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:
AA00014306:00031

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Thejewish
of South Broward
Volume 16 Number 4
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 15,1986
tfnUShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Talisman, man behind
'Precious Legacy', to speak
at Metro Pacesetter
The Klezmer Players will entertain at the Chavarut-Kehillah
luncheon March 11.
Klezmer band added
to Chavarut lunch
Yiddish entertainment
has been added to the
program for the Women's
Division Chavarut-Kehillah
luncheon, set for March 11
at the Doral Beach Hotel in
Miami Beach. The Klezmer
Players, who have recorded
four albums and have
worked with musicians
such as Maurice Chevalier,
Count Basie, Frank
Sinatra, and the Bee Gees,
will perform.
Also on the program is
featured speaker Evelyn
Sommer, the Editor of the
Jadla and Eresnews news
services for Latin America.
Mrs. Sommer, from
Parana, Argentina, has
spoken on Jewish issues in
Latin America, Canada,
Australia, South Africa,
Switzerland and Finland
for the UJA, Keren
Hayesod and WIZO
campaigns.
In 1980, Mrs. Sommer
headed the WIZO
delegation to the Inter-
national Women's Year
Conference and the Mid-
Decade Women's Con-
ference.
The Klezmer Players
Maxie, Chi, Willie and Julie
Epstein describe their
Klezmer music as a hun-
dred years of Rumanian,
Hungarian, Gypsy,
Russian and Polish music
mixed together.
The Chavarut-Kehillah
lunch is open to all women
who have given a minimum
commitment of $125 to the
UJA-Federation 1985
campaign. The chairwomen
of the event are: Edna
Warren, Arlene Ray, Sis
Altman, Lynda Wilentz,
and Edith Frost. Merle
Lundy is head of hostesses.
For more information,
please contact Carole Roth
at Federation, 921-8810.
Mark Talisman the
driving force behind
bringing the "Precious
Legacy" exhibit of
European Jewish treasures
to Miami Beach and other
cities in the U.S. this past
year will be the special
guest speaker at next
week's Metropolitan
Pacesetter dinner dance.
The event will begin at
7:15 p.m. on Saturday
night Feb. 23 at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 N. 46th
Avenue, Hollywood. The
minimum family gift
required in order to attend
the event is $1,500, ac-
cording to dinner chairmen
Harry and Jackie Rosen.
The Precious Legacy
exhibit gives the Jewish
people back a piece of
themselves they either
thought was lost or didn't
Mark Talisman *
know they had, Talisman
says. But more, the exhibit
is not a "Jewish" exhibit as
much as a "humanitarian
happening." It has been
booked by the Catholic
archdiocese in New
Orleans, and NBC plans to
air a broadcast on it soon.
Talking about the single
most important thing that
Precious Legacy ac-
complished, Talisman said:
"It has promoted
something not previously
accomplished an inter-
relationship between Jew
and non-Jew as regards the
Holocaust; the un-
derstanding that the
Jewish experience has a
general application for the
larger experience.
"It is also necessary that
we understand the end of
mentality of being
'shetlized.' The shetl is
certainly a historical reality
but the Jewish people must
guard against limiting their
experience solely to the
Continued on Page 2
Two speakers
Feb. 26 Business
at
Forum
At a special meeting of
the Business Executive
Forum set for 5:30 pjn.
Tuesday, Feb. 26 at
Emerald Hills Country
Club, Broward County
Sheriff Nick Navarro and
ft vanished world' photo
exhibit opens at Bass
A Vanished World: The Jews of Eastern Europe
1934-1939. Exhibition, Feb. 24-April 25, Bass
Museum, Miami Beach.
In a world where Jews were prevented from
owning cameras or film, Roman Vishniac suc-
cessfully took 16,000 pictures and captured in in-
credible black and white photos a way of life now
only a memory. Between 1934 and 1939, with a Leica
and a Rolliflex camera. Dr. Vishniac defied dangers
and surmounted obstacles as he traversed 5,000
miles across Poland, the Ukraine, Czechoslovakia,
Rumania, Hungary, Latvia and Lithuania, taking
Continued on Page 2
Art Teitelbaum of the Anti-
Defamation League will
discuss how anti-Semitism
is affecting South Broward
businesses. David Brown,
Chairman of the Business
Executive Forum, said that
all business people are as
always welcome to attend
the BEF programs.
The Business Executive
Forum was initiated in 1983
by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward to provide
an opportunity for Jewish
business people to meet
regularly to establish new
and profitable business
relationships while hearing
from experts or current
related issues.
"We have enjoyed many
special guests speakers
such as Dolphin owner Joe
Robbie,. developer Tibor
Hollo, Congressman Larry
Smith, entrepreneur
Norman Braman and many
more," Brown said, "and
our upcoming Feb. 26
meeting promises to be well
attended!" The BEF
meeting drew well over 120
people.
One of the most unique
aspects of each meeting is
the opportunity given to
each person to introduce
themselves and their
particular business ac-
tivity. "Many people have
approached me and told me
of the new accounts and
relationships they have
developed as a result of the
Forum," Brown described,
and continued "we have all
kinds of business
represented from
professionals to plastics
manufacturing, office
supply stores, printers,
Continued on Page 2
REMEMBER: 30 days til Super Sunday


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, February 15,1985
Business Forum
Continued from Page 1
alarm companies to art
consultants and
everywhere in between."
The BEF meetings are
free to all. There is a cash
bar before the meeting
begins and the Hors
d'oeuvres are sponsored by
various companies who
want valuable added ex-
posure to the crowd. Brown
said, "We make sure that
our sponsors
designated
acknowledged.'
recent sponsors
Mark Auto
Seidman and
CPA, Sales
are
well
and
Some
included,
Leasing,
Seidman,
Builders
Specialty Advertising, Lost
David Brown
Horizon Travel, Jet
Printing and Pioneer
Roofing. Their support is
crucial to the success of our
meeting this year.
'A Vanished World'
Continued from Page 1
photos with his cameras hidden in a handkerchief,
through a hole in his suitcase, or through an enlarged
buttonhole in his jacket.
This exciting exhibition, organized by the
International Museum of Photography, is the first
comprehensive showing of Roman Vishniac's
celebrated photos. It opened to record-breaking
attendance in New York City and now will be
exhibited at the Bass Museum of Art, 2121 Park
Ave., Miami Beach. This exclusive tour of world
renowned photos is limited to only eight museums in
the United States.
We are now accepting reservations for groups of
(20) persons or more. Please make your reservations
as soon as possible. You will receive a prompt
confirmation. You may have exclusive use of the
museum for private showings in the evenings or on
Mondays. Call for details, 673-7530.
Although the BEF is
part of Federation's overall
program, the meetings are
not fund raising or
solicitation events. The
goal is to build a more
cohesive Jewish business
community as an important
element in further
developing a healthy and
dynamic Jewish com-
munity at large.
"We are proud of the
success of the Forum and
we hope that more area
business people will join
us." Brown concluded.
Anyone wishing to attend,
sponsor a meeting or be
placed on this mailing list
to receive the monthly
invitation should contact
Debbie Brodie Suckno at
Federation, 921-8810.
Metro
Rjoesetter
Continued from Page 1
community of the Shetl.
They must embrace the
larger world with whatever
knowledge and help they
can give it."
For further information
about the Metropolitan
Pacesetter dinner dance,
call Rabbi Herb Tobin at
Federation, 921-8810.
Joseph
Meyerhoff
Joseph Meyerhoff
The officers and Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward express our deepest regrets
upon the recent passing of Joseph Meyerhoff, one of the
nation's foremost philanthropists and Jewish community
leaders.
Mr. Meyerhoff was past chairman of the national
United Jewish Appeal Campaign, and the Associated
Jewish Charities and Welfare Fund of Baltimore. He was a
prime supporter of cultural arts in his home city, took
active part in civic affairs, and held honorary degrees from
five institutions of higher learning in the U.S. and Israel.
His memory will live forever through the many great
charitable works he undertook in his lifetime.
The Federation leadership expresses its sympathies to
his wife, Rebecca; his son, Harvey; his daughter, Eleanor
Katz of Hollywood, Florida; his sister, Nina Pushkin; his
11 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 North 46 Avenue, Hollywood, Florida
Proudly Presents
"HANNAH SENESH:
Portrait of a Woman Warrior"
FEBRUARY 11 8:00 P.M.
For information & tickets:
(Brwd.) 981 -6111 (Dade) 949-0501
PHlDfi
Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week.


This message brought to you by:
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Friday, February 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Miami Beach Mayor to honor Martinson at Hollybrook dinner
Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm
l romberg will be the special
guest speaker at the annual
Hollybrook dinner in support of
the 1985 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation campaign Sunday
evening March 3 at the
Hollywood Beach Hilton, 4000 S.
Ocean Drive, Hollywood.
Cocktails will begin at 5:30
p.m., with dinner following.
There is a minimum family gift
requirement of $300 in order to
attend.
According to Lillian Weil,
dinner chairman, the guest oJ
honor at the dinner will be Rhea
Krieger Marrinson, a resident oi
Hollybrook for the past ten
years. She has been involved
deeply in the UJA-Federation
campaign along with other
Jewish causes including B'nai
B'rith, ORT, and the American
Jewish Congress because Israel
as a haven for all Jews is her
priority.
Her husband George shares
Rhea's dedication and com-
mitment to Jewish activism and
the state of Israel.
Malcolm Fromberg, in addition
to being Miami Beach Mayor, is a
former Senior Vice President of
B'nai B'rith International, the
second highest elected office in
the world wide organization. He
is also a Past President of the
B'nai B'rith district which en-
compasses the southeastern U.S.
Currently his role in that
organization is National Com-
missioner of the Anti-Defamation
League.
Rhea Krieger Marrinson's
strong ties to the Fromberg
family give this upcoming
Hollybrook event special
meaning to her.
For further information
regarding the event or reser-
vations, please contact Reva
Wexler at the Federation, 921-
8810.
St Rep. Rochlin
honored at Parker Plaza
State Representative Irma S.
Rochlin will be honored at a
complimentary breakfast on
behalf of the 1985 UJA-
Federation campaign Sunday
morning Feb. 24 at 10 a.m. at
Parker Plaza.
Khona Miller, chairman of the
Parker Plaza campaign, said "We
arc very proud to have Irma. who
has served our community well
(or many years, as our honoree."
Irma Rochlin, elected to the
legislature in 1984, was raised in
Miami Beach. Her parents have
been extremely active in Jewish
causes and taught her to be
dedicated to Israel. Her father
was a founder of Temple
Emanuel-EI in Miami and her
mother has been on the Board of
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the aged at Douglas
Gardens.
Rochlin, the first woman to be
elected as state representative
from the Hallandale-Hollywood
area, was elected to the Broward
Democratic executive committee
State Representative Irma
Rochlin
1970. Last year, after her first
session in the House, she received
the Outstanding Legislator
Award from the American
Association on Mental
Deficiency.
Ann, Nelson Dembs
honored at
Emerald Hills Dinner
Ann and Nelson Dembs will be
the honorees at the annual
JF.merald Hills division dinner
I Tuesday March 5 at the Emerald
Hills Country Club, 4100 N. Hills
Drive, Hollywood.
The dinner is being held on
behalf of the 1985 UJA-
Federation campaign. Cocktails
will be served at 6 p.m., with
| dinner following at 7.
The Dembs are longtime
leaders of the Emerald Hills
campaign for the Jewish
federation of South Broward,
Mid Paul Sigel, co-chairman of
the event along with Abe
Me.ster. "This honor in only a
small way repays the years of
work and devotion to this
iKroup.'Meistersaid.
Guest speaker at the dinner
wui be Jonathan Livny, who was
the Attorney General for the
west Bank after the Six Day
UJu L ,vny held that Position
wnen he was just 25 years old.
As a Major. Livny served in
sraels Defense Forces during
Six Day War, the Yom
K'PPur War, and in the war in
ILebanon.
In the United States, Livny
inas been a forceful spokesman for
Israel on television, radio and on
011eRe campuses. Since retur-
ns to Israel, he has served as
Ann and Nelson Dembs
Assistant to the Minister of
Tourism and Legal Advisor in
the Knesset.
For reservations or in-
formation regarding the dinner,
please contact Rabbi Herb Tobin
at Federation, 921-8810.
Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm
Fromberg
Rhea Krieger Marrinson
Lillian Weil
Women's Division B&P network
annual fundraiser
On Sunday, March 3 the
Women's Business and
Professional network shall host
its second annual Theatrical
Cocktail party in the home of
Linda Winn. The minimum gift
for attendance will be $100, and
the featured guest artist shall be
the talented Judy Sloan.
Judy Sloan and her cast of
characters have delighted theater
and festival audiences from coast
to coast since 1979. Reviewing
the tradition of oral history,
Sloan gathers stories from people
of all ages and descriptions.
Then, in theater style, she
transforms herself into living
characters who tell their own
tales. exposing personal
idiosyncrasies that create an
intimacy on stage.
More than a comedienne, Sloan
has been compared to Lily
Tomlin and Charlie Chaplin for
her ability to convey universal
human emotions through
gesture, voice and tightly wound
monologue.
She portrays six vastly dif-
ferent women from pre-
pubescent, yet worldly, Jennifer,
to the valley-speaking lead singer
of "The Beauticians," to the
bittersweet wisdom and ob-
servations of the grandmotherly
Jew, Sophie.
Sloan has been a teacher and
performer for over 12 years in the
disciplines of juggling, clowning,
character creation and
monologue. She resides in New
Haven, Connecticut, and also
offers workshops, residencies and
lecture demonstrations on
character creation, comedy and
oral history.
This Theatrical Cocktail party
is the unique creation of the
Astma'ut (fundraising) com-
mittee chairwoman, Susan
Matter, and her committee. This
should prove to be a creative and
innovative presentation, and all
Business and Professional
Women are welcome to attend.
For more information, please
contact Amy Marshall at the
Federation office at 921-8810.
Judy Sloan, actress
THE FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL will see the 12th Maccabiah Games in Tel Aviv.
Featured Maccabiah sports include basketbal, swimming, diving, soccer, track and field, and
gymnastics. The mission leaves Fort Lauderdale July 10 and returns July 24, with extensions
available. To reserve the few spaces still available, please call tbe Federation at 921-8810.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, February 15,1986
Jewish leaders praise Kampelman
choice as Soviet negotiator
By ROSALIE ZALIS
Israel Today
LOS ANGELES The ap-
pointment of Dr. Max Kam-
pelman as overall chief of the new
U.S. negotiating team on sub-
stantial arms control talks with
the Soviet Union to begin in
March in Geneva has drawn
praise from national political and
Jewish leaders especially those
who have been identified with the
cause of Soviet Jewry.
Caliornia Congressman Henry
Waxman said "Kampelman
comes to this assignment acutely
aware of human rights and the
problem of Soviet emigration as
his last major assignment was as
President Reagan's envoy to the
Madrid Conference on European
security and human rights."
Kampelman was originally
named to this post by former
President Jimmy Carter. When
he departed the three-year
Madrid parley of 34 delegations.
Kampelman realistically noted
that "signatures on a document
do not necessarily produce
compliance with its provisions."
Senator Arlen Specter (R-Pa.)
called the appointment "first
rate." Dr. Kampelman has a
tremendous background and is a
proven negotiator. I believe there
is implicit linkage between the
arms talks and human rights. If
we succeed in the first, a
byproduct of this will be to help
Soviet Jewry emigration to Israel
and to the United States."
Specter said.
Si F rum kin. former Chairman
of Southern California Council for
Soviet Jews, said "Kampelman is
fantastic: he's dealt with the
Soviets at their worst and is
going in with no illusions. He
Rabin: Israel to get $1.8 million
in U.S. military aid
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin indicated that the Reagan
administration has agreed to
provide Israel with $1.8 billion in
military aid for the 1986 fiscal
year, a $400 million increase over
this year, but has made no
decision on economic aid.
Emerging from a 30-minute
meeting with President Reagan
at the White House. Rabin would
not say directly if the President
had approved this figure. But he
said while the increase "was not
exactly what we wanted." the
total amount will be about $1.8
billion. Israel had asked for $2.1
billion in military aid. The White
House confirmed the $1.8 billion
sum.
Rabin said that while he
believed no decision has been
made on economic aid. the
president has a "positive at-
titude" toward helping Israel in
its present economic difficulties.
"I'm optimistic about what will
be done by the U.S. government
in support of our efforts, serious
efforts in Israel, to bring about a
recovery of our economy." he
said.
The defense minister said he
briefed Reagan on Israel's ac-
complishments in the first step of
its economic recovery program
which has already reduced in-
flation and on the next step
which calls for deep cuts in
government subsidies and $1.1
billion in cuts in government
operations, includign "to my
sorrow." the defense budget.
"Israel for the sake of the
recovery of its economy is going
to take security risks, and a real
one." Rabin said.
Israelis start buying
binge as freeze ends
By SUSAN POYAS
Israel Today
JERUSALEM Israelis have
begun a new buying spree of
everything from video sets to
basic foodstuffs as the three-
month price-wage freeze draws to
an end and negotiations begin on
a new package deal which will
inevitably include high price rises
and new taxes.
But the government could not
wait until the completion of a
package deal at the end of
January and raised import taxes
on automobiles by 25 percent,
which will raise the price by 10 to
20 percent. Some 75 percent of
the car price is taxes, with small
cars costing around $10,000 and a
family-size car $20,000. Foal
prices also went up on Wed-
nesday by 10 percent, but the
energy ministry says they are
still subsidized by 25 percent.
The lag between the frozen
exchange rate for the shekel for
imported goods and the real
devaluation of the currency made
a buying spree inevitable towards
the end of the three months
accord.
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai caused confusion when it
was first announced that all
import duties were being ad-
justed to the exchange rate and
then backed down under pressure
from the private sector and the
trade unions, which insisted that
such a move could not only be
part of the agreement on a new
package deal.
Shopkeepers reported that
customers were buying up on all
available electric appliances,
especially refrigerators, color
televisions and videos, before
their prices go up sharply.
Israelis are also hoarding food,
which has been heavily sub-
sidized under the freeze.
ThekTWish
tt&
4>1**M.
FWOSHOCHCT
Editor and Pubfcaher
or Sovtft Browsrd
Mo *AJP3a4-SO0rrSSN07a7737)
*-. Fnw/SAocnef
AMTHAimS
Associate Editor
SUZANNE SHOCMCT
E.ecuiive EdHor
Putaahed Si Waaxiy li tinaa cim Kamgi pe*d at Haasndaie, Fla.
HOU.VWOOOFORT lauOEROAlE OFFICE. S3SS W. Oakland Pa* Blvd..
Fon Laudwdafe. FL 33321 Phon* 74SS400
AantiiS Hitaira. I iili|l^inliii
J** OWo* ** 1 JONES* SI. MM. Fla 33132- Phone 1 373*805
POSTMASTER: Send doYd.s changes to Ths Jswish FtorMlan.
... P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
i Federation o) South Browerd oHicers President Or Philip A Uw, Vic* Presidents Or
Saul Smoer. Tad Newman and Nat Sedley. Traaaurar Or Howard Barron. Secretary Otto
Stieeer, Executive Director Sumner O Kaye Submit material lor publicalion to Art Marna.
associate editor 2719 Hollywood BJd Hollywood Floods 13020
______________ Nemwer JTA, Seven Arts. WHS, MCA. AJPA. snd FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES local Area 13 50 Annuel C Tear M.nwnum S7). or by memberstMp Jewish
Federation or South Browerd 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood, Fla 33020- Phone 921*110
Out o> Town Upon Request
experience with the Helsinki
accords, an international treaty
totally disregarded by the
Soviets, taught him about Soviet
duplicity and he will be careful
not to be taken in again."
According to Frumkin, there is
no question that Kampelman will
be strong on linkage in the arms
negotiations sessions because
"he's a good, caring con-
scientious man, a lifelong Scoop
Jackson Democrat for whom
human rights in the Soviet Union
and around the world is a major
priority."
Frumkin recounted how an
elderly Jewish Soviet immigrant
had recently confided to him that
since the Madrid session, she had
been writing pleaful letters about
her son, a dissident still in
Russia, to the President, the
State Department and to a host
of other government officials.
From them, all she got were form
replies. Only from Kampelman,
she told Frumkin, did she receive
personal. sympathetic,
reassuring letters.
Long active in Jewish affairs,
Kampelman was the Director of
the American Israel Cultural
Foundation, chairman of the
Committee of the Martin Luther
King Memorial Forest in Israel,
honorary vice chairman of the
ADL. a member of the Board of
HIAS and chairman of the
National Advisory Committee of
the American Jewish Committee.
A former president of the
American Friends of Hebrew
University. Kampelman is
current chairman of the Harry S.
Truman Research Institute for
the Advancement of Peace on
Mt. Scopus.
Kampelman is a partner and
Washington director for the New
York based law firm of Fried.
Frank. Harris, Shriver and
Kampelman. Married and the
father of five children, he resides
in Northwestern Washington,
DC.
Ben Forman
The Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward wishes to express its
regrets on the passing of Ben
Forman. a community leader who
supported the UJA and Israel
Bonds campaigns and lived in the
Plaza Towers condominium in
HaUandale. He was 81.
Friday, February 15,1965
Volume 15
24SHEVAT5745
Number 4
Forman waa the retired
founder and chairman of
Gibraltar Industries and
president of Hialeah Industries.
He was husband to Mae; father
to Wallace and Edythe, Arthur
and Carol; brother of Lily Wolf;
grandfather of Dra. Stuart and
Amy Forman, Dr. Ronald and
Carol Berger. Stephen, Beverly
and Amy; Great grandfather of
Michael, Robert and Emily.
Services were held Feb. 4 at
graveside, Pinelawn, New York.
A letter from the
United Jewish Appeal
Dr. P. Levin
President JFSB
Hollywood, Fla.
We wish to thank your community for its role in U JA's
December cash drive. At times of crisis when the people of
Israel are asked to sacrifice, the Jews of the United States
inevitably rally to make a special effort. Your com-
munity's positive response to our plea for immediate cash
exemplifies the wonderful spirit of understanding and
cooperation we find prevalent throughout the country.
Israel'9 serious economic problems and the costs in-
volved due to a happy, but unexpected influx of new
immigrants necessitated immediate action on the part of
UJA and Jewish Federations throughout the country.
Your community's role in this special effort is deeply
appreciated.
We know that we can count on your community's
continued cooperation to keep the pipeline of critical funds
flowing during 1985.
With all good wishes,
BERNARD BORINE
National Cash Chairman
United Jewish Appeal
Leningrad refuseniks write of
Ethiopian Jeivish rescue
Dr. Robert and Elaine Pittell recently received this
letter from one of the Soviet refusenik families they visited
while in Russia.
Dear Elaine and Bob,
We were so excited to hear from you. It took 15 days for
your letter to reach U9.
It was a real joy for us to receive such a warm letter.
Thank you very much for your remembering U9 and for
your care. We were happy to learn that you kept in touch
with our relatives and friends and gave them our regards.
I want you to know that you became for us very close
people and we are so grateful to you for your support that
helps us to stand our situation.
Dear friends, you can not imagine what a treat for all of
us your short-wave radio is. We enjoy listening to very
interesting programs every day. We are worried by these
terrible events in Ethiopia. We cannot help astonishing
how Israel managed to airlift Ethiopian Jews out to keep
them from starving to death. Incredible.
We are looking forward to hearing from you again. We
think of you often and we love you very much. Our best
wishes to you and your children.
Much Love,
Eugene, Tanya and Olga
Letter to the editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Once again, our people are turning the other cheek. We
are doing nothing to counter the subtle and not so subtle
onslaught against Israel and even our Jewish Community
herein America.
In South Florida there are currently about 550,000
Jews. This is about ten percent of our total Jewish
population in the United States. Yet we can not boast of a
single radio station we can call oar own. The Cubans have
many; the blacks have stations; even the Haitians have
Sunday radio time of their own.
I would like to see our Jewish organizations and in
fluential leaders awaken to the realization that it is time
we owned at least one radio station. They could rally the
support needed to form a "corporation tor profit,'sell
stock, and purchase such a voice for our people. It will bet
profitable venture at the same time, I am sure.
The prime object of the station should be to educate,
and disseminate Jewish culture, Jewish values, and
Jewish news. It could also monitor and then rebut
broadcasts and telecasts of those in the media who
manage the news in such a way as to sway the minds of
their listeners against Israel in particular, and the Jewish
people in general.
It would propagandize our cause and show that we are
not the "fat cats nor the "devils" some of the
hatemongers are spreading about us. It could help stop
the trend toward making us the "scapegoats" once again.
H. Z. SMALL
H.lUBd.k-


Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Pace 5
South American mission
leaves next month
A third country has been
added to the itinerary of the 1985
Federation Mission: South
America program. In addition to
visiting Brazil and Argentina,
participants in the March 17-27
mission will also journey to
Uruguay.
Mission: South American
Chairmen Joseph and Margarita
Terkiel explained that a special
inclusion of Montevideo,
Uruguay has been added to the
mission to expand the par-
ticipants' Jewish experience in
South America. They also said
this will permit new contact
between the Jewish communities
of South Broward and Uruguay.
This program also includes
visits to sites of historical and
present importance in Sao Paulo,
Brazil, and Buenos Aires,
Argentina, where the Jewish
A meeting to discuss the Mission to South America will be
held on Monday Feb. 18 at 7 p.m. at the Federation building,
2719 Hollywood Blvd. Nate Friedman of the Joint Distribution
Committee will be on hand to discuss "The Jewish Community
in South America today." Additional meetings in the com
munity will be held Feb. 19 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Malamud, and Feb. 21 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Entin.
For more information, call Rae Bein at Federation, 921-8810.
Federation of South Broward
formed its first contacts last
year. The 1984 Mission: South
America program represented the
first major journey of its kind for
a North American Jewish
community.
The 1985 program will present
meetings with top political and
community leaders, and will
feature home hospitality which
offers the opportunity to view
Jewish life in South America
from a highly personal per-
spective.
The mission will be based in
first-class hotels, and all flight
and land arrangements are in-
cluded in the total package for
this stimulating travel ex-
perience.
For reservations or more in-
formation about Mission: South
America, call Rae Bein at
Federation, 921-8810.
Israel. Latin American countries sign oil agreement
BOGOTA (JTA) Israeli
Minister of Energy and
Infrastructure, Moshe Shahal,
negotiated important petroleum
and coal contracts with Colombia
and Mexico at the beginning of
Not hard to be a
Jew' in S. America
SAO PAULO (JTAI It is
not "hard to be a Jew" if the
place is the sensuous city of Sao
Paulo. According to Adolpho
Bloch, one of Brazil's most in-
fluential men and a proud Jew, it
is "harder to be a goy."
Another legendary Jew of
Brazil, Hans Stern, the world-
famed gem producer and owner of
an enormous chain of jewelry
boutiques in many lands, stated
that "My country has been very
good to me and I hope I've been
good for my country."
International attention was
drawn to Brazil when Tancredo
Neves was elected President on
Jan. 15, the first civilian to attain
the Presidency in more than two
decades. Neves, who assumes
office on March 15, has strong
credentials with the Jewish
community: he is even reported
to have informed some of his
dose associates that he would
revoke, if he could, Brazil's
positive vote in 1975 for the
United Nations General
Assembly's resolution equating
Zionism with racism.
According to some Jewish
leaders here, the country's
relations with Israel are "cordial
but cool." And should another
anti-Israel resolution rear its
head at the UN in the future,
they feel that Brazil would ab-
stain.
There seems to be little overt
anti-Semitism, especially since
the diminishing of the oil crisis,
but the PLO still has an office in
Brasilia, the nation's capital,
headed by a permanent
fepresentative, without
diplomatic status, and who is
said to be most able in espousing
the Arab cause, especially in
^ university and labor union cir-
cles. Citizens of Christian
Lebanese origin number four
m>"ion, and many occupy high
government positions, whereas
there are very few Jews in high
office.
"Ovservers here estimate the
number of Jews in the country as
approximately 120,000, with
30.000 in Rio. 60.000 in Sao Paulo
and 30,000 in the remainder of
this enormous land with a total
population of 130 million. The
prognosis for the future of
Brazilian Jewry, in general, is a
favorable one: the Jews of Rio
and Sao Paulo are stable and
vigorous.
But forecasts of the future of
Jewry in the smaller communities
are dismal. It appears likely that
Jewish life in cities of northern
Brazil, such as Bahia, Belem,
Recife and Manaus will be extinct
by the year 2000, with the
remaining Jews moving to the
large centers.
January, it was reported here by
informed sources.
Under the terms of the
agreement with Mexico, Israel
will purchase $800 million worth
of petroleum annually, covering
approximately 40 percent of its
consumption. This makes Mexico
Israel's largest acknowledged oil
supplier, followed by Egypt.
Mexico in turn, has agreed to
purchase $100 million worth of
Israeli industrial products yearly.
This represents a 20-fold increase
over Israel's best level of exports
to the oil-rich Central American
country, and traditional sup-
porter.
The coal contract with
Colombia, a renewal of an
existing accord, is for a total of
$200 million over a five-year
period. In exchange, Colombia
will buy a variety of Israeli
products valued at $500 million
over the five-year span.
These contracts reflect the
increasing importance of bilateral
Israeli-Latin American trade
relations throughout the
hemisphere, the sources said.
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Aquarius breakfast
March 10
Lewis E. Cohn, chairman of the
Aquarius-Federation-UJ A 1985
campaign, has announced that a
complimentary breakfast will be
held Sunday morning March 10
at 10 o'clock in the Cascade
Room of the complex.
Jerry Gleekel, a popular
speaker who is in close touch with
Israeli and Middle Eastern af-
fairs, will address the group.
Cohn, a past president of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and Temple Beth El, is
currently a member of the
Federation's Board of Directors
and its Executive Committee.
His wife, Anne, has been active in
many capacities regarding
Jewish philanthropy, and for-
merly served on the Women's
Division Board of Directors of
theJFSB.
Cohn said he hoped this year's
Aquarius event would be the
most successful ever. "This is the
time of year we come together in
the Jewish community in order to
do our part to support Israel and
our agencies in need in South
Broward," he said.
Co-chairmen of the event
include Seymour Goodman,
Lewis Cohn
Bernard Goldberger, and Max
Morrison.
For more information
regarding the breakfast, please
contact Beverly Bachrach at
Federation, 921-8810.
AT SOUTH AMERICAN MISSION MEETING From left,
Evelyn Stieber, Debbie Brodie Suckno, Joseph Terkiel, Fred
Layne, Ella Kahn, Margarita Terkiel.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. February 15. 1985
Stieber Fund honors late leader
Nat Sedley. longtime active
participant in varying leadership
roles with the Jewish Federation
of South Bro ward, has an-
nounced the formation of the
Otto Stiebber Fund For The
Health Sciences at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
"A committee made up of a few
of Otto's dearest friends has
determined that the best way to
memorialize his name will be the
creation of a chair in the Health
Sciences field at his dearest love,
the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem." Sedley said.
The goal of the fund is the
raising of S400.000.
In his latter days. Otto Stieber.
a giant of Jewish philanthropy
both here and in New York, often
spoke of the creation of just such
a chair. He believed that this
land of program would be of
great service to the University.
Jews everywhere and humankind
in general.
The public fundraising has
begun. According to Sedley.
more than $100,000 has been
raised toward the successful
completion of this project with be
bulk of the funds expected to
come from the Annual
HoUywood-Hallandale Gala Ball
to be held on Tuesday evening.
Feb. 19. at the Doral Hotel in
Miami Beach.
"Otto's friends here in South
Florida, in Israel, Mexico and
throughout the United States
will all be made aware ot this
newly-created opportunity to
have their names linked with the
nme and deeds of the late Otto
Stieber as well as with the
University of the Jewish People
. the Hebrew University.
Sedley continued.
Otto Stieber was born in
Vienna. Austria and lived
through the Holocaust. He
moved to New York where be
became active with most Israel
based organizations from B'nai
B nth to the Zionists of America.
The bulk of his activities were
concentrated on Jewish survival.
He has been honored for his
devotion to the cause of Jewish
existence by countless
orgsnizations including
Federation but his greatest and
most humbling kudos came from
B'nai B'rith and the Hebrew
University where he was awarded
its highest honor. In the summer
of 1983. at ceremonies in
Jerusalem, he was awarded an
honorary doctorate by the
University of the Jewish People
in honor of his dedication and
generosity to Israel and higher
education in particular.
Otto was the moving force
behind the creation of the Florida
House located on the Mt. Scopus
campus of the University. He has
been recognized by the Mexican
Friends of the Hebrew University
for his contributions to their
successful operations. In October
he was awarded, at ceremonial in
Mexico City, their highest honor.
All contributions to the Otto
Stieber Fund For The Health
Sciences may be sent to the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University. 300 71st Street.
Miami Beach. Florida 33141. AU
contributions are tax deductible
and those gifts of $5,000 and over
may be paid over a five year
period.
The American Friends of the
Hebrew University is the
organization charged with the
fundraising and support of the
University and its scholarship
and endowment programs here in
the United States.
Please make checks payable to
AFHU and designate that they
are for the Otto Stieber Fund.
For additional information on
the Stieber Fund or any other
University related questions,
please call in South Bro ward 945-
6644 and in Dade call 868-7600.
Nat Sedley and UJA tourguide Zvika Gerstd explain some of
the details of the Passover Mission to Israel to interested
community members. The Mission leaves March 24 from Fort
Lauderdale. and returns April 8. Spaces are still available call
Judy Nemeth at Federation. 921-8810.
Israelis hail Sharon's victory
Dor L'Dor, an intergeneiational, educational program, soon to
be introduced to Sooth Broward Jewish schools, held an
organizational meeting to make plans for three workshop*
which will take place at the Jewish Federation, 2719 Hollywood
Blvd. beginning March 13 at 10 a.m. Join oar MELAMED
group. Share your talent and inspire the love and pride of
Judaism. Call 921-8810 for farther information. From left,
seated, Helen Berkowitz. Sefana Hopen, Mitzi Mann, Sandra
Rose. Standing, from left, Fred Packer, Florence Rooenthal.
EUie Katz, Elaine Pittell, Irving Swede, RoseMarie Goodman.
Rona Perrotta, Joe Kleiman. Rochelle Koenig, Roz Seidel.
By SUSAN POYAS
And ELL AN GATES
JERUSALEM Israeli
supporters of Ariel Sharon have
assured him a hero's welcome on
his return to Israel.
As far as they and many other
Israelis are concerned, the former
Defense Minister won his libel
suit against Time Magazine when
the jury ruled that he had been
defamed and that the story was
not true
Former Prime Minister
Menachem Begin sent the
Commerce and Industry Minister
a congratulatory cable after the
New York jury ruled that Sharon
had been defamed. "Strength be
with you over you moral vic-
tory," Begin told Sharon.
Herut party leader and Vice
Prime Minister Yithak Shamir
told a public meeting that the
jury's judgment wss "sufficient
victory, not only for Sharon, but
for Israel."
Sharon himself said after the
jury decided the Time report had
been a be and that be been
defamed: "We have managed to
wipe out the lie and the blood
libel brought against me and
against the state of Israel. This is
a great moral victory."
"Sharon showed the world that
Time and other foreign media are
anti-Israeli and publish lies about
Israel. He stood up for Israel's
honor," said Aviva Beitler, a
housewife from Rehovot. This
view was echoed by Assa
Rosenberg an engineer "He
showed them they cannot write
whatever they like, even gross
lies, and get away with it," he
said.
Sharon told an interviewer in
New York he planned to compete
for the post of Herut Party leader
and its candidate for Prime
Minister, but only after Yitzhak
Shamir has served his two years
as head of the national unity
government after Prime Minister
Shimon Peres.
Still, Shamir supporters are
concerned that Sharon might not
be that patient and might force a
contest before then.
Sharon garnered 40 percent of
the Herut Central Committee
vote when he challenged Shamir
last year and has since ben
working hard to develop a strong
grass roots following in the
central committee for a future
leadership bid.
Israel Today
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One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Fri April 5-Sat. April 13
Cantor
Lawrence Tuchinsky
and the Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Mariena
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chain.
Israel Eirog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday
WVItt
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Announcing El Al's Summation Plus Vacation to Israel.
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See your travel agent, or call El Al at
1-800-223-6700 and ask about our exclusive
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Price per person, doubt* occupancy. One Heru car per doubtr
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Package price based on Miami Tel Aviv round-trip only For
prices from your area, contact a travel agent or El At
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Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
4n
ICrouiii
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MPURIM special! v
)LONY POINT KICKOFF NIGHT JAN. 23 humorist
|1By Cole entertained. Prom left, Dave Brenman; Jack
Bin; Pearl Goldenberg, co-chairman; Blanche Kaminsky,
1an; Jerry Bocian, co-chairman.
Shirley Cole entertained at
Colony Point. The building's
breakfast is March 3 at 10
a.m. in the Clubhouse, speaker
Jerry Gleekel.
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40th to 41st Sts.
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Pros. JNF Southern Region
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
For Information and Reservations:
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538-6464
| Jewish National Fund Strengthens Israel
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, February 15.1985
Soviet Jewry update
KHOLMIANSKY: ELEVENTH
HOUR APPEAL
While a preliminary hearing
was due to be heard on Wed-
nesday, Jan. 16, in the case of 34-
year-old Alexander Kholmian-
sky, a Hebrew teacher from
Moscow, when the defence and
the prosecution were to set a date
for the trial. Kholmian sky's
family were making an eleventh
hour appeal to save him from
what they have stigmatised as a
trumped-up charge.
Kholmiansky was charged
after a search of his Moscow flat
allegedly turned up a gun and
ammunition. The appeal reads in
part:
"We appeal to all people of
goodwill to save Alexander
Kholmiansky, who had a gun and
ammunition planted in his home
on August 29. 1984. In addition
two books "At the Edge of
Geography" by V. Markman and
a photocopy of the book Aliya of
the Seventies" which were
confiscated by the police, were
also planted.
"Alexander has been held in a
punishment cell since September
14, 1984. because a day earlier he
began a protest hunger strike
against his detention.
"On November 30, 1984.
Alexander was put into a 'special
regime' punishment cell where he
could not use the bunk without
any bedclothes until 11 p.m. and
then only until 5 in the morning.
During the day the bed was
covered with an iron grid. The
single bunk had to be used by
two inmates. There were no
proper facilities for elementary
procedures of hygiene. He was
kept for five days in a cell where
there was no protection from the
wind or the cold. This is a form of
torture.
"He is not allowed to have
religious objects for everyday
prayer.
"All our requests and protests
to the authorities against the
harsh conditions of Alexander's
detention and against the
fabricated charge of illegal
possession of a gun and am-
munition have had no effect. And
continuing his protest Alexander
is now not only on hunger strike,
but since Sunday Jan. 13, refuses
even to take any liquids.
"We plead with aB those
concerned with justice to demand
Kholmiansky's immediate release
and that all charges against him
be dropped forthwith."
BEGUN TRANSFERRED
Yosif Begun, the 52-year-old
mathematician and Hebrew
teacher was transferred from
Labour camp No. 37 in Polovinka
to a Camp in Kuchino No. 36.
Inns. Begun's wife, was told
about her husband's transfer
when she went to Polovinka at
the beginning of this week to try
once more to get some in-
formation about Begun's state of
health.
Although Camp No. 36 is also
in the Perm complex, because of
its situation near a river the
temperature is much lower. When
Inna arrived there it was -28
degrees centigrade.
The camp Commandant told
her that Begun was working, but
would not tell her when and why
Begun had been transferred: if or
why he was still in the closed
prison section of the camp as a
punishment: and what sort of
work be had been allotted. He
also refused to accept a parcel of
warm clothes for Begun.
The camp doctor whom Inna
saw as well told her that Begun
was no longer in hospital, but he
did admit that Yosif s swollen
legs could have been a result of a
circulatory condition.
Inna has written a letter to the
local 'Prokoratura' anking for
information on her husband. She
was told not answer for at least
28 days.
As per phone call with Natalya
Ratner. Moscow, Oct. 1.1985.
Results of Jan. 8. appeal:
Originally Nadya's two year
sentence began on December 13,
1984. It has been moved back to
August 8, 1984 the day on which
the investigation began.
At the time of the trial Natalya
saw Nadya down the corridor and
ran toward to her. She was
tripped by a man in civilian
clothes, and did not succeed in
reaching Nadya.
Nadya's aunt Nina, her
mother's sister from Kuibishey, a
physician in her mid 60's, was
able to speak with her briefly.
She asked her niece if she could
send food to the labor camp.
Nadya said no, that the police
would end up eating it. Her aunt
reported that Nadya was wearing
summer clothes-a tee shirt and a
pair of pants. Although her
friends brought clothes for her,
they were only accepted by the
jailers several days later. Her
aunt described Nadya as having
lost about 70 pounds. She had
never seen her in such bad shape.
Although Nadya was entitled to
a meeting with a relative, when
the aunt approached the judge
with an application, the judge
ignored her plea.
Nina was the only friendly
person to witness the trial. She
reported: that the lawyer was
very formal and that he did not
do what ke was supposed to do,
is., he didn't help Nadya. During
the trial Nadya described bow -
she has gotten sick and been
hospitahzed a lot. and asked that
the pertinent documents be
applied to her case, (not referring
to her hunger stikes. but to
actual boots of illness-probably
asthma related.) The people she
tutors were willing to testify that
she teaches them, and therefore
works, but this testimony by
Nadya was also ignored. Her
lawyer toad br that her witnesses
would have been called if only she
had said it correctly she
should have demanded that they
be brought in to testify she
Boston
University
ft
Ben Gurion
University
of the Negev
merely said that they were
available to testify.
Nadya also testified that she
went to the state employment
office in the early summer, and
also sent them a registered letter,
for which she received back the
receipt. In both cases she asked
for a job and also said she would
be happy to register as a private
teacher. The official with whom
she spoke did not give her a list of
jobs!
Now she will be transported to
labor camp-general regime. She
should be allowed to meet with
relatives (or friends) three times a
year. She should also be per-
mitted to write letters.
Given the opportunity to make
a last statement, Nadya said she
had thought about what to say-
that it was very important and
that she had a lot to say, but,
after being in the mental hospital
for five months, she has nothing
to say.
She apparently looks worse
than after her hunger strikes
she looks very ill. In the hospital,
the doctors had written in her file
that she had asthma, but prior to
the trial her blood pressure was
ok. and she was deemed healthy.
Tatiana, the wife of the im-
prisoned Yuli Edelshtein of
Moscow, will be asking the
authorities not to set a date for
the hearing of her husband's
appeal against his three year
sentence for allegedly possessing
a quantity of hashish until the
return of Yuly's lawyer, who has
been forced to take a month's
sick leave.
On Jan. 11, Tatian tried to
deliver a food parcel for her
husband at the prison, but the
prison authorities told her that he
was not there. It was only two
days later when Tatiana went
back to the prison that the
package was accepted.
NIEPOMNIASHCHY: "FIT TO
STAND TRIAL"
The prosecution has completed
their investigation into the case
of 54-year-old Mark Niepom-
niashchy of Odessa accused of
"Defaming the Soviet State"
Article 187-1 of the Ukrainian
Criminal Code. It appears that
Niepomniashchy, who has a
history of mental ill health, was
sent for psychiatric examination
recently, and has now been
passed as fit to stand trial.
Niepomniashchy was arrested on
October 12.1984.
YAKOV MESH IN A MOSCOW
HOSPITAL
The latest information we have
on Yakov Mesh of Odessa
suggests that his physical state
is considerable more serious than
we have been hitherto led to
believe. Earlier we were informed
that he had a form of infective
hepatitis, but this has now been
corrected to a type of meningitis,
a far more serious diagnosis.
Yakov is being treated in a
Moscow hospital. His wife
Marina is with him; their 9-year-
old son Marat will be looked after
by friends in Odessa.
We can confirm that the charge
against Yakov of "resisting the
police in the execution of their
duty" has been placed in
abeyance.
KHASINA: NO COMMENT
FROM THE POLICE
Moscow police have given a
negative response to the com-
plaint brought to them by
Natalia Khasina of Moscow that
a self-styled criminal by the name
of Lev Potashkin Naumovich was
demanding money from her with
menaces.
She was called to see them last
week on the 11th Jan hJ
stead of taring a J^gl
view of her complaint, The
asked to produce proof of
allegation. Khasina said I
husband Gennady and u
could substantiate her story*
The police made no comm
nor did they reply when Kh
asked them whether they
in fact give her the pro
from being assaulted th
had requested. She has
supplied details of the k_.
(reported in Bulletin No 1
3) to the KGB and the MVd"
made it clear that if anvtj
happened to her it would be t
responsibility.
The death was announced,
Naum Akkerman in Moscow. I
stepfather of prominent i
Vladimir Prestin Inna
Akkerman's daughter in
has requested permission
attend her father's funeral, ari
go to press she has had no i
from the authorities.
The Golden Surf Womn'i
Division held their 1985 UJA-I
Federation brunch on Jan. 231
in the Golden Surf Card room. I
Guest speaker was Dora Roth, |
a Holocaust survivor.
THE ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
REQUESTS THE HONOR
OF YOUR PRESENCE
AT THE
1985 COMMUNITY
SOLIDARITY RALLY
FOR ISRAEL
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 7:30 P.M.
AT TEMPLE BETH SHALOM OF HOLLYWOOD
1400 NORTH 46th AVENUE, HOLLYWOOD
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 Iniversiry Metropolitan Gillege
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 022.15
Tel (617) 353-29S7
I'ltuv srnti informamm
jtmha I he MSM program
in Israel
Israel
H i nivc-run ijnFqtuinppiiiiinin InMiiiumn
*
PRESENTATION OP
THE 1985 HISTADRUT
QUALITY OF LIFE AWARD
. TO
Hon. Mario Cuomo
Governor of the State of Hew York x
PRESENTATION
GREETINGS
Justice Arthur J. Goldberg Rabbi Norton Malavsky
Founding Chairman Spiritual Leader of
Israel Histadrut Foundation Temple Beth Shalom
Regional I.H.F. Chairman
Governor Bob Graham Congressman Larry Smith
Honorary CoChairmen
Dr. Fred Blumenthal CHAIRMAN
ADMISSION 13.00 Tickets available at Temple Beth Shalom 981 -6111


Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Page 9
Ft. Laud organizes Jewish
addiction task force
WEST PALM BEACH (JTA)
The biggest problem regar-
ding addiction to alcohol and
Hnigs among Jews is the denial
fey the Jewish community that
the problem exists, according to
newish leaders who met recently
It Fort Lauderdale to establish a
ask force to act on the problem.
The Jewish representatives
rom Dade, Broward and Palm
each counties included rabbis
End Jewish social service group
experts, and representatives from
the medical field.
Al Golden, president of the
Riverside Memorial Chapels, was
quoted as saying that "no one
would believe the number of Jew-
ish youths I have buried in the
last ten years because of drug
overdose."
Ivan Goldberg, administrator
of the Center for Recovery at the
JFK Memorial Hospital in
'Precious Legacy' film on Ch. 2
An extraordinary collection of
rtifacts, sacred objects, pain
ngs and manuscripts of
Jzechoslovakian Jews, which
oured major museums in the
Jnited States last year, including
iiami Beach's Bass Museum, is
featured in the half-hour film The
Precious Legacy. The award-
vinning documentary airs
aturday, Feb. 23, at 10:30 p.m.,
onWPBT-Channel2.
The Precious Legacy
ocuments one of the strangest
ml lesser-known footnotes to the
history of World War II. As the
Vazis were methodically ex-
ninating thousands of Czech
nnd Slovak Jews, they were just
bs systematically confiscating,
numbering, sorting, cataloguing,
and ultimately preserving their
naterial possessions for eventual
exhibition in what the Nazis
called "a museum of an extinct
race," established in the city of
Prague.
The Nazis set out to mock and
ridicule the culture whose people
they sent to destruction.
Ironically, they became the
overseers of a project that
resulted in one of the world's
greatest collections of Judaica.
The Precious Legacy not only
presents the exhibition, but
celebrates the vitality and
significance of the Czechoslovak
Jewish culture. The film looks at
their ancient religious and social
history, their contributions to
world culture, and the com-
munity which suvived the
Holocaust and practices today.
H BLUE RIDGE ft
II M CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & 6IRLS 6-16 U V
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY aa
All Water Sports in Ojr Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt. Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALOMAN
STAN & BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROUMENT
Atlanta, declared that the
problem appears in all age and
income groups. He said, "There
are even rabbis and airline pilots
who are alcohol and drug
dependent."
Goldberg added that about 30
percent of a group aged 18 to 30,
at a drug treatment center which
he knew about ."were Jewish. We
probably have a greater higher
rate of drug dependency among
Jews than any other group in the
world."
Rabbi Joel Chazin of Temple
Emanu-El of Palm Beach,
stressed that it was "important
that both professional and lay
people should be aware of the
facilities available" to help Jew-
ish addicts. Several rabbis at the
meeting, which was organized by
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director
of the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation, said they had been
unaware of the extent of the
problem nor of the help available.
There are 300 Alcoholics
Anonymous meetings in Broward
County each week, said Sherwin
Rosenstein, executive director of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, "but none are
held in Jewish places."
Goldberg, noting the reluc-
tance of some Jews to join in AA
meetings because they think such
groups are Christian-oriented,
said synagogues should un-
dertake sponsorship of AA
groups. He also proposed that
retreats should be planned for
addicts and their families, such
as those held twice a year by the
New York-based Jewish
Alcoholics, Chemically-
Dependent Persons and Signifi-
cant Others, which grew out of a
task force of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York.
Barbara Godlberg, director of
education and information
services at the Center for
Recovery, said a wealth of
speakers, many of them
recovered addicts, are available
to provide expert information to
Jewish groups.
9
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
|Leumi
Securities
an* Lcumi -lrMi B M
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
(212)759 1310
ration Toll Free(800) 221-4838
AT CLIFTON Sylvan and Roelyn Solomon have devoted the
past 14 years to the survival of Jewish people throughout the
world. This year, together with Carl and Charlotte Goldstein,
Leo and Ruth Schwartz, Abe Melter, Ann and Harold Singer,
Nathan Harris, Bess Lias, Barney Bernstein, Dorothy Caplin,
Karl Friedman, Walter Baron and 20 sponsors for their UJA
brakfast, they have had a most successful campaign. Over
$10,000 has been raised, with monies still coming in. In ad-
dition, over $1,600 was raised for "Operation Moses." In due
deference that the Clifton recently lost several of their
staunchest supporters, a touching memorial service honoring
the memories of Abe Slifka, Abe Bell, George Miner bi, Sol
Zeller. Julius Zimmer and Jean Baron was held. Dr. Arieh L.
Plotkin, a brilliant speaker, enthralled the audience with his
fresh and first-hand knowledge of the current Mideast scene.
Standing, left to right: Bea Goldberg, Ruth Schwartz, Bess
Liss, Ann Singer, Charlotte Goldstein, Carl Goldstein, Nathan
Harris, Harold Singer. Seated: Sylvan Solomon, Arieh Plotkin.
Roslyn Solomon.
AT FAIRWAYS RIVIERA EVENT JAN. 29 From left,
Sidney Jacobs, May Wiener, Chairman Murray Feuerstein,
Phil Kesch, Ruth Feuerstein.
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
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Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
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Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
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in the rent)
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
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Recreationarand social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the moststartifaig thing about the Honda Club is that a of these features are
included in the monthly rent. And there is no memt>ership 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
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St.*-
7<\>


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood t Friday, February 15, 1985
Temple Beth Emet breaks ground
On Sunday. Jan. 27, Temple
Beth Emet of Pembroke Pines
held its groundbreaking
ceremonies at future temple site,
10801 Pembroke Road.
Over 500 people, including
Temple members, relatives,
friends, elected officials, and local
dignitaries, assembled under a
canvas tent erected on the site.
The program included a brief
religious service conducted by
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon, a
children's choir led by can to rial
soloist Jan Sheer, followed by a
luncheon and a groundbreaking
ceremony. Speakers included
Broward County Commission
Chairman Nicki Grossman,
Pembroke Pines Mayor Charles
Flanagan, Rabbi Lewis Littman
and Sumner Kaye of the South
Broward Jewish Federation. Also
present were Broward County
Commissioner Howard Foreman,
State Representative Walter
Young, Davie Councilman Art
Lazear, and members of the
Pembroke Pines City Com-
mission, including former Temple
Beth Emet president Mike
Rubinstein.
The congregation of about 200
families was formed early in 1977
by some Pembroke Pines
residents who believed the area
needed a reform temple. Rabbi
Greenspon joined the
congregation in the fall of 1978
and is responsible for directing
and guiding the temple's many
religious and educational
programs. Members come from
Pembroke Pines. Davie. Cooper
City, Hollywood. Miramar,"
Plantation and Miami Lakes.
The new temple building, with
a scheduled completion date of
September 1985. was designed by
the Coconut Grove architectural
firm of Tilden. Tachi and Pales,
$
Candle Lighting Time
Feb. 15 5:56
Feb. 22 6:00
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon and
ground for the new Temple Beth
Pembroke Road.
and is being built by S.A.
Weisberg, Inc. The 10.000 square
foot structure will house a 250
seat sanctuary, a multi-purpose
social hall with kitchen facilities,
administrative offices,
classrooms, a 5,000 volume
library with audio-visual
Marlene Bloom break the
Emet at its future site, 10801
equipment, and a main lobby
featuring a memorial alcove.
Israeli tennis
exhibition
The Beth Shalom Day School Parents' Association contributed
$500 towards the Statue of Liberty refurbishment 86 project.
Pictured above, Dr. Leon Weissberg, school principal, and the
fifth graders present a check to Hollywood Commissioner
Suzanne Gunzberger on behalf of the Day School Parents'
Association. The funds were raised through the annual P.A.
Hannuka Walk-a-thon."
Israel Tennis Centers planning
committee in Hollywood met at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Steve
Schoenbaum to discuss the
upcoming tennis exhibition to be
held at Hillcrest Racquet Club on
Sunday, March 10 at 4 p.m. The
following people will be hosting
this exhibition which we expect
to be a big success:
Dr. and Mrs. Steve Schoen-
baum, Dr. and Mrs. Norman
Atkin, Dr. and Mrs. Lee
Eggnatz, Dr. and Mrs. Fred
Ehrenstein. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Klein, Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Marek. Dr. and Mrs. Leonard
Rosen dor f. Mrs. Pauleen Sarkin,
Dr. and Mrs. Sam Winn.
Please contact the ITC office
(3051 971-9990 if you are in-
terested in further details.
Religious directory]
ORTHODOX
Cotire*tlon Lev! Yltscbok Lubavltch. 13M E. Hallandalc Batch Blvd.
Hsdlauidale; 468-1877 Rabbi RafaelTennenh&ua. Daily servics7 a m..
minute* before sundown; Sabbath eervlcca, BIB p.m.; Sabbath mornlri* a
o'clock; Sundays, 8:80 a.m. Religious school; Urades 1-8. Nursery tSm
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood Sl Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edwardi
Davis. Dally services, 7:80 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour bef art
sundown; Sabbath morning. o'clock; Sunday. 8 am.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 4M-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein.
Dally services, 8:30 a.m., 8:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning
846 a.m.
Temple Beta Shalom 1400N. 46th Ave, Hollywood; 981-61U. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Dally services. 748 a.m.. sundown: Sabbath evening. 8:15
o'clock; Sabbath morning. I o'clock. Religious school: Klndergarten-8.
Temple Beth Ahm- 0730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services dally 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:4S am
Religious School: Nursery. Bar Mltivah, Judalca High School.
Temple Israel of Miramar 6920 SW 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler. Dally services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:45
o'clock. Religious School: pre-klndergarten8.
Temple Slnal 1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood: 02O-1B77. Rabbi Richard J
Margolls. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre
klndergarten-Judalca High School.
HIHIKM
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8228. Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe. Sabbath evening 8 p.m Sabbath morning 11 am Religious school-
Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Kmet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 2261
I'nlverslty Drive. Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon.
Sabbath services. 8:18 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten10.
Temple Solel 8100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi Robert P.
Frazln Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m.: Sabbath morning. 10:30 o'clock.
Religious school: Preschool12.
KKCONSTKt (TIIIMST
Ramal Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skldell. Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten-8.
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SHELDON WILLENS DPM
BARNEY A. GREENBERG DPM
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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 treatments of all foot problems.
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.
Oiplomates American Board
. Of Obstetrics and Gynecology
Announce their association for the practice
Of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Infertility.

Emerald Village Professional Plaza
3866 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, FL 33021
Telephone
(305)432-2100
ATTENTION
Medicare Beneficiaries:
For information on
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We'll Be Pleased To Schedule A Speaker For Your Condo,
Civic or Religious Group To Describe This Exciting Program
At No Cost Or Obligation.


Synagogue News
Friday, February 15,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
TEMPLE BETH EL
[xhe Brotherhood of Temple
Bth El will honor two out-
jnding members. Jack Finn
[d Dr. A. David Smith, as "Men
the Year" at a Champagne
eakfast on Sunday, Feb. 17, at
[30 a.m., for having given years
I hard work and devoted service
Temple Beth El and
frotherhood. Professional en-
tainment will be provided for
pleasure.
f Temple members and guests
1.50. Brotherhood members and
eir spouses are invited free.
[please mail in your reser-
tions with check and stipulate
people you wish to sit with.
| The Sisterhood and
ho<>d of Temple Beth El is
onsoring a Blood Bank Drive
kSunday, Feb. 24, from 9 a.m.
12 noon, in the Tobin
ludilorium of the Temple, 1351
14th Ave., Hollywood, under
&e auspices of the South Florida
lood Service. Breakfast wil be
Irved to the Donors.
| The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
rummage and white elephant
tie will be held on Thursday,
Hi 21, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
S. 14th Ave., Hollywood,
ar entrance of the Temple. A
pmpU-t< line of men's and
omens clothing in all sizes. We
^ve large and small sizes for
en. Men's shirts 50 cents
en's Jackets $5 Men's suits
.50- Men's slacks $2.
Films of European Jewish Life
American Jewish Life
ednesday, Feb. 20, 7:30 p.m.
Fixer, a color film in English.
film stars Alan Bates as an
dinary Jewish handyman who
omes a moral hero to his
pie. He decides to pass as a
ntHi- to make his life easier in
kti-Semitic Kiev during the
ist era in Russia. When his
e identity is revealed, The
er is framed, imprisoned and
irtiin-d In this intolerable
dition, he discovers an inner
ngth and demands a trial to
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
all Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
"ity Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
'tlONortneast 2nd Averue
Call Colleci
Phone 759-1669
prove his innocence. His trial is a
spiritual triumph.
Wednesday, March 20, 7:30
p.m. Next Stop, Greenwich
Village a color film in English,
starring Lenny Baker and
Shelley Winters. It is a story of a
young man who tries to cut his
roots and lose his Jewishness by
becoming a part of the "Beat-
nick" Greenwich Village of the
1950's. Shelley Winters is the
stereotypical Jewish mother in
the humorous study of a Jewish
family in transition. Tickets at
the door $2 each.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIRAMAR
Sisterhood is accepting
reservations for their "Love
Boat," an evening of dining and
dancing in a cruise ship at-
mosphere at Temple Israel, on
Feb. 23. Donation is $10.50 per
person. Please pall 961-1700 for
reservations.
Cantor Wichelewski will be
featured in "Cantor's Cabaret"
on Saturday evening, March 23.
Comedienne, Charlotte Cooper,
will entertain during the show.
Tickets are $10 per person and
seating is by reservation only.
Please call 961-1700.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Feb. 21 Basic Judaism Class
at 8 p.m.
Feb. 23 Junior Youth Group
Social at 8 p.m.
Feb 26 Senior Seminar at 12
noon.
Feb. 27 Caring Community
with speaker Augusta Zim-
merman who will discuss "Aging
Parents and Personal Aging" at
8 p.m.
Feb. 28 Basic Judaism Class
at 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
A very touching show entitled
"Hannah Senesh" will be
presented by Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, on Feb. 11, at 8 p.m.
The star of the show is Lori
Wilner. She will play Hannah,
who as a young woman
parachuted behind Nazi lines to
save Jews from the Holocaust.
At the age of 23, she was cap-
tured by the Nazi, tortured and
ultimately executed.
Miss Wilner's performance at
Temple Beth Shalom will be the
only Florida showing before it
opens in New York at the
West side Arts Theatre on March
12.
For further information and
tickets call Broward 981-6111 or
Dade 949-0501.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Tickets are available for
Original
fPlSER
Gralch-Mandel
Hartman-Miller
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Working together
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For generations, the most trusted names among
Jewish funeral directors in Chicago: Piser, Original
Weinstein & Sons, Gratch-Mandel and Hartman-Miller.
Now offering the same compassionate guidance,
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AS MENORAH CHAPELS IN:
North Miami Beach, Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise),
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AS MENORAH GARDENS & FUNERAL CHAPEL IN:
West Palm Beach
[Funeral Chapels Cermtones Mausoleum Pre-Need Planning
CfjapeP*
Sisterhood'8 Nifty Fifties Dance
on Saturday, Feb. 16 at 8:30 p.m.
For further information call the
Temple office. 431-5100.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sunday, March 3 will conclude
the Rabbis Breakfast-Forum.
Rabbi Margolis will open the
discussion at 9 a.m., followed by
breakfast. Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich will continue his
discussion on "Exploring Yid-
dish Culture in Language, Story
and Song."
Sunday, Feb. 17, Temple Sinai
is proud to present the third in its
Sina Series "Broadway-
U.S.A." ... A musical revue
from the 30's and 40's to the 80's.
Tickets are available in the
temple office.
Temple Sinai bargain boutique
is open for business daily from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. All proceeds go to
eliminate the mortgage.
Temple Sinai is proud to
present our own Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich in his first concert
appearance in Hollywood, on
Sunday. March 24 at 7:30 p.m.
The program will include can-
torial music, operatic arias and
Yiddish folk songs. There will be
a reserved seating section for
benefactors and sponsors.
General admission tickets are $8
each. For more information,
please call the temple office at
920-1577.
On Sunday. Feb.24 Temple
Sinai will present Dr. Neil
Gillman of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, who will
speak at 10:30 a.m. in the Main
Sanctuary. His topic will be
"Conservative Judaism after the
Ordination of Women: New
Challenges and New Prospects."
For further information, please
call the temple office.
We are pleased to announce
registration for the spring and
fall semesters of our pre-school
Children ages 2' i to 5 years ol
age are exposed to a full seculai
school program including math
reading, writing readiness,
science, music, arts and crafts
Along with the above is a
program of holiday festivals and
Sabbath celebrations geared to
the pre-school child. Our pre-
school offers a small student
teacher ratio and our curriculum
is designed to meet the individual
child's rate of development. Our
facilities include a fenced-in
playground and classrooms
equipped with materials to en-
courage a child's social,
emotional and academic growth
and development. For further
information, and a tour of our
facility, please call our pre-school
director, Elaine Herring at 920-
8576.
CONGREGATION
LEV I YITZCHOK-
LUBAVITCH
Well known Jewish Humorist
Emil Cohen will be the guest
speaker at the fourth annual
dinner of Congregation Levi
Yitzchok-Lubavitch. The dinner
is scheduled for this coming
Sunday, Feb. 17, with cocktails
beginning at 5 p.m. The lavish
affair will be held at the Tobin
Auditorium of Temple Beth El.
The Max Epstein Brothers will
provide musical entertainment,
and Weberman Caterers will
prepare the Glatt Kosher
delicacies. Many non-members of
the Congregation have booked
reservations for the dinner, which
anticipates a turnout of 300
people.
Stan Selfon, president of the
burgeoning Congregation, has
called upon the total Jewish
community to support the
dinner. "The general public has
the opportunity to show their
gratitude to our community
oriented Congregation. Our
ability to reach out to the
unaf filiated segments of our local
Jewish population has no doubt
earned the admiration of all
concerned Jews, regardless of
present status of observance or
lack thereof. Please join us at the
dinner or at least lend your
support, so that we can increase
our popular outreach activities
within the community."
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus,
the Congregation's spiritual
leader and director of Chabad of
South Broward, points out that
the third annual South Florida
Purim Festival is set for Sunday,
March 3 at Hollywood's Young
Circle Bandshell. 3,000 people are
expected to attend the festival,
which is sponsored by the
Congregation.
For further dinner information
and for last minute reservations,
please phone 458-1877.
Stamp to honor Yeshiva U. founder
NEW YORK (JTA) The
federal government plans to issue
next year a postage stamp in
honor of and portryaing Dr.
Bernard Revel, who founded
Yeshiva University in New York
in 1916. The stamp will be one of
the series issued honoring great
Americans. In recent years, they
have included stamps honoring
Pearl Buck, President Truman,
publisher Adolph Ochs, Albert
Einstein, Oliver Wendell Holmes
and many others of similar
stature.
The Revel stamp will appear on
the 70th anniversary of the
founding of Yeshiva University.
Revel, born in Kovno,
Lithuania, came to the United
States in 1906 as a 21-year-old
scholar, finishing his. studies at
New York University and
Dropsie College in Philadelphia.
He founded the Talmudic
Academy in New York in 1916,
which later became Yeshiva
University, a leading institution
of higher learning which was to
become the first and largest
institution of higher learning
under Jewish auspices in the
United States.
Revel expanded the academy
to Yeshiva College in 1928,
believed to be the first attempt to
offer a Talmudic education, at the
highest level, with a modern
course in secular areas of study.
^HOTLINE-,
TO JERUSALEM
In time ol illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Nassau St. NY. NY 10038
W W V A. I A i .A
Mishnayoth. Yizkor & Yortzeit
observed with a minyon in our
. Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will.
Order Our Pushka. "A Saaula Far Goad
Haalth. Haaainass And Succass"
There are reasons why
funeral costs
are so high today.
None are particularly
good reasons.
Which is why our costs are as much as 25% less.
Without any loss of service or dignity.
Sinai A
Funeral Home, Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/Hallandale/456-3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties
n


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, February 15,1986
r
WE'VE GOT YOUR NUMBER SOUTH FLORIDA
On Super Sunday, March 17, we'll be calling you to REACH OUT.
Your commitment is essential to the
people of Israel.
To the young whose future depends
on education and guidance.
To the elderly whose golden years
are threatened by poverty and isolation.
To new immigrants whose
resettlement in the Jewish State is
crucial to Israel's future.
To 300,000 second-generation
Israelis whose depressed
communities are being reshaped
through Project Renewal.
Your support is essential to Jewish
survival worldwide.
To Jews in lands of oppression
whose fate depends on your
resolve.
To thousands of men, women and
children whose dreams of life in a
free society depend on
resettlement agencies.
To isolated remnants of Jewish
communities whose linkage to
Judaism is the care you help to
provide.
Your involvement is essential to our
local Jewish community.
To our youth, whose schools and
activities of today will mold our
Jewish leadership of tomorrow.
To our senior citizens whose fixed
incomes create a dependence on
local health, counseling and
activities programs.
To our friends and neighbors who
face new difficulties, such as
single-parent households,
unemployment and handicaps.
BE A SUPER SUNDAY VOLUNTEER
Join us at the Federation Building on March 17, as we reach out
to the South Broward Jewish community.
RETURN THIS FORM TO:
JUDYNEMETH
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
H o 11 ywood. Florida 33020
I/we wish to volunteer as part of the Super Sunday team. We will be at the Federation Building
for the following shift:
. 8:30 A.M. -10:30 A.M.
11:30 A.M.-1:30 P.M.
2:30 P.M. 4:30 P.M.
5:30 P.M. 7:30 P.M.
HH A.M.-Noon
1:00 P.M. 3.-00 P.M.
4:00 P.M.-6:00 P.M.
7:00P.M.-9KP.M.
NAME
ADDRESS
-----PHONE#


Friday, February 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Israeli invention could help
relieve world famine
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
economists and agricultural
researchers hope that a thaw in
the cool relations between Israel
and Egypt may revive plans for a
joint venture which could help
relieve famine in various parts of
the world such as the one causing
hundreds of thousands of deaths
in Ethiopia.
The joint venture was based on
the use of an Israeli invention
developed four years ago and
already in use in the Negev for
the long-term storage of grains.
In Israel, this approach to
grain storage is used for stocking
imported grains. The Israel-
Egypt plan, discussed but never
implemented, would preserve
surplus stocks for eventualities
such as the Ethiopian famine.
The Israeli invention, a
product of the Volcani Center for
Agricultural Research at Bet
Dagon near Tel Aviv, is a huge
plastic tent-like structure sup-
ported on a thick wire mesh. The
plastic is the same used to
protect Israel's combat tanks
[ from the broiling sun.
The plastic silos began as an
I experiment utilitzing dry desert
conditions to preserve grain
stocks without pesticides. Wheat
stored in the plastic silos has
deteriorated by only one-tenth of
I one percent over two years.
According to the data available
to Israeli experts, the Ethiopians
l use pesticides. But rodents,
insects and mold are said to
destroy up to 50 percent of grain
I stored each season.
The secret of Israel's success,
I according to Jonathan Donohay,
of the Volcani Center, is that it is
| air-tight:
"You get a form of hermetic
| storage where, if there are insects
and generally there are insects
I present or if some of the outer
I layers of the grain become a bit
Mamp due to moisture ingress
land mold starts to develop, you
[get production of carbon dioxide,
land so you get low oxygen
[concentrations and high carbon
[dioxide concentrations that are
[eventually sufficient to kill off
[the insects and so you get a
|sort of self-sterilization effect."
Like much of Africa, Israel
[imports most of its grain. But
lunliki- the African countries,
[Israel has silos around the
|country for storage, and has an
efficient road and trucking
|system for distribution.
The man in charge of the
Bmport of essential foods into
llsrael is Meir Yagil, of the
Ministry of Trade and Industry.
Me maintains that food shortages
tan be predicted six months in
advance; the famine in Ethiopia
Was foreseen three years before it
riaterialized. The United Nations
food and Agriculture
Tganization (FOA) had issued
framings well in advance and has
ince warned of other food
(shortages likely to occur
Jsewhere in the world.
But as so often happens, the
earnings were disregarded until
' was too late.
Yagil says that with the first
indication of crop failures,
ountries like Ethiopia could
Jvi'rt disaster by trucking the
[sraeli-invented plastic solos into
Frists areas where they could be
Assembled and filled with grain
PLANNING
ON MOVING
u JO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
loan me, Esther, 1-635-6554
rn(i let me quote you
pies Also local moving &
l0n9 distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
Dverseas.
AB. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
stocks to act as a buffer against
the lean years.
Even though it does not need
to truck silos around the country,
Israel does use the plastic tents.
They cost only about $20 per ton
of storage capacity and they can
be used year after year. A con-
crete silo, of the type familiar
throughout the world, costs
hundreds of dollars a ton to build.
Israel presently has 30 of the
1,000-ton capacity plastic silos
for grain storage in the southern
Kiryat Gat region. Zvi Dromi,
manager of the southern storage
area, helped develop the new silos
and he will probably be sent
abroad to help set up any that are
exported.
He claims that the reason
Israel has not yet exported the
plastic silos is that other
countries do not know about
them. Dromi says: "We haven't
got the right system to market
them because that costs a lot of
money and I can't send anyone
around the world on a marketing
tour."
The Israeli plastic silo ex-
periment was started four years
ago, and from the earliest days
plans were drawn up for a joint
Israel-Egypt venture in which
the Israeli-made and supplied
plastic silos would form the basis
of what the Volcani Institute
hoped would be the establish-
ment of an emergency grain
storage area in the Sinai, to serve
Asia and Africa.
The Institute's scientists say
that grain could have been
trucked from such a storage area
to Ethiopia in three days, as
opposed to the three weeks it
took to ship supplies from the
United States.
The hot, dry Sinai climate
would be ideal for the self-
sterilization process brought
about by the effect of the giant
plastic bag on grain preservation
against insect and moisture
damage.
It was the cooling-off of
relations on the part of the
Egyptians which shelved the
joint venture idea. Volcani
researchers hope that now that
the "freeze" appears to be
coming to an end, the idea may
be revived and implemented.
AT THIRD MIDEAST FORUM Phil Baum, associate
executive director, AJCongress, discussed the reasons why
Israel had been in Lebanon and reminded the audience of the
successful goals which were met by Israel: the successful
demise of the PLO both as a military and political force in
Lebanon and in the rest of the Middle East. Phil also updated
the situation of absorption of Ethiopian Jews into Israeli
society. He suggests that Americans visit absorption centers in
upcoming trips to Israel. From left, David Sachs, Melissa
Martin, Phil Baum, Herbert Grossman.
^ whefe shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Pubex Storee with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Decorated for Valentine's Day,
8-Inch, Plain
Heart Cake
$Q99
each %0
(With Fresh Sfrawbsrriss
each $6.50)
Available at PuMx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only. Plain
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Freshly Baked
Potato Rolls
1279
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Delicious
Danish Cherry Strip.....eacn$1"
Banana Nut Loaf...........sach$159
Fresh from the Oven
Hot Cross Buns............ SM
Chocolate Donuts........ pki $ 159
Prices Effective
Feb. 14th thru 20th. 1985 >
^wvaa&czxjSt ___ ... ^ws.%^#.iZ'^i"-v n.K\S

Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Cherry Log Roll............each$249
.-
3
America's
Favorite
Dinnerware.
Now Available At Publix.
Serve in style with
a beautiful 9 piece
completer set Irom
Corning. Choose from
three tasteful colors
Honeydew, Ginger
or Blueberry
TOI*t COS' 0* It I
PtMCHASMO K CWTtf iC f %
HERE'S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS:
J\ 1. Get your Lay-A-Way Collector Brochure at Publix'
in-store display.
2. Buy Lay-A-Way certificates tor just 79c each with
every $3 grocery purchase you make at Publix
3. Turn in your reservation form found inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set is here
when you want it.
4. Complete your Collector Brochure with 20 stamps
and take home your 9- piece completer set
Sm slot, dnpay *o ittim
WE
v
j
Quantity
Rights Reserved


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, February 15, 1985
ifti
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOD BLVO HOLLrWOOO flORIDA J JOJO
921-6511
JCC News
Camp reunion barbecue
set for Smith Park
Now that the winter vacation
is behind us. it's time to turn our
thoughts toward summer and
naking the summer of '85 a
summer to remember What
better way to accomplish this
than by becoming a camper at
JCC's Camp Kadima.
Circle Sunday, March 24: The
Camp Committee will be hosting
a reunion and preview of Camp
Kadima at our summer facility,
C. B. Smith Park Pavilion \o.
8. Come enjoy a fun filled,
delicious afternoon and see
what's in store for your children
this summer.
Since we're baaed at C. B.
Smith Park, we have all the park
amenities available to us: water
slide, free form pool, golf,
boating, etc.; but more than
those Kadima offers special
frills unavailable at other
Broward Day Camps. For
example, we have the lowest
camper-staff ratio (last year 5:1),
veteran, warm and experienced
staff, a cozy family sized camp,
and Jewish activities. These all
add up to making the best
"Conditioned-Air Atmosphere"
You'U find the perfect spot for
any active fun loving child from 5
to 14 years old. If you have any
questions, feel free to contact
Mark Sherman, or Camp
directors Mark Brotman or Jeff
NiefeJd (921-6511). I look forward
to seeing you on March 24.
KADIMA !K-3rd)
This summer, the JCC will
operate several camps. Kadima,
for the younger children, will
consist of sports, arts and crafts,
music, swimming instruction and
many other activities. Camp will
be at C. B. Smith Park. Flume
rides, golf and boating will be
available.
SPORTS CAMP
4th and 5th GRADE
6th through 8th GRADE
Our Sports Camp will be
strictly designed for instruction,
participation and competitions.
We will stress soccer, baseball,
football. tennis. track and
basketball. The camp is open to
boys and girls in the above
grades. Both age groups will be
taught at their own levels of
ability. They will also participate
in swimming, boating, bowling
and skating.
CIT PROGRAM
Children must be 14 years of
age by June 1. We will provide a
training program which will
teach our CIT's proper super-
vision of children. This could lead
to promotions to Junior Coun-
selors next year for those who
qualify. They must attend full
eight weeks. The fee will be $150
plus registration and tran-
spo ration.
First session June 24-July
19. Second session July 22-
Aug. 16.
PRESCHOOL CAMP
Summer is just around the
bend, and it is not too soon to be
thinking about your pre-
schoolers' summer fun. We at the
JCC have planned an exciting
Summer program, conducted by
our able staff, to insure the
pleasure of your child. Our Pre-
School Camp will begin Monday,
June 24 for eight weeks of fun!
Information on our new camp
program will be forthcoming. Call
Leslie at 431-3558 for updated
information.
Applicable for all Camps at C.
B. Smith Park. There will be a
S20 Non-refundable registration
fee per child. Each additional
child per family will receive a 10
percent discount on fees. Bus fees
not included in discount.
Minimum of four weeks at-
tendance necessary.
Early Bird: 4 weeks with
transporation $350, without
transportation $300: 8 weeks
with transportation $650,
without transportation $550.
Regular: 4 weeks with
transportation $425. without
transportation $375: 8 weeks
with transportation $725,
without transportation $625.
Door to door service on a
limited availability offered $15
per week additional fee.
Early bird rate will end March
24. Our camp reunion and picnic
will be held that day at C. B.
Smith Park. Further information
will follow. A $50 deposit per
child per session will be required
to hold the early bird rate.
Balance due by June 1. Upon
registration, medical forms and
registration cards will be
distributed.
YM-YWHACAMP
OF MONTREAL
The Y Country Camp has been
in operation for 21 vears and is a
branch of the YM-YWHA of
Montreal. Each summer they
serve close to 700 youngsters
between the ages of 8-16. They
are located 90 miles northeast of
Montreal in Huberdeau. Quebec,
Canada, and is set on 600 acres of
picturesque developed land. We
are being offered a special
residential camping package for
JCC members. For one
reasonable fee that includes camp
fees and travel costs:
Session 1 June 27-July 23.
$1,025 U.S.
Session 2 July 26-Aug. 21,
$975 U.S.
2 Sessions (June 27-Aug.
211 $1,450 U.S.
AMERICAN WEST TOUR
Exciting highlights of the
Great American West by jet and
motorcoach. Jet to Denver, jet
home from Phoenix.
Outstanding tour features and
highlights:
Luxurious Resort Hotels in
Lake Tahoe, Palm Springs,
Scottsdale!
College Preview Toon! A
great way to see distant college
campuses.
Thrilling White Water Raft
Ride down the Shoshone River!
Horseback Riding at a
western rach, Waterskiing and
Boating in Lake Tahoe!
Fantastic "Big Surf" with
man made waves and gigantic
waterslides!
National Parks and Scenic
Wonders: Black Hills. Zion,
Bryce, Mt. Rushmore, Wind
Cave, Yosemite. Rocky
Mountains. Yellowstone, Muir
Woods.
First Trip departs July 3 and
returns Aug. 1 (ages 14 and 15
years)
Second Trip departs July 5 and
returns Aug. 3 (ages 16 and 17
A Special
PASSOVER AT BROWN'S *
Passover at Browns. Our own personal Wend of warmth and
tradition A beautiful Sedar and religious services. Luxurious
accomodations. great sports facilities and 3 gourmet meals a day
that have become a tradition at Brown s Beauty, warmth and
tradition. Now. that's a special Passover
Special Holiday Show Starring to/
V ..atfSawH 1 W? ^B m.^n* 4 B f w ^
Sedjr and rrkgous
4| J xrnca conducted by
Cantor
Jhbl ,^LV * ABRAHAM
| JACKIE X*IW^^^* WOLWN & Ha Symphonic Choir
|_ MASON KASW Ihrectri B MICHAEL COWAN D*TAY LAWS OSSERVEO
Heft T
mmiiii
flCOPEMMO MARCH 29
BOUNTFUL EXTRAS FOR TEENS & CHILDREN' JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE
CLUB/ROCK BAND/ALL Sf>ORTS/PrizM/Fun/EitciMmnt
F*a OQLF met rasas t nniWT meals a day
The Mayafcoanl Jarry Li Club Snog* InttrucnOn*An Innm-UuK by Tha Harb Sharry Orchaara And Mora
Okmrlca A UllaMt A *" *'* *""'
w^laia
uaaarOwat
ajMajAajajM
LOCM SMELOHACC. H 1 IJ7
c\?L^5(800) 431-3856
(914) 434 5151

years,
For further information
regarding transportation and
cities of origin call Mark Sher-
man at the JCC at 921-6511.
Don't delay Space is going
fast!
SPONSOR
A JCC CAMPER
The summer of '84 was a happy
time for campers who attended
the JCC's Camp Kadima.
especially for 17 children who
were able to attend camp only
through generous donations of
individuals and organizations
such as ORT. Hadassah and
B'nai B'rith. Over $3,700 was
received and distributed by the
JCC. This year the need is even
greater, for without the added
dollars there are children whose
families could not afford to give
them such a memorable Jewish
experience.
Any contributions toward the
JCC Camp Scholarship Fund will
be greatly appreciated.
Any individual or organization
who contributti 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 Blvd.,
Hollywood. FL 33020 attention:
Mark Sherman, Assistant
Executive Director.
NEW CHORAL GROUP
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward. 2828
Hollywood Blvd., is holding
auditions for a new exciting
choral group at the JCC in the
evening. The group will be led by
Bea Harris and will have a
diverse repertoire of Israeli,
Jewish and modern songs. Come
join us! For date and information
call Dene 921-6511.
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
movement stretching and
relaxation. Call Dene to register
- 921-6511.
ISRAELI DANCING
The JCC of South Bro*..,
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Sffi
to announce the return of ES4
dancing w,th Sasson fif
Come learn authentic 2
dances. beginners welcome
Eight week session E2
Wednesday evening. Jan 23?
$25 non-member. Individual
sessions $3 member. S3.50 rZ
member. Call Dene to rei
921-6511. regut-
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER OF
SOUTH BROWARD '
RACQUETBALLTOLR
NAMENT UK
Where: Racquetball Wm
Racquet Club
Date: Feb. 16 and 17
Time: Saturday 6 p.m.. Sundav
12 p.m. '
Fee: $25 1st Division. $10 2nd
Division. Juniors: $15 i,t
Division. S5 2nd Division
Divisions: Men's A, B.C
Novice. 40-50. Women's A. B.C,'
Novice. Juniors-Roy's 18 and
under
Contact Jeff at 921-6511 for
further information.
SOUTHEAST
FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
Over GO and Fit. It's a great
way to have fun and get fit! By
doing a regular exercise program
you'll have more strength and
stamina to do your daily ac-
tivities. So come and join us
doing stretching and
strengthening exercises. Do
something positive for yourself.
Classes will be held at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center. 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood on Tuesday af-
ternoons from 2-3 p.m. For more
information call Bonnie or Marty
921-6518.
Our next meeting of the
Alzheimer and Related Disease
Support Group wil take place
Thursday, Feb. 21.1 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
The Second Annual "La
Chaim" Health Fair will be held
at the Jewish Community Center
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center. 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
57th Year Of Quality Camping
High In The Blue Ridge Mountains
SPORTS NATURE ARTS -
SCIENCE COMPUTERS
Large Florida Group
CAMP WOHELO for Girls
CAMP COMET for Boys
COMET TRAILS for Teenage Boys
12811 OLD RT. 16, WAYNESBORO. PA. 17268
CALL: MORGAN I. LEVY, C.C.D. (305) 591-3339
[ununeif^
:-_hV
nvi
V-
IN A GRANT MANNER
Summer tine is tun tine at the beaalifal Bruit
Our policy ot catering exclusively to Mature slnflis
and cuptos assares that yaar stay will be aa
eajeyaWe a*, relaxiaa experience. /
Come to the heautital Grand this
saamer. Where everyday is fantastic
tiiiti urn
JMi M-unt
"i"w amaan
KUEMSFfMl
manwimia
$68-$76
** Mb ta*
tcnaw warn]
unianllraaa
^ 57-65
''""fcla. *.
KUUIKtUU
'340-WO
mi.hi.iiii n i ',
* n.....t* ka. u.(.
,iii"
,......

TO
*s.
MOTIL AMD COUNTRY CLUB
'mi miewwut
laienw Mfnm n toll !
212-M3-1M1 100-431-7681
jr* KEHHOMKaOW, NY 1144S St-SS-3141


lollywood. FL on Feb. 18 and
|re|)."l9from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The purpse of the Health Fair
to promote wellness, to en-
j>urage everyone to live healthier
|ves and to provide information
out health services available in
his community.
We will provide variouis health
.._enings including vision,
earing, blood pressure, height
nd weight. There will also be
jitritional counseling and many
ther enjoyable and educational
jthibits.
The fair is open to the public on
oth days.
Creative Writing with Shani
Jc Manns Do you have a book
you? Learn different writing
rkets and how to approach
hem your memories could
ake you dollars! Classes start
Feb. 8. Time: 1-2 p.m. Cost: S3
er class. Pre-registration
quired. Limited space. Contact
darty or Bonnie at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center, 2838
ally wood Blvd., Hollywood
Sl-6518.
Belly Dancing with Shani Mc
Janus Have fun and learn the
ncient art of Belly Dancing and
rm up too. The Southeast Focal
|oint will offer a class in belly
ancing on Monday afternoons
from 1-2 p.m. Cost: $2.50 per
lass. Pre-registration required.
Ipace limitred. For more in-
brmation call Bonnie or Marty
1-6518.
Kprot and Disney World
farniion Package Date: Feb.
Jrice: $172. Join us for a
a) value three (3) days and
fco night trip. The weather is
ferfect. We depart Friday at 8:30
\m. in a modern air-conditioned
Us and return on Sunday af-
trnon. Accommodations are at
beautiful Quality Inn on the
iza.
I The price includes buffet
eakfast, delicious dinners and a
cial dinner theather show,
so included are three day
sscs to explore and enjoy
ot and Disney World. For
ore information contact Bonnie
r Marty 921-6518.
e Southeast Focal Pont
nior Center is now forming
port groups for "Children of
King Parents." These groups
ill meet according to requests,
Jther in the afternoon or evening
fee a month. The meetings will
p held at the Jewish Community
fenter, 2838 Hollywood Blvd. If
p*rested, please contact Dvora
riedman, 921-6518.
[There are openings for
[ngregate meals at the
putheast Focal Point Senior
nter. 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Ilywood for seniors 60 plus.
ease contact Carmen Porte or
da Santoro 921-6518.
Celebration 85 Smash
iccess Marco Polo Hotel.
Me: March 17. Price: $28 in-
pfes transportation, dinner and
v.
great musical revue spari-
ng the 20's and 80's. Matinee
ow open salad bar and three
frees. For more information
1 Marty or Bonnie 921-6518.
WALKING COURSES
FOR SENIORS
e at the Jewish Community
Pters of South Broward Senior
Bter have a marvelous op-
tumty to enhance the lives of
F* we serve and our entire
'unity, but we need your
Gordon Leland
Paster Piano Craftsman
f uning. Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
4327247
Friday, February 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Roz Michaels presented her
B'nai B'rith program "Dolls
for Democracy" at the JCC
Senior Frail and Elderly
Center. The collection of 56
dolls represented famous
humanitarians who have left
the world a better place to live
in, including Eleanor
Roosevelt, Helen Keller and
Anne Frank.
help. The National Fitness
Campaign has joined in support
of the Joint Federal Initiative by
the U.S. Public Health Service
and the U.S. Administration on
Aging by offering $2,500 seed
grants for Wells Fargo gamefield
walking courses for seniors. In
order to accept this grant, We are
required to make an immediate
commitment for additional
funding of $5,355.
We are asking the community
at large to co-sponsor this project
by mailing in contributions to:
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward. Walking
Course for Seniors Project. 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. FL
33020. All contributions are tax-
deductible.
We are grateful to the National
Fitness Campaign, sponsored by
Wells Fargo Bank, and to the
Surgeon General and the
Commissioner on Aging for this
opportunity. They in turn will
join us in appreciation of the help
you may be able to provide.
For additional information
contact Eleanor Bernstein,
coordinator for the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward Walking Course
Project, 921-6511.
JWB
COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS
Applications for JWB
graduate scholarships for the
1985-86 school year are now being
received by the JWB Scholarship
Coordinator. Our plan is to
advise the successful candidates
for these scholarships as early as
possible in 1985 so they can make
their final arrangements to at-
tend graduate schools.
If you are aware of anyone
interested in going to graduate
school who might be an out-
standing candidate for one of our
scholarships, would you please
advise them to contact our JWB
Scholarship Coordinator now.
JWB is interested in those who
wish to get a graduate degree in
social work, health and physical
education, pre-school education
and cultural arts.
" We are also presently making a
survey of those centers and Y's
who have developed local
scholarship programs for
graduate study. There might be a
possibility that JWB and your
center together can work out a
scholarship plan for candidates.
If you have such a program now,
would you please fill out the
attached questionnaire and send
it to Mark S. Shore, ACWS.
JWB Scholarship Coordinator,
15 East 26th Street, New York,
NY 10010.
ikNvin\/inir. a \vr
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STORAGE
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Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
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WTVJ sports commentator Hank Goldberg was the guest
speaker at the Jan. 26 western campaign event. From left,
Goldberg; Lanrie and David Brown, chairmen for the western
campaign.
A successful Olympus UJA-Federation cocktail party was held
Sunday Feb. 3 at the home of Ruth Friedman. The event's
guest speaker was Alfred Effrat. Remember to attend the
Olympus brunch on Feb. 17, 11 a.m. at the Olympus
auditorium. From left, A! Effrat, chairman Jean Rosenberg,
hostess Ruth Friedman.
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at 8 P.M.
Sunday, February 17,1985
TEMPLE SINAI
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Tickets Available at Door: $15 per person
or call Temple Office 920-1577
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Finally the taste and spreadability of
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, February 15, 1985
Austrian minister gives returning
Nazi a hero's welcome
Meadowbrook complex had its first event ever for the JFSB.
From left, Vice Consul Dorit Shavit, speaker; Leo Coslow,
chairman, Phase IV Meadowbrook.
\
PROFESSIONALS' BREAKFAST The JFSB sponsored
its second Professionals' breakfast with Arieh Plot kin, a
Mideast analyst, as speaker. Next event will be March 13 with
guest speaker Zvi Brosh, Israel's ambassador to Rou mania.
From left. Accountant Division co-chairman Neal Hochberg;
Arieh Plotkin; Accountant Division co-chairman Seymour
Berzofsky; Associate Campaign Chairman Jerry Winnick.
VIENNA (JTA) The return
to his native country of Austrian-
born Nazi war criminal Walter
Reder following his release from
an Italian prison after nearly 40
years' incarceration has touched
off the worst political storm in
Austria's recent history.
But it is Defense Minister
Friedhelm Frischenschlager who
is at the center of the turmoil for
personally greeting the 69-year-
old former SS officer with
military honors when he landed
on Austrian soil, extending to
him what seemed almost a hero's
welcome.
Frischenschlager's action has
been repudiated by most of his
fellow ministers in the Socialist-
led coalition government and
fiercely condemned by parties
across the pollitical spectrum,
including members of the
Defense Minister's own con-
servative faction; by
AT GRANDVIEW BREAKFAST JAN. 27 From left,
Arnold Goldstein, Paul Sigel, Al Effrat (speaker), Abe Cole.
PASSOVIR'tS
with
MO-TOURS-
at the
KONOVER MOTIL
miami beach, ftorida
.XURY AT AN AFFORDABlF PRICE
3 (rashly cooked glett kosher metis duly
2 Seder services conducted by renowned
csntor
Synagogue on premises
ENTIRE HOTEL
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
under the kashruth supervision of
the nationally recognized
organizations of Nazi victims,
Jewish and non-Jewish; and by
the Jewish community among
others. His immediate
resignation or dismissal has been
demanded.
Chancellor Fred Sinowatz,
leader of the ruling Socialist
Party, called Frischenschlager's
welcome of Reder a "grave
mistake" in a statement. He said
the Defense Minister had not
informed him of his intention to
greet Reder and has demanded a
detailed report.
Reder, a former SS Ober-
sturmbannfuehrer the
equivalent of Major was
responsible for the mass murder
of civilians in Nazi-occupied Italy
in 1944. An Italian court sen-
tenced him to life imprisonment
in 1954. In 1980, another court
reduced his sentence and Reder
was to have completed it on July
15,1985.
Ironically, it was the Austrian
government authorities who
petitioned the Italian govern-
ment for the early release of
Reder six months before
expiration of his sentence 0D
humanitarian grounds. The
Austrian request generated
intense controversy in Italy
where 40 years ago Reder led the
massacre of 1,830 men, women
and children in the north Italian
village of Marzabotto To
retaliation for partisan attacks on
German troops.
But the Italians acceded
Prime Minister Bettino Craxi
granted a pardon to Reder
shortly after a public assembly in
Marzabotto voted 231-1 against
clemency. The vote was not
binding. Craxi stressed
humanitarian reasons, saying the
remembrance of the massacre
"does not need an old man locirid
into a fort in order to stay live in
our hearts."
Reder, reportedly in poor
health, was held in the prison
fortress of Gaeta in southern
Italy.
,
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Friday, February 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
Austria will auction unclaimed art
<-; -**

**
VIENNA (JTA) The
Austrian government, almost 40
years after the end of World War
II, plans to auction what it says
is the remnant of unclaimed
paintings, sculptures and other
works of artistic or cultural value
stolen by the Nazis, mainly from
Jewish owners.
The proceeds of the auction
will be distributed among various
organizations of victims and
survivors of the Nazi era, though
in what proportion has not been
said. The Ministry for Cultural
Affairs expects the auction to
start at the end of this year, but
no date has been set.
Much controversy surrounds
this development. The Austrian
authorities maintain that the
most valuable of the works of art
looted by the Nazis already have
been returned to their former
owners or to their rightful heirs.
But the authorities have been ac-
cused of foot-dragging, general
sloppiness and inadequate
distribution of lists of art works
that remain to be claimed.
Until recently, secrecy sur-
rounded the 3,900 unclaimed
works stored by the government
in a 17th century former Car-
thusian monastery in the town of
Mauerbach, just outside Vienna.
Art experts and others were
admitted a few weeks ago to
inspect the collection and found it
to be mediocre confirming the
general impression gained when
the government first published
an inventory in 1969.
The paintings were said to be
second and third rate works by
minor artists, some wrongly
com-
rem-
attnouted to better known ar-
tists. But about 466 works, said
to be of much greater value, were
removed from Mauerbach some
time ago and are now displayed
at State museums or hang in
various Austrian embassies
abroad.
A spokesman for the Ministry
of Research and Science, which
has jurisdiction over Austrian
museums, said recently that the
works removed from Mauerbach
would be included in the auction.
But the Minister of Science and
Research, Heinz Fischer said in a
later interview that he believed it
would be "useful to the
munity" if those objects
ained in the State museums.
The Committee for Jewish
Claims on Austria, an affiliate of
the Conference on Jewish
Material Claims Against Ger-
many in New York, has urged the
Austrian government to abstain
from auctioning unclaimed or
heirless Jewish property and util-
ize such assets for programs
benefitting Jewish victims of
Nazi persecution.
An Austrian art journalist has
estimated the value of the un-
claimed paintings and other
objects at about five million
Schillings ($250,000). The
various organizations of surviv-
ing Nazi victims have not yet
agreed on how the proceeds of the
auction will be distributed.
Talks are being held with the
Jewish community which wants
to use its share primarily for a
Jewish home for the aged, vir-
tually all of whose residents are
Nazi victims.
A Very
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No government official has
disclosed how many paintings
have been returned to their
rightful owners. Dr. Albert Sch-
midt, head of the Finanzlandes-
dirktion. the internal revenue
service, is quoted as saying that
only "a very few were given
back."
Claimants had to prove in
court that they were the original
owners or the owners' heirs.
About 200 hearings were held,
but they were given low priority
by the courts and the frequent
changes of judges dragged out
the proceedings. According to
some sources, no more than 60
paintings were returned as a
result of the hearings: the rest
became possessions of the State.
According to Art News maga-
zine, published in the U.S., which
carried out a 10-month investiga-
tion, one claimant received his
property on condition that it
revert to the State on his death;
another received one very valua-
ble painting back but was given
only a one-third interest in a
second painting of similar value;
one claimant was awarded a half
interest in a painting by a 17th
century Dutch master confis-
cated from his family in 1938 and
was ordered by the court to pay
storage charges.
AT SECOND MIDDLE EAST FORUM Dr. George Gruen's
topic was "Prospects for Peace in the Middle East." Dr. Gruen
presented the various key leaders in the Middle East and
discussed their positions in relation to each other and their
reasons for continuing present thinking attitudes towards
Israel. From left, Tom Cohen, Hillcrest Playdium; Karyn
Weldon, BCC student Hillel; Dr. Philip Levin, JFSB president;
Dr. Gruen; David Sachs, Chairman Mideast Task Force, CRC.
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This could be your year in Jerusalem.
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PLUS *1,000 CASH.
Maxwell House Coffee, a tradition in
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a trip to Israel, the cradle of Jewish
history.
Win our Sweepstakes and we'll
give you $1,000 in cash, fly you and
Maxwell House.' It's always "Good to the last drop!'
your spouse or a companion on a Pan
Am 747 to London or Rome, and then
to Israel for the most glorious, emo-
tion-packed and history-filled time of
your life. It can happen to you this
year. But first you have to complete
the entry form and send it in.
OFFICIAL RULES
1. fach entry must be accompanied bv the innerseal from any sue far ot MAXWEIL
HOUSE Instant Cotlee or a T square from the plastic lid ot a can ol MAXWE LL
MOUSE Ground Cotlee or MAXWEIL HOUSE Ground Decatleinated Cotlee OR
tne woids MAXWELL HOUSE- printed in block letters on a 3" 5-card Entries
must be on lie Official Entry Blank or a 3" i 5' card and mailed to Israel
Sweepstakes General Foods Coipoiatmn P0 3660 Grand Central Stalron
New York. NY 10163
I NO PURCHASE REQUIRED 10 ENTER SWEEPSTAKES
J. Entries must be lust-class mail one entry per envelope postmarked no later
than Junet. 1985
4. Winner will be selected m a random drawing, on June 22 1985 horn all entries
received prior to the deadline The d'awing will be conducted by Joseph Jacobs
Oiganu-ation Inc an independent organization whose decision is linal In the
event the winner declines the pnre or it tor any reason the pure cannot be
awarded alter the initial drawing a supplemental drawing(s| will be held to
award the pim Winner will be notified by maM Taies on the pnn are the sole
responsibility ol the winner The odds ol winning depend on the number ol
entries received
5. Pnn consists ol round tup airfare tor two via Pan Am to London or Rom* and
connecting iet to let Aviv. Israel plus St 000 in cash Retail value is K.200 00
Pirns are not subsMutable transferable oi eichangeable
I This sweepstakes is open to all residents ol the United Stales who ate 18 years ot
age or ofdet. eicept employees (and then lam*esl of General foods Corpoia
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holly wood / Friday, February 15,1985
Second Shalom event
The "Get Back Together Again" follow up and last
Shalom event of the season will be Sunday morning,
April 21, from 10-12 a.m. at the Federation Building.
This event is for all people who are new to the com-
munity and who have either been visited, or have come
to a prior Shalom event, and is open for any other
newcomers to the community. Phil Levin, the President
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward, will ad-
dress the group and the movie "Life Behind the
Lifeline" will be shown.
From the second Shalom event on Feb. 2 at Ed and
Merle Lundy's home in Cooper City.
From left, Ruth Drate; Selby Drate; Ed Lundy, host; Merle
Lundy, hostess; Florence Fischer; Steve Weisel.
From left, Herb Brizel, Nancy Brizel (Shalom committee co-
chairman), Susan Gershe, David Brown.
From left, Larry Smith, Jewel Smith, Jane Finkelstein, Ed
Finkelstein (director, JCC), Marilyn Hoffman (past president of
JCC), Ed Hoffman.
From left, Stu Lipinsky, Leslie Lazarus, Gloria Lipinsky
(Shalom committee member), Doug Lazarus, David Eckmann,
Robin Eckmann.
Volunteers for
Israel diary
By LUCILLE MEDVIN
My army volunteer group has
been taken in for the weekend by
a moshav about 15 miles from the
West Bank. It is an agricultural
community which farms
potatoes, tomatoes, dates, citrus,
strawberries and flowers. Each of
us has been staying with a dif-
ferent family and met last nite for
a social gathering all together.
This morning we were taken
for a bus tour thru a west bank
Arab town, a new moshav and
kibbutz. It was fascinating. This
evening I will accompany my
family for a visit to some of their
fiends outside of the community
not far from Tel Aviv.
You can't imagine the warmth
and spirit with which we have
been taken in. It is really like
being with mishpucha wherever
we go. The Israelis are so im-
pressed and grateful for the
efforts of the volunteers. Since
I.ebanon, some of the older men
have had to serve three months in
the reserve because so many
soldiers are kept in Lebanon.
Believe it or not, yesterday
morning I was a mechanics
helper on a big truck. I helped
measure and cut sheet metal,
tightened bolts and held metal
sheets in place while my chief
welded them. For this I was in a
work uniform, hat. and heavy
boots.'
For information about the
program write to volunteers for
Israel. 6501 West Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313
or call (305) 792-6700. The volun-
teer office staff is available
Monday. Tuesday. Thursday and
Friday from 1 to 4 p.m.
From left, George Bernstein; Ethel Bernstein; Brenda
Greenman, JCC president; Gerry Morrison, Shalom com-
mittee; David Bernstein; Lenny Rosenblum; Diane Rosen-
blum. ________
I.
From left, Florence Grajwer, Luiz Grajwer, Audrey Meline
(Shalom committee). Sam Meline (Shalom committee), Channy
Seligman, Lee Seligman.
THE PURITY BEGAN
3500 YEARS AGO!
Geologists report that the pure and
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So when you want the delicious taste and low
calories of prime tuna fillets packed in pure spring
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Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
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Oriel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
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Until Februarv 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a I lertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
\nd El Al is the onlv airline that fliesdired from Miami to Eel Aviv
Choose from the Basel Group I lotels, or for an extra SOU the
deluxe I aromme Jerusalem I lotel, the lei A\ i\ or Jerusalem I lilton
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$111.* ELAL GIVES YOU EILAT.
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-
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cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144.
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies vou round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fab-
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This package also includes being met at the airport by English
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Onlv Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only fora
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For more information call vour travel agent or El Al toll free at
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Fora free, detailed color brochure on our packages., wnte El Al
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood / Friday. February 15, 1985
Israel Bonds: Clifton
A true measure of his support
of Jewish communal life is
reflected in the quality of
leadership and steadfast com-
mitment exhibited over the years
by Honoree Morris Pogostin. He
will be presented with the
prestigious Israel Bond Award of
Honor at a Night for Israel,
Tuesday Evening. Feb. 26, 8 p.m.
in the Clifton Condominium
Recreation Hall, 3161 South
Ocean Drive. Hallandale. Guest
Entertainer will be Danny
Tadmore. Israeli-American
Singer-Comedian. The event is
sponsored by the Clifton Con-
dominium Israel Bonds Com-
mittee. Chairmen are Ruth Sch-
wartz, Dorothy Caplin and Bess
Liss. Honorary Chairmen are Mr.
and Mrs. Sylvan Solomon.
Refreshments will be served, and
everybody is welcome.
Hill crest
Chairman Harvey H. Fell
announces that B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 2783, B'nai B'rith
Women, City of Hope, Hadassah
and Women's American ORT all
of Hillcrest, together sponsor a
Gala Purim Celebration for Israel
in the Playdium Sunday evening,
March 3, 8 pjn., in conjunction
with the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. Each group will be
presented with the prestigious
Israel Scroll of Honor for their
efforts and achievements in the
community.
Emil Cohen, top humorist
raconteur and vocalist will spark
the evening's festivities. Master
of the Yiddish idiom, and listed in
Who's Who of World Jewry in
1985, his insight permits a view
of Jews in America today that is
both heartwarming and fun.
State of Israel Bonds are the
most direct link with Israel, and
the most direct way of helping to
build Israel. Among projects
waiting for Bond funds are ex-
pansion of the economic in-
frastructure in the Negev, solar
pond technology, oil exploration,
construction of communications
Emil Cohen
satellites and expansion of the
nation's irrigation system.
For the first time in Hillcrest,
all organizations are working
together to sponsor this spec-
tacular event! Refreshments will
be served, and everyone is
welcome.
^ <><> <> (><>(>(> (><)<><><><><><> <>
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<>





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The NEW Vanderbilt Inn on the Gulf is for family fun children 18 and under stay free with their parents. Step out your door for a swim in the beautiful Gulf of Mexico or take a dip in the heated pool. Experience dining in the Garden Room and the live entertainment in the Gangplank Lounge. There's shopping, tennis and golf nearby, so Have a Ball on Vanderbilt Beach'by calling Vanderbilt Inn on the Gulf for reservations toll-free:
1 80C 282 3588 (in Florida) ' H00 64 t 8654 i '
Vanderbilt Beach tlOOO Gulf Short Drive. North Naples. Florida 33963 Families presenting this ad upon check-Mi will receive a complimentary beachball.
Morris Pogostin
Volunteers
needed
The Stein Gerontological
Institute (SGI), the research
division of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged,
needs volunteers who are
currently using electric lift-
chairs. Volunteers will be asked
to test a newly developed
assistive chair in their homes for
approximately two weeks.
"The new 'Warren Chair,' "
noted Dr. Martin Faletti, SGI
research director, "is in many
cases as effective as the electric
lift-chair. It is, however, cheaper,
has no moving parts and offers a
simple solution to a major
problem for many of our elderly."
For further information,
contact Ms. Cherie Clark at 751-
8626, ext. 197.
DEVELOPER TIBOR HOLLO SPOKE AT THE LAST
BUSINESS EXECUTIVE FORUM Prom left, Sumner Kaye,
Executive Director, JFSB; David Brown, BEF Chairman;
Tibor Hollo, speaker; Jerry Winnick. past chairman BEF;
Richard Daub of Marc Leasing Co., co-sponsor of the meeting.
OUR 12th YEAR
TEEN SUMMER TOURS
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Discover Hawaii....................................July 8-July 29
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For Brochure J. information call or Writ*
Jan Goldstein
Western Odyssey Tours
768 Crestridge Drive, N.E.. Atlanta, Georgia 3030f
(404)892-4096
Excellent References Available
PASSOVER 1985
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All rooms feature color TV., slereo & 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
thai can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
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Jarlsberg.
It'sabig
wheel with
all lovers of
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The flavor of Jarlsberg* Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it. The full, rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing,
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg
Every good store carries it.
Also enjoy Ski Queen Brand GJetost cheese, Nokkelost
spiced cheese and many other fine cheeses from Norway.
* No-Mland Foot* Inc Stamtofd CT 00801






e had an irrational fear
Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 21
[Mrs. C called the agency for
dividual therapy for
trophobia, (persistent
to id a nee behavior based on
rational fears of a specific
kject, activity, or situation).
be therapist requested that Mr.
Ialso be involved in therapy.
I Mrs. C is a 30 year old Jewish
pusewife. Mr. C is a 36 year old
Uiet, Jewish man who works
U-time with the United States
; Office.
I Mrs. C. has been in therapy
T;h many different therapists
. several years and has been
spitalized twice for depression.
rs. C was having anxiety at-
cks on a daily basis, as she was
raid to stay alone or go out
One. Mrs. C was able to
cognize that her fear was
.sonable but was unable to
itrol the behavior or explain
sfear.
[Mrs. C describes herself as a
itened fool who is in-
endent on her family. She
presses feelings of frustration
impatience and her lost self
ncept is displayed by her
ibby appearance. She looks at
father as a tyrant who beat
children and her mother as a
icly woman. She wants to come
It and feel needed, but her
expectations are unrealistic. She
perceives her relationship with
her husband as one based on
hostility and dependency. "When
my husband falls asleep after
dinner every night, I feel
abandoned, angry, and guilty."
Mr. C is a solid, sombre,
reliable man but lacks the ability
to give the emotional contact
that Mrs. C seeks most of all.
Unconsciously Mr. C is scared of
his wife finding fulfillment out of
the house and reacts with bad
moods to keep Mrs. C in the safe
four walls of home. Mr. C
describes Mrs. C as a woman
with unrealistic expectations who
gets sick to gain attention. At the
beginning of therapy Mr. C
blamed Mrs. C for her problems,
but he now realizes that he has
helped keep her dependent on
him. He would question Mrs. C
on all her decisions, especially
decisions involving money. He
used to tell Mrs. C don't em-
barrass me with your anxiety
symptoms, and if she did he
would withdraw his affection or
walk out.
The therapist worked with
Mrs. C to help her reach
emotional insight about her past
and her marriage. Concurrently a
treatment plan was set up to help
Mrs. C cope with the anxiety
Q&A on Medicare
\: I know that Medicare
fsn't pay for a prolonged
ling home stay. Can you tell
i what is the most number of
jrs Medicare will pay for?
[: Medicare Part A insurance
j help pay for up to 100 days of
lifted skilled nursing home
in each benefit period. Keep
\ mind that a benefit period
kins the moment you enter a
ppital prior being admitted to
skilled nursing home. The
pefit period ends when you
been out of a hospital or a
Bd nursing home for 60 days
^ row. Medicare will pay for all
red services during the first
lays of a person's stay in a
nursing facility. However.
day 21 through 100th day.
iicare will pay for all covered
rices except for $50 a day (in
|5). A patient will be
ansible for this amount. This
a day amount can be reim-
by the patient's sup-
ental insurance.
J / want to give up my
iicare and to join an HMO
kead. I know that I can go
\k on Medicare, if I don't like
HMO plan. But I heard that.
fy would raise my $15.50
premium, if I decide to come back
to Medicare after HMO. Is that
true?
A: In order to be enrolled with
an HMO, you must continue to
pay the Medicare Medical
Insurance (Part B) premium each
month. In other words you never
really "give up" your Medicare
privilege. Instead of reimbursing
you directly. Medicare contracts
participating HMO's and pays
them fixed amounts fo money for
each enrolled beneficiary. If you
decided to cancel your HMO
membership and go bach on the
regular Medicare plan, you will
be paying the Same premium as
if you never left Medicare.
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the United
Way of Broward County. If you
have a Medicare question or
problem: CALL Medicare
Information Service of Broward
County at 966-0956 in
Hollywood, 735-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8508 in
Deer field Beach.
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attacks and conquer her fears.
Through marital therapy Mr. and
Mrs. C were able to modify their
communication and Mr. C was
able to regard his wife's newly
won freedom positively. Mrs. C is
now in control of her life.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, FL
33021. Telephone: 966-0956.
Hours Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.-
5 p.m. Thursday 9 a.m.-9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399, Fort
Lauderdale. FL 33319. Tele-
phone: 735-3394. Hours
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday, Thurs-
day 9 a.m.-9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 1800 West
Hillsboro Blvd. Suite 214, Deer-
field Beach, FL 33441. Tele-
phone: 427-8508. Hours -
Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday
9a.m.-9p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and The United Way of
Broward County.
Federation Calendar
February 17
Quadomain breakfast, 10 a.m., sponsored by the King David Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, in Social Hall.
Galahad South complimentary breakfast, 10 a.m., in Social Hall.
Olympus breakfast, 10:30 a.m.
Malaga Towers cocktail party, 4:30 p.m., in Social Hall.
February 20
Hallmark fundraiser, 11:30 a.m.
February 23
Metropolitan Pacesetter dinner, 5:30 p.m. at Temple Beth Shalom,
features Mark Talisman, who brought the "Precious Legacy" exhibit
to America.
February 24
Galahad Court complimentary brunch in honor of Rose Karpay, 9:30
a.m., in Social Hall.
Presidential complimentary breakfast, 10 a.m., in the Activity Room.
Golden Surf complimentary breakfast, 10 a.m., in the Social Hall.
Parker Plaza complimentary breakfast, 10 a.m.
Oceanview breakfast, 11 a.m.
Park Place Big Gifts dinner, 6:15 p.m.
Sea Air meeting honors Jack and Celia Cohen, 7:30 p.m. in the Social
Hall.
Parker Dorado meeting, 8 p.m.
February 26
Lake Point Towers big gifts cocktail party, 4:30 p.m., 100 Golden
Isles Drive No. 410.
Business Executive Forum features guest speakers Arthur
Teitelbaum of the Anti-Defamation League and Sheriff Nick Navarro
of Broward County, 5:30 p.m., Emerald Hills Country Club, 4100 N.
Hills Dr.
February 27
Hollybrook Women's Division lunch, 12 noon, Emerald Hills Country
Club.
TO YOUR
EALTH
ii5j
M
___I L

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V*.
MM&rjT
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Choosing a residential retirement
community is more than a matter of
selecting an attractive setting. It is a
decision that will effect your physical
and emotional well-being throughout
your retirement years.
For this reason, there is a crucial
difference between The Court at
Palm-Aire and the many other
neighboring communities for people
62 and over. A difference that can
have a direct result on your health for
the rest of your life.
There are other differences at The
Court at Palm-Aire, too. Including the
freedom to select a Life Time Lease
through a Refundable Investment
Program or a Monthly Rental
Program.
Resort environment
Spacious apartments
Elegant dining
Minibus transportation
Maid and linen service
24 hour security
Health care
Pool, spa and exercise rooms
Library, card room, art studio,
music room and auditorium
Commissary and drug store
Beauty and barber shop
To learn more about the differences
that make The Court at Palm-Aire
Florida's most unique residential
retirement community, please call
(305) 975-8900, or fill out and return
the attached coupon.
To your health. From The Court at
Palm-Aire.
You're invited to Preview '85!
Bal Harbour Sheraton
9701 Collins Ave. Miami Beach, FL
Thursday, February 28
10:30 AM or 2:00 PM
Another community by Life Care
Communities Corporation, developers of
Martins Run, the first Jewish residential life
care community in the country.
Please make your reservations early, as seating is limited.
To R.S.V.P., please call Janet at (305) 975-8900 or fill out
and return the attached coupon.
| The Court at Palm-Aire 2701 North Course Drive
j Pompano Beach, FL 33069 (305) 975-8900
' Please reserve___seats at Preview 1985 on:
Thurs. Feb. 28____10:30 AM ___2:00 PM
I
I
| City _
j Phone(
I My Guests are:
Name __
Address
State
Zip
)
l*MW. Uff CM* CtMnmuiWh- C*p*MBM **^ 2/15*3


-to^ --
. i4c uewisn r lonaian 01 South Hroward-Hollywood Friday, February 15, 1985
Community Calendar
February 15-19
New York Gov. Mario Cuomo, Israeli Ambassador Benjamin
Netanyahu, and former Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg
address annual national mid-winter conference of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation in Miami Beach and Hollywood. Open to general public,
call 462-5740 or 531-8702 for reservations.
February 16
Broward national conference of Christians and Jews Brotherhood
awards dinner-dance at the Omni International Hotel in Miami, 6:30
p.m. Featured speaker is Diane Sawyer of CBS News. Call 739-6225
for reservations
Bnai Zion Bob Cohen Chapter No. 147 will hold dance at 8 p.m. at the
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416 N.E. 8th Ave., Hallandale. Donation
$3.50, refreshments, door prizes and raffle proceeds to Home for
Retarded Children in Rosh Ha'ayin, Israel. Music by Mimi and Ray.
For information call Audrey. 935-1745, Molly 940-0420 or Billie 456-
8240.
February 17
Hollywood Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens, 6:30 p.m., event stars Sammy Davis Jr. at
the Diplomat Hotel. Call 458-2864, 456-3040 for reservations.
February 18
South Broward Chapter of the American Society for Technion,
Women's Division meets at 12 noon at Galahad North, 3001 S. Ocean
Drive, Hollywood. Program includes a handwriting analyst. Refresh-
ments served. Call 920-0761.
The Greater Hollywood Chapter of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will present lecture, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. by Mr.
William Saulson on "Surprise! PLO Terrorism!" at Temple Beth
El, 1351 So. 14 Ave., Hollywood. The public is welcome.
February 19
Hollywood-Hallandale Chapter of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University announces annual Gala Dinner Dance, at the Doral
Hotel.
February 21
Dania Chapter of Hadassah is holding Hollywood Youth Aliyah
Luncheon. 12 noon. Bavarian Village, 1401 N. Federal Hwy. Call
Sylvia 921-7022 for reservations.
February 24
Zaglembie. Poland and vicinity survivors dinner dance, 5:30 p.m. at
the Empire Room of the Konover Hotel. For more information call
932-6263. 456-1824. 721-6667.
February 25
The Holly dale Chapter of American Jewish Congress meeting 12 noon,
3801 S. Ocean Drive. Rita Siks to speak. All are welcome.
February 25 and 26
The Florida Region of Women's League for Israel, National Executive
Board meeting will be held at the Broward office. Committee meetings
held on Feb. 25 will be followed by a cocktail at the home of Regional
Vice President Annette Kay and a dinner at the Bonaventure Hotel
and Spa. Call 748-6886 for additional information.
February 28
The Greater Hollywood Chapter of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee open meeting, 12 noon at Temple Beth El, 1351
So. 14th Ave., Hollywood. Guest speaker will be Steve Bousquet, the
Miami Herald's Broward Living Today columnist. Refreshments will
be served prior to the meeting.
March 2
The Broward Professional group of American Red Magen David for
Israel celebrates "mazel night" to celebrate the kick-off for a second
ambulance drive being donated to ARMDI by Temple Beth El.
Tickets are $50 with a chance to win $100, $200, $400, and $1000. The
event is open to the public. For tickets contact Sylvia Greenberg at
Temple Solel 949-0205 or Robert Schwartz 947-3263.
Pcissover
at the Concord
Fn April 5-Sat April 13
The observance of rrodi
non. rhe magnificence of
rhe Sedonm. rhe beaury
of rhe Services, rhe bril-
liance of rhe Holiday
Programming
Cantor Herman
Molamood. ossisred by
rhe Concord 45-voice Sym-
phonic Chorale, directed
by Morhew Lazor ond
Dan Vogel, ro
off iciore or rhe
Services ond
Sedonm.
Oursronding leaders
from Governmenr, Press,
rhe Arts ond Lirerorure
Greor films Music day and
mghr weekdays Special
program for rors, rweeners
andreens
Pobbis Cohen ond
Mozur oversee consronr
Kashrurh supervision and
Dierory Law observance
OONOORD
. RESORT HOTELS
^# Kiamesha Lake NY 12751 \JQ J
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS \_/
Hotel (914) 794-4000
Ton Free 800-431-3850
East of the Mtaa taoec* NYS)
TWX 510-240-6336. Tetex 323637.
Se>rbur Travel Agant
OwnsrwtanPtwc^AwOpw70y1rfc
Israel assembly to note 40 years since Nazi defeat
A call has gone out around the
world to Jews and Gentiles
alike to attend a World
Assembly to commemorate 40
years since the defeat of the Nazi
horror. To be convened in Israel
from May 5-9, the Assembly is
expected to attract more than
10,000 people of all faiths who
were active in the fight against
Hitler, as well as Holocaust
survivors and their descendants.
Israeli Prime Minister, Shimon
Peres, is patron of the Assembly,
the largest, most universal such
event ever held.
Rachel Shipley of Orlando, Fl.
has been appointed U.S.
Chairman of the World Assembly
by the Prime Minister's office.
Shipley termed the World
Assembly a "spectacle with
meaning." "Imagine the largest
gathering ever held of people
from all walks of life who offered
their lives 40 years ago to stop
the world's greatest terrorist,"
she said. "Many were in con-
centration camps, others served
in the resistance or 'allied' armed
services. Their common
language, whatever their religion
or nationality, was to destroy
Hitler's inhuman 'final solution.'
The 4 succeeded. Now Israel
wants to welcome them to the
'home' founded by the 'homeless
minority," the Jews who were
saved."
Brochures and registration
forms, as well as additional in-
formation may be obtained by
phoning (305) 834-6090 or 629-
6778. Kopel Tours, 40 East 49th
Street, New York, N.Y. 10017,
(212) 838-0500, is the official U.S.
appointed travel and reservation
agent.
* -
I Passover
Deauville
AT
THE
1985
5745
HOTEL
EACH A
TENNIS
CLUB
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
One of Miami Beach's
Largest and Most
Luxurious Hotels.
600 King-Size
Accommodations
Wide Ocean Beach
2 Pools
Children's Recre-
ation Room
On-Premises
Tennis
Dancing
Entertainment &
Shows
Delicious Cuisine
Complimentary Tea
Room
8 NIGHTS/
9 DAYS
from
$599
INCLUDING
3 MEALS DAILY
(Kosher tor
Passover Only)
9 NIGHT &
10 NIGHT
PACKAGES
AVAILABLE
per person
double occ
SEDURIM A
SERVICES
WILL BE
CONDUCTED
BY CANTOR
MATUS
RADZIVILOVER
"]=j STRICTLY GLATT KOSHER
LO=J Under Supervision of Notional Kashrutti
GLATT Headed bv RABBI YACOV UPSCHUIZ
For Information & Reservations. Call
(305)531-3446
or write Passover 85 Deauville P.O. Box 402868
Miami Beach. Florida 33140__________
,-W
MISSION: SOUTH AMERICA
An unforgettable 10-day travel experience
in Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay
March 17-27, 1985
arw
,'-.f4Itl.i:'; MiBM$&:
t -TV -T++ *- **
Explore Sao Paulo, Buenos Aires and Montevideo, as part of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Mission: South
America program. Discover the rich cultural past of three fascin-
ating countries and learn about the issues and events that shape
their present and future.
Meet important public figures who provide a unique understand-
ing of South American history. Enjoy home hospitality, a rare
opportunity to experience Latin America from a person-to-
person perspective.
Join us, as we embark on Mission: South America. For more
information, return the form below, or call Rae at 921-8810.
Return this form to:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Please send more information about the March 17-27 Mission:
South America program
NAME
ADDRESS.
PHONE #.
^ ...
''- '


Friday, February 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 23
ORT schools help Ethiopians
learn trades in Israel
lORK (JTA) ORT,
five years operated
[ assistance programs
liopian Jews in remote
|such as Ambober,
nd Wollega in that
[Gondor province, has
lting intensive training
inning courses for
[jews at ORT schools
i and Kiryat Gat in Is-
Ighout the last year,
|to Alvin Gray, presi-
American ORT Fed-
arrivals have been
vocational training in
ch as accounting,
awing, metalwork, and
Ig. and receiving
in Israel industry
These ORT courses are
expanded to a weekly
of 130-150 hours in
jinfr months, in
with the Ministry of
^he Jewish Agency.
courses for Ethiopian
tael have been quietly
lor some time," noted
[but we avoided
the fact in line with
of not drawing undue
the fact that scores
an Jews have been
Israel in recent years
ads more have arrived
reeks. Now that the
oken in the press, we
kith pride to ORT's
Bir behalf now and in
Bt began operations
^iopian Jews in 1976 in
can Jewish Joint
Commmittee-ORT
constructing and
schools, medical
wells for the village
^8 of Gondor province
tern Ethiopia where
the Jewish population
nbstantial program
five years serving
dulation of the area,
pome 200 teachers and
Drs in Gondor and
inds until 1981 when
government closed
uistador
m. ARIZONA
jday Rates
jht iVIin. Stay
Rations Subject
[Availability
: Fri., April 5
Mon April 8
|flays/3 nighli)
per person
Mus lax A tip
i: Fri., April S
Sun., April 14
dayt/B nighta)
per person
Mm tax ft tip
|tfpoi/i par paraon
I your fttrvation
pre Doubt* Occupancy
an I ft Its tvtilt&t)
EMAKC
t payable
I MAIL
iCHW
Irnxvf i ttavicf s
1 TMpg A i. 'i amt
I92SO077
ORT taught courses in basic
crafts such as carpentry, sewing,
pottery making, metalwwork and
welding, as well as in agriculture
and Hebrew. To counter the
ravages of diseases caused by
polluted water, ORT constructed
and maintained wells and
systems of pumps, pipes and
taps.
Prior to the ORT project, the
infant mortality rate among
Ethiopian Jews was running as
high as 40 percent due largely to
water borne diseases. ORT water
projects in 75 villages, combined
with improvements in sanitation
and hygiene, decisevely lowered
the mortality rate.
According to the census taken
by ORT in 1977. some 28,000
Jews lived in Ethiopia. In 1979
ORT assisted 2,000 Ethiopian
Jewish families in Gondor
province with aid in the form of
oxen, tools, seed, fertilizer and
agricultural and crafts training.
In 1980 an additional 900 families
received such aid and matzot
were distributed to the Jews of
Gondor province, the first such
distribution ever performed by an
organization.
ORT projects included
building and operating 22 ORT
schools, and two clinics, one in
Ambober and one in Teddah.
ORT also built a road, a flour
mill. 25 synagogues and
promoted cottage industries.
"ORT continues to aid
Ethiopian Jews today, after their
arrival in Israel." said Gray,
with courses and training
programs geared to meeting their
special needs. What ORT has
done, is doing and will do for
Ethiopian Jews is in keeping with
ORT's 105-year-old policy of
helping Jewish communities,
wherever in the world they may
be."
Dr. George Gruen, Director of Mideast affairs for the American
Jewish Committee, spoke about prospects for stronger U.S.-
Israel relations in the second Reagan administration at the
January Mid East Forum update. From left, Gruen, Richard
Barnett, Chairman of the Community Relations Committee.
This recipe for a
Mexican favorite is zesty
and easy. It makes for a
meal you'll enjoy and
compliments you'll love.
r

NACHO DINNER
1 package (10 oz.) Birds Eye*
Mexicana Style Vegetables
with a Seasoned Sauce
18 nacho chips
1 cup retried beans
6 oz. Monterey Jack cheese, shredded
Chopped drained canned jalepeno
pepper to taste
t 19B4 Genital Foods Corporation
Prepare vegetables as directed on package. Meanwhile, spread retried beans
onto nacho chips. Arrange chips on oven-proof plate; top with vegetables.
Sprinkle with cheese, then peppers Broil until heated through and cheese
melti.Makes 3 servings. Calories per serving 350.
(For more recipes look on the back of Birds Eye International Recipe Vegetables
or write to: International Recipes, General Foods Corp.,
P.O. Box 3677, Kankakee. IL 60902
~ -. ~
'.---'.'*. V.t.V-
- ** I


Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, February 15, 1985
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ance tor increased fuel
economy
* Special tread compound
espectaMy designed to
deliver ntgri mileage
SIZE PRICE
15S-1? 145-13 MX 33 95 30 95
155 13 34.95
165-13 MX 39 95
165 14 45 95
175-14 47 95
185 14 54 95
165-15 44 95
165 70-13 MXL 38 95
175 70 13MXL 4195
185 70-13 MXL 48 95
185 7a 14 MXL 49 95
'85 65 15 MXL 79 95 XZX TUBEUSS WWTE SIZE PRICE
P15580 13 36 95
P165 80 13 43 95
P175 75-14 52 95
NEW CAR CHANGEOVERS
TWWTEWU1S
BRAND NEW
20575-14 X24
LIGHT TRUCK TIRES
XCT 185x14 6p TOO-15 XCAT 6 Ply 79 95
7516 XCAT s Ply 106 95
(7S-M.S XCAT I pty 111 6
IMJ XCAT ply 121 M
XA4 ALL SEASON RADIAL
un "
P175 80R13 P185 75R14 61.95 64 95
P195 75R 14 ------------------------ 68 95
P205 70R 14 76.95
P205 75R 15 75.95
P21S70R15 77 95
P215/75R15 78.95
P225 75H 15 8195
P235 75R 16 97.98
TRXHACKWU.
18065-390 78.95
WHITE T**-1*1
FREE 14 POINl
SAFETY CHECI
TIRES BALANCE
BRAKES* HOSES
BELTS* BATTERY
SHOCKS & MORE
MODERN. FULLY EQUIPPED BAYS
NATIONAL ACCOUNTS WELCOME
CLEAN AIR CONDITIONED WAITING ROOMS
ilFGoodrich SSESSS
DISTRIBUTOR
BUY DIRECT FROM
THE RACTORY AUTHORIZED
DISTRIBUTOR
WWTEWALLS
T/A
.

BFGOGDRICH
(HKSHTECH
\RAHALS
WE MAKE CARS
PERFORM
CLMSIZE
PRICE
P155 80613
P165 80B13
P175 80B13
P185 80B13
P175 75B14
P185 75B14
P195 75B14
P205 75B14
23.95
24.95
26.95
27.95
28.95
29.95
30.95
31.95
CLMSIZE
PRICE
P21575B14
P225 75B14
P155 80B15
P165 80B15
P205 75B15
P215 75B15
P225 75B15
P235 75B15
32.95
34.95
26.95
27.95
32.95
33.95
35.95
36.95
23
95
P155 80B12
BBJEOCLM
PMETRIC,
POLYESTER CORO,
FIBERGLASS BELT
WHITEWALLS
YYOKOHA1
40,000 MILE WRITTEN
UMITEO WARRANTY,,.'^
Y865STEaBELTI
SIZE PRICE
155SR12 32.40
145SR13 33.17
155SR13 165SR13 3529 37.54
175SR14 43.63
185SR14 165SR15 46.03 42.91
Y885 STEEL RADIAL
SIZE PUCE 4310
17570SR13J .3
185 70SR13 185 70SR14 195 70SR14 46.36 49.09 52.42
205 70SR14 55 70
WHITEWALLS
STEEL-BELTED RADIALS
SIZE
PRICE
P165 80R13
P18580R13
P185 75R14
P195 75R14
P205 75R14
P215 75R14
P205 75R15
P215 75R15
P225 75R15
P235 75R15
29.50
31.57
35.42
34.25
36.11
40.04
39.52
38.91
41.18
42.75
FIBERGLASS BELTED
SIZE
PRICE
P195 75814
P205 75B14
P21575814
P225 75B14
P215 75B15
P225 75815
P235 75B15
25.18
26.01
27.08
30.23
28.11
29.59
31.82
POLY BIAS PLY
SIZE
PRICE
P165 80D13
P175 80D13
P185 75D14
21.59
24.48
25.14
The largest inventory of
IRELUta
Florida Is largest factory
authorized distributor. Buy
DIRECT! High-performance
headquarters.
good/yem
MTBWU
CUSTOMI
POLYSTEE
SIZE
P155/80-13
P185/80-13
P185/75-14
P185/75-14
P205/75-15
P21575-15
P225/75-15
P235/75-15
PRlC
42.
49.
50.
54.
58.
59.]
61.^
64.!
SAFETY SERVICE
Most of our mechanics have been TESTED and CERTIFIED
by the National Institute for Service Excellence.
VIP SHOCKS
SPECIAL
7
phis
installation
IMPORTANT
NORTON USES ONLY
MAJOR BRAND PARTS'
Monroe Raybestos Gates
Remco Moog
40 MONTH
BATTERY
GROUP 24. 24F 74
Powerful 320
cold-cranking AMPS
EACH
INSTALLED FREE
tendon
12
95
OIL CHANGE
FILTER and
LUBE
Up to 5 qts. of premium
oilforgasordiesel
engines
New filter Comp. lube
For most U.S. passen-
ger cars and light trucks
BRAKE
SPECIAL
24*
2 Front Disc or
2 Wheel Drum
Install new linings or pad
Check, bleed & refill hycf
lie system
Semi-metalhc pads or a<|
parts & labor extra if nee
Repack wheel bearings
extra, if needed
Most C**l.iflnili yds
NORTON
TIRE CO.
ALL STORES OPEN
7 30 AM
CORAL GABLES ..............Bird A Douglas Row]
NORTH MIAMI...................13360 N.W 7th Ave
N. MIAMI BEACH.................1700 M.E. 163rd St
MIAMI BEACH .....................1454 Alton Road
SOUTH DADE ....................9001 S. Dixie Hwy
CUTLER RIOGE.................20390 S. Dixie Hwy
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE ........1275 49th St
MIAMI AIRPORT ..... N W 25 St. A Milam Dairy Rd
WEST MIAMI..................Bird ft Galloway Rds
KENDALL DR. HIGATE SQUARE 13872 SW 88th St
W. TAMIAMI TRAM. ...............12520 SW 8th St
HOMESTEAD................30100 S Federal Hwy.
FREE
1446-8101
6814541
945-7454
I 672-5353
667-7575
233-5241
822-2500
593-1191
552-6656
387-0128
551-1141
247-1622
W HOLLYWOOD ...
DAV1E .........
FT. LAUDEROALE
PLANTATION .....
PEMBROKE PINES
TAMARAC ..........
TAMARAC .......
POMPANO BEACH
DEERFIELD BEACH
DELRAY BEACH .
GREENACRES ......
ROYAL PALM BEACH
AIR CONDITIONING CHECK-
AIR, we'll gladly check your tir
_,; W S. Slat* Rd. 7 987-0450
St. Rd. 84 west ol Univ. Dr. 473-4700
.........17* E. Sunrise Blvd. 463-7588
irj;i 381 N Slate Rd. 7 587-2186
H llyw d Blvd., west ol Univ. Dr. 435-1383
vj'ft* McNab Rd. 721-4700
-----441 & w Commercial Blvd. 735-2772
........^2 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
.......2265 W. Hillsboro Blvd 427-8800
................' Lmton Blvd. 272-1022
3838 Jog Rd 968-1014
_ "451 Southern Blvd. 793-1115
.bllMII:
ALSO STORES IN
lAMnWHIU"
WtSTPAlM BEACH
TEOUISM
FT. PIERCE
VI80KACM
TITUS W.U
0AYT0RA BEACH
HAPIES
ftiiyers


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