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:
AA00014306:00029

Related Items

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


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Full Text
*
jhejewish
of South Broward
Volume 15-Number 2
Honywood, Florida Friday, January 18,1986
I Fnd SKochtt
Price 35 Cents
Ethiopians arrive in Israel
Jewish Agency says thousands now safe
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Government and Jewish
Agency officials confirmed
that large numbers of
Ethiopian Jews are now in
Israel.
Details of a secret airlift
and absorption process
were disclosed at a hastily
called press conference in
Jerusalem after the local
media broke the story
which had been subject to
military censorship until
now. The officials appeared
to have been taken by sur-
prise by these accounts, but
readily confirmed their ac-
curacy.
Akiva Levinsky, Deputy
Chairman and Treasurer of
1 the Jewish Agency who is
the ranking official of the
Agency in the country at
the moment, said about
10,000 Ethiopian Jews ar-
rived in Israel recently.
Israel Radio had reported
earlier that the rescue
operation, begun during the
administration of former
Premier Menachem Begin's
Likud government, was
speeded up last November
because of the famine in
Ethiopia.
Levinsky said a special
| absorption center was esta-
blished in Ashkelon for the
newcomers and that they
are receiving medical care
there and at hospital
throughout southern Israel.
According to doctors, many
of the new arrivals, parti-
cularly children, are in very
poor health.
They are suffering from
malnutrition and various
diseases common to Africa
which local physicians say
they have not seen since
leaving medical school.
Some are contagious and
special care is being taken
to make sure they do not
spread to the rest of the
population.
Newspaper accounts list-
ed intestinal disorders, skin
infections, malaria and
some cases of tuberculosis
among the Ethiopians. One
doctor was quoted as
saying the newcomers res-
embled the Jews liberated
from Nazi death camps
afterWorldWarll.
Medical sources said
they were responding well
to treatment. But one of the
problems facing doctors is
the language barrier. Most
of the Ethiopian Jews
Continued on Page 6
s
___|^H
Mi
ON THE SUDANESE-ETHIOPIAN BORDER Camel
caravan of refugees cast long shadows on the desert as they
make their way to the WadISharafin Can ontheSudaneee-
Ethiopian border. They are part of aome 600,000 refugees who
have already poured into Sudan from Ethiopia's Eritrea and
Tigray provinces.
Lion off Judah luncheon
The Women's Division of
I the Jewish Federation of
I South Broward is pleased
to present the Lion of
I Judah luncheon, Thursday,
I Jan. 24, at lb:30 am. at the
I Grand Bay Hotel in
I Coconut Grove. Penny
Warner, the Chairwoman,
lhas worked diligently to
I make this luncheon an
I elegant and enticing affair.
I She works with an ex-
Itremely efficient group of
[women, namely: Sylvia
IKalin and Evelyn Stieber,
Ith* Etz Chaim Co-Chair-
Iwomen, and Ruth Gfick-
[man and Rhea Krieger, the
l^nomrai Co-Chairwomen.
The Guest Speaker is
IJoan Mendelson, the
IJormer head of the Long
l'sland Speaker's Bureau,
^ho is presently a member
Pf the National Speaker's
JJ^au. In that capacity,
United States and Canada
and has influenced untold
numbers of men and
women. Mrs. 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.
In addition, there will be
the very talented duo,
Israel and Edna Rosen,
who will capture the hearts
of their audiences through
their spirited dancing and
singing. They masterfully
perform, and are proficient
in the use of guitar, ac-
cordian, chalil and
t amour ine.
Their concert tours have
Continued an Page 2
Background:
Who are
they?
By REP.
MEL LEVINE
[D-Calif.l
A recent surge of media
coverage has focused
worldwide attention on the
drought and famine
plaguing Ethiopia. Caught
in the midst of this tragedy
is an ancient black Jewish
community which is strug-
gling desperately to surv-
ive.
Known to many as Fala-
shas (which in Ethiopian
language of Ge'ez means
"stranger" or "one who
does not own land"), the
Ethiopian Jews prefer to be
called Beta Yisrael (which
in Hebrew means "House
of Israel"). Despite cen-
turies of anti-Semitism,
physical destruction, land
confiscation, enslavement,
and forced conversion, the
Jews of Ethiopia have
managed to preserve their
faith for more than 2,000
years. They adhere strictly
to the laws of the Torah,
observe the Sabbath, and
reunited in their desire to
live in Israel.
The exact origin of Ethi-
opian Jewry is not clear and
there are several theories
explaining their ancestry.
Some say they are descen-
dents of Moses or of Jews
who fled Israel following
the destruction of the first
temple in 586 BCE. Others
specualte that the Ethio-
pian Jews were the lost
tribe of Dan, or the des-
cendants of Menelik, the
son of King Solomon and
the Queen of Sheba.
Once a vibrant and
strong community of over a
million people, their
population today has been
reduced to approximately
25,000. During the past six
months alone, some 2,000
Ethiopian Jews have died
from the famine sweeping
the Horn of Africa. And
while the drought is the
most recent problem facing
Ethiopian Jews, their past
has been linked by a con-
tinuous chain of oppression
and persecution.
At the height of their


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, January 18,1986
Background: Who are they?
Contained tnm Page 1
history, the Ethiopian Jews
enjoyed both political and
economic independence.
However, by the 17th cen-
tury, they had been over-
powered by Christian and
Muslim forces and were left
poverty-striken, illiterate,
and prohibited from openly
practicing their faith, or
from owning their own
land. By the end of the 18th
century, only 250.000 re-
mained.
When Emperor Haile
Selassie took power in 1930.
the Ethiopian Jewish popu-
lation had dwindled to
50,000. Under his 44-year
reign, their plight improved
only marginally. Permitted
to practice their religion,
they were still unable to
own land, and emigration
was generally frowned
upon.
The Ethiopian Jews were
then caught in the crossfire
of the 1974 Marxist revol-
ution, in which the regime
of Emperor Selassie was
overthrown by Lt. Col
Mengistu Haile Mariam,
and several thousand were
killed. In 1981. the Gover-
nor of Gondor (a northwest
province where the majori-
ty of Ethiopian Jews resi-
de) closed all the Jewish
villages, tightened security
at the borders and im-
prisoned people trying to
escape. Even worse, He-
brew teachers and religious
leaders, accused of being
Zionists or CIA agents,
were arrested and tortured.
Although reports indicate
that the villages have been
reported, there remains
political unrest, and like
other Ethiopians, the Jews
are now victims of the
worst drought in Africa's
history.
Ethiopian Jewry has
reached an all time low, and
its survival is seriously
threatened. At this time,
the only hope for the surv-
ival of Ethiopian Jews is
that the Ethiopian govern-
ment will allow all who de-
sire to emigrate, to do so.
Israel and world Jewry
have recognized this fact
and are intensifying their
rescue efforts. A Knesset
decision in 1975 gave Ethi-
opian Jews the right to
come to Israel under the
"Law of Return," and it is
estimated thousands have
now reached the Jewish
state. This course of action
is extremely delicate due to
the tenuous relationship
between Ethiopian Jews
and the Mengistu govern-
ment, and the limited rela-
tions that Israel and the
United States have with
Ethiopia.
In an attempt to raise the
level of awareness of the
plight of Ethiopian Jews, a
number of efforts are being
pursued by members of
Congress. During the most
recent session, my col-
leagues and I sponsored a
resolution, H. Con Res. 107,
which expressed the grave
concern of the Congress re-
garding the plight of Ethio-
pian Jewry. This measure
was adopted by both the
House and Senate, and was
an important step in
demonstrating the un-
wavering commitment of
the Congress on behalf of
Ethiopian Jews.
In addition, I have writ-
ten to officials within the
State Department and Is-
raeli Knesset urging that
they take swift action to
improve the current situa-
tion.
Last summer, a special
session of Congress was re-
served so that members
could pay tribute to the
Jews of Ethiopia. This
special order coordianted
with efforts in Canada and
Israel as part of an Interna-
tional Week of Solidarity
with Ethiopian Jews.
Most recently, Congres-,
sional delegations have
traveled to Ethiopia to get
a first hand look at the
situation and to investigate
the emergency relief opera-
tions.
Efforts such as these
must be continued, for we
can not stand back and wit-
ness yet another annihi-
lation of a group of Jewish
people. We must continue
to advance discussion of
this issue, raising the con-
sciousness of the Jewish
community and the Ameri-
can pub he. Another tra-
Lion
Continued from Page 1
taken them throughout the
United States, and have
included a guest perform-
ance for former President
Carter. Israel Rosen is cur-
rently Cantor at Temple
Solel.
gedy may soon divert tJ
media's attention, but Z\
cannot let our own interea
fade not until aU Ethio
pian Jews are free fW
danger.
Israel Today.
A minimum (rift of $5000
is necessary in order to at-1
tend this luncheon. For|
more information plea
call the Federation office t,
921-8810, and ask to speak I
to Carole Roth.
<^tfy
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__ Friday, January 18,1986 / The Jewiah Floridian of South BrowardHollywood Pge 3
Senate Finance chair
to speak to Shanna buffet
Isenator Robert Packwood -
entry elected to be the
werfu! Senate Finance Comm-
& Chairman will be in
kyywood next month to speak
,| the first Shanna buffet
Lption, on behalf of the 1985
JA-Federation campaign.
e event will be held Tuesday
ning Feb. 12 at 5:3 at the
wood Beach Hilton, 4000 S.
i Drive.
|a Shanna gift represents a
|65 combined family gift to the
deration, said Shirley Cole,
anna Chairman for the Jewish
deration of South Broward.
|"We were interested in hearing
Lnator Packwood speak because
his very pro-Israel positions he
I taken in the Senate," she
ud. "But as Finance Committee
Kairman he is now responsible
[r major legislation including
tues of great interest to South
lorida, such as social security
d health insurance."
I Packwood. a Republican from
regon, was elected to the Senate
11968. the youngest senator in
91st Congress. Reelected in
Senator Robert Packwood
1974 and 1980, he is now in his
third term. He has chaired the
Commerce, Science and Trans-
portation Committee, and has
served on the Finance Commit-
tee, which he now chairs, and on
the Small Business Committee.
Descended from one of the
original pioneers of Oregon, the
senator received his BA from
Willamette University in Salem
in 1954 and studied law at New
York University, where he served
as president of the student body.
He then returned to practice
law in Portland, and in 1962 won
election to the state legislature as
its youngest member.
Sen. Packwood has visited Is-
rael privately twice, in 1971 and
1978. In recent years, his stance
of support for the Jewish state
has grown firmer, to the point
where he was one of the major
leaders of the Senate fight to
prevent the sale of AWACs to
Saudi Arabia. He has also led the
opposition to selling the Arabs
enhancement packages for F-15
fighter jets. It is therefore im-
portant that he gets support from
the Jewish community.
Among his many honors,
Packwood holds an honorary
degree from Yeshiva University,
which he received in 1982 when
he addressed the graduating
class at its convocation.
Chavamt/Kehillah lunch setforDoral
I On March 11 at the Doral
eh Hotel, the women from the
;ropolitan and Beach vicini-
s are banding together for the
Chavarut-Kehillah luncheon.
e chairwomen of this function
the capable and efficient
na Warren, Arlene Ray, Sis
tman, Lynda Wilentz and
it h Frost. Merle Lundy has
in on the role of head of the
stesses.
I The featured guest speaker is
Irs. Evelyn Sommmer, from
^arana, Argentina. Mrs. Sommer
the editor of the Jadla and
esnews news services for Latin
nerica. Since 1970, she has
[uliTtakm a wide range of
aking engagements in Latin
erica. Canada, Australia,
buth Africa, Switzerland and
Evelyn Sommer
Finland, for the UJA, Keren
Hayesod and WIZO Campaigns.
In 1980 she headed the WIZO
Delegation to the International
Women's Year Conference and
the Mid-Decade Women's
Conference. Since 1982 Mrs.
Sommer has served as a delegate
of WIZO to the 30th Zionist
Congress. Joining her as the days
entertainers will be the Epstein
Brothers, two talented and profi-
cient singers and musicians,
commonly referred to as Klezmer
Players.
The Chavarut-Kehillah lun-
cheon is open to all women who
have given a minimum commit-
ment of $125 to the UJA-
Federation Campaign. For more
information concerning this,
please call Carole Roth at 921-
8810.
Artist Tobiasse to show
work at B'not Shalom
I A surge of excitement has sur-
bunded the planning of the much
pticipated Women's Division
[Not Shalom Luncheon which
be held on Feb. 7 at the
eraton Bal Harbour Hotel.
The luncheon will be
Mission:
highlighted by a special ap-
pearance by internationally
renowned artist Theo Tobiasse
who will present a special
exhibition of his paintings.
The B'not Shalom Committee,
chaired by Jo Ann Katz, recently
South America
I Discover Jewiah communities
Poad with a Latin flavor aa you
Part in the Jewiah Federa-
m of South Broward Mission:
rh America, March 17-27.
[Learn more about this exciting
jm opportunity by taking part
| special briefing at thehome
[Joseph and Margarita Terkiel,
F Mission's Chairmen, on
reanesday, Jan. 30 at 7:30 p.m.
F informative meeting will
F'uae descriptiona of the
n itinerary, as well aa
wmation about everything
e. w be included in this
rnatuig journey to Sao Paulo,
[*>' and Buenoa Aires,
Fgentina.
[Miwion: South America will
introduce you to the Jews of
Argentina and Brazil, taking you
to sites of historical and current
Xrtance. Mission participants
meet with top political and
community leaders, and will
enjoy home hospitality which
offers a chance to view in depth
Jewiah life in South America.
The mission will be baaed in
first-class hotels in Sao Paulo and
Buenos Aires. All flight and land
arrangements have been included
in this stimulating travel expe-
rience, Mission: South America.
For more information about
the pre-mission briefing or the
mission program, call Debbie
Brodie Suckno at Federation,
921-8810.
EUa Kahn, host of the La Mer event, receives an award from
Evelyn Stieber.
LA MER UJA-FEDERATION COCKTAIL PARTY honored
the late Otto Stieber. From left, Delia Rosenberg, EUa Kahn,
speaker Yehuda Hellman, Evelyn Stieber.
Ella Kahn hosts La Mer
UJA/Federation cocktail
met at the home of Merle
Schneider to coordinate the
event, as well as learn more about
Tobiasse's masterpieces. The
committee members were joined
by an active sub-committee of
hostesses, known as Madrichot,
who have accepted major assign-
ments for the luncheon.
In attendance were Katz; Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward
Women e Division Vice President
Susen Grossman; Madrichot
coordinator Gloria Levin;
Madrichot coordinator Delia
Rosenberg.
Women's Division Vice Presi-
dent Mildred Friedman, Susan
Badat, Camille Sultan, Evelyn
Stieber, Vivien Goldstein, Raaha
Silberberg, Rochelle Koenig,
Gloria Friedman.
Fredda Schwartz, Selma
Gersten, Ruthie Rudenaky,
Freda Rosen, Nancy Brizel,
Franne Alter, Lee Schatzberg,
Amy Tobin, Carol Suss and Fran
Shapiro.
The B'Not Shalom Luncheon is
open to all women in the
following gift categories: Tamid
($365-499), Yonah (1500-999).
Meriah ($1000-1799), Chai
($1800-2499) and Shoshanna
($2500-4999).
For more information about
the B'Not Shalom Luncheon, call
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 921-8810.
Ella Kahn hosted the La Mer
UJA-Federation cocktail party
on Jan. 3 at the La Mer Social
Hank Goldberg
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 even-
ing Jan. 26 beginning 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 Vice-president
and Partner in the Miami adver-
tising firm of Beber Silverstein
and Partners..
For further information, please
contact Debbie Brodie Suckno at
Federation, 921-8810.
Hall. The $500 minimum event
was a tribute to the memory of
Otto Stieber, who had been
Beach Campaign Chairman for
the past several years.
The event was for La Mer resi-
dents, but also present to pay
their respect were Ruth and Her-
man Glickman from the
Hemispheres, and Bertha and
Manny Fass from the Malaga.
Dr. Saul Singer, the Campaign
Chairman for the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward, spoke of
Otto. "Otto was a man who never
forgot his humble beginnings,"
he said. "He was a devoted man
who gave of himself to almost
every organization that asked.
His years of work and support to
this group were always greatly
appreciated."
The current Beach Campaign
Chairman, Herbert Tolpen, said
later of Otto: "In addition to his
being a man of the highest
character, the work he did over
the years has made my job this
year that much easier."
Yehuda Hellman, Execute Vice
Chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, waa the
special guest speaker who talked
of the continuing commitment of
American Jewry to the State of
Israel.
In charge of the event were La
Mer chairmen Delia Rosenberg
and Evelyn Stieber.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 18,1986
Thejewish
.Florifcwi,
Israel calls out to its for help'
FREOSMOCMET
Editor and Pubiianer
of South Broward
Publication No (LISPS 864-500) (ISSN 074*7737)
ei Fred Snocnef
ART HARRIS
Associate Editor
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Executive Editor
Published Bi Weekly Second Class Postage paid at Maiiandaie. Fia
HOLL YWOOD FORT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd..
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone 748-8400
Abraham 8 Halpem. Adverileing Supervisor
Main Office a Plant 120 NEBth St .Miami, Fla 33132-Pnone 1-373.4005
POSTMASTER: Sand address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation of South Broward officers President Or Philip A Levin. Vice Presidents Or
Saul Singer Ted Newman and Nat Sedley. Treasurer. Or Howard Barron. Secretary Otto
Stieber. Executive Director Sumner Q Kaye Submit material for publication to Art Harris,
associate editor. 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. Florida 33020
Member JTA. Seven Ana. WNS. NEA, AJPA. and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 13 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum IT), or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone 921-8810
Out of Town Upon Request
25TEVETH5745
Number 2
Friday, January 18,1985
Volume 15
By SENATOR
ARLEN SPECTER, (R-Pa.)
Israel faces a greater threat
today than anytime since its
founding in 1948, and the United
States should act to ensure the
economic strength and security
of this essential ally. Caught up
in a ceaseless war of terrorism,
facing runaway inflation ap-
proaching 1000 percent combined
with climbing interest rates and
the threat of mass bankruptcies,
and struggling to maintain a
delicate national unity gover-
nment, Israel calls out to our
nation for help. Our response will
be carefully observed by those
Bigots jeer Jewish parent's attempt
to separate church, state in schools
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
PITTSBURGH Bethel Park
resident (aria Berenbaum has
been the target of threatening,
anti-Semitic telephone calls ever
since last month.
That was when Berenbaum,
the mother of three school-age
children, spoke out at a school
board meeting in favor of a policy
attempting to separate church
and state in the schools.
The school board had set forth
guidelines for holiday cele-
brations in Bethel Park public
schools in an attempt to temper
the religious content in holiday
programming.
Briefly, the guidelines explain
that "the school district is com-
mitted to preserving the principle
of separation of church and state
as a safeguard of religious
freedom for all."
To implement this, the
following practices were
established. "Factual teaching
about religion are to be distin-
guished from religious indoc-
trination, which is forbidden in
all public schools; music
programs are to be religiously
neutral: teachers are to avoid the
embarrassment of asking
students to explain their religious
practices or observances;
religious programs and holiday
observances; in violation of the
First Amendment shall not be
held; religious holidays are
excused absences."
The policy continues:
"Nothing in these guidelines is to
be construed as diminishing the
importance of religion and the
importance of spiritual qualities
in all human beings the
purpose of the guidelines is to
protect each person's rights
under existing law and promote a
tolerance for all religious faiths."
"I spoke out at the meeting
because I thought the board
should know that at least one
citizen was in favor of the
guidelines," Berenbaum says. "I
think the time has come for the
policy." Berenbaum was the only
parent present who praised the
guidelines.
But instead of letting Beren-
baum express her views, many in
the crowd of about 180 jeered her,
making it impossible for the
Bethel Park resident to be heard.
"I was very surprised by the
reaction" she recalls. "I didn't
think such ignorance existed. I
The Seven Noahide laws
Mayor David Keating, of the
city of Hollywood, issued a
proclamation for the citizens of
his city, to promote the seven
Noahide laws during the course
of this year.
The proclamation was
presented to Rabbi Raphael
Tennenhaus, at the fifth annual
South Florida Hannukah Fes-
tival at the Young Circle Han
dshell in Hollywood.
Rabbi Tennenhaus, coor-
dinator of the Hannukah festival,
is the director of Chabad of South
Broward and spiritual leader of
Cong. Levi Yitzchok-Lubavitch.
The Hannukah festival was
attended by some 2000 persons,
according to park officials.
Despite heavy rains, people of all
walks of life united together for
an evening of fun and inspiration.
The highlight of the festival
was the kindling of the 13 foot
Menorah. The Menorah was
kindled by Congressman Larry
Smith, Mr. Sumner Kaye, execu-
tive director of The Jewish
Federation, and other prominent
individuals.
The seven Noahide laws, often
referred to as the Seven Uni-
versal Laws of Mankind, are the
Divine Laws given by God to all
descendants of Noah, hence all of
mankind. They include the basic
laws of morality such as
refraining from stealing, commit-
ting murder etc, aa well as
believing in one Supreme Being.
During the Hannukah
Festival, Rabbi Tennenhaus
presented to the dignitaries in
attendance, copies wood and Hallandala Tanva. The
Tanya, a classic Hebrew volume
that forms the basis of the
Chabad philosophy, was recently
printed in the cities of Hollywood
and Hallandale. thus becoming
the first Hebrew books to be
printed in South Broward
county. The Tanya deals with the
subject of becoming closer to
God, and is studied all over the
world by Jews of all walks of life.
didn't think I'd be heckled by the
crowd."
When Carla returned home
that night, the telephone calls
began.
"After the meeting I expected
some backlash," she says, "but
not as many callers, and not as
bad." The next day she received
as many as 50 calls, that began
with comments like, 'The ovens
are started for you,' 'Hello, kike,'
and more.
"Someone threatened to bum
the house down," she relates.
"But the one that got to me was
when a man called and wanted to
know 'if the little Jew boy got
home okay' then he laughed.
"At first I thought they were a
bunch of kooks, but when they
mentioned my kids it really
disturbed me."
Berenbaum has taken pre-
cautions, driving her children to
and from school.
Also disturbing to Berenbaum
has been the reaction of some
Jewish neighbors. "They asked
me how I could have created anti-
Semitism.
"That gets to me," she relates.
"The school board instituted a
policy they saw fit. All I did was
give my position."
Later, however, the telephone
calls have become more sup-
portive. Berenbaum explains that
she's received numerous
messages from around the city,
from organizations and from as
far away as Allentown and
Florida praising her actions.
"I'm glad I spoke up," she
states firmly. "Absolutely. I
stick by my guns. My kids are
supportive of me, too."
who wait in the wings for an
opportunity to achieve what Is-
rael has heroically forestalled in
five conventional wars and en-
dless challenges the
destruction of the Jewish
homeland. We cannot afford to be
ambiguous in our support for our
beleaguered friend.
We must provide increased
economic and military aid,
matched by increased private
giving. Israel, in turn, must
reduce its defense spending,
which now consumes nearly 40
percent of the budget, without
sacrificing security. In addition,
in response to U.S. adminis-
tration demands, Israel may have
to reduce its price subsidies
although we must be careful not
to impose unreasonable pre-
conditions that actually un-
dermine our objectives by
weakening the very government
we seek to support.
My sense of the urgency of
these circumstances was
significantly reinforced during a
six-day, six-country trip to the
Middle East this past August. It
was in many ways the most
comprehensive and useful of my
five trips to that region over the
last two decades. I met with Isra-
el Prime Minister Shamir, Prime
Minister Designate Peres,
Defense Minister Arens, Presi-
dent Herzog, and others,
Egyptian President Mubarak,
Jordan's King Hussein, the
foreign minister of Syria, and the
defense minister of Saudi Arabia.
The discussions in Israel were
continued the following month
when I met with the Israeli
delegation in Washington, D.C.,
as part of the Congressional
leadership, on the critical
financial and budgetary problems
of Israel.
It is clear that economic
recovery in Israel is inexorably
linked with enhanced security.
This is why I have always
strongly supported considerable
economic and military aid for
that nation as a member of the
Senate Foreign Operations Sub-
committee of Appropriations.
Last year, our subcommittee
increased aid beyond what the
administration requested.
But other U.S. decisions can
also have a significant impact.
Issues that some dismiss as
"merely symbolic," such as
moving our embassy to Jerusa-
lem and ratifying the Genocide
wu
Treaty, can in fact convey
essential message to i8rttH
enemies that our support is dew
and determined a poLitS
reality which must be convey*
to the entire world.
More directly, we must oppo*
actions that would strengthen
the threat against Israel ,
$200 million military package for
a Jordanian strike force
defeated only through
determined efforts, and propoijj
arms sales to Saudi Arabia wot
delayed and then reduced afte
strong opposition was voiced by
key members of Congress. Then
and related issues are sure to
come up again in the Foreign
Operations Subcommittees of the
Senate and the House, and we
must be certain that they are met
with a critical understanding of
the needs of Israel and the cir-
cumstances of that volatile
region and the long-range in-
terests of the United States.
Utimately, the greatest hope I
for a strong Israel is a lasting
Middle East peace, and the
greatest impediment to that
today is terorrism. Discussion!
with the leaders of the region
during my August trip convinced
me that state-sponsored
terrorism has significantly
replaced traditional acts of war to I
obtain international political
objectives, and fear of as
ssination has supplanted the
desire for peace.
Combatting terrorism, then, it
of fundamental importance in out
overall effort to aid Israel. And
there is much we can do. I hare
introduced a number of
legislative proposals designed to
enhance our ability to respond to
terorrist actions promptly and
effectively, and hope to see such |
laws enacted in 1985.
These issues have emerged at I
the salient elements of an!
enlightened U.S. policy towards
Israel. They are the issue)
stressed by the leaders of that
troubled country, and by leaden I
of the Jewish community here at
home in my meetings with
groups like the National Jewish
Coalition and others. The nen |
year will be a critical one in U.S.-
Israel relations. The vital in-
terests of the United States, as
well as Israel, will be at stake I
when the Congress considers the |
foreign aid package in 1985.
(Senator Specter was a
featured speaker at the Jan. 12
Shomrai dinner.)
Announcing El Al's Suasation Plus Vacation to Israel.
Imagine getting six sunrises, and five sunsets, in
Israel for only S836.
Including round-trip airfare. A superior hotel in
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv, including breakfast.
And a complimentary Hertz Rent A Car. yours for
five days.
Who can do this for you? Only El Al. the Airline of
Israel.
Throw in an extra % 100, and you II get our deluxe
packageaccommodations at Jerusalem's Hilton or
Laromme Hotel, or the Tel Aviv Hilton.
And if six days just aren't enough, and you want
to extend your stay (who wouldn't?), we can arrange
that too.
See your travel agent, or call El Al at
1-800-223-6700 and ask about our exclusive
Sunsational Plus Tour. But hurry, this package is
available until February 28. 1985.
Price per person/double occupancy. One Herts car par double
room, gas. mileage, and insurance charges not included. If
named hotels unavailable, comparable accommodations will be
substituted
Package price beaed on Miami-Tel Aviv round-trip only. For
prices from your area, contact a travel agent or El AL
iSsm^Mjr
The Airline of Israel.


Friday, Januaqr 18,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 6
Mideast Forum continues
The second Middle East
Forum of the season will be held
Wednesday Jan. 23 and will fea-
ture Dr. George E. Gruen, Dir-
ector of Israel and Middle East
affairs division of the American
Jewish Congress. He is also
Associate of the Columbia Uni-
versity Seminar on the Middle
East and the editor and co-author
of "The Palestinians in Perspec-
tive; Implications for Mideast
Peace and U.S. Policy.
The meeting will be held at 8
p.m. at the Hillcrest Playdium,
4600 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood.
delegation to Israel for meetings
with key Israeli government and
opposition leaders.
Prof. Gruen has taught in-
ternational relations and Middle
Fast politics at Columbia
University. City and Brooklyn
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
Third Mideast Forum
FOLLOWING the second Middle East Forum updte will be
the third and final session of the year, Tuesday Feb. at 8 p.m. at
Temple Sinai, when Phil Baum, Associate Executive Director of
the American Jewish Congress will speak on the impact of
Ethiopian Jewry absorption on Israel.
There is no charge to attend the event. Temple Sinai is located
at 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood.
TWO TRUSTEES OF THE DAVID POSNACK ESTATE pose at Groundbreaking ceremonies
for the new David Posnack Jewish Community Center, to be built on a 29 acre site at Stirling
and Pine Island Roads in Davie by the Jewish Federation of South Broward and the Jewish
Community Centers of South Broward. Since groundbreaking, the community has gathered its
spirit and support for the project and its fundraising campaign. From left, Joel Reinstein,
Merwin Erenbaum, trustees; Dr. Saul Singer, Campaign Chairman, JFSB.
Hillcrest Women's Division
The Hillcrest Women's Divi-
sion, in the capable hands of
Ichairwoman Gloria Hess,
Unxiously await their annual
[luncheon. In planning and organ-
ising this event, Gloria has
[worked with an efficient com-
Imittee comprised of Eleanor
[Lemer, Lillian Koffler, Shirley
iKravitz, Gert Kronovet, and
I Gertrude Entin.
The Luncheon will be held on
Monday, Jan. 28, at 12 noon at
Temple Beth Shalom in Holly-
wood. 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
BALD or BALDING?
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surgery without discomfort, without bandages.
Call for more information and a no-cost consultation.
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"among Jewish WASPS." His
father, the president of CBS-TV,
and his mother, a descendant of
the mail-order house Spiegels,
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, chro-
nicled in An Orphan In History.
After graduating from Har-
vard, Cowan joined the Peace
Corps. He published in 1970, a
critical book on the Peace Corps
called The Making of an Unamer-
ican. Throughout the 60's, he was
a civil rights and anti-war ac-
tivist. 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 in New
York City, where he founded the
Havurah School for Jewish
education.
The event is sponsored by the
Middle East Task Force of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Dr. Gruen received his BA
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. Gruen has travelled widely
in the Middle East and North
Africa from Morocco to Turkey.
His eyewitness impressions of
Israel and Lebanon in June 1982
were reported in "Israel and the
War in Lebanon." Present Tense
(Summer 1982). In February,
1984, Dr. Gruen represented the
AJC in the Presidents Coference
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
Hebrew Union College in Los
Angeles.
Ulpan
The Education Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward announces the forma-
tion of an Ulpan (Hebrew lan-
guage program) class for begin-
ners and intermediates. Classes
will be held mornings on Wed-
nesdays and Fridays from 9:30-
11:30, or evenings on Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 7-9 p.m. All
classes are held at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
2719 Hollywood Blvd. For addi-
tional information, please call
Helene at 921-8810.
AMERICA'S NEWEST
KOSHER RESIDENCE & HOTEL
SHELDON WILLENS DPM
BARNEY A. GREENBERG DPM
Podiatry Associate*
are pleased to announce the
relocation of their Hollywood office
to the
PODIATRY CENTER BUILDING
2651 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
NEW NUMBER 923-1800
for the comprehensive treatmente of all foot problems.
V------1 J&JznczcMotzL
vv
OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
ON THE INTRACOASTAL 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
LAKEFR0NT DINING ROOM OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
LAKEFRONT SWIMMING POOL
COMPLETE RECREATION PROGRAM & ACTIVITY DIRECTOR
LIBRARY. CARD ROOM-. AUDITORIUM & THEATER
SABBATH ELEVATOR
FREE HOTEL BUS TRANSPORTATION
MODERATE RATES
AND MUCH. MUCH MORE!!
laromme Jerusalem hotel
Call or writ* 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
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.
( \1 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! Israels
two leading 5-Star luxury hotels,
the elegant Laromme Jerusalem,
overlooking the Old City, and
the smart beachfront
Tel Aviv Car I 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 enat hotel
For only $20 per p.p.do., daily, soak up Israel's
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. ,
^f Laromme hotels (int'i) lcd.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, January 18,1986
Shalom newcomers network
NEW YORK Continent-
wide Shalom Newcomers Net-
work has been established by
JWB and its affiliated Jewish
Community Centers and YM-
YWHAs to help Jewish in-
dividuals and families who are
moving to a new community to
put down new Jewish roots.
Shalom Newcomers Network
will deal directly with recon-
necting "newcomers" to their
new permanent communities.
The project recognizes the need
to deal more effectively with the
discontinuity resulting from the
high rate of Jewish mobility.
"Various studies reveal that 10
percent of the Jewish population
moves each year," JWB Presi-
dent Esther Leah Ritz and JWB
Executive Vice-President Arthur
Rot man said, "and those who do
move need as long as five years to
really reconnect, to establish
root s in their new communities.
"The challenge to the Jewish
community is to develop the
kinds of programs that will help
people reconnect more rapidly
and at the same time strengthen
their Jewish identification."
Joseph Kruger, of South
Orange, N.J., North American
chairman of the Shalom
Newcomers Network Project,
said, "There are many fine
'Shalom Newcomer' services in
existence in numerous Jewish
ARMDI
Canister Week
The 32 Florida Chapters of
American Red Magen David for
Israel, the sole support wing in
the United States for Israel's Red
Cross Service, the Magen David
Adorn (MDA), are scheduling
canister days during the week of
Feb. 19 through the 23rd. (Each
chapter is scheduling a date in
conformity with its particular
municipality.)
The aim of these chapters is to
provide Israel with the funds to
maintain the lifesaving services
of MDA including emergency
medical, blood and ambulance
services.
The chapters in Florida encom-
pass areas from Miami Beach to
Jacksonville. There are also
ARMDI chapters in Orlando,
Tampa and Fort Myers. Locally,
the greatest concentration of
ARMDI chapters are in North
Miami Beach, Hallandale and
Fort Lauderdale, with new chap-
ters constantly being formed.
Second Shalom event Feb. 2
The home of Merle and Ed Lundy in Cooper City will be a
perfect setting for this 2nd event to be held by the Shalom
South Broward Committee.
Through the efforts of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the Jewish Community Center of South
Broward, the Shalom Program introduces all facets of the
community to newcomers.
If you have a neighbor, relative or friend who is new to
our area call Debbie Brodie Suckno 921-8810 or Joan
Youdelman 921-6511 so they can be invited on Saturday,
February 2 at 8 p.m., to share in the excitement of what
the South Broward Jewish Community has to offer.
communities, and most of these
are sponsored by local Feder-
ations.
"However, our concern is that
little is being done to help Jewish
people who are leaving one com-
munity to relocate in their new
community.
"It is JWB's recommendation,
therefore, that a Shalom
Newcomers Network Project be a
community-wide undertaking,
sparked by the Jewish Com-
munity Center, in close
cooperation with the Jewish Fed-
eration, local synagogues and
other communal organizations,
thus contributing to the well-
being of Jews moving from com-
munity to community."
"Jewish Community Centers
are a primary point of entry for
Jews in cities across the U.S. and
Canada," Kruger said. "They
offer outreach services and easy
entry into the Jewish scheme of
things.
"This makes JCCs particularly
important when you consider
that permanent relocation leads
to a tremendous loss of con-
nection with supportive Jewish
life and a loss of leadership. It
offers JCCs the opportunity to
provide those services that keep
Jews connected."
Tibor Hollo
Business Forum
to feature
developer Hollo
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 Suckno at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 921-8810.
--------------------------^---------------
Ethiopians
Arrive
Continued from. Page 1
speak only Amharit
Doctors and nurses havj
been provided with a short!
vocabulary of key worth
and phrases in that little'
known lanquage.
According to newspapJ
accounts, the EthiopJ
Jews are being housej
throughout the country and!
in Jewish settlements in d
West Bank. UnacconJ
parried children, some oil
them orphans, have bea|
taken by Youth Aliya.
The Jewish Agency!
apparently decided not tol
place the Ethiopians A
kubbutzim which ml
largely secular. The Ethio-I
pian Jews are strictly
gious in outlook
customs.
whefe shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Avateble at PubUx Stores with
Fresh Danish Baksrtsi Only.
Homemade Goodnsss
Pumpernickel
Bread
.69
*
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Pie
$^49
each
i i *
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Mads with Tender Puff Paatry
Apple
Turnovers
2 m
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
FMed with Fruit and Nuts
Fruit Stollen........
a $229
Delightfully Fresh
Bran Muffins..............6 for 99*
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts................... Ef M"
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Wholesome and Nutritious
Plain Bagels...............6 ** 99*
Delicious
Chocolate Chip
Cookies....................12 $149
Bake and Serve, Gourmet
Hors D'Oeuvres..........1CL*1995
Prices Effective
Jan. 17th thru 23rd. 1985

...". ...
A'.V.VAV


Friday, January 18,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHoUywood Page 7
New Winter-Spring programs
SPONSOR A JCC CAMPER
The summer of '84 was a happy
tine for campers who attended
the JCC's Camp Kadima, espe-
cially for 17 children who were
ble to sttend 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
Che 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, at-
tention, Mark Sherman,
Assistant Exeuctive Director.
INTRODUCTION TO
SCUBA DIVING
WHO: Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward
WHAT: Introduction to scuba
diving, film and discussion and
sign up for classes
WHEN: Thursday. Jan. 24, 7
p.m.
WHERE: JCC of South
Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood
HOW: Call Jeff for infor-
mation at 921-6511 or Mark S.
CPR COURSE
WHO: Jewish Community
Center of South Broward
WHAT: CPR Course
WHEN: Thursday, Jan. 31, 6-
9:30 p.m.
WHERE: JCC of South
Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood
HOW: Call Jeff for infor-
mation at 921-6511 or Mark S.
NEW CHORAL GROUP
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is holding
auditions for a new exciting
Choral Group at the JCC on
Thursday evening, Jan. 10 at
7:30. The group will be led by
Bea Harris and will have a
diverse repertoire of Israeli, Jew-
4*t
.Ice
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOO BLVD HOLLYWOOD. FIOBIDA 31020
921-6511
ish and modern songs. Come join
us I For more information call
Dene 921-6611.
YIDDISH CLASS
-CONVERSATION AND
MORE!
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is happy to
announce the return of Helen
Lohman as our Yiddish in-
structor. Come enjoy this class
on Monday evenigns starting
Jan. 7 at 7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.
Cost $25 for members, $30 for
non-members. Conversation,
sayings, poems, and a play! Join
us call Dene 921-6511 to
register.
CONTINUING YOGA
CLASS
Come to the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
on Monday evenings at 7 p.m. for
our continuing yoga classes with
Karla Goldstein. Join this
successful class to look better
and feel better! Learn yoga, co-
ordinated breathing, with
movements stretching and
relaxation. Call Dene to register
921-6611.
DAVID BRENNER CON-
CERT
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is proud to
sponsor the David Brenner
Concert, Feb. 6, at 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.
NEW INSTRUCTOR AT
JCC OF SOUTH BROWARD
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is proud to
announce new classes starting in
January with Shani McManus.
The multi-talented Ms.
How Much Salt
Are You Drinking ?
It's hard to escape salt. Youll find in almost
everything you eat and drink.
But you won't find it in Mountain Valley Water It's
so negligible, Mpuntain Valley can be used in a sait-rree
diet.
Known for natural hardness and
delicious taste, Mountain Valley s spring
is nestled in virgin timberland at Hot
Springs, Arkansas. Geologists V***
water takes 3500 years from rain back to
the spring. It's protected still more, in
glass bottles to you.
HaveMountainValleyWaterDelrv^ed
to your home and office. It's good, aU the
time.
Dad* Br0*rd
696-1333 563-6114
cfMoimtaiac>^cy^ter
PROM MOT SPRING* AWL
McManus is a choreographer,
journalist and freelance writer.
On Monday evenings"we will
be teaching BeUydandng (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 information on these
classes.
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward is
offering an exciting 3-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
Purcell's and more! Cost: JCC
members $190 per person, double
room occupancy; non-members
$200. Call today for more infor-
mation.
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
mornings from 9:30-11:30 a.m.
This is a four-week course and the
cost-is $15. For more information
call Marty or Bonnie.
Yaffit worked as a designer for
one of the well known Israeli
potters. She then had her own
studio for many years in the
beautiful Southern Israel City of
Eilat where she designed
originally her own pieces of
pottery. Today many of her
works decorate homes
throughout Israel and all over the
world.
Arthritis Workshop for six
weeks to begin Jan. 18, to be held
at the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood. FREE OF
CHARGE. TIME: 12:30-2:30
p.m. This workshop will be
conducted by Ms. Billie Munro,
RN, of the Arthritis Foundation.
Reservations necessary. Limited
space. Call Bonnie or Marty.
Seniors get your dancing shoes
on for a new season. Dance in-
structions with Paul Brownstein
and Frances Dinney every
Thursday only $5. a month per
person. TIME: 1-2:30 p.m. From
Foxtrots, Waltz, Latin American
Number, Samba, Rhumba.
Tango and by popular demand
Disco Dances. Location:
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Pre-registration is necessary. For
more information call Marty 921-
6511.
Evening Meeting for
Alzheimer Caregivers Support
Group There has been a
request for an evening meeting
for the support group. If there are
a sufficient number of people
interested in such a time
schedule, please contact Dvora
Friedman 921-6518 at the
Southeast Focal Point in
Hollywood.
An all new show Clowns,
Laughs, Excitement Thrilling
Animal Show Ringling
Brothers and Barnum and Bailey
Circus. DATE: Jan. 21 TIME:
Matinee PRICE: $6. Tran-
sportation included from the
Senior Center to the circus and
back. Pre-registration required.
Limited space available. For
more information contact Marty
at the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, Hollywood 921-
.6511.
Epcot and Dianey World
Vacation Package Date: Feb.
22 PRICE: $172 JOIN US for a
special value three days and two
nights trip. The weather is
perfect. We depart Friday at 8:30
a.m. in a modern air-conditioned
bus and return on Sunday af-
ternoon. Accommodations are at
the beautiful Quality Inn on the
Plaza.
The price includes buffet
breakfast, delicious dinners and a
special dinner theater show. Also
included are three day passes to
explore and enjoy Epcot and
Disney World. For more infor-
mation contact Bonnie or Marty
921-6511.
MUSICANA DINNER
THEATER
SMASH SUCCESS -
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
Trip includes dinner and show
at the elegant Palm Beach
Theater, afternoon and overnight
at the superb Palm Beach,
delicious buffet breakfast, scenic
boat ride on the Island Queen or a
shopping spree on magnificent
Worth Avenue. Transportation
and gratuities. DATE: Jan. 31
PRICE: $99. If you wish more
information call Bonnie or Marty
921-6511.
Belly Dancing With Shani
McManus Have fun and learn
the ancient art of bellydancing
and firm up, too. The Southeast
Focal Point will offer a class in
belly dancing on Monday af-
ternoons beginning Feb. 4 from 1-
2 p.m. Cost: $2.50 per class. Pre-
registration required. Space
limited. For more information
call Bonnie or M arty 921 -6511.
Creative Writing with Shani
McManus Do you have a book
in you? Learn different writing
markets and how to approach
them your memories could
make you dollars! Classes start
Feb. 8 Time: 1-2 p.m. Cost: S3
per class. Pre-registration
required. Limited space. Contact
Marty or Bonnie at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood,
921-6511.
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. jfcra "* i pgjeWton r londian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, Jimary 18,1986_______
A history of Jewish immigration to Israel
By GERALD S. NAG EL
There are now well over 10,000
Ethiopian Jews in Israel. Like
earlier groups, they have come
for many reasons and after a
dangerous trek. They have come
to study Torah in their national
homeland, fulfill mitzvot
(commandments) in Judaism's
historical center, speed the
advent of Messiah by ingather-
ing, and escape terrible perse-
cution and famine.
Like other groups of Jews,
those from Ethiopia, who are
black, bring their own culture
and heritage, enriching the
diversified mosaic of Israeli life.
The Ethiopian branch of the
world Jewish family was certified
as Jewish by both the Chief Ash-
kenazic and Chief Sephardic
rabbis of Israel in 1973.
When independence was
declared (5 Iyar 5706, May 14.
1948), there were fewer than
700,000 Jews in Eretz Israel, but
their numbers would double in
three years as Jews would begin
to return to the homeland they
had lacked for nearly 2,000 years.
Here are highlights of some
major waves of immigration, that
may show Ethiopian Jewish
immigration in perspective.
The first Jews to arrive after
independence were 25,000 East
European Jews whom Britain
Israel Industry leaders help raise
$27 million In Israel Bonds
Joseph Raymond, South
Broward Israel Bonds Campaign
Chairman announces Israel Bond
Payments and new subscriptions
for 1984 and 1985 totalling more
than $27 million were secured in
112 Jewish communities
throughout the United States
and Canada as a result of the
Bond Organization Maccabee
1984, which consisted of visits by
30 leading representatives of
Israel Industry and its Defense
Forces joined by national and
local Bond lay leaders.
Among the Israelis who parti-
cipated in Operation Maccabee
'84 were leaders in its high
technology, aircraft and other
major industries. The results of
the special campaign, conducted
during the week of Dec. 9 to 16,
are described as this year's
Chanukah season effort and "the
best of the five operations con-
ducted during the past two
years." Other results of Mac-
cabee '84 included establishment
of corporate and labor-
management Bond events in
1985, as well as industry and
labor delegations to Israel, all of
which are expected to lead both
to immediate and long-range
benefits for Israel in the months
and years ahead.
Mr. Raymond points out that
in addition to helping mobilize
loan funds for Israel's economic
development, "these proud emis-
saries, who are the best product
of modern Israel, conveyed the
positive and encouraging mes-
sage of Israel to more than 700
Jewish leaders, as well as to non-
Jewish friends of Israel, primar-
ily on a person-to-person level.
They also took part in many
small group meetings and public
events, strengthening the par-
tnership with Israel, securing
additional new campaign leaders
and hopefully private investment
in Israel."
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had jailed on Cyprus for daring to
seek entry into what was then a
British Mandate with strict
immigration quotas barring
Jews. They were soon joined by
other Holocaust survivors
men and women with battered
lives and tattered clothing, the
vestiges of once-large and pros-
perous Eastern European fami-
lies. They were, like immigrants
to follow, without funds but with
confidence and hope.
JEWISH COMMUNITIES
WHO CAME TO ISRAEL
No. of
From: People
1948 to 1961
Iraq 121,000
Rumania 118,000
Poland 84.500
Yemen 46.000
Turkey 37,500
Bulgaria 37.000
Morocco 36.000
Libya 32.200
Iran 18.000
Czechoslovakia 16.000
Egypt 16.000
Tunisia-Algeria 10.000
Hungary 10,000
China 5,000
India 2,300
1962 to 1966
Morocco 77,500
Tunisia 18.500
Algeria 1.100
1967 to 1960
Poland 40,000
Rumania 28.300
Morocco 18.000
Egypt 14.000
Iran 9.000
Hungary 8.000
Tunisia 4.800
Latin America 3.000
India 2,375
Algeria 1.400
1961 to 1964
Morocco 100.000
Rumania 75.000
Latin America 12.700
Algeria 7.700
1965 to 1967
Eastern Europe 21.000
North Ar ica 16.500
Asia 9,600
1968 to 1970
Western Europe 23,900
Asia 18,200
United States 17.900
North Africa 15.000
Eastern Europe 13.300
Latin America 10.800
South Africa 2.000
1967 to 1984
Soviet Union 163,000
Ethiopia 8,000
In 1949-50, Operation Magic
Carpet provided a dramatic
example of oliyah or the "going
up" to Israel by oUm (im-
migrants) foreseen by the
Prophets (Ezra 1:3). Operation
Magk Carpet airlifted to Israel
virtually all 47,000 Jews in
Yemen, who first had to survive
an arduous journey on foot to
Aden. The Yemenite Jews called
the planes eagles' wings after
God's words, "And I bore you on
eagles' wings and I brought you
unto myself (Exodus 19:4)."
Operation Ezra soon followed
(1950-51), bringing out 114,000
Jews from Iraq, after Iraq
enacted the Special Law
Authorizing Emigration of the
Jews that permitted the exodus if
all property would be left behind.
They came by sea and air, over 18
months.
Throughout the 1960's the
return of Jews to their homeland
continued, including many from
Arab lands such as Tunisia and
Morocco, where oppressive anti-
Semitism sparked departure.
In the early 1960's Brazilian
and Argentinian Jews came in
large numbers, and after the Six-
Day War in 1967, Jews flocked
from Britain, Prance, the U.S.,
Canada, Australia, South Africa
and New Zealand.
In the 1970's, with Soviet
emigration restrictions eased
somewhat, thousands of Soviet
Jews made oliyah. And in the
1980s Jews continue to come,
including from Ethiopia fill
filling the miUvot of living'in U
hhL
The decision by Ethiopian
Jews to exercise their right to
make oliyah under the Law of
Return (1960), which grant.
every Jew the right to settle in
Israel, and the Citizenship Law
(1952). which confers Israeli
citizenship on arrival on all Jew.
ish immigrants, fulfills an ancient
dream that scores of their
generations have kept alive. They
leave behind rampant anti-'
Semitism. persecution, discrimi.
nation and oppression; domestic
political, economic and military
turmoil; and a sub-Saharan
famine of shocking proportions.
Jewish immigrants from
Ethiopia have many problems
common to other olim, but in-
clude a far higher proportion of
children under 14 without
parents. And each is challenged
by the needed transition from an
ancient culture to a con-
temporary Western-style
democracy.
They are being helped, as have
all 1.8 million other olim since
1948, by the Jewish Agency,
main beneficiary agency of the
United States Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaigns in the
U.S. The campaigns enable
American Jews to play a role in
pidyon hatkevuim, redemption of
the captives, and help improve
the economic and social life of the
people of Israel.
57 th Year Of Quality Camping
FLORIDA OPEN HOUSE January 19
Saturday. 1:30 P.M.-4:30 P.M.
Don Carter's Bowling Lanes
13600 N. Kendall Drive. Miami
CAMP WOHELO for Girls
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COMET TRAILS for Teenage Boys
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HELP WANTED
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'L Vacation wow gBW


Friday, January 18,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
AIPAC finds overwhelming support for Israel
In a study analyzing three
de9 of American pubbc
binion t^aid Iajmel, the
Tmerican Israel Public Affairs
imroittee (AIPAC) has found
t "support for Israel over the
ab nations is one foreign pobcy
we on which there has been a
Ae consensus in the United
lutes for over 30 years.
mericans have conmtently
,vored Israel by margins of four
ad five-to-one.'
[Furthermore, claims AIPAC,
Israel is now substantially more
popular than it was at the time of
the Camp David breakthrough in
1978."
The study, "How Americans
Feel About Israel," assembles,
for the first time in one place,
Gallup, Roper, Harris, and other
polls, giving conclusive evidence
of the American public's ex-
ceptionally strong feelings for Is-
rael.
The poll data is categorized by
demographic group and by
specific issue. The results are
striking and they are consistent.
Writes AIPAC, "majority
support for Israel comes from
every region of the country, from
women as well as men, from
Catholics as well as Protestants,
and from all social groups."
One of the more surprising
findings deals with Black Ameri-
cans. A recent Washington Post-
ABC News Poll reveals that this
group supports Israel over the
Arab nations by a margin of
three-to-one. Moreover, 16 out of
21 members of the Black
Congresgional Caucus (an even
'higher percentage than their
white colleagues), have con-
sistently voted for foreign aid to
Israel and against major arms
sales to those Arab nations still
not at peace with Israel.
Nor is Israel a partisan issue.
According to AIPAC,
Democratic and Republicans
support for Israel averages four-
to-one, and in more recent polls,
Republicans have been even more
supportive than Democrats.
The study also reports that,
contrary to a widespread
Hadassah gives $200,000 to help arriving Ethiopians
JnEW YORK (JTA) The
lational Board of Hadassah has
Ithorized a grant of an addi-
lonal $200,000 over and above
Js current levels of support to
louth Aliya to provide for ab-
Irption of Jewish youth from
hiopia now arriving in Israel in
ord numbers.
| Ruth Popkin, Hadassah preei-
nt, said that the National
^ard also agreed to a Youth
Ejya request to utilize the Frieda
Lewis Seminar Center at
oshava in the Gallilee as an
emergency absorption center for
the Ethiopian younsters,
The $200,000 allocation will
help provide food,, clothing and
other basic necessities for the
young Ethiopians, and help meet
the cost of programs to speed
their entry into Israel society, she
added. In addition, Popkin
stated, The Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center physi-
cians and support personnel will
provide medical services to the
Ethiopian youths.
Eilat welcomes
[thiopian immigrants.
(JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Lwn of Eilat extended a warm,
pthusiastic- welcome to group of
{thiopian Jewish immigrants
ho arrived there to settle last
ek.
[The newcomers were greeted
pth smiles, flowers and food
hen they arrived at the seven-
ory apartment block that will
! their home. They will share the
uilding with government-
bpointed counselors whose job
to help them adjust and in-
ate into their new sur-
ndings.
|The Army Radio reported that
ch flat in the Eilat block is
uipped with a refrigerator, gas
ove and water heater, amenities
immigrants neve saw in
jthiopia. Part of the task of the
}unselors will be to teach them
use these apurtenances of
odern living.
The United Kibbutz Move-
ment has joined in the absorption
process to smoth the way for the
Ethiopian Jews. Its affiliated
kibbutzim will offer ulpanim to
teach Hebrew to the youngsters
and pre-military service training.
The kibbutz leadership has
stressed that religious facilities
will be provided for these people
whose traditions and religion are
tightly linked to their way of life
and Jewish identity.
Even so, Uri Gordon, a Labor
Party member of the Jewish
Agency Executive and head of
Youth Aliya, has expressed con-
cern that the cultural shock the
Ethiopians will experience in
Israel is sufficiently traumet c
without their being exposed
immediately to the essentially
open and secular society of the
kibbutzim.
misconception, young people
actually have stronger feelings
for Israel than their elders, and
support for the Jewish state
among 18 to 24-year-olds has
increased over the past decade.
This phenomenon can be ex-
plained by the greater number of
people completing high school
and college in the United States,
because the more educated
citizens become, the more
supportive of Israel they are.
Beyond general sympathy for
Israel, the study finds that
Americans also adopt pro-Israel
positions on a wide variety of
specific issues. On the question of
U.S. arms sales to Arab countries
still at war with Isarel, "virtually
all polls show clear majority
opposition to such sales."
In regard to the disposition of
territories administered by Israel
since 1967, AIPAC finds that
"majorities of Americans since
1967 have favored Israel holding
on to all or part of the lands it
acquired in the Six-Day War": 22
percent prefer that Israel retain
territory important to its security
but return the rest; and only 9
percent believe that Israel should
return all the land.
The study also reports that by
a wide margin, Americans believe
that Israel is a more reliable ally
than any other country in the
Middle East. By more than three-
to-one, Americans support the
current level of aid to Israel or
believe it should be increased.
And, the PLO is seen by a
majority of Americans as "part
of a worldwide terror group who
hijack planes, kidnap people, and
are international outlaws."
The Torah, handwritten in book rather than scroll form and
hundreds of years old, is the only possession these men brought
with them from Ethiopia.
ON MOVING
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Pag? 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Browrd-HoUywood / Friday, January 18,1984
NO OTHER
COUNTRYC4N
M/1KE
THIS OFFER.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 DAYS.
Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of'lei Aviv. But vou must
fly now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until February 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 $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can alwavs add extra days. (Package not available 12/14/84 thru
1/5/85.)
$111.* EL AL GIVES YOU EILAI
Just $111 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 24 84
thru L 5 S3.) I he deluxe Sonesta 1 lotel is also available tor $144.
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fab-
ulous davs In Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
$249.
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
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For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
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For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
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The airline of Israel.
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|'*k4rrn>.'KiH'.1iinJ.wMriii|Hi>->idpuiriuv<4in l'no-ifc|r /


Friday. January 18.1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Dollars and Sense
By GENE K. GLASSER, ESQ.
Member, Legal and Taa Commit
lee
The Foundation
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Editor's Note: This is the first
in a series of articles on the use of
deferred giving vehicles. Uxal
estate planning professionals will
be contributing to this regular
column. This article highlights
the fundamental characteristics
associated with Charitable
Remainder Trusts and the ap-
plication of their use.
Generally, a Charitable
Remainder Trust is a trust which
provides for specific payments at
least annually, to one or more
non-charitable beneficiaries for
life or for a term of years. At the
termination of this period, the
A Woman's Perspective
By NANCY BRIZEL
A happy, healthy new year.
Nineteen eighty-five brings many
challenges to our Women's
Division as we swing into high
gear with our fundraising ac-
tivities. Always mindful of the
uncertainties and dangers
confronting Jews throughout the
world, we are particularly con-
cerned about the rampant in-
flation which is exacting painful
deletions in the social welfare
programs in Israel causing
apprehension and alarm in all
segments of the society. Fur-
thermore, at home, the Reagan
administration has announced
there will be more cuts in
domestic programs. The impact
upon our own local senior
programs and family services will
be noticeable, and the community
will be expected to bridge the gap
in order to maintain these vital
programs in our everexpanding
population of South Broward.
We have spent the past four
months becoming acquainted
with the scope of the Jewish
world. Through a series of
seminars and by means of
educational parlor meetings, we
have heightened our awareness
with regard to the meaning of
Jewish responsibility and justice.
Now we must take action!
Our campaign co-chairmen,
Mildred Friedman and Susen
Grossman, and their cadre of
volunteers have been diligently
working to raise maximum
dollars this year in order to help
Israel meet the resettlement
needs of Ethiopian Jews as well
as to guarantee the high quality
of Jewish educational programs
in our local community. Mildred
is a veteran of many campaigns.
Her organizational talents are
well-known to her many friends
on the beach and her enthusiasm
is contagious. We expect the
beach area, which she is over-
seeing, will support Mildred in
her efforts to meet the goal.
Susen has come through the
ranks of our local Women's
Division, most recently serving
as Vice-President of Leadership
Development. Her assignment in
the campaign covers the
metropolitan and western areas.
Together Mildred and Susen's
various strengths and talents
blend very nicely and we have a
strong team. However, as we
seek to fulfill the mitzvah of
tzedukkah, we understand that
the responsibility is a communal
one which requires the encoura-
gement and financial support of
everyone.
West Young Leadership
The Western Young Leader-
ship of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward is a dynamic
group of people who live in the
Miramar, Pembroke Pines, Rock-
Creek-Cooper City area and are
made up of couples.
They meet approximately five
times a year at different locations
in the west. They have a variety
of different speakers who speak
on Jewish topics of interest to
this group of young adults. Their
next meeting is Saturday, Feb. 9
at 8 p.m. at the chairpeoples
home: Howard and Sheila
Wacks. The speaker will be Larry
Schuval who will speak on the
cults situation .in Broward
County.
The western campaign which is
the campaign component in West
Hollywood is having its first
fundraiser on Saturday, Jan. 27
at 8 p.m. at the chairman's home:
David and Laurie Brown. The
highlighted guest speaker is
Hank Goldberg, sports com-
mentator and vice president of
Beber-Silverstein and Partners
Advertising Agency. This is a
$100 minimum event.
For information on either
group, please call Debbie Brodie
Suckno at the Jewish Federation
f South Broward at 921-8810.
During the next three months,
a number of fundraising events
have been scheduled to raise $2.2
million our women's quota for
the 1984-85 Combined Jewish
Appeal drive. We need help and
we welcome all. We need to reach
every Jewish woman in South
Broward to enable her to have the
opportunity to join us in our
noble work. Involve your friends
and neighbors in helping us.
When you are called upon to
make your own pledge, remember
the positive example you will be
setting for your own family when
you respond in a meaningful way.
Your gift can be paid over the
next 12 months (by December 31,
1985), if this will make it easier
for you to act in significant
manner.
remainder interest must either oe
held by the trust for a charitable
purpose or be paid over to or for
the use of charitable organi-
zations. The grantor is entitled to
a charitable income, gift, or
estate tax deduction as may be
appropriate.
INDIVIDUAL AND
CHARITABLE AD-
VANTAGES
Charitable Remainder Trusts
can provide many tax and
personal benefits. The utilization
of Charitable Remainder Trusts
has the benefit of retaining
certain benefits for non-
charitable individuals whether it
be the grantor himself or his
loved ones, and upon satisfying
those goals, then the property
will pass to his or her designated
charity.
TYPES OF TRUSTS:
ANNUITY. UNITRUST
There are two types of com-
monly used Charitable
Remainder Trusts. A Charitable
Remainder Annuity Trust is
required to pay a certain sum
annually to one or more non-
charitable beneficiaries, which
sum must be at least five percent
of the value of the assets as of the
date they were transferred to the
trust. On the other hand, a
Charitable Remainder Unitrust
pays a fixed percentage of at
least five percent of the net fair
market value of its assets valued
annually to one or more non-
charitable beneficiaries.
LIFETIME AND
TESTAMENTARY TRUSTS
In the case of a Charitable
Trust which is created during the
grantor's lifetime, he or she is
entitled to a charitable income
and gift tax deduction for the fair
market value of the remainder
interest. The value of the
deduction is based on the ac-
tuarial value of the reaminder
interest.
SPECIFIC APPLICATIONS
Generally, upon the funding of
a Charitable Remainder Trust
Our fundraising events have
been carefully planned to give
every woman the opportunity to
feel she belongs to a great people
and that she is participating in an
exciting moment in history. We
know you will want to share one
of these moments with us.
Recreational Activities
and Care Work.
Hand in Hand
An important part of nurs-
ing and rehabilitation is
making the residents' stay
as enjoyable 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
^/Nursing & Rehabilitation Center, Inc.
For more informotton stop by or cdl Washington Manor
4200 Washington Street, Hollywood. Florida 33021
Broward: 981-6300 Dade: 625-2546____________
with appreciated property, there
will not be any capital gain to the
donor unless the donor receives
property in exchange for the
transfer or in the event the
[property transferred is en-
Icumbered. For example, if Mr.
Smith transfers $100,000 of the
securities which had a basis to
him of $10,000, there will be no
{gain on the transfer of the
securities. If the trust sub-
sequently sells appreciated
securities, the trust will not incur
a capital gain. The advantage is
that Mr. Smith may have
transferred low yielding
securities which had sub-
stantially appreciated and now
the trust will be able to turn
those into higher yielding
securities to meet the annual
payout requirements. There will
be no recognition of the capital
gains tax.
In the event Mr. Smith is a
single man and does not have any
children, then he may wish to
consider creating a Charitable
Remainder Trust in his will.
Assuming Mr. Smith has a sister
who is in need of $6,000 a year
income, then he may want to
create a Charitable Remainder
Annuity Trust. Mr. Smith could
create a trust with $100,000
which requires an annual payout
to his sister for her life in the
amount of $6,000 a year. Upon
Mr. Smith's demise, his estate
would be entitled to a charitable
deduction based on the acturial
value of the remainder interest of
the annuity trust. On the other
hand, his sister will be protected
since she will receive $6,000 a
year for the balance of her life.
Gordon Lelanti
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
Family Trip To Israel
June 17,1985-July 1,1985
Air Fare, Land Arrangements, Full Itinerary,
Breakfast and Dinner, Excellent Accommodations
Only $1725 per person, reduced for children under 12
Tour Leaders: Toni and Leon Weissberg
Call 966-2200
i^iinwinir. cW
MOVING &
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
Boston
University
Ben-Gurion
University
oftheNegev
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
Please send information
about the MSM program
in Israel
Israel
TcfepiMnc
Boston University is an Equal Oppoun*y InMfeution.


Pge 12 The Jewiah Floridkn of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, January 18,1961
Israel Bond News
Desperaks honored at Israel Bond lunch
Isaac Schlomkowitz, chairman,
and Jacob Brodzki and Ludwik
Brodzki. co-chairmen plan a New
Life Israel Bond Luncheon, cele-
brating Israel's Double Chai 36th
Anniversary. It will be held at
the Holiday Inn in Plantation,
Sunday. Feb. 3 at 1 p.m.
Honorees will be Sam and Ruth
Desperak. recipients-elect of the
New Life Award. Distinguished
guest will be Yehoshua Trigor.
Consul General of Israel, and
entertainer will be Eddie
Schaffer. popular American
Jewish humorist.
Tribute will be paid to Sam and
Ruth Desperak for their uncom-
promising commitment to Jewish
survival for the generations of
our people vet to come. Couverf
is $14.
* 3>
&>

Seena Pukel
Prince
George
endeavors and active participa-
tion in numerous philanthropic
and service groups, at a Night for
Israel Thursday. Jan. 24, 8 p.m.
It will be held in Building A. The
Rotunda. 500-600 Three Islands
Blvd.. HaUandale.
The Honorees will be presented
with Israel's prestigious Scroll of
Honor, and truly deserve the
tribute paid to them for their
deep commitment to Jewish
causes.
Emil Cohen, well known
American-Jewish Humorist will
spark the evening's festivities.
The event is sponsored by the
Olympus Israel Bonds Com-
mittee. Refreshments will be
served, and everyone is welcome.
Samuel Aptner and Julius
Brenner are Chairpersons and
Leo Hilzenrath. David Berlin.
Ben Faivus. Max Nevis. Lillian
Bolotin. and Frances Rozenzweig
are Co-Chairpersons.
Avant
Garde
Chairmen Sol Cohen and
Irving Rubin announce Avant
Garde holds a Night for Israel
Sunday evening. Feb. 3.8 p.m. in
the West Building Social Hall.
Mrs. Fisher will be presented
with the prestigious Israel Scroll
of Honor for her steadfast com-
mitment to the growth and wel-
fare of the Jewish State. Emil
Cohen, popular American-Jewish
Humorist will spark the
evening's festivities. Refresh-
ments will be served, and every-
one is welcome. The event is
sponsored by Avant Garde Israel
Bonds Committee.
Venetian
Park
Phil Pritzert and Jerry
Wyman. co-chairpersons an-
nounce that Venetian Park will
honor B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
30% at the Israel Bonds Break-
fast scheduled for Sunday
morning. Jan. 27. at 10 a.m. They
will be presented with the presti-
gious Israel Scroll of Honor.
Danny Tadmore, well known
Israeli entertainer will spark the
morning's festivities. Everyone is
welcome.
Community
Calendar
January 16
The Broward Chapters of Brandos University Nationil
Women's Committee is sponsoring University on Wheels m
Bailey Hall. Broward Community College, Central Campus
10:00 a.m. A $35 contribution to the Library Trust Fund will
include the seminar and lunch. For information call EstelU
Gorber. 485-3432 or Katharine Packer 925-1268.
January 21
Hollydale Chapter of American Jewish Congress will hold next
meeting at 12 noon, Galahad South, 3801 South Ocean Drive
Chris Cubbison, Broward Editor of the Miami Herald, will
speak. All welcome. For information call Jeanne Spevack 454
7254.
The South Broward Chapter of the American Society for
Technion. Women's Division will hold meeting, 12 noon
Galahad North, 3001 South Ocean Drive, Hollywood. Refresh-
ments and entertainment by Shirley Cole. For information call
Mrs. Sylvan Silver 920-0761.
January 24
B'nai B'rith Women Twin County Council will begin the new
year with a Direct Giving Campaign. Donations of a minimum
of $18 are welcome to attend the Gift Club Celebration Dinner.
For more information and reservations call Alma Hofstadter
932-5865.
January 26
Hadassah Sabra-Scopus Chapter of Hollywood presents "The
Slim Scam Man," a musical comedy at Temple Beth El. Perfor-
mances on Saturday at 8 p.m. $7.50 and also Sunday at 2 p.m.
tickets S6. For information and tickets call Sandy Flavmen 962-
7999 or Diana Planco 963-5344.
Come to the world
of the American Jewish Congress.
A World of Difference.
Chairman Isadore Wolkoff
announces a Night for Israel
Bonds event will be held at
Prince George's Social Hall, 1865
S. Ocean Drive, Hallandale,
Sunday. Jan. 27. at 8 p.m. The
B'nai B'rith Lodge honors Seena
Pukel with a presentation of the
prestigious Israel Scroll of
Honor. Mrs. Pukel is an inspira-
tion to all who know her for her
deep commitment to Judaism
and all related causes. Eddie
Schaffer. well known American-
Jewish Humorist will spark the
evening's festivities. The event is
sponsored by Prince George
B'nai B'rith Lodge Israel Bonds
Committee. Refreshments will be
served, and everyone is welcome.
Fairways
Royal e
On Wednesday evening. Jan.
30. 8 p.m. Fairways Royale Israel
Bonds Committee honors Milton
and Evelyne Presser for their
unstinting dedication of time and
energy, serving Jewish com-
munal causes. They will be pre-
sented with the coveted Israel
Scroll of Honor. Eddie Schaffer,
popular American-Jewish
humorist will entertain. Refresh-
ments will be served, and every-
one is welcome. Betty Gersmann
is Chairperson, and Val Newman
and Rozia Stolzenberg, Co-
Chairpersons.
Event takes place in Fairways
Royale Social Hall, 960 N.E. 14th
Avenue, Hallandale.
Olympus
Reflecting the appreciative re-
cognition of ihe Jewiah com-
munity, Olyi.ipus will honor
Henry Bloch of B'nai B'rith,
SeJrna Dolgen of Hadassah and
Dorothy Silbar of B'nai B'rith
Wfcnaa. Am their
Come to one of our Travel Presen-
tations, this winter in Florida, and hear
about our spectacular 1985 Travel Pro-
gram, featuring tours to 34 countries.
For 27 years. AJCongress members
have been traveling with us to Israel.
Egypt Europe, China, the Orient in
fact, to all six continents, as part'of our
dedication to the strengthening of ties
between the Jews of America and those
of other lands. We are proud of our
reputation for excellence. A reputation
based on superb planning: unique and
sophisticated touring combining Jew-
ish and general interest a sense of car-
ing, personalization and luxury all
at the best possible value.
BOCA RATON
Wednesday Fen 6 it 7 PM
Holiday Inn 195
1950 Glades Rd
DEERFIELD BEACH
Wednesday Feh 6 al I PM
Temple Beth Israel
200 South Century Blvd
DCLRAY BEACH
Tuesday Jan 29 al 730 PM
Temple F.mcth
57M West Atlantic Av
LAUDERHILL
Thursday Jan 31 al 7:30 PM
Inverrary Country Club
3M0 Inverrary Blvd
MIAMI BEACH
Wednesday Jan 30 at I PM
Temple Beth Sholom
4144 Chase Av
MIAMI BEACH
Tuesday Feb 5 at 730 PM
Marco Polo Hotel
19201 Collins Av
NORTH MIAMI
Thursday Feb 7 at 7:30 PM
California Country Club
750 North East 195 Si
SARASOTA
Sunday Feb 3 at 3 PM
Hyan Sarasola Hotel
1000 Blvd of the Arts
TAMPA
Monday Feb 4 at 7:30 PM
Jewish Community Center
2WW Horatio St
WEST PALM BEACH
Tuesday Jan 29 at I PM
Holiday Inn
6255 Okeechohee Rd
Travel Presentations are being held
throughout Florida. They will feature
our new travel movie, "A World of Dif-
ference." refreshments and door prizes.
Our staff will be on hand to answer
your questions and to take your res-
ervations.
Choose the date/location most con-
venient for you. and return the coupon
below or, call us at (Dade) 305-576-
4330. (Broward) 305-763-8177. (Palm
Beach) 305-689-0258.
We look forward to showing you our
world. Truly, a World of Difference.
TV AK nnfrelnlrmalonalTravrl Program i\a mrmt American ki,h < iwiprr"
Detach and mail lo:
American Jewish Congress
4200 Biscaync Blvd
Miami FL 3313,7
D We plan lo come lo the Travel Presentation
city _____________dale_____________
number of persons
D We cannot attend, but please mail us your
1985 Travel Guide.
D I am interested in details of
American Jewish Congress mcmhci ship.
Name _^^__________________
Si reel____________,______________________
City_______________________________
Stale ____________
Zip
Telephone


_ Friday, January 18,1966 / The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Brodie-Suckno
Hrving C. and Broolde
|Rosenkrantz
Sea Air
Towers
Chairmen Julius Jacobs,
Vbraham Mallet and Ben
.labinowitz announce a Night for
Israel will be held in the Sea Air
[rowers Social Hall Sunday
Evening, Jan. 27, at 8 p.m. Irving
I and Brookie Rosenkrantz,
dedicated and devoted workers
for Jewish and communal causes,
ivill be recipients-elect of the
tstigious Tower of David
Award. Jerry Gleekel, noted
[authority on the Middle East,
will be guest speaker. The event
is sponsored by the Sea Air
Towers Israel Bonds Committee.
efreshments will be served, and
feveryone is welcome. Co-
Chairmen are Louis Detkin,
[Irving Fife, Tess Gilman, Rose
labinowitz, Dr. Nathan Ross
od George Schneiderman.
Deborah EUen Brodie and
Leslie Howard Suckno were
married on Saturday evening,
Dec. 15, at Temple Emanu-El.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Solomon Schiff and Rabbi Herb
Tobin officiated at the marriage
of Deborah, daughter of Myron
and Charlotte Brodie, and Leslie,
son of Abraham and Sonia
Suckno of Mountainside, N.J.
The bride's father is executive
vice president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
The bride was attended by
maid of honor Marci Suckno and
matron of honor Shelly Brodie.
Audrey A Herman, Sherri Baker,
Andrea Chodorow, Mindy
Goldberg, Phyllis Klau, Tamera
Schulman, and Janice Wagner
were bridesmaids.
Best man was Steven Brodie
and ushers were David Bernstein,
David Brodie, Gregg Fishman,
Marc Goldman, Howard
Grossman, Philip Kan tor and
Jeff Nash.
Mrs. Suckno, a campaign asso-
ciate with the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, was formerly a
department manager with Jordan
Marsh. She has her bachelor's
degree in advertising from the
University of Florida.
The groom, an associate with
the law firm of Goldberg, Young
and Borkson, P.A., in Fort
Lauderdale, is a graduate of the
University of Miami Law School
and obtained his baccalaureate
degree from George Washington
University, Washington, D.C.
After a reception at Temple
Emanu-El Mr. and Mrs. Suckno
left on a wedding trip to Los
Angeles, Mexico and Las Vegas.
They will live in Plantation.
Pre-wedding parties were given
for the couple by friends and rela-
tives.
American Yiddish vaudeville
The opening of "American
Yiddish Vaudeville" starring
foremost Yiddish comedian Max
Perlman at the Lincoln Theatre,
has been pushed back a week to
Jan. 25, instead of the previously
announced Jan. 18.
A new show weekly, with spe-
cial guest stars and a feature
movie, tickets are $4. Showtimes
PASSOVER TOURS
COTACAB*/**.
AMBASSADOR BEACH
California
SHEHATONHAZA
Pa*ri Springs
THENEWrOffER
rgrwpon Beach
SHERATON SAVANNAH
FCMTAMEBUAU HR.TON
MBSBROCK RESORT
SEVUE HOTEL
SHERATON BAl HARBOUR
MHjrbour
SANSSOUCI
N.Y.Araa
TAftRMENT RESORT
PoconoMts.PA
MOST FARM CORRAL
Unasut.PrS
Hawaii
SHERATON MAKAHA
MKftWSt
LAKE GENEVA RESORT
OLYMHA RESORT
Puerto Rico
FALMASDELMAR
Spain
FEZESFADA
St. Maattan
GREAT BAY BEACH
HYATT REGENCY
are Monday through Thursday
at 3 and 8 p.m., with three shows
on Friday through Sunday at 3,6
and 9 p.m. For information and
group rates call 532-0897.
More West
Germans
see Israel
BONN (JTA) West Ger-
many was the largest single
source of tourism to Israel in
Europe in 1984, according to the
Israel government Tourist Office
in the country. The Frankfort-
based office also reported that
German tourism continued to in-
crease during the entire year,
with record numbers of West
Germans going to Israel.
Shown under the canopy at their December-15 wedding are
Deborah EUen Brodie and Leslie Howard Suckno. Mrs. Suckno
is the daughter of Myron and Charlotte Brodie. The- bride's
father is executive vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Mr. Suckno is the son of Abraham and Sonia
Suckno of Mountainside, N.J. After a wedding cruise the couple
are at home in Plantation.
Irving Karten, M.D., F.A.C.O.G.
Arthurs. Rubin, M.D., F.A.C.O.G., F.A.C.S.
Alan A. Neuman, M.D.,
F.R.C.S.(C), F.A.C.O.G., F.A.C.S.
Diplomates American Board
Of Obstetrics and Gynecology
Announce their association for the practice
Of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Infertility.
Emerald Village Professional Plaza
3866 Sheridan Street Telephone
Hollywood, FL 33021 (305) 432-2100
PASSOVER 1985
IHJUnM/INKHTS
SDAKMMGHn
J599 I-'369
non occ mm. room shams amangh>
All rooms feature color TV., stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
SANSSOUCI
HSmCofcmAw
MIAMI MACH
i ore.
KOSHER GLATT
TOUH1-aJ0-J25-1M7.MIAMI(30S)S31-4213
RIDGE
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All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing e Mt. Trail Hikes e Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing e Gymnastics and
Dance e Go Carts e Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing e Basketball e Soccer e Softball
Hockey e Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
YourC
COACH J.....
nawa
Miami Beech Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beech, Fla. 33140
Give yourself
the life you deserve
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
and security.
Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
apartment resort community. '
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
unique features: -,_,_,
Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.)
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreational and social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most startling thing about the Florida Club is that all of these features are
included in the monthly rent. And there is no membership fee whatsoever.
A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
sure you don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
County, dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FREE T-800-343-CLUB.
Ask about FREE
LIMOUSINE SERVICE
to and from The
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Directions: from 441, take 191st St. east to Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive.
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
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? Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate
living at The Florida Club.
? I am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
The Florida C lub, Depf JFH
NE 3rd Avenue and Sierra Dr.,
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City.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, January 18t198f ___
Synagogue News
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIR AM AR
1. The Akph Class of Temple
Israel Congregation's Hyman
Drooker Religious School, will be
consecrated on Friday, Jan. 25 at
6 p.m. The students will par-
ticipate in the service and will be
presented withtheir own prayer
books, marking their in-
troduction to Jewish Education.
The service will be conducted
by Rabbi Raphael C. Adler and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. The
teacher of the Aleph class is
Edith Grossman, and Nechama
Lieber is Principal of the Hyman
Drooker Religious School.
2. The Hyman Drooker
Religious School of Temple Israel
A Miramar is proud to announce
the expansion of its Sunday
School Program to include four
year olds This is a special oppor-
tunity to introduce your
youngster to his-her Jewish
heritage at an early age temple
membership is not required for
participation. Please call 961-
1700 for further information and
registration.
Friday Evening Services will
begin at 8 p.m with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
canting the liturgy. Members
who have joined Temple Israel
over the past year will be
specially honord and will be
presented with a gift. They are:
Ruth Allen. Victor Arav. Phyllis
Baldwin. Abe and Sylvia Becker.
Joseph and Ellyn Bewes. Louis
and Lillian Blumer. Martin and
Goldy Bogrow. Robert and
Helene Burd. Gary and Pamela
Burd: Gerry and Sandra
Cirulnick. Keith and Tobi Ellis.
Joseph and Jean Feller. Gerald
and Naomi Friedman. Mark and
Jackie Gerstenfeld. Leon
Goldberg. Adolph and Irene
Gronich. Philip and Anne
Kaplan. Skip and Dale Kaplan.
David and Janice Kout. Herman
and Helen Lohman. Martha
Marelly. Paul and Lisa Mark.
Ephraim and Sylvia Miller.
Jacqueline Noto. Irving and
Gloria Palan. Hannah Querido.
Irving Querido. Cary and Lynn
Rosen. Etta Rudoff. Isaac and
Sidel Saltz. Jerome and Janice
Schlosser. Samuel and Mabel
Schildkraut. Saul and Charlotte
Schechter. Jim and Mayumi
Solomon. Sheldon and Adrian
Steinberg. Cathy Summers.
Joseph and Margarita Terkiel.
Sidnev and Kav Terl. Karen and
Noel Uris. M'ickey Wolk and
JeanetteZinn.
In addition. children
celebrating birthdays during the
month of January will receive a
special blessing from Rabbi Adler
and couples celebrating wedding
anniversaries in January will be
honored and recite the Anniver
sary Prayer.
Sabbath Morning Services will
begin at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski
officiating. Mr. Leon Hirschberg
will chant the Haftorah.
Men's Club will hold a break-
fast meeting on Sunday morning.
Jan. 10 at 9:30 a.m.
Minyan takes place daily at
8:30 a.m.
Judaica High School meets on
Wednesday evening at Temple
Israel.
Friday Evening Services on
Jan 25 will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Adler conducting and
Cantor Wichelewski chanting the
liturgy The Aleph Class of the
Hyman Drooker Religious School
will be consecrated into the study
of Torah during the service. The
celebrants are: Nisa Cirulnick.
Lance Cohen. Scott Kaplan.
Charlie Lerner. Jason Noto.
Michele Noto. Jacquelin Prenner.
Seth Rosen. Todd Roth. Ron
Shapira. Daniel Smith. Randy
Zinn. Siddurim will be prsented
to each of the students by Temple
Israel's Education vice president,
Dr. Jerome Levy.
Sabbath Morning Services on
Jan 26 will begin at 8:45 a.m.
with Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating. Mr. Al
Binstock will chant the Haftorah.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Shabbat Worship Service will
begin at 8:15 p.m.. Friday. Jan.
18. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
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A difference that enhances the atmos-
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Elegant dining
Bus service
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ivai Irf. < <.
-m^l l**M-n<
.-I
conduct the Worship Service.
Cantor Israel Roeen will chant
the liturgical portion of the
service. The Adult Choir, ac-
companied by Ms. Carol
MacKenzie. will participate in
song.
Shabbat Morning Worship
Service will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, Jan. 19.
Sisterhood is rolling out the
Red Carpet to honor the men in
their lives, on Saturday night.
Jan. 19. at 7:30 p.m. at the
Emerald Hills Country Club. For
further information contact
Marlene Slingbaum. 439-6739 or
Nancy Greenberg. 9611040.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
The second semester of
Hallandale Jewish Center's
Adult Education Program began
on Jan. 14. In addition to the
classes that were offered the first
semester, two new classes are
offered on Monday evenings
continuing weekly through
March 18 'History of the
American Jewish Community" at
7 p.m.. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
instructor: and "Yiddish Con-
versation" at 8 p.m.. Rabbi
Yehuda Melber. instructor.
Rabbi Shoter. until recently,
was the spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Am in Hollywood. He has
served various Florida com-
munities, having been active in
Jewish as well as secular affairs.
Rabbi Melber, who conducted
two popular courses during
HJC's first semester, served as
Rabbi in New York for 20 years
and for the past five years at
Temple Beth Raphael in Miami
Beach. Author of two books
"The Universality of
Maimonides" and "Herman
Cohen's Philosophy of Judaism"
he was Chaplain of Haganah
(Defense Force) during Israel's
War of Liberation and received a
"Ben Gurion Award" for out-
standing service.
Adult Education registrants
need only present their cards at
the door. Those wishing to
register may do so at u*d.
office, 416 NE 8 Ave.|at4tSff
Hallandale. The fee VfoX
singles. $15 for couple, J
offered this semester You mj,
also register at your first cIm,
Call 454-9100 for further
mation. "'
TEMPLE SINAI
Friday evening services be*.
at 8 p.m. with Rabbi Richard J
Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich officiating
Temple Sinai Religious School
will hold its monthly family
sabbath and participate in the
services. On Saturday, service,
begin at 9 a.m. and everyone j,
welcome. During the service,,'
Marlene Lusskin. a member ol
Temple Sinai board of governors
will be installed as a vice preji-'
dent of the Southeast region of
the United Synagogue ol
America. She will be installed by
Mr. Lou Meltzer. of Dalton,
Georgia, president of the
Southeast region. Dailv minyan
services held daily at 8:25 am.
and 5 p.m.
On Monday. Jan. 28, Temple
Sinai Sisterhood will hold a
luncheon-card party beginning at
11:30 a.m. in the Haber Harp
Hall. Please call Helen Jakubow-
ski, chairman, for reservation,
921-1494.
Monday. Feb. 11. Sisterhood
Torah Fund Luncheon will begin
at 12 noon. The honorec this year
is Dorothy Kushner. past presi-
dent of the Sisterhood. Please call
Mary Feldman. chairman, for
more information.
A limited nubmer of openings
are avilable 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 for
more inforamtion.
Temple Sinai Bargain
Boutique is open for business
daily from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Home furnishings, clothes, toy,,
etc. are available. All proceeds go
to eliminate the mortgage.
$
Candle Lighting Time
Jan. 18 5:36
Jan. 25 5:41
T
F}eligious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Lerl Yltacfcok Lubavttch. 1X6 E. Hallandale Batch Blvd.
Hallandale; 468-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua Daily eenrtce!7:56 m..
mlnutoi before aundown; Sabbath aervlcea, B: IB p.m.; Sabbath morning^
o'clock, Sundayi, 8:80 a.m. Rellgioue ichool: Uraaea 1-8. Munery cn01
Monday through Friday.
Young lane, ol rtafrwi 83B1 Stirling Road: 98S-7877 Rabbi Edward
DavU. Dally aervlcea. 7:80 am aundown: Sabbath eenrlcea, ana hour oefor*
aundown, Sabbath morning, o'clock: Sunday,Sam.
CONSERVATIVE
Jo
- 418 NE 8th Ara.; 484-B100. Rabbi Carl KM
6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning,
(ON. *8th Ave Hollywood; t*l-ni. Rabbi Morton
i. T:4 a.m., aundown; Sabbath erenlng. 6.W
Dally aervlcea, 8:80 a.m
8 46 am m.
Temple Beak Shalom 1400
Mateveky Dally aervlcea. .
o'clock. Sabbath morning, 8 o'clock. Rellgioue achool: Kindergarten-*
HalHi Bath k^8T8tlrlaBRoaAHoUrw;l^R*,^Av?h^
Kapnek SarrtoM dally 8 am; Sabbath p.m.; Sabbath momlni 8 -m
RoligVxu School: Nureary. Bar Mltivah. Judalce High School.
TlWg-ll term*! of Miramax 9W0 8W 88th St.; 9ei-170o"rUbbi Raphael
Adler. Dally aervlcea, 6:80 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning,
o'clock. Rellgloua School pre-klndergarten-8.
Tempi, steal- {joi Johneon St.. Hollywood: 880-1877. Rabbi Richard^
MaxgoUe p.m.; Sabbath morning, a.m. Religion achool
kind* rg art en-Judaica High School

I Bl 18B1 8. 14th At... Hollywood; WO-aM. Rbbl aem^
Jane. Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Rellgloui acno-
OraaSaaK-10.
Teaaeate Both Eme4 Pembroke Plnee General Hospital audttortum.J
Ururaretty Drtva. Pembroke Plnaa: 481-8888. Rabbi Bennett Oreenapw.
Sabbathiervlcea.8 lBp m Rellgloua ichool: Pre-klndergarten-10
Teenpto Setal 6100 Sheridan St. Hollywood: 988-0205 Rabbi Be*"*!
rraata. Sabbath atrrlcea. 8:18 p-m.; Sabbath morning, 10:80 oo
Rallgloua achool: Pre-achool-lS.
BsnoNSTBucnoNBrr
- 11801W. Broward Bird.. Plantation: 4TS-8800. RabbiEUW
IdaU. Sabbath atrrlcea. 8:18 p m Rallgloua achool: Pra-aindtrgartan---


TEMPLE BETH EL
A ten-week course entitled
introduction to Judaism" is
ng offered to the community-
' as our outreach program
those who are interested in
oming Jews By Choice. The
burse will start Tuesday
tening. Feb. 5. It will be taught
, Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe of Temple
th El and Rabbi Morton
kalavsky of Temple Beth
ilom.
[The classes will meet regularly
Tuesday evenings between 8
pd 9:30 p.m., and will deal with
8jc Jewish concepts and
ctices.
I The first five sessions will be
Lid at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
Sth Avenue, Hollwyood. The
at five sessions will be held at
nple Beth Shalom, 1400 N.
h Avenue, Hollywood.
For further information, please
1920-8225 or 981-6111.
| The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
sponsoring a Petite Lun-
feon and card party at Temple
.th El. 1351 South 14th
Ivenue, on Tuesday, Jan. 22, in
Tobin Auditorium of the
nple, for the benefit of their
IService To The Blind" project.
This program consists of a corp
valuable women who work as
braille Writers, Recorders and
tinders to produce books and
cords for the sightless. All
quests for the visually han-
capped are filled free of charge,
nd many materials are sent to
Blind Division of the Library
Congress, the Jewish Braille
nstitute, Nova School and the
feroward County Library for the
blind and physically han-
dicapped.
The program is funded by
Sisterhood through donations
nd luncheon tickets sales. The
ic is invited. Donation: $5
person. For tickets and
vations, please call Esther
.lint/.. 983-8920, temple office,
20-8225; 944-7773.
"Our Throw-Away Society"
ill be the subject of the 1985
harles and Ruth Doppelt
emorial Lecture at Temple
th El, 1351 S. 14th Avenue,
oily wood, on Sunday, Feb. 10
p.m. The guest speaker,
abbi W. G wither Plaut, is one
the foremost Rabbis of North
erica.
Most recently, Rabbi Plaut
vas the Senior Rabbi of Holy
Blossom Temple in Toronto,
Canada, from 1961-1978, and is
its first Senior Scholar.
eviously, he held pulpits at the
Vashington Boulevard Temple
|now Oak Park Temple) in
Chicago and at the Mount Zion
Temple in St. Paul, Minnesota.
Currently, Rabbi Plaut is also
lOTUNML^
TO JERUSALEM
In time of illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
it our Yeshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
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Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
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Friday, January 18,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 16
president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis and
vice-president of the governing
board, World Union for Progres-
sive Judaism, two important
branches of the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations.
During the evening there will
be official presentation of the
Judaica Volumes to the Miami
Christian College. This, of course,
is a gift of the Jewish
Chautaugua Society. Also Life
and Century Convertible Plaques
will be presented to recent
generous contributors to New
Jewish Chautuqua Society
members. Donation: $4.95.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Sabbath evening services will
Brazilian
candidate
Presently, Rabbi Plaut is best
known for his work on the newly
completed The Torah; A Modern
Commentary, for which he was
the Editor and to which he
contributed four of the five
books. He is also the author of 15
books, including scholarly works,
an autobiography and a
collection of short stories. He has
been an editorial contributor to
Canadian newspapers and
periodicals and he is the editor of
ST: a human ** would reverse
Dr. Plaut has been a lecturer at
Haifa University, Israel, and a
Fellow at York University,
Toronto. In addition, he has
lectured extensively throughout
Canada and the United States, in
Europe, Israel, Australia, New
Zealand and Africa.
be held at 8 p.m. Friday, with
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek offi-
ciating and Cantor Abraham
Koster chanting the Liturgy.
During Friday evening ser-
vices we will celebrate UJA-Fed-
eration Shabbat.
Sabbath morning services
continue at 8:45 a.m. Jr.
Congregation will be held at 10
a.m.
On Monday, Jan. 28 Adult
'Education classes start. Two
courses will begin at 8 p.m. a
Hebrew Literacy class will be led
by Ronni Simon, and Rabbi
Kapnek will teach a Life Cycle
course. Both courses will be
involved in an overall plan
leading to adult Bar-Bat Mit-
zvah. These classes will be
followed at 9 p.m. by the Mini-
Course on women.
Daily minyan servicesat 8 a.m.
Sunday-Friday.
The Doppelt lecture is open to
the public and there is no charge;
however, admission is by "tickets
only," which are available at the
temple office and the supply will
go quickly.
The Social Action Program on
Saturday, Jan. 26, at 3:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth El will be of an
unusual and different format
from those that have been held
previously. The subject matter,
"The Political Dilemma of
American Jews," is the result of
an article in the July, 1984 issue
of Commentary magazine by
Irving Kristol.
In the article, Kristol ad-
vocates that the United States
should be not merely a great
democratic power, but the
strongest and most influential of
the great powers, as it is the only
power in the world that is comm-
itted to Israel's survival.
In order to achieve this power,
the author advocates that
American Jews re-think their
liberal political tradition in favor
of expedient alliances and
policies. To accomplish this he
proposes that American Jews end
the traditional coalition with the
black political community
because of Jesse Jackson's pro-
PLO, anti-Israel policies: ally
with the "moral majority"
because of its pro-Israel posture,
and despite its commitment to
school prayer, anti-abortion and
the relation between church and
state; and, finally, that the
United States should disas-
sociate itself from the United
Nations and that the United
|States should support the use of
American military power
throughout the world to counter-
balance Societ participation and
support of anti-American forces
in Central America, Africa and
the Middle East.
The Social Action committee
invites the membership of the
temple and the public to this
group discussion. The keynote
speaker will be Dr. Samuel Z.
Jaffe, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth El. Myron Bumstein, Esq.,
Rabbi Samuel Rothberg, Arvin
Jaffe, Esq., and City Commis-
sioner Sue Gunzberger, the
audience's opinions will be
solicited in an informal manner.
Admission is free. The
program wul start at 3:30 p.m.,
with coffee and dessert and will
conclude with the beautiful
Havdala Service.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El and the Jewish
Chautauqua Society are spon-
sorign a Viennese Evening Dance
on Sunday, Jan. 27, at 7 p.m., in
the Tobin Auditorium of the
temple, 1351 South 14th Avenue,
Hollywood. A variety of cheese
and a glass of your favorite wine
will be served, as well as .an
especially fine dessert table and
coffee.
U.N. vote
SAO PAULO (JTA> -
Tancredo Neves, the projected
front-runner in the elections for
Brazil's first civilian President in
20 years, promised a delegation
of national Jewish leaders that
his Administration would change
the vote Brazil cast in favor of
the "Zionism is racism" resolu-
tion in the United Nations
General Assembly in 1975, the
World Jewish Congress reported.
The leaders of the Confeder-
acao Israelite do Brasil, the
central representative body of
Brzilian Jewry and WJC affiliate
here, told Neves of their concern
with the unbalanced position
taken by Brazil with regard to
the Middle East, and the increas-
ingly overt Arab activism in the
country. Neves took note of the
Jewish community's concern and
said he understood it. He said
that his government would revise
Brazil's vote on the "Zionism
equals racism" resolution.
The Confederacao hosted
separate luncheons at the
Hebraica Club here for Neves, the
opposition candidate, and for
Paulo Maluf, the government-
backed right-of-center candidate.
At this stage in the campaign,
the victory of Neves is considered
almost a foregone conclusion and
he is behaving as if he is the
President-elect. In this context,
the meeting he had with the
Jewish leaders is of significance.
Federation
Calendar
JANUARY 20
Beach Pacesetter dinner features former New York
Congresswoman Bella Abzug at 5:30 p.m., Hollywood Beach
Hilton.
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 will present Holocaust survivor Dora Roth
as speaker at 10:30 a.m. in the Cardroom.
Women'8 Division Rabbinic series continues with Rabbi Roth-
berg of Temple Beth El lecturing on "Modern Women," 10 a.m.
at the Federation building.
JANUARY 24
Women's Division Lion of Judah luncheon begins at 10 a.m. at
the Grand Bay Hotel, Coconut Grove.
Business Executive Forum meets at 5:30 p.m. at the Emerald
Hills Country Club to hear developer Tibor Hollo.
JANAURY26
Western campaign listens
Goldberg of WTVJ-TV at 8
Laurie Brown in Cooper City.
to sports commentator Hank
p.m. at the home of David and
JANUARY 27
Galahad North $100 minimum breakfast at 9:30 a.m.
Meadowbrook Phase 4 breakfast at 9:30 a.m.
Grandview breakfast at 10:30 a.m., in the clubhouse.
JANUARY 28
Hillcrest Women's Division luncheon at 12 noon at Temple Beth
Shalom.
JANUARY 29
Fairways breakfast at 9:30 a.m.
JANUARY 30
Women's Division Rabbinic series concludes at 10 a.m. at the
Federation building.
We've cut costs,
not corners.
We took a good hard look at funeral costs.
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We feel we've done something about it.
Now you can save up to 25% without
any loss of service or dignity.
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Serving Broward and surrounding counties


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, January 18,1981

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INSTALLED FREE
Kendall
SUPER
1295
ita BUI K
OIL CHANGE,
FILTER and
LUBE
UP TO 5 QTS OF
PREMIUM OIL FOR
GAS OR DIESEL ENG
NEW FILTER COMP
LUBE
FOR MOST US PAS-
SENGER CARS AND
LIGHT TRUCKS
BRAKE
SPECIAL
24*
2 Front Disc or
2 Wheel Drum
Install new linings or pa
Check, bleed & refill riy
lie system
Semi-metallic pads o- <
parts & labor extra if"
Repack wheel bearing^
extra, if needed
MoslCjts&Ligrilliucks
ALL STORES OPEN
7:30 AM
CORAL GABLES ...............Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI ...................13360 N.W 7th Ave 681 -8541
N. MIAMI BEACH .................1700 N E 163rd St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH......................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE.....................9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIDGE .................20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE.........1275 49th St 822-2500
MIAMI AIRPORT ........N.W 25 St & M.lam Dairy Rd 593-1191
WEST MIAMI ...................Bird & Galloway Rds 552-6656
KENDALL DR. HIGATE SQUARE ... 13872 S.W. 88th St 387-0128
W.TAMIAMI TRAIL.................12520 SW. 8th SI. 551-1141
HOMESTEAD..................30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
AIR CONDTTIONING CHECK-)
AIR, we'll gladly check your t
w-1HOLLYWOOD ..................497 S Slate Rd 7 987-0450 cncTn0Fc,Nl
DAV1E .............St Rd 84 just west ot Univ. Dr 473-4700 ISO STORES I
FT. LAUDERDALE ..............1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 463-7588 LAW PARK M PALM I
PLANTATION......................331 N. Stale Rd 7 587-2186 WIST PALM BEA'
PEMBROKE PINES Hlrywd Blvd just west Ol Univ Dr 435-1383 TtOUESTA
TAMARAC..................N Univ Dr & McNab Rd. 721-4700 FT. PIERCE
TAMARAC ................441 & W Commercial Blvd. 735-2772 VERO BEACH
POMPANO BEACH..............3151 n Federal Hwy. 943-4200 TtTUSVIllE
DEERFIELD BEACH...........2265 W Hillsboro Blvd 427-8800 DAYTOMA BEACH
DELRAY BEACH ......................, Lmton Blvd 272-1022 HAPLES
GREENACRES ........................3338 Jog Rd 968-1014 FT. MYERS
ROYAL PALM BEACH...........11451 Southern Blvd 793-1115


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