes Academy Suri Morgan,
Shira Rosenbaum, Rachel Jacob
and Bruriah Rivkin; from Hillel
Community Day School
Jennifer Lerner, Sharon Siama,
Susan Ginsberg and Paul
Lederman.
The event was co-chaired by
Marlene Mitchell, Principal of
South Dade Hebrew Academy,
and Susan Niemand, Principal of
Beth David Solomon Schechter
Day School. Rabbi Menachem
Raab is the Director of the Day
School Department of CAJE and
Samuel Lasko, Headmaster of
Brandeis Academy, serves as
President of the Principals and
Administrators Council.
PU|
.T.I
Boston
University

Ben Gurion
University
of the Negev
Israel
Master of Science in Management
Full time degree studies in Israel
One Year Program Taught in English
Joint Degree Full Campus Facilities
Mail Inquiry to:
Director, MSM Program in Israel
Boston University Metropolitan College
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
Tel (617) 353-2987
Picas* send information
about the MSM program
in Israel
j
Community
Calendar
January 8
The Shalom Chapter of Hollywood Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting, Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson Street, at 12
noon. The Women's Liberace, Dolores Gale, will present a
program of "Musk and Art Around the World." Call 454-
5862.
January 12
Bnai Zion Bob Cohen Chapter 147 will hold its next dance
at 8 p.m., Hallandale Jewish Center, 416 N.E. 8th Ave.,
Hallandale. Coffee and cake, door prizes, raffle, boutique
table and music by Mimi and Ray Cohen. Donation $3.50
For information call Audrey, 935-1745, Molly 940-0420 or
Billie 456-8240.
January 13
The Southeast Region of Bnai Zion will hold 4th Annual t'
Mid-Winter Conference, Crystal Ballroom of Pier 66 Hotel
and Marina at 10 a.m. Congressman Larry Smith will be
honored as the recipient of the America-Israel Friendship
Award. Guest speakers include Honorable Yehoshua
Trigor, Consul General of Israel in Miami, Mr. Sidney
Wiener, National President of Bnai Zion, and Mel Par-
ness, National Executive Vice President of Bnai Zion.
Entertainment by Max Epstein Brothers Orchestra.
Contribution of $20 includes lunch. The event is open to
the public. Call Bnai Zion office, 466-1999.
January 16
Brandeis University Hollywood Chapter will present
University on Wheels at Bailey Hall. Michael Kaufman
and Lyman Stooke will conduct activities. Public invited,
for information and reservations call Reba, 989-6221.
Janaury 20
The Southeastern Florida Holocaust Memorial Center, in
cooperation with The American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors, is holding its Second Annual
Survivors Dinner. Cocktails 5 p.m., Dinner Dance 6 p.m.
The Fontainebleau Hilton, 4441 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach. $27.50 per person, no solicitation and dietary laws
observed. Goldie R. Goldstein to be honored.
afl
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Friday, January 4,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11,


Israel Bonds
< VI Dr. Joseph F. Steinberg
Parker Dorado
Co-Chairpersons Mary
Liebman and Norman Lappin
announce Parker Dorado will
hold their annual Night for Israel
Wednesday Evening, Jan. 9 in
the Social Room, at 3180 South
Ocean Drive, Hallandale at 8
p.m. Honoree will be Dr. Joseph
F. Steinberg, recipient-elect of
the coveted Israel Scroll of
Honor. Emil Cohen, popular
American-Jewish humorist will
spark the evening's festivities.
f The event is sponsored by the
Parker Dorado Israel Bonds
Committee. Refreshments will be
served, and everyone is welcome.
1 Summit Towers
Murray Goldsmith and Fred
Rubens, co-chairpersons, an-
nounce a Night for Israel will be
held in the North Social Lounge
in Summit Towers, 1201 S. Ocean
Drive, Hollywood Sunday even-
ing. Jan. 13 at 8 p.m. The Resi-
dents of Summit Towers will be
wnored with a presentation of
he coveted Israel Scroll of Honor
or their devotion to the welfare
ind growth of the Jewish state.
The event is sponsored by
Summit Towers and the Israel
kmd Committee. Refreshments
'ill be served, and everyone is
'elcome.
RABBI HAROLD RICHTER led Chanukah ceremonies at
Midtown Manor retirement hotel. From left, sitting, Beatrice
Park, Sylvia Cohen; Standing, Paul Gaudin, Rabbi Richter,
Horace Rumaey.
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Rabbi Harold Richter helped preside over the lighting of the
Chanukah menorah at Hollywood Mall on the first evening of
the holiday. Helping were, left, Cantor Israel Rosen and Rev.
Wayne Martin, President of the Inter-Faith Group of South
Broward, and the Solel Singers of Temple Solel.
Mall menorah lit
On Tuesday, Dec. 18, opening
ceremonies were held at the
Chanukah Display at the Holly-
wood Mall, sponsored by the
Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood, who for the second
year in succession have spon-
sored Chanukah and Christmas
displays.
At the orogram Reverend
Wayne Martin, president of
Interfaith extended greetings;
Rabbi Harold Richter, Director of
Chaplaincy told the Chanukah
story; the Solel Singers of
Temple Solel sang Chanukah
songs, led by Carol McKenzie,
Choir Director.
Also participating was Cantor
Israel Rosen of Temple Solel;
Jean Beezel and Lola Miller of
the Early Childhood Program of
Temple Beth Shalom, who
coordinated the entire project
were also honored. Also parti-
cipating in the Chanukah display
was the Temple Beth El Reli-
gious School.
How to Choose
Your Drinking Water
Where is Mountain Valley comas from a natural spring b-
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bit The water rising in the spring today fell a* ram 3500
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Howdoes Youll like it from the first sip. Its taste reflect, the
it taste? natural spring source.
Mountain Vaiky. bottled constantly for 112 years, is
weB known? the only water popular across the nation.
What The main minerals are calcium and magnesium,
minerals ideal in water. It contains so little sodium it is used in
remit? a salt free diet.
Howisit Mountain Valley is so fight on the system, one
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it regularly?
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Have Mountain Valley Water delivered to your home and office.
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^ouiitaia'VSlley'V^ter I
trtrude Sciaorek
alaga Towers
>vid end Leah Gold,
nen announce Malaga
will hold a Nightfor
Wednesday Evening, Jan.
> in the Social Hal. Mrs.
ude Sciaorek, a dedicated
m Jewish communal life
! presented with the presti-
Israel 8croU of Honor
} Eddie Schaffer, popular
*an Jewish Humorist will
the evening's festivities,
^ent is sponsored by the
" Towers Israel Bond
**. Refreshments wfll be
*nd everyone is welcome.
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2 Blacks See* Of Coral Way


P* e. 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, January 4,1966
/
i
Israel, Egypt relationship to thaw?
JERUSALEM (JTA) High
level policymakers here, en-
couraged by recent discreet con-
tacts with Cairo, believe that
Ejrypt and Israel are at the thres-
hold of a dramatic improvement
in their relations which have been
in a deep freeze since the war in
Lebanon two years ago.
An exchange of emissaries
between Premier Shimon Peres
and President Hosni Mubarak is
expected before the Egyptian
leader's visit to the United States
early next year. This may be
followed by a Peres-Mubarak
summit meeting. Peres attaches
great significance to a meeting
with Mubarak and some of the
behind-the-scenes contacts
Dept
State
Israel may not need $4 billion aid next year
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth Dam has indicated that
Israel will not get all of the in-
creased aid it is asking for
because if its economic austerity
program works, Israel will not
need it and because of the dif-
ficulty in increasing foreign aid in
a time of cutbacks in U.S.
domestic programs.
His remarks at a briefing for
foreign reporters came as two
teams of Israeli officials began
two days of talks with State
Department officials reportedly
aimed at seeking $4.1 billion in
economic and military aid for Is-
rael in the 1986 fiscal year
compared to $2.6 billion in the
current 1985 fiscal year. Israel is
also asking for an additional $800
million in emergency economic
aid for 1985.
"With regard to the economic
assistance, we are prepared to be
of assistance provided there is a
serious and credible economic
41 Soviet Jewish families
reported to get visas
NEW YORK (JTA) At least
10 Soviet Jewish families from
Moscow, all long-term refuseniks,
have received exit visas to Israel
last week, the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry reported.
The news, which the NCSJ said it
sees as a "small but significant
reversal in annual emigration
trends," marks only the second
time in over eight months that
Jews from the Soviet capital were
granted permission to emigrate.
The first visas issued in that city
came in November, when 12
Muscovite Jews were permitted
to leave.
Included in the report, and
being confirmed by the NCSJ, is
news that an additional 30
families from Tbilisi and one
family from Kaunus, in
Lithuania, have also received exit
permits. All are long-term
refuseniks, who have sought
emigration to Israel for more
than eight years.
Although the identities and the
size of each family are unknown
at this time, the NCSJ noted that
the total number could well
surpass the monthly emigration
average of 73 which has
distinguished 1984 as the "worst
year for emigration in nearly 20
years.'
JTfiV 5 DAYS
PAV POP, 4
program announced and imple-
mented by Israel," Dam said
when asked about the Israeli
request in this year and briefing
at the Foreign Press Center here.
But he stressed that the
economic program is one of which
Israel will have to decide for
itself, although the U.S. will feel
free to comment on it. He said
while it was "premature" to
discuss the "numbers," the
figure may not be as high as
reported if the Israel austerity
program is credible. If it is not
credible then Israel's problems
will not only be economic, he
added.
While stressing that he was
speaking generally about foreign
aid, and not specifically about Is-
rael, Dam said the United States
will be operating under an
"extremely difficult budget
environment" in which domestic
programs are being cut and so it
will "not be easy" to increase
foreign aid to any country.
Israel is reportedly asking for
an additional $800 million to the
$1.2 billion it is receiving in the
current year in economic aid. Is-
rael is also asking that economic
aid be increased to $1.9 billion in
the 1986 fiscal year. In military
aid Israel is receiving $1.4 billion
which it would like increased by
$700 million to total $2.1 billion
in the 1986 fiscal year.
winrxniu
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Jerusalem's one of a kindj^
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em 92147. Israel
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between the two countries
intended to prepare for a sunj I
Egypt has said publicly th*t
condition for such a meet in, '
that it be "well prepXH
advance and that the border rii.J
put* with Israel over the TU
region is resolved beforehand
Other conditions are the wftk
drawal of the Israel Defeat
Forces from south Lebanon aT
some progress toward resolvin
the Palestinian issue.
Israli policymakers believe ti I
unity government's firm j.
tention to pull the IDF out of
Lebanon and current measures to
improve the quality of life of tie
Palestinians on the West
should satisfy Egypt's
ditions.
With respect to Taba, land
has proposed joint admin*.'
tration of the tiny strip of beach
on the Gulf of Aqaba near Eilat
pending final determination of iu
legal ownership through the |
processes of conciliation
arbitration set forth in t
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty of I
1979. Taba, which Egypt main-\
tains is part of Sinai, is presently'
inside Israel's boundaries.
The issue is believed to have I
been discussed this week at 11
meeting between Israel's Anv
bassador in Cairo, Moshe Sasson,
Egyptian Premier Kemal Hassan
Ah, and Foreign Minister Ismet I
Abdel-Meguid.
where shopping is o pleasure 7days o week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
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and Danish Bakeries.
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Onion Bagels.............6 for 99*
Prices Effective
January 3rd thru 9th. 1985

' AtilxOJI lAMO-MM


Netanyahu
than it wu a few jwn ago.
JL relative improvement is the
Section of the general mterna-
Sal situation. The Arab world
, split Part of its is engaged in
wars The PLO territorial base (in
Lebanon) has been destroyed; it
is bitterly divided and its power
md influence is in sharp decline.
The Arab oil threat has simply
disappeared as a result of a
changing world economy. And
this has meant a new assertive-
is by the U.S. and some other
Western countries in interna-
tional affairs, which stopped the
retreat of the democratic world in
various parts of the world such as
in Africa.
As a result of this development
we find the Soviet-Arab bloc in
the UN although still able to
command automatic majorities
on some issues finding it
considerably harder to do so. For
example, we won a decisive
victory (the vote was 80-40)
against the Iranian attempt to
deny our credentials at the
General Assembly as a prelude to
our expulsion.
Q: Only a few years ago the
PLO was considered to be at its
peak at the UN. What is the
situation today?
A: The PLO gained a foothold
in the UN in the heyday of the
Arab oil power. But the Arab
decade is over. However, the UN
in this matter as in others is the
last to know. Yet, even in the UN
the FLO influence has signi-
ficantly diminished in recent
months as a result of the bitter
splits in the PLO and its loss of
power and prestige around the
world. Still, I am afraid there will
always be a lag between what
happens in the real world and its
reflection in the UN.
Q: As an expert on terrorism
I what is your definition of
I terrorism?
A: The terrorists deliberately
I confuse the definition of terror-
lism. By claiming that there are
Ino definite standards for terror
they cannot be accused of it.
I They promote the idea that one
Iman's terrorist is another man's
freedom fighter. But we can
I define terrorism. It is simple
Ienough. Terrorism is the deli-
I berate and systematic murder
and maiming of innocent
| civilians, or non-combatants.
Anybody who is engaged in
I this activity whether he is
Italian, or German or Arab or
I Jew is engaging in terrorism.
The deliberate choice of civilians
as targets, this is terrorism. The
PLO is the quintessential terror-
ist organization of modern times.
It attacks schools and hospitals
land supermarkets and airports
| and hotels, anywhere where they
can find civilian targets. They kill
civilians and they hide behind
| civilians, hoping to escape
Continued froan Page 4
retribution. We should apply the
simple teat of deliberate attack
on civilians to anyone who chums
not to be a terrorist.
Q: How should terrorism be
fought?
A: The most effective way ia to
understand that it ia a form of a
warfare and treat it accordingly.
It is a war in which the terrorist
is out to destroy the democratic
society. He ia not interested in
concessions but in capitulation.
Therefore, the first rule of fight-
ing terrorism is not to surrender.
The second thing is to remember
that this clandestine war is
organized, funded and controlled
by sovereign governments such
as Libya, Iraq, Iran and South
Yemen, and that they all enjoy
the backing of the Soviet Union.
When you are facing state-
sponsored terrorism you can
apply a gamut of means to make
clear that such assaults are in-
tolerable. You can shut down the
Embassies of such countries or
organizations like the PLO.
These (the Embassies) are the
fortresses of terror. There is no
reason why they should continue
to operate, or you can cut the
communication and landing
rights to countries that harbor
terrorism. You can also use poli-
tical and economic sanctions and,
in the proper circumstances, you
should not rule out military
action.
ZVIKA GERSTEL is the
Mission coordinator for all
Missions coming from the
United States. A fourth
generation Sabra, he fought in
the Israeli Air Force in the
Sinai Campaign, and has been
with the UJA for 20 years. He
will address those interested
in the Passover Mission at a
meeting Jan. 14.
PASSOVER-1985
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Plus 18% taxes and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
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212-594-0836 800-221-2791
^Exclusive Operator for DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
Friday, January 4,1986/The Jewish Floridianof South Broward-HoUywood Page 131
On the Way Home
ON THE WAY HOME
By ABBA BEN YAMIN
(Hebrew Name for Abe Halpcra)
Part II
"Oft in the stilly night,
Ere Slumber's chain has bound ma,
Fond Memory brings the light
Of other days around me; .
When I remember all
the friends, ao linked together,
I've seen around me fall,
Like leaves in wintry weather;
I feel like one
Who treads alone
Some banquet-hall deserted,
Whose light*, are fled,
Whose garlands dead,
And all but he departed!
Thus in the stilly night,
Ere Slumber's chain has bound me.
Sad Memory brings the light
Of other days around me."
THOMAS MOORE 1779-1852)
In many respects the trip back to Priluki in
the Ukraine was different from my trip to
Simferopol 11 months previously. The trip to
Simferopol took more than a week, but it took me
three days to reach Niezhin, where I had to
change trains for Priluki.
Now that I was on my way home I could hardly
wait to see my brothers and sisters. My sister,
now married, was back from the army where she
had worked as a nurse. I realized how much I
missed them. I kept wondering how long it would
take to get our passports and how long it would
take to get to America.
Now more than 62 years later I remember
sitting in my compartment and I could hear my
sister and her husband pleading with me to try to
do all we can to bring them to the United States.
"We do not see a good future for us here in the
Crimea, the Ukraine, or any where else in the
Soviet Union."
Unfortunately when we came to America,
because of circumstances beyong our control we
could not bring them to this country. We learned
that my sister underwent an operation for breast
cancer and it was spreading.
Moreover there was a quota and it would take
10 to 12 years for their number to come up for
them to be granted a visa. As time kept passing
by all we could do waa wait and hope.
Because World War II started in September of
1939 our communication stopped. In 1946 when
the war ended we learned, verified through three
different sources, that my sister and her husband,
together with hundreds of other Jews were hung
from lamposts on the main streets. This took
place on November 7,1942, the anniversary of the
Bolshevik Revolution in 1917. No one in Sim-
feropol tried to help even one Jew.
As we were lighting the Hanukah candles each
night I could see in the flickering flames my sister
and her husband as I remembered them on the
station when I last saw then in May of 1922.
When I left home for Simferopol I was a
youngster of 15. Now only one year later, because
of all that I had experienced I felt much more
mature and very much older than my age of 16.
As the train sped on I kept thinking about my
association with Petrov and Brodsky and my
work with them as a member of a Menshevik anti-
communist cell, how much Petrov had trusted me
and how we had been betrayed.
It all seemed like a lifetime ago but it was only
two days earlier that I saw Petrov at the station
as he was exiled to Siberia. I kept reflecting on
how Petrov had influenced my life.
I never told anyone about these events. Only
after we were married in 1933 did I share these
experiences with my wife. It was a secret that we
shared all these years until it appeared in the
Jewish Floridian.
As the train neared Neizhin my mind kept
turning in time with the wheels about my past,
present and the future.
"Yesterday is just a dream.
Tomorrow is only a vision.
But today well lived
Makes every yesterday a dream of happiness.
Every tomorrow a vision of hope."
From the Sanskrit
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 4,1985
Synagogue News
\
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
A rare treat is in store for
theatre-goers when Max Perl-
man, with an "All-American
Variety Showcase," makes his
Hallandale debut at the Hallan
dale Jewish Center on Sunday
evening, Jan. 13. Show time is
7:16 p.m.
Max Perlman is considered to
be the greatest Yiddish comedian
in the world today. With interna-
tional flair, he captivates his
audiences with a remarkable per-
formance that is all-encom-
passing comedy, song and
dance. With such combined
talents, he puts on a novelty act
that only a superb actor can
project.
An ingenious entertainer, he is
the last of the great international
Yiddish actors. A fast-paced
repert&ire in which he transforms
his talent into any character
old man, woman or lover-boy
chanria and brings tears and
laughflr.
Don't miss this great show on
Jan. 13. Tickets are available at
the Temple Office (416 NE 8 Ave.
at 4th Ct.. Hallandale.) Call 454-
9100. All seats are reserved.
On Monday. Jan. 7, at 7:30
p.m., there will be a lecture at the
Hallandale Jewish Center (416
NE 8 Ave. at 4th Ct.) on the fas-
cinating "Story of the Maranos
(Secret Jews) in the Old and New
Worlds" by the renowned au-
thority, Dr. Seymour B. Lieb-
man, Permanent Adjunct
Research Scholar at the Univer-
sity of Miami's "Institute of
Inter-American Affairs."
Professor Liebman is consid-
ered a leading authority on the
history of the Jews in Latin
America and has been guest
lecturer at Brandeis University,
San Jose State University,
Columbia University, New York
University, Universidad Ibera-
Americano, and University of
San Paulo in Brazil; in England,
at Jews' College in London and
the University of Manchester;
and at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. He has taught locally
at the University of Miami,
Florida Atlantic University, and
the Florida International Univer-
sity.
Author of nine books, his latest
is "New World Jewry, 1493-1825;

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BARNEY A. GREENBERG DPM
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for the comprehensive treatmentt of ell foot problems.
Requiem For The Forgotten,"
that has been translated into
Spanish and published in
Madrid, Spain, this past July.
Two of his other published books
are either texts or required
reading in American universities.
Dr. Liebman has received
many scholastic and literary
honors, and his standing and re-
search have been recognized also
in the form of grants from the
American Philosophical Society,
the Memorial Foundation for
Hebrew Culture, and the Henry
j E. Huntingdon Library.
Dr. Liebman has a life-long
' history of service to Zionism and
Israel. He and his wife have been
.to Israel 13 times and their son is
,'a professor there at Bar-Ilan Uni-
fversity.
This lecture is open to the
public. Registrants of the
.Center's "Program of Adult
Jewish Education," need only
'show their tickets at the door.
Non-registrants will be requested
to donate $1.
A new course (nine sessions),
"The Development of the Ameri-
can Jewish Community," a part
of the Center's Adult Educa-
tional Program, will start on
Monday, Jan. 14, at 7 p.m. at the
Synagogue and is being taught
by Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
For further information, please
call 454-9100, Monday-Friday.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
Luncheon Meeting will be held on
Tuesday, Jan. 8, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple, 1351
S. 14th Ave., Hollywood.
Eugenia Gingold. drama direc-
tor and producer, screen and
stage actress, and drama in-
structor, will present a program
of selected dramatic readings
from comedies, drama and
classical production. She is the
Presiding Director of the Equity
Actors Workshop, and writes a
column for the paper, Florida,
State and Screen, called "Making
The Rounds." Eugenia has ap-
peared in the Universal film,
"Women In White," on TV
Channel 2 program, Que Pasa.,
U.S.A. in a TV commercial such
as Chex Cereals, TWA, Zayre,
etc., as a principal. On stage, she
has performed at the Ruth Fore-
man Theatre in "On Borrowed
Time." "Forever The World" at
the Marco Polo Dinner Theatre in
"Fiddler On The Roof," etc. She
is the Producer-Director of the
Theatre Arts Guild, and in New
York, her theatre, The Cooper
Square Arts Theatre, won the
Show Business Award for the
best off-Broadway Theatre for
one season.
Deadline for reservations, Fri-
day, Jan. 4. Please call Anna
Wolfe, 927-0876, Dorothy Sahm,
454-0348. This luncheon is open
to members only. Donation: $8.
TEMPLE SOLEL
The following are Temple Solel
events for the month of January.
Jan. 3 Sisterhood Bible
Class at 11 a.m.; Independent
Singles Program at 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 4 Family Night
Shabbat Worship Service at 8:15
p.m.
Jan. 10 Sisterhood Lun-
cheon and Program, "Woman of
the 80's," at 11a.m.
Jan. 11 TYG Dinner at 5:30
p.m.; TYG Creative Shabbat
Worship Service at 8:16 p.m.
Jan. 19 The annual "Men In
Your Life" Dinner and Fashion
Show will be held at the Emerald
Hills Country Club at 8 p.m. It
will be an evening of delicious
food and entertainment. For in-
formation contact Nancy Green-
berg 961-1040.
Jan. 20 TYG Jogathan at 12
noon.
Jan. 22 Senior Seminar at 12
noon.
Jan. 24 Sisterhood Bible
Class at 11 a.m.
Jan. 31 Sisterhood Bible
Class at 11 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EMET
Temple Beth Emet in Pem-
broke Pines will hold an Art
Auction on Saturday evening,
Jan. 12, at 8:30 p.m. with a
preview showing at 7:30 p.m.
Among the artists represented
will be Agam, Barrett,
Recreational Activities
and Care Work
f Hand in Hand
.'
An important part of nurs-
ing and rehabilitation is
making the residents' stay
as eryoyable as possible
At Washington Manor we
provide 24 hour nursing
care along with indoor
and outdoor activities,
speech, physical and
respiratory therapy, diet
control and day care
facilities.
ashington Manor
vv/Nursing & Rehabilitation Center, Inc.
For more informotbn stop by or coll Washington Manor
4200 Washington street, Hollywood, Florida 33021
Broward: 981-6300 Dade: 626-2546
Boulanger, Chagall, Dali, Hibel
Miro, Neiman, Picasso, Simbari
Vasarely and many others. Tbi
collection will include Utbo.
graphs, etchings, drawing, \
watercolors, original oils, poster,
and sculptures' There will be (
$2.50 donation at the door. R
freshments will be served and
piece of fine art will be given as i
Door Prize.
The location is: Perry Recent-
tion Center, 7400 Pines Blvd.
Pembroke Pines.
The public is invited to attend.
TEMPLE SINAI
On Sunday Jan. 13, the second'
of the Sinai Series will present
"Mike Buratyn," America's
newest rising star. He has starred
on Broadway in the show
"Barnum" and in the motion
picture "Kuni Lend." Mr. Bur-
styn will perform in concert and
the performance will begin at 8
p.m. Tickets are available in the
temple office.
Monday, Jan. 28 Temple Sinai
Sisterhood will hold a luncheon-
card party beginning at 11:30
a.m. in the Haber Karp Hall.
Monday, Feb. 11 is the annual
Torah Fund luncheon at 12 noon.
The honoree this year is Dorothy
Kushner, past president of the
Sisterhood. Chairman for the
luncheon is Mary Feldman.
A limited number of openings
are available in the David Feld-
man Pre-School. The program
encompasses both Jewish and
secular educational values.
Please call Elaine Herring, pre-
school director at 920-8576.
Temple Sinai boutique is open
for business daily from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. All home furnishings,
clothes, books, toys are available
for you to browse through and
purchase. All proceeds go to eli-
minate the temple mortgage.
#
Candle Lighting Time
Jan. 4 5:25
Jan, 11 5:30
Beli^ious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Levi Yltichok Lubavltch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd..
Hallandale; 468-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaue. Dally services 7:66 a m.,20
minutes before sundown. Sabbath service*. 6:18 p.m.; Sabbath morning, >
o'clock; Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Religious school: tirades 1-8. Nursery srnooi.
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood S291 Stirling Road; 966-7877 Rabbi Edward*
Davis. Dally services, 7:30 a.m., sundown: Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown: Sabbath morning. 9 o'clock: Sunday. 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.: 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein
Dally services, 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.: Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning,
8:46 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave.. Hollywood: SSI-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Dally services, 7:46 a.m., sundown: Sabbath evening. 8:15
o'clock: Sabbath morning, o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Beth Ahm- 9730 Stirling Road. HoUywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek Services dally 8 a.m.: Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:48 am
Religious School: Nursery, Bar Mltsvah. Judalca High School.
Temple Israel of Mlramar 6820 SW 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler. Dally services. 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath. S p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:48
o'clock. Religious School: pre-klndergarten-8
Temple Slnal uoi Johnson 8t. HoUywood: 990-1677. Rabbi Richard J
Margolla 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-
klndergarten Judalca High School.
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 930-4396. Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe. Sabbath evening 8 p'm. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school:
Grades K-10
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 2*>
University Drive, Pembroke Plnea: 431-3688. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon.
Sabbath services.8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten-10.
Temple Solel 6100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 989-0306. Rabbi Robert P.
FrmUn. Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:80 o'clock
Religious school: Pre-schoolIS.
RECONSTRl (TIONIST
at Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 473-3400. Rabbi Elliot
Skldell. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergartan-8
'



-4
V * ? r
1
Friday, January 4,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHoflywood Page 16,
Temple Beth El gets 5 NFTB awards
Lth Shalom Day School students made the Chaoukah
talkathon a success.
Beth Shalom
Walkathon raises $10,000
Temple Beth El Men's Club in
Hollywood captured five awards
at the 30th National Federation
of Temple Brotherhoods (NFTB)
Biennial Convention held on Nov.
1418 in Boston.
Beth El Men's Club won
awards in the Medium Club
Class, signifying a membership
of 150-300.
The awards won are:
1) Outstanding Adult
Education Programs.
2) The Herbert Portes Plaque
for Jewish Chautauqua Society
(JCS) Achievement, which signi-
fies excellence in percentage of
brotherhood members who are
Jewish Chautauqua Society
(JCS) members, dollar percen-
tage above quota, average
amounts per JCS member and
percentage increase over the pre-
vious year in dollars and mem-
bers and number of years a quota
club.
3) The Harold Dubinsky and
Seymour Liebowitz Kiddush
Cups for Most Money Raised by
a Club.
4) The CJS Chairman Award
for Outstanding JCS Service.
5) Co-winner of the Publication
Award, which is given for eye
appeal, reports on Brotherhood
activity, promotion of the JCS,
Beth Shalem Day School
The Beth Shalom Day School
Jarents Association sponsored
hnukah Walk-A-Thon was a
Ige success. Students in the
jay school solicited pledges for
Lree weeks prior to the Walk-A-
lion. Most of the students
Liked the full 20 laps around the
lay School complex, which will
ling in close to $10,000 when
ledges are collected. Ellen
Ireenspoon, Chairperson of the
I'alk-A-Thon was the most
Lccessful ever. Part of the funds
fcdsed will go to the Statue of
liberty renovation activity at a
feremony at Young Circle on Jan.
The Walk-A-Thon activity was
the second major fund-raiser of
the Day School for the year. The
previous fund-raiser, the Parents
Association Fashion Show,
netted over $7,000 to help the
school purchase more Comuter
and Science Lab equipment. The
fund-raisers of the Day School
Parents Association have been a
major input in the school's ability
to acquire supplemental equip-
ment and supplies.
Mrs. Fran Shapiro is the
current president of the Parents
Association, with a son in the
graduating class of Beth Shalom.
fi BLUE RIDGE ft
Yi CAMP and RESORT FOR SOYS & GIRLS 6-16 U V
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY M
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing e Mt. Trail Hikes e Tennis
Arts & Crafts e Sailing e Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing e Basketball Soccer e Softball
Hockey e Zoological 4 Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
RIS I SHEILA WALOMAN
AN A BARBARA MINTZ
a.
Miami Beach Phone 305 538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROUMENT
For the fifth consecutive year
Beth Shalom Day School has
taken the trophy for the largest
percentage of participants in the
Broward County Fair schools
exhibits. This year Beth Shalom
had 100 percent participation
from all the students in Kinder-
garten through eighth grade.
Among the entries, fourth
grade student Benjamin Blaz
took first place in the elementary
Science division with a $10 prize
from the fair. Second grade hand-
crafts took 16 first prizes and
four second prizes and Middle
School Home Economics exhibits
took five firsts and five seconds.
Women's
League
Mrs. Lorraine D. Frost, Presi-
dent of the Florida Region of the
Women's League for Israel, an-
nounces the appointment of
Shirley K. Miller as the Field
Worker for the Dade, Broward
and Palm Beach areas of the
Florida Region. Her office will be
located in the Women's League
for Israel at 8358 West Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise, Florida,
phone 748-6886. The appoint-
ment of a Field Worker for the
Florida Region comes as the
result of the growth of the
Florida Chapters, which now
encompasses 19 groups with
nearly 3000 members.
The Women'8 League for
Israel, formed in 1828, provides
four residential homes in Haifa,
Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and
Natanya for young women im-
migrants to Israel.
TIMBER RIDGE
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON, O.C.
WHITE MOUNTAIN
Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
UAH
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram for 5 and 6. ____
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
13-16.
ALL CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canoemg. Archwy. PftMooapty M. *>w ",se|. *"i^'*&
MM* sports. Gymrast.cs Rocketry. Arts 535! Soar. HandbS. Softbm. Hoctty. RoHer Skating, Mt
Climbing. Trips Doctor and Nuts* in residence Mature StaW over 20 Stall inquires mvaed__________
Contact your local representative:
Mrs. Jan. Nacht 472 1793
10 OM Court Road n,. 1-(M.
Baltimore. Md 21208 Mr..AlynSegal-935-1806
(3011484-2233
For Brochure and additional
information wrrte or cad
Beth Shalom students won a
grand total of $1,788 in prize
money.
Since the inception of the tro-
phy for the most participants of
any school in Broward County,
no other school has won the
trophy besides Beth Shalom.
Students were given their prize
monies in their Friday assembly.
Principal Leon Weissberg said,
"The efforts of all our teachers in
making this activity as success-
ful as it is and in making certain
that all of it comes from the
curriculum is always appreciated
by the involved students."
Mrs. Ellen Baig, consultant to
Beth Shalom and last year's
winner of the Teacher of the Year
at the county fair helped to coor-
dinate the activity for the fair
exhibits this year.
reflection of programs in the tem-
ple and Reform Judaism, and
published articles of Jewish
content.
Accepting the awards was
NFTB Board member Harry
Prussack. Beth El Men's Club
President was Rolf Lange and
JCS Chairman was Maurice
Chorney.
NFTB is comprised of 600
Temple Brotherhoods with over
70,000 members in the United
States, Canada, and abroad. It is
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 spon-
sors Institutes for Christian
Clergy in its goal of improved
interfaith relations.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But if You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
StMonument, Inc.
7fc>l0 Nortneasl 2nd Avenue
Call Collect
Phone 759-1669
Our prices
are always
up to 25% less.
As a result, the following
is a complete list
of the services we do
not include:
i.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Sinai A
Funeral Home. Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/ Halbndale/4 56-3900
. Serving Broward and surrounding counties


Page 16 Tha Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 4.1986
. *
i'
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*
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*n
s

NO OTHER
COUNTRYOIN
IVWKE
THIS OFFER.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 DAYS.
Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only 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 Februarv 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
And El Al is the only 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 alwavs add extra days. (Package not available 12/14/84 thru
15/85.)
$111.* EL AL GIVES YOU EILAl
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 thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12 2484
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thni March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies vou round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend time fab-
ulous davs in Egvpt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
S249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by English
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only for a
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
For more information call vour travel agent or El Al toll free .it
1-800-223-6700.
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, PO. Box 10777, Long Island City;
I New York 11101.
1
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Zip
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The airline of Israel.
J
JxuPkt
Kvl(*i..l-s..*f..ufitnPHAIIl.<>r.nlsl..M..> l1lV

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