The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014306:00033

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Thejcwteh
Florifcte
of South Browar
Volume 15 Number 6
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 16.1966
' frmdShochtl
Price 35 Centa
Super Seventeenth
March 17,1985
Please don't forget to bring your cars to our Super Sunday car Hills, 4551
washes; City Hall Shell, 2635 Hollywood Blvd., and Citgo of Emerald volunteers.
Hills, 4551 Sheridan Street, staffed by B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Super Week
Sunday will run five days this week, as Super
Sunday, March 17, becomes Super Week. Volunteers
will make phone calls Sunday, followed by four more
days of Super Sunday "Super Week" when
volunteers from ten synagogues locally will call
members of their congregations during evenings
Monday through Thursday,
Chairmen from each temple are as follows: Dr.
Sheldon Levin of Temple Beth Shalom, March 21;
Irving Feiniz, Temple Beth El, March 19; Irving
Swade, Congregation Levi Yitzchok, March 18; Dr.
Silvio Sperber, Young Israel, March 18; Marlene
Bloom, Temple Beth Emet, March 19;
Seymour and Carl Berzofsky, Temple Israel of
Miramar, March 21; Hy and Marcy Kameron, Temple
Sinai, March 20; Rose Aserrad, Hallandale Jewish
Center, March 20; Nancy Brizel, Temple Solel, March
18; Mark Yanklewitz, Temple Beth Am, March 21. The
Chairman of Super Week is Elaine PitteD.
Super Sunday Chairmen Lila Zedeck and Ellen
Livingston said they are hopeful that Super Week will
help us surpass our Super Sunday goal.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 15,1966
Second Annual A tsma 'ut Fundraiser
Milton M.Winograd
The Women's Business and
Professional Network of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward enjoyed a highly
successful and unique fundraiser
on March 3. They held their
cocktail-theatrical party in the
luxury of Linda Winn's home in
the Southlake area.
Approximately forty business
and professional women gathered
together and were entertained by
the creative actress Judy Sloan,
who performs involvement
theatre.
Ms. Sloan gathers oral
histories from people of all ages
and traditions and in theater
style transforms them into living
characters who tell their own
tales, exposing personal
idiosyncrasies, creating an in-
timacy on stage The fundraiser
was chaired by Susan Matter,
dean of students at B.C.C.; and
co-chairwoman Elaine Fleisher. a
saleswoman at Computer Scene.
The Women's Business and
Prom left, Susan Matter, Fundraiser chairwoman; Dodir
Weinatein, B&P co-chairwoman; Judy Sloan, guest speaker;
Elaine Fleisher, Fundraiser co-chairwoman; Sola Goldberg,
B&P co-chairwoman.
Professional Network holds
monthly meetings, the next one
being on March 21. The speaker
shall be Davele Bursor and the
discussion shall focus of stress
management. For more in-
formation, please call Carole
Roth at 921-8810.
The Officers and Board of
Directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
express the deepest regrets on
the recent passing of a fellow
member of the Board of Direc-
tors, Milton M. Winograd.
Mr. Winograd was the
Chairman of the Hilkrest UJA-
Federation campaign, and a
former Big Gifts Chairman. He
was also a member of the Board
of Trustees of the United Israel
Appeal.
Mr. Winograd undertook many
philanthropic projects
throughout his life. In addition to
Federation work here and in
Forest Hills, New York, he was
the chairman of the Founders
Society of the Southeast Region
of Hebrew University, chairman
of the Ambassador Society of the
National Board of Boys' Town,
Jerusalem; an Israel Bonds
chairman; and a member of the
Board of Trustees of HIAS. His
memory will live on through the
many charitable works he un-
Milton M.Winograd
dertook in his lifetime.
The Federation expresses its
condolences to his wife, Sally, hit
two daughters, two sisters and
one brother, and seven grand-
children.
Three Jews In top posts
In Uruguay's new government
MONTEVIDEO (JTA) The
new Liberal government in
Uruguay will include three Jews
in prominent posts, the World
Jewish Congress reported.
According to the Latin
American branch of the WJC, no
Jew was elected to national office
in the new government, whose
main personalities with
President Julio Maria
Sanguinetti at the helm have
been for many years proven
friends of the Jewish community
and of Israel. However, one of the
19 mayors of the country is a
Jew. He is Benito Stern in
Maldonado, whose jurisdiction
includes the famous beach resort
of Punta del Este.
In the capital of Montevideo,
the mayor chose a Jewish
engineer, Luis Lieberman, to
head the vitally important
department of public works and
services. A third Jew, Julio
Kniet, was appointed an
economic advisor to the new
government. Kneit is a former
president of the Kehila.
i>ynn\/iwr. r\V
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Hold the dates
"The GUARDIAN PLANprogram is
also an expression of lover
-Jerry Bynder
Sunday April 14 at Temple
Israel of Miramar. "Days of
Remembrance: 40 years later we
remember the Liberators of
Buchenwald, April 11. 1945." On
Thursday April 18 at the JCC of
South Broward, Pierre and
Suzane Filiatrault will speak on
the experiences they had as they
revisited the Polish death camps.
Both events are scheduled for
7:30 p.m. those evenings, and are
presented by the Community
Relations Committee of South
Broward.
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lews. Yahrzeit also reminds us of the realities of life. It
helps us recognize the need to plan for the pnrtecuon of
our families.
Now, Riverside sponsors a unique program of fam-
ily protection, the Gl 'ARDIAN PLAN. insurance funded
prearranged funeral program It's a sensible idea You get
what you want at a price you can afford. That amount is
guaranteed never to increase. And it can be paid over a
number of years.
But most of all. just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of our love
of family, the GUARDIAN PLAN program is an expression of
our concern that the people we worry about have less to
worry about And what could be more in the Jewish tradition
than that?
Learn more about the GUARDIAN PLAN program Call
toll free l^m432-f)fiS3 for voutcodv of Funeral Arrange
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If
Friday, March 15,1985/The JewishFtoridian of South BrowardHollywood Page 3
is to be seen like a native ...
... then how should Israel
lark Talisman, scholar-in-residence
\o lead Prngm-Buaapest-Israel Mission
will pay attention to this town of
art and music, which produced
famous sons Mozar and Dvorak.
Budapest is the union of two
Hungarian cities, Buda and Pest.
It is a place of folklore and
hospitality, food and wine. It is
also a city of great Jewish
background and history.
The mission continues to
Israel, where the group will see
everything you'd expect and
things you'd never expect:
Jerusalem and the Western Wall.
Not all Jewish Federation of
outh Broward missions begin in
brael. Past years have seen us
end large South Broward groups
> explore Jewish life and history
Paris, Poland, and Scan-
navia. For 1985, Joan Ratkoff,
fissions chairman, announces
r mission to Prague,
Izechoslovakia; Budapest,
Jungary; and then Israel,
,aving Fort Lauderdale Sept. 29
nd coming back Oct. 13.
"The Precious Legacy," a
huseum exhibit which came to
Biami Beach last year and is still
During the country, inspired this
rip. That exhibition took pieces
jom the Jewish State Museum in
rague which had been collected
Hitler as intended artifacts
om a dead race. The Nazis took
^ligious and cultural valuables
ut unintentionally created a
orehouse of treasures that
buld never have been assembled
ny other way.
I On the Prague trip, the group
fill visit that museum and see
breadth of artifacts from
Ihich just a few were loaned to
|ur the U.S. And guiding the
lission will be a very special
cholar-in-Residence, Mark
disman, who was the driving
free behind the "Precious
egacy" and its exhibition in the
I.S. Talisman will accompany
|e group during the entire trip,
Id will provide private insights
) no one else can.
I The Mission will tour Prague
id its surrounding area with a
kecial eye on its culture, history
kd Jewish background. Few
kws remain in Prague but this
jty was once the site of a Golden
i of Jewish life. The Mission
Singles mil
up Israel's History
Only Singles are invited to participate in this Summer's
[special Hatikvah UJA National Mission to Israel July 21-
|J1, leaving Fort Lauderdale.
I Again this year the South Broward community will
participate. Last year, 31 singles from our area ex-
iperienced the Jewish state together, partied, and made
new friends within our group and the other Jewish singles
poup which participated from communities across
unerica.
This year's trip, according to Joan Ratkoff, Missions
chairman, will be broken up into two sections: One for the
u-st-tuners to Israel, and another for those who are
eturrung. For returnees, you will truly dig deeper into
Israeli society and history in fact you will participate
pn an archeological dig and you will visit some of
Israel s young leaders.
I First timers will visit all the major sights of the
country, including the Western Wall, Dizengoff Street in
i el Aviv, Yad Vashem, a Kibbutz; and meet with Israeli
o'diers, students, housewives, and leaders.
I The trip includes organized tours and free time in three
pities: Jerusalem, Tel Aviv.a nd Eilat. All hotels will be
IVa S^ar the Dan ta Tel Aviv'the Hilton in Jerusalem,
the Sonesta in Eilat. Most meals and all tourbuses
n- guides are included.
MIhis vir a special "pre-mission" to Paris will be of-
bvru nere wu^ be five days and four nights in that city,
nich will include meals and sightseeing. The date for
, ,8e leaving Fort Lauderdale on the Paris-Israel trip is
[iy 17 with a July 22 arrival date in Israel.
I Participation is limited to those currently single bet-
tvi k? an^ ** *^ftd space for the pre-mission is
fyauable. For costs and more information, please contact
V*tyu Hirschberger at Federation, 921-8810.
the Old City, the shuks, Yad
Vashem, the Israel Museum,
Home hospitality, Project
Renewal, meetings with major
Israeli political leaders.
The mission includes most
meals, all lodgings in five star
hotels, all buses and tourguides.
For more information, there will
be a meeting at the Jewish
Federation building, 2719
Hollywood Blvd., at 7:30 p.m. on
March 28. Please call Rae Bein at
Federation for reservations, 921-
8810.
Jewish Federation 1985 Missions
Young Leadership Mission
to Israel Octo her 5-16
On Saturday, Oct. 5, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward'8 Young Leadership
Mission takes off for an un-
forgettable journey. No place on
earth is filled with the
fascination, the excitement and
the wonder of incredible Israel!
The Young Leadership Mission
is designed for the first time
Mission participant ages 25-45.
This Mission experience is a
people to people connection with
our Jewish roots. It is an op-
portunity to see first hand what
has been accomplished by the
Jewish people when their energy
and resources are used fully and
creatively. It is a special Mission
to touch not cold stones, but
warm hearts.
Trip highlights include: all five
star hotels, meetings with top
Israeli officials, seeing first hand
the spirit of perseverance, op-
timism and idealism that makes
Israel great.
You will visit the West Bank,
climb Masada, explore
Jerusalem, Tel Aviv, Jaffa and
much more. You will visit our
Project Renewal city of Hod
Hasharon, and see how other
pioneers are settling the barren
hillsides and desert plains. You
will see, feel and become a part of
our our unique heritage.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward is a recognized
leader in the planning and
coordination of unforgettable
Israel experiences. Our
reputation is the result of many
years of successful mission travel
programs. The Young Leadership
Mission to Israel will be a
dynamic group and the ex-
periences and discoveries will be
memories of a lifetime.
Join us on Monday, April 1, at
7:30 p.m. to learn more about
this exciting Mission. For more
information, contact Rae Bein at
Federation, 921-8810.
Return this form to:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Please send more information about the Mission program
NAME
ADDRESS.
PHONE #-


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 15, 1985
Everyone's two cents worth in peace process
What's it all about, this sudden interest by
so many parties in getting the Middle East
peace process restarted? In recent weeks
there have been a flurry of optimistic moves
indicating the time has come to talk
"tachlis" the real thing.
First of all came the King Hussein-Arafat
document, hailed by Jordan's diminitive
king as a "window to peace" but largely
dismissed in Israel as a public relations
exercise designed to play in Washington but
of little consequence.
While it advocates "land for peace," a
formula that propelled Israel and Egypt to
the Camp David accords, it backs previously
rejected notions: Soviet and Security
Council involvement in the peace conference
and recognition of the PLO as representative
of the Palestinian people. The PLO-Jordan
document does not specifically refer to UN
Resolution 242 nor does it say anything
about the PLO renouncing terror.
While it is largely ambiguous and has little
that is new to endear it to Israelis, it does
break from the past in that Arafat
relinquishes a negotiating position to
Hussein a far more palatable approach for
Israel.
What else is new in the Middle East peace
hunt? Well, the notion of direct negotiations
and direct negotiations only as the sole way
to achieve real accord has been put forth by
Italian Premier Bettino Craxi during an
official visit to Rome by Israeli Prime
Minister Shimon Peres.
During his visit to Italy, Peres reaffirmed
an invitation to direct negotiations with
King Hussein. In addition to meeting with
the Italian premier, Peres became the second
Israeli prime minister to meet with the pope.
Israel, of course, has maintained all along
that only direct talks between Arab states
and Israel can assure real peace. President
Reagan and Secretary of State George
ShuTtz agree. But now a new voice has joined
the call for direct talks. Egypt's President
Hosni Mubarak said that he favors direct
negotiations between a joint Jordan-
Palestinian delegation and an Israeli group
with Washington as host or even with
Cairo as host. "Why not?" he asked
rhetorically.
Why not indeed? Direct negotiations have
been the peace watchword of Israeli
governments since 1948. While Israel won't
accept a PLO-Jordanian delegation, surely
some method can be found to get a
representative delegation together that is
acceptable to all sides. When so many agree
that direct talks are the only way, perhaps it
is an idea whose time has come.
Mubarak maintined that direct talks are
essential, with or without Egypt's par-
ticipation. Few could find fault with such
selflessness. Maybe. On the other hand,
maybe Mubarak is just hedging his bets a
little since he was due in Washington last
week and 3uch selflessness could play well in
Washington. After all, Mubarak has been
getting spanked by the American press for
refusing to be more forthcoming on the
Camp David accords signed by his
predecessor, in addition to being behind in
interest payments to the U.S.
His call for direct talks may cost him
nothing; in fact, it may pay off in greater
receptiveness to his request for mort i^
aid. Jordan's skittish king may not fiJJ
courage for direct talks with latS
acceptable Palestinian delegation ZX
beyond the wisdom even of Solomon r
may be that Mubarak's direct talks caji jL
be just good public relations. Whatever I
it is an improvement over the unco '
non-efforts toward reconciliation
coming from Cairo.
If somehow the many difficult
direct talks can be worked out,
victim will be the unity of the
government, for one of the specific i
splitting the coalition is the issue of L
(how much and where) for peace. Thatl
written in the Unity Agreement.
So, Mubarak has played his diploa
cards wisely. If Israel rejects his call, sh
on them. If Israel rejects the Palesti
delegation, shame on them. Even if eve
except the U.S. rejects his plan, het_
look better to a U.S. president whoi
getting tired of Egypt's foot-dragging m
peace process. Mubarak can only wini
this one.
Incidentally, Mubarak also covered l
Soviet base by urging an intemati
coference AFTER direct talks tea
put the "hechsher" on them. The
ternational parley, including the Russia
would put the "international Seal Of I
Peacekeeping" on the Israel-Jordan (
As long as there is so much talk of t
talk, some good may yet come. We will i
and see.
-Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
Peres, Shamir disagree on Mubarak proposal
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres and
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir have
taken diametrically opposed
positions on Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak's proposal for
talks between a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation and Israel,
with participation of the United
States.
Peres said that he thought
Mubarak's initiative was ex-
cellent and that Israel was ready
to accept it without reservations.
But Shamir, on his return from a
visit to Europe, charged that
Mubarak's proposal was a
transparent effort to get the U.S.
into official talks with the
Palestine Liberation
Organization. He claimed it
would endanger Israel and negate
U.S. undertakings in the region.
According to Shamir, "There is
a connection between Mubarak's
proposals and his forthcoming
visit to the U.S. that is clear to
any observer, and I have pointed
to the dangers of any effort to
bring about talks between the
U.S. and the PLO talks which
mean American recognition of
the PLO. And in that there is
great danger in our political
position."
Peres, who spoke of the
Mubarak proposals in an address
to the biennial conference of the
British WIZO (Women's
International Zionist
Organization), said Israel agreed
the talks should take place in
Cairo, that Mubarak would be
the host and that the U.S. would
play an active role in them.
He warned, however, that
Israel would not agree to an Arab
delegation which included
elements linked to terrorism.
"There is no room for the PLO in
such a meeting," Peres said. "We
invite people who are ready to use
a microphone, but not a pistol,
ready to talk but not to shoot,"
Peres said. He expressed hope
that the new stage in the struggle
for peace would improve Israel's
relations with Egypt.
Peres explained why Israel
objected to an international
conference on the Middle East in
which the Soviet Union would be
one of the principal participants.
"The difference between the U.S.
and USSR is that whereas (he
U.S. wants peace in the Mideast,
the USSR wants a piece of the
Mideast," Peres said.
Meanwhile, according to
reports from Tunis, a PLO
spokesman said that his
organization rejected Mubarak's
plan for peace talks. He said that
an international conference which
would include a unified Arab
delegation, including the PLO,
was the only forum to solve the
Palestinian problem.
Shamir, referring to the
contacts this week between
Israeli leaders and an emissary
sent to Jerusalem by Mubarak,
Kibbutzes go high-tech
By MARK JOFFE
Philadelphia Jewish Exponent
For many, the Israeli kibbutz
is a green oasis in an infertile
desert, where people wake at 3
a.m. to work the fields, singing
chalutzik songs as they till the
land.
But that image more ac-
curately describes the Israeli
farming collective of the 1960s
than today'8 modern kibbutz,
according to David Mittelberg, a
kibbutznik and sociologist at
Haifa University's Institute for
Research and Study of the
Kibbutz.
Mittleberg, a red-bearded
Australian who now lives in
Kibbutz Yizreel, said he has
found "incredible ignorance" in
academic circles about what the
modern Israeli kibbutz is all
about. "People are teaching
about the kibbutz based on
theories of the '40s and '50s," he
TheJewisVi
.FloHfcten
FRED SMOCMET
Editor and PuMiahar
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS 864 SOW (ISSN 07*8 7737)
Fmt Sltochti
ART HARRIS SUZANNE SMOCMET
Ataociata Editor Eacutia Editor
PuDiiatMO Bi-WMtiiy Second Claaa Poataoa paid at Hallandala. FM.
HOlirwOOD-FORT LAUOEROALE OFFICE 8358W Oakland Par Blvd..
Fort Laudardala. Fl 33321 Pnone 7488400
AoraHaa.Hilaim.AliaH>ilmlfin Main Of flea 8 Plant 120 NE 8th St .Miami Fla 33132-Pnona 1-373.4803
POSTMASTER: Send address change* to Tha Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Ha. 33101
Jawiah Floatation ol South Broward ollican Praaldant. Or Philip A Lavln. Vice Praaioanti Or
Saul Suioer. Tad Newman and Nat Sadiay. Traaaurar 0' Howard Barron. Secretary Otto
Snaoar Exacutiva Oiractor Sumnti G Kay* Submit malarial for publication to Art Mams.
aaaociata editor. 2718 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood, Florida 33020
Mambar JTA. Saran Art., WNS, NEA. AJf A. and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa 83 90 Annual (2 Yaar Minimum 87). or by mambarahip Jewith
Fedefatlon of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. Fla 33020 Pnone 9214810
Out of Town Upon Raquast
said in an interview.
In an effort to combat
ignorance, Mittleberg
that
is
said Israel was interests |
furthering its peace treaty t
Egypt but only in the f
of the Camp David accords,
"If Egypt wants to improve|
relations with Israel it ab
return its ambassador to i
Aviv, fulfill all of its oblig
under the Camp David aa
implement all of its nor
sections and stop the anti-la
propaganda in its
Shamir said.
Friday, March 15, 1965
Volume 15
22ADAR5746
Number 6
currently touring campuses
across North America as one of
six "scholars in motion" sent out
by the World Zionist
Organization. He was in
Philadelphia last month to meet
with students and faculty at
several area campuses.
Today's kibbutzim "cannot
make a living out of agriculture,"
said Mittelberg. "The utilization
of agricultural resources has
reached its maximum."
Recognizing that eventually,
kibbutzniks 20 years ago began
turning to industry as a source of
income. As Mittelberg put it,
"Before high-tech came low-
tech." Today, the emphasis is on
breaking into such fields as
electronics and computer
technology.
"The challenge of high-tech,"
he said, is that it is export-
oriented. "The Kibbutz
movement has to be competitive
on the international market. It
puts the kibbutzim to a very
severe test of economic
viability."
Mittelberg believes kibbutzim
can make the changes required to
meet that challenge. He points
out that although the Israeli
kibbutz was "agrarian," it was
never a "peasant society,"
comprising uneducated in-
dividuals who could only work
the land.
In fact, most children of
kibbutzniks today actually leave
tiio kibbutz for university study,
either in Israel or abroad, after
they have completed their army
service.

AT SOUTH AMERICA MISSION MEETING MA~
Marilyn and At Ponn, Joseph Terkiel, Jack and
Malamud.
I
.' an
aaaaiVaiMt.
Samuel H. and Ciaaie Levy, In honor of their recovery 6
near fatal automobile accident, hosted a dessert party on
of the 1985 UJA / Federation Campaign Tuesday 7
March 5. Even though not fully recovered, they couwa-,
their devotion to Israel and the Jewish Federation ^j
Broward down. Sam and Cieeie, originally from WJ.-1
City, have been Parker Tower roeidente for 15 years aw>
Same eleventh conaecutive year aa chairman of b
UJA drive. Our hats are off to you both.


Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holrywood Page 5
By GERRY MORRISON
Women's Division held their
Star-Studded Luncheon at the
Sheraton Bal Harbor on Feb. 7,
where world renowned artist,
Theo Tobiasse held a private
showing of his colorful, haun-
tingly beautiful paintings,
reflecting his innermost feelings
during the Holocaust.
A sentimental and private
individual, Tobiasse explained to
the capacity-filled group how he
lived through those years of
German occupation in Prance
under the most incredible cir-
cumstances. Every painting has
symbols glorifying life with a
personal message which he writes
in Yiddish and then glues onto
the canvas before painting or
collaging over it.
Since 1961, Tobiasse has
enjoyed a rapid international
acceptance for his work, and has
been invited to show and be
received at one-man exhibitions
throughout the Western World
and Japan. We are indebted to
A Woman's Perspective
Mr. and Mrs. Ken Nahan, of
Nahan Galleries in New Orleans
for bringing Mr. Tobiasse to
Hollywood.
Tobiasse presented to the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward the new Tobiasse
portfolio "Les Meres Bibliques."
A special descriptive text by
Rabbi Murray Blackman of this
important work relates the
ancestral biblical mothers to the
art. Packaged in a beautiful
maroon velour presentation box,
with gold lettering, are three
exquistite original lithographs,
(each in over 19 colors, in
combination with hand printed
carborundum etching on each
print.
Susan Miller, our own art is t-
inresidence graced the platform
looking like a painting "Come to
Life". She captivated the
audience with her intelligence,
courage and sensitivity. "Women
have an opportunity today to
shine in all fields." Susan spoke
of her own development, ar-
ticulating visually and verbally
Women's Division
In accordance with the specific timetable in the standing
rules of the Women's Division the names of this year's
nominating committee must be published in the March
edition of The Jewish Floridian. They are as follows: Janie
Berman, Chairman; for the Executive Committee Joan
Gross, Evelyn Stieber; and Joyce Newman, Alternate. For
the Women's Division Board Sis Alt man, Fran Han kin,
Merle Lundy, Penny Warner; and Nancy Atkin, Alternate,
Margarita Terkiel, Alternate.
The nominating committee will meet in mid-March to
select the slate which will be prepared for election at the open
board meeting, March 22. Newly-elected officers will begin
their responsibilites after the May installation luncheon.
Way cleared for first
female conservative rabbi
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Rabbinical Assembly (RA) the
international organization of
Conservative rabbis has
cleared the way for the ac-
ceptance of its first female
member. She is Amy Eilberg, 30.
who is scheduled to be the first
woman to graduate from the
Rabbinical School of the (Con-
servative) Jewish Theological
Seminary (JTS) and be ordained
in May.
The roadblock to the ac-
ceptance of Eilberg and other
Conservative women rabbis
following in her footsteps was
cleared by the passage of an
amendment to the RA's con-
stitution, the RA announced at a
news conference.
According to the amendment,
all graduates of the JTS will
automatically become RA
members upon ordination. The
amendment passed by a vote of
636-267 conducted in a recent
mail ballot of the RA mem-
bership.
Previously graduates has to be
voted into RA membership in-
dividually by 75 percent of the
delegates to an RA convention
which remains the procedure for
non-JTS rabbis who apply. The
amendment was conceived to
avert a possible floor fights on
such a vote on Eilberg's ac-
ceptance into the RA mem-
bership, according to sources
familiar with Conservative
movement politics.
Behind the concern was the
fact that at floor fights for two
years in a row, RA conventions
rejected the application of Rabbi
Beverly Magidson, who was
ordained as a Reform rabbi in
1979, while accepting into
membership several male Reform
rabbis.
At the 1983 convention, held in
Dallas, the vote on Magidson's
application was 210 in favor to 76
opposed only four votes short
of the 76 percent required. At the
J984 convention, held in April in
Kiamesha Lake New York,
Magidson received 230 votes to
99 against or 17 votes short.
The repeated rejection of
Magidson's application and the
seeming decline in support for her
admission to the RA largely were
attributed by knowledgeable
sources to the feeling in the
organization that the first woman
>t admits should be a JTS
graduate. This would then pave
the way for the acceptance of
women rabbis who were not JTS
graduates, such as Magidson, in
the future.
What made possible the ap-
Pucation of a woman ordained by
JTS was the decision of its
Fculty Senate to accept women
* rabbinical students, reached
by a 34-8 vote in October 1983
after over 10 years of heated and
often bitter debate within the
Conservative movement.
Gerry Morrison
the meaning of her Jewishness
and being born a women. "We
must keep trying to define
ourselves; our mothers'
generation could only do that in
the kitchen." She spoke of the
golden age we live in and viewing
problems as challenges to be
solved.
Susan received a standing
ovation from a receptive audience
who felt transported and visibly
moved. Accolades to Jo Ann
Katz and her committee for
putting together an afternoon
that will remain in our memories.
AT HOLLYBROOK WOMEN'S DIVISION LUNCHEON AT
EMERALD HILLS COUNTRY CLUB, FEB. 27: From left,
Susen Grossman, Women's Division Campaign vice president;
Jacqueline Levine, Hollybrook Women's Division chairwoman;
Evelyn Goldstein; Edna Cohen; Vicki Agron, guest speaker;
Ruth Goldberg; Rhea Krieger.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleischmann's. Margarine

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e&
saSSSi
Fleischmann's
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Margarine
Sweet UNSALTED
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when delicious Fleischmann's Margarine is
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100% com oil, has 0% cholesterol and is low in
saturated fat. So, if you want to enjoy good
eating and good health, one thing's for certain:
There's never been a better time for the great
taste of Fleischmann's.
I
Fleisdimann's.gives every meal a holiday flavor.
/mandel brodt\______________
fi teaspoon grated lemon peel
2Vt cups ill-purpose Hour
4 teaspoons taking powder
fi teaspoon sail
^ cup PLANTERS. Slivered
Almonds loasled and chopped
Vt cup FLEISCHMANN'S.
Margarine, softened
I cup sugar
V. cup EGG BEATERS.
Cholestetoi-tree 99% Real Egg
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1 teaspoon almond extract
in large Dow neat together rUiSCHMANN S Margarine sugar EGG MATERS Owes
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in Row baaing powder salt and PIANTERS SMered Almonds unm blended
Onade dougn i he" men Round lends shape each piece ot dough into an I 31
H-mch Kiel on i greeied baking sheet
BeMetBOf lor 35 minutes or a* gotden brown Ppmewarm cut mo *eh slices
H desKtd return Meed Mend* trofl to own n toast unm agnay oiowned Makes 30
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15
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WHEN YOU BUY ANY ON POUNO Of
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________


Page 6 The Jewish Ploridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 15.1986
FIRST ANNUAL PARTNERS FOR LIFE BREAKFAST March 3 had more than 20
buildings represented from Hollywood and Ha Han dale, and more than 330 persons attended.
The function was very successful for the general campaign and Operation Moses, which is the
resettlement effort of Ethiopian Jews in Israel. There was s $100 mtnimnm commitment to the
1985 UJA-Federation campaign in order to attend. From left, Al Effrat, speaker; Herb Tolpen,
Beach campaign chairman; Fredda Schwartz, chairman of the Day.
FRIENDS AND RELATIVES CAME FROM ALL PARTS
OF THE COUNTRY TO HONOR MINNIE EDELMAN AT
PARKER DORADO, SUNDAY, FEB. 24. From left, standing,
Leon Robinson, Selma Dreyfuss, Sylvia But win, Nat Butwin,
Lillian Jacobeon. Sitting, from left, Ann Nydick, Betty N.
Robinson, Samuel Nydick, Minnie Edelman, Fannie Meltzer.
Golden Surf held their 1985 UJA / Federation brunch on Sunday Feb. 24. Honored this year
were all of Golden Surfs UJA / Federation contributors. Accepting for the building was Arthur
Fendrick, President of the Golden Surf Condominium Association. From left, Co-Chairman
Julius Cooper, Sumner Kaye, Arthur Fendrick, Leonard Friedman, Co-Chairman Irving Baum.
ROSE KARPAY OF GALAHAD COURT was honored at a
UJA Federation breakfast Feb. 24 in the Social Hall. From left,
Joel Karpay, George Karpay, Rose Karpay, Bobbie Karpay,
Morton H. Barns, (building chairman), Al Effrat (speaker).
Save
Time,
Effort,
Worry.
For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours off hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
to Lorton, Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800-USA-RAIL.
-



V.v
.'.*.

. ,
Friday, March 16,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holly wood Page 1.....
^_____________._____.......... f ...... ^ m

SEE ISRAEL
AND GET PARIS
OR MONTE CARLO FREE
OUR DELUXE ISRAEL TOUR;
For $1452 to $1577 from New York you can have the best of Israel,
and 3 free nights in Paris or Monte Carlo.
The price* includes round trip airfare on Air France, and this deluxe Israel land package:
Services of a full-time Tour Manager/Guide.
Jerusalem5 nights at the deluxe Renaissance Hotel.
Kibbutz visit for 1 night, including dinner.
Haifa1 night at the deluxe Hotel Nof.
Tel Aviv3 nights at the deluxe Ramada Hotel.
Daily buffet breakfast.
Sightseeing by deluxe air-conditioned coach, plus walking tours.
All entrance fees, airport transfers, taxes and service charges.
DELUXE PARIS FREE;
3 nights at the deluxe Paris Meridien,
daily continental breakfast,
transfers and sightseeing tours
of historic and modern Paris-
all at no charge.
DELUXE MONTE CARLO FREE;
3 nights at the deluxe Loews Monte Carlo,
daily continental breakfast, transfers
and leisure time to see the sights or
visit the Casino. All for you, and all
for free.
Consult your Travel Specialist or an
Air France Sales Office.
v/A

'Based on Apex air fare, subject to government approval, including $3.00 U.S. departure tax. 10-day advance purchase required Hotel prices
per person double occupancy, subject to availability. Tour available on specific departure dates March 24 through October 27,1985.


na < i
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 15,1986
Marc Chagall, at 97, still active
LONDON Marc Chagall ia
so famous an artist that he seems
to belong to history. Yet at 97. he
is still so prolific that some
paintings in a vivid American-
bound London show are new
works.
"Just before you come to that
glorious room of stained glass,"
said Susan Compton as she
walked amid Chagall's glowing
colors, "You'U find things he
painted just last year."
Compton is the curator of an
appealing cross-section of
Chagall's work that just opened
at the Royal Academy of Art.
Financed by the First National
Bank of Chicago, it will also be
exhibited at the Philadelphia
Museum of Art.
It ought to be seen more
widely. For it summarizes a
painter who bridges the gulf
between artistic profundity and
genuine popular appeal.
"He is everybody's favorite
20th century artist," said Roger
deGrey, the new Royal Academy
President.
More than that, "Chagall is the
last representative of a
remarkable generation of artists
born at the end of last century
whose work has profoundly
affected our vision of ourselves
and the world around us," the
academy says.
Despite his age he will be 98
in July Chagall paints daily at
his home in the south of France.
His latest works are faithful to
the child-like style and eerie
images that make him unique:
lovers floating in mid-air, cows
playing violins, a fiddler on the
roof, drawn with heavy lines and
no perspective in vibrant reds,
blues and yellows.
But this characteristic style, as
the show demonstrates, is one
Chagall has adapted to his cir-
cumstances.
"I was amazed to find that the
pictures fall naturally into
separate decades," Dr. Compton
said. "Chagall had a kind of pulse
on the years when he was
painting, and those he did in the
United States (in 1941-48) are
quite different from those when
he returned to Paris.
Chagall began not in Paris but
in the backwater Russian town of
Vitebsk. As a Jew in Czarist
Russia, Moshe Shagal his
original name had to wrangel
special permits to travel to St.
Petersburg, not Leningrad, to
starve as an art student.
Some of his St. Petersburg
paintings are in this show, which
span nearly 80 years. As if in
tribute to his universal appeal, its
100 plus Chagall works are on
loan from individuals and
galleries in the United States,
Canada, Finland, France, West
Germany, Israel, Italy, the
Netherlands, Switzerland
Britain itself.
M^y ,>uld be nothing kj
Chagall. Lovers tkmS^J
bouquet of lilacs, 1^*
happy-seeming circus pai
Chagall's consistent
vision always kept him
outsider and a loner. He B,
through and absorbed the
revolutions of early 20th dm
Paris -Cubism. Surreal!,,,
flying horses and carrii
unages upside down. But
are also dark canvases
with religious symbolism
painting called "War" pr^
a terrible future of mankind
realistic portraits.
Israel Today
Settles honored at Hallmark
William and Marilyn Seitles,
originally from New York and
Florida residents for the past 12
years, will be celebrating their
55th wedding anniversary in
June.
Together, they have been
responsible for raising significant
amounts of money for Jewish
philanthropies, all of which have
contributed to strengthening the
Jewish world.
Bill was president of Feather
Industries of America: chairman
of the board. Yeshiva Zichron
Moishe. and the Beth Jacobs
School: president, Aldercress
Country Club. Alpine, N.J.
Marilyn assisted him and also
worked for the Hebrew Home for
the Aged in Riverdale, N.Y. They
are members of the Hal land ale
Jewish Center and Temple B'nai
Zion. Miami Beach, as well as
being active in a multitude of
Jewish activities.
Bill is presently connected with
Riverside Memorial Chapels in
Public Relations. He deeply
thanks them for their un-
derstanding in allowing him time
to attend to all his philanthropic
endeavours.
All our best wishes go to this
wonderful couple. Bill and
In honor of their great-grandchild's birth, William and
Marilyn Seitles hosted a champagne brunch on behalf of the
1985 UJA-Federation campaign on February 20. Attending
were Hallmark residents and members of the Harry S. Truman
B'nai B'rith lodge.
Marilyn, may you do your good
deeds for another 55 years.
GRANDPARENTS:
Come Stay With Us For A Week or More
and We'll Give Your Grandchild a
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When you join the Pines Junior Citizen's Club, for only a
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the Pines' Do something special for you and your
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his special offer is only good until May 1st.
(GRANDCHILD MUST BE UNDER 18 YEARS OF AGE)
Plus. Stay Two Weeks & You Get A Winter Weekend Free!
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right on the premises:
free Goll on Premises Plus 36
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Pools A Health Club Indoor
Ice Skating Rink Indoor Miniature
Golf-Toe Stars-Late Snows-Gala
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Disco-Deluxe Accomodatons
Superb Cuisine- Elevate" Service
Super vised Children's Day Camp
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ranspotarion
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/W.aM
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Call tell trie: (800) 431-3124
Or Sat YoufTrJwi Agent
Otier applies from Jury 1 thru Sept. 2 Man* Oiarae t Visi homkm
The Pure Source
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Nearly 4000 years ago, the earth's
rivers, oceans, lakes amd springs were
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Today the Mountain Valley
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.v .....
_____Friday, March 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
i
NO OTHER
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JERUSALEM. FOR 6 DAYS.
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Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
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round trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can always add extra days. (Package not available 12/14/84 thru
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$111.* EL AL GIVES YOU EILAT.
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Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. V\e 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
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'





Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 15, 1985
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Temple Beth El Adult
Education Committee is pleased
to announce that a Learning and
Music Yiddish Weekend,
sponsored by Ruth and Arnold
Picker, Temple members, will be
held on March 22, 23 and 24.
Ruth has been a member of the
Sisterhood Board and of the
Temple Choral Group. Mr. Picker
is the Chairman of the Board of
the National Center for Jewish
film.
On Friday evening, March 22,
during Shabbat Services at 8
p.m.. Rabbi Professor Emanuel
S. Goldsmith, well-known lec-
turer, will be the guest speaker.
He will discuss "The Romance of
The Yiddish Language." Dr.
Goldsmith was ordained at the
Jewish Theological Seminary in
New York City and received his
Ph.D. at Brandeis University and
lectured at Temples and
Universities not only on the
Yiddish language, but also on the
writings of Sholom Aleichem and
Isaac Ba she vis Singer and of
their importance and impart on
the Yiddish literature.
The musical highlight of the
weekend will be concert by the
Klezmer Band under the
direction of clarinetist, Jamie
Bronsztein on Sunday afternoon,
March 24, at 3 p.m., in the Tobin
Auditorium of Temple Beth El.
1351 S. 14th Avenue, Hollywood.
The Klezmer music is "True
Jewish Soul Music." Mr.
Bronsztein has performed with
Klezmer Bands in Buenos Aires
for the past twenty years, in
Israel, New York City and most
recently in the greater Miami
area.
As always, the lecture at the
Shabbat Service is open to the
public as is the concert on
Sunday afternoon. However, the
luncheon at noon Saturday will
be by member reservations only.
Tickets for the .luncheon will be
$5 per person and can be obtained
at the Temple office.
A color film in English,
starring Lenny Baker and
Shelley Winters will be shown on
Wednesday, March 20, at 7:30
p.m., in the Chapel of Temple
Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Avenue,
Hollywood. This is the story of a
young man who tries to cut his
roots and lose his Jewishness by
becoming a part of the "Beatnik"
Greenwich Village of the 1950's.
Shelley Winters is th<
stereotypical Jewish mother ii
the humorous study of a Jewisl
family in transition. Tickets a
the door $2 each.
The Sisterhood and
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El is
sponsoring a Blood Bank Drive
SHELDON WILLENS DPM
BARNEY A. GREENBERG DPM
Podiatry AssociatM
art plaatad to announe* tlw
relocation of thair Hollywood offlca
totha
PODIATRY CENTER BUILDING
M51 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
NEW NUMBER 923-1800
for tha comprahanthra traalroanU of all foot proMama.
SPECIALIZED CARE
FORTHEHOMEBOUND
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, L.P.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
ALL DADE HOME CARE
imi 576-0383 Had. 963-1417 Ft. Laud. 566-6!
UFE CARE
NURSING SERVICE
COMPLETE HOME HEALTH CARE SERVICE
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PHYSICAL, SPEECH
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WORKERS
COMPANIONS SITTERS
ATTENDANTS
24 HOUR SERVICE
ADJUSTABLE RATES
983-6979
SEE JUST HOW AFFORDABLE WE ARE
on Sunday, March 24, from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m., in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple, 1361
S. 14th Avenue, Hollywood,
under the auspices of the South
Florida Blood Service. Breakfast
will be served to Donors.
Reservations are now being
accepted for Rabbi Jaffe's Israel
trip in May. For further in-
formation, contact Evelyn at 920-
8225 in Broward and 944-7773 in
Dade.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold a white elephant sale in the
Haber Karp Hall on Sunday and
Monday, March 17 and 18, from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Clothing, ap-
pliacea, and home furnishings
will be available for sale.
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
will present his first concert
appearance in Hollywood, on
Sunday, March 24 at 7:30 p.m.
His program will include can-
tonal music, operatic arias and
Yiddish folk songs. There will be
a reserved section for benefactors
and sponsors. General admission
tickets are $8 each and are
available in the temple office.
Temple Sinai preschool begins
registration for the spring and
fall semesters. Children 2'/i to 5
yrs. of age are exposed to a full
secular school program. 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 the
school, please contact Elaine
Herring, pre-school director, at
920-8576.
Temple Sinai Men's Club will
hold their monthly breakfast on
Sunday, March 17, at 9:30 a.m.
in the Haber Karp Hall.
TEMPLE SOLEL
The Hollywood Stroke Support
Group will meet on Tuesday,
March 19 at 1:30 p.m.
Mystery Car Rally. Pick-up
your clue for the next venture at
each succeeding stop. The only
guarantee is plenty of food and
valuable prizes. Be at Temple
promtly at 8 p.m. sharp Saturday
night March 16. Call 989-0105 to
RSVP.
March 21 Basic Judaism
Class at 8 p.m.
March 28 Sisterhood
Luncheon and Game Day at 11
a.m.; Basic Judaism Class at 8
p.m.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
An unusual treat is in store for
our theatergoers when they
attend the last Show of our star-
studded series at the H.J.C.
auditorium (416 NE 8 Ave.,
Hallandale) on Sunday evening,
March 24 at 7:15 p.m. A
refreshing trend in opera singers,
pretty and slim Patrice Munsel is
far from the prototype of the oft
described "three-ton tank"
variety of opera singers.
Audience across the country
have acclaimed her as one of our
brightest singing stars. When
she was 17, in bobby-so x and
saddle shoes, she walked
unassumingly onto the stage of
the Metropolitan Opera,
Auditions of the Air, and began
to sing "Mad Scene" from Lucia
di Lammermoor. Before she had
finished her aria, the audience
rose to their feet excitedly
shouting "bravo, bravo!" She
was immediately signed to a
Metropolitan Opera contract and
several months later, she was on
the stage of the famed Opera
House to sing Philini in
"Mignon," making history as the
youngest singer ever to debut at
the Met.
Her career followed with opera
roles, concerts, her own radio
show, recordings, and a
European tour where her U.S.
success was matched in Europe.
She also appeared on TV, both
as guest artist and on all the
major variety shows, as well as
on her own musical show on the
ABC-TV Network.
She starred in "The Merry
Widow," and in musical comedy
in "Kiss Me Kate," "Can Can,"
"South Pacific," "The King and
I," and many, many more too
numerous to mention.
She is a successful wife and
mother of four children,
glamorous star and has appeared
twice on the "Best Dressed" list.
For all who love beautiful
music, missing Patrice Munsel is
like leaving a void in one's life.
Tickets for this Show, all seats
reserved, are still available. Call
the Temple Office, 494-9100, for
reservations.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Registration for our Cm-
Chai is now being takenT
children ages 3-13 years old. ?Z
further information kindly Z
the Temple office 431-5100.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OPMIRAMAR
A *hood rummage sale wffl
be held Sunday March n
through Tuesday March 19 ha
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Temole
6920 SW 35th St., ifiBE
There wiU be bargain,, M
clothing, furniture, appliances
toys, jewelry, books, records. Call
the Temple office at 961-1700
A Bake Sale at Temple Solel was sponsored entirety by the 5th
Cade class to raise money for Operation Moses. From left,
iura Levey, Elizabeth Ray, Seth Bettler, Carla Anchell.
Cong. Smith to be honored
Congressman Larry J. Smith
of the 16th Congressional
District will receive a B'nai B'rith
National Public Service Award.
The award is granted to those
who exemplify the organization's
ideals of service to the com-
munity and nation and the
fostering of brotherhood and
equality.' Congressman Smith
has, through example and action,
shown himself to be a fine public
servant and a humanitarian. He
will receive the award at a
banquet to be held at the
Hollywood Hilton Hotel,
Saturday, April 13 at 7:30 p.m.
Among the co-chairmen of the
banquet committee are
Congressman Claude Pepper and
Dante Fascell.
Candle Lighting Time
March 15 6:11 p.m.
March 22 6:15 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Lev! YlUrhok Lubavltch, l8 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.,
Hallandale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Daily servlces7:86 a.m., M
minutes before sundown; Sabbath services, 6: IB p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9
o'clock: Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Religious school; Urades 1-8. Nursery scnool,
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 32S1 Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edward
Davis. Dally services,730a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown; Sabbath morning, a o'clock; Sunday, 8 am
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 484-9100 Rabbi Carl Klein.
Dally services, 8:30 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m .; Sabbath morning,
8:46 am.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave Hollywood; 981-6111 Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Dally services, 7:46 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16
o'clock; Sabbath morning.9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten8.
Temple Beth Ahm-8730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Servlcea dairy 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 am.
Religious School: Nursery. Bar Mltivah, Judalca High School.
Temple Israel of Mlramar 6830 SW 35th St.; 861-1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler. DaUy services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. :
o'clock. Religious School: pre-klndergarten8.
Temple Slnal iaoi Johnson St.. Hollywood: 930-1677. Rabbi Richard J
Margoiis. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-
klndergarten-Judalca High School.
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 990-8336. Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe. Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school:
Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Eraet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 61
University Drive. Pembroke Pines: 481-8838. Rabbi Bennett Oreenspon.
Sabbath services, 8:18 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten-10.
Temple Solel 6100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 989-0306. Rabbi Robert P.
Fraaln. Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:30 o'clock.
Religious school: Pre-school13.
RECONSTRUCnONIST
aVamat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 473-3600. RabblElUot
Skldell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-htndergartan-S.


Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Mmy Israeli yordim return home
\+-"
IL
nabbi Harold Richter, Director of Chaplaincy for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, conducted Purim ceremonies at
> Hallandale Rehabilitation Center.
Purim celebrated
Louise Diamond, chairman of
he Chaplaincy Committee
ounced that the Chaplaincy
vices of the Jewish Federation
|T South Broward celebrated
urim in all hospitals, nursing
jd retirement homes, the South
Jlorida State Hospital, the
Broward Correctional Institution
the Jewish Community
nters of South Broward.
The hospitals included are
Doctors Hospital, Humana
Biscayne Hospital, Human
hospital of South Broward,
foDywood Medical Center,
Memorial Hospital and Pem-
oke Pines General Hospital.
he nursing homes include Dania
pursing Home, Golfcrest
Nursing Home, Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center,
Hollywood Hills Nursing Hoe,
nd Washington Manor nursing
home.
The retirement homes include
Midtown Manor, R and R Guest
Home, Willow Manor, Gold
Coast Retirement Manor, and the
Florida Club Congregant Living
Facility. Services and
celebrations were led by Rabbi
Harold Richter. Director of
Chaplaincy. He was assisted by
Irving Belson at Dania Sheila
Kolod and Dolly Malitz at the
South Florida State Hospital and
Broward Correctional
Institution.
Also, by The Colony Point
Chapter of Women's B'nai B'rith.
chaired by Toby Pitchman. All
patients and residents of in-
stitutions received Shalach
Manot (Purim goodies) donated
by Congregation Levi Yitzchok,
Lubavitch and Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
NEW YORK (JTA) More
than 2,350 former Israelis
returned to live in Israel in 1984.
after residing for many years in
the United States and Canada,
according to Consul Amos
Haddad, the chief representative
of Israel's Ministry of Labor and
Social Affairs in the U.S. and
Canada.
In a special interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency here,
Haddad warned, however, that
the economic crisis in Israel
might have an adverse effect on
returning Israelis, who are
referred to as "yordim." He
noted that during the last year,
2,353 Israelis returned to Israel,
compared with 2,346 the previous
year.
"This is a marginal increase in
the number of returning
Israelis," he pointed out. "We
expected more Israelis to return
in 1964. But whenever there are
uncertainties in Israel such as
the recession and the war in
Lebanon in 1984 there is a
decrease in the number of
returning Israelis."
Haddad said his office
estimates that there are at least
some 260,000 to 300,000 former
Israelis or yordim living in
the United States. He said this
number was carefully arrived at
from figures supplied by
American immigration
authorities and the Israeli
Consulate in New York.
According to Haddad, the
availability of employment for
professionals in Israel is the
major factor in the return of
Israelis to their homeland.
Therefore, he pointed out, his
office is more successful in in-
i and Jack Cohen were honored at the Sea Air Towers U JA / Federation event on Sunday
wing, Feb. 24. The Cohens have been active in Jewish life for several years beginning in their
rHer years in Springfield, Massachusetts. The Chairman of this year's event was Ben
binowitz and his two Co-Chairmen were Abe Mallet and Julius Jacobs. From left, Rose
binowitz, Ben Rabinowitz, Sea Air chairmen; honorees Celia and Jack Cohen; Julius Jacobs,
h airman.
creasing the number of returning
Israeli academics, especially
engineers, computer experts and
scientists.
"Last year alone the number of
academics who returned to Israel
was 1,301." Haddad noted. He
said that there is growing
demand for professional
academic manpower in Israel and
that many Israeli industries are
increasingly looking to recruit
Israeli engineers and scientists
who presently live in the United
States and Canada.
But Haddad noted that most
of the yordim are not academics,
and finding employment for them
in Israel today, where unem-
ployment is on the rise, is almost
an impossible mission.
Haddad said, in response to a
question, that he could not
predict the number of Israelis
who will return to Israel in 1985.
"On the one hand, we know that
there will be an increase in the
number of Israeli academics
returning home, but on the other
hand, it is clear that the economic
crisis in the country will have an
impact on the over-all number of
returnees," he said.
Haddad said that presently
there are 10,850 Israeli families
registered in his office for the
process of returning home. Last
year alone. 3,922 families joined
the list, compared with 1,750 in
1983, he said. Asked for the
reasons that make Israelis decide
to return home after years in
America, Haddad said:
"First, there are the very
attractive offes of employment,
with relatively high salaries and
opportunities to advance.
Another factor is the wish of
many Israelis to raise their
children in a total Jewish en-
vironment and give them a
Jewish education. Many of them
feel that they cannot provide the
same Jewish education for their
children in America. And third,
many feel that it is simply a time
to go and live at home after so
many years of living abroad."
Community Calendar
March 16
B'nai Zion Bob Cohen Chapter No. 147 will hold a dance at 8 p.m. at
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416 E. 8th Ave., Hallandale. Refreshments,
door prizes, raffle and music by Mimi and Ray. Donation $3.50,
proceeds to Home for Retarded Children in Rosh Ha'ayin, Israel. For
information call Audrey, 935-1745, Molly 940-0420, and Billie 456-
8240.
March 18
The South Chapter of the American Society for Technion, Women's
Division will hold a meeting at 12 noon, at Galahad North, 3002 South
Ocean Drive, Hollywood. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis will speak and
refreshments will be served. Call 920-0761.
The B'nai Zion Southeast Region will hold their next Regional
Executive Board meeting at 7:30 p.m. at Sunrise Savings and Loan,
1110 East Hallandale Beach Blvd. The meeting is open to the public.
For further information call the Regional office, 456-1999.
March 19
The Greater Hollywood Chapter of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will have an Art and Culture Day at the Center
of Fine Arts. The trip will be made by bus, leaving at 9:15 a.m. from
the Diplomat Mall and returning at 4 p.m. Cost for bus and admission
is $15, lunch not included. Space is limited, for reservations contact
Anna Baizerman 458-0523, Dorothy 456-5864 or Winnie 468-7347.
March 21
Dania Chapter of Hadassah Donor Luncheon at the Diplomat Hotel,
3515 S. Ocean Drive, 12 noon. Guest speaker and top orchestra for
your entertainment. For tickets call Sylvia 921-7022, or Anne 923-
8467.
March 31
The first reunion of all former West Orange residents to be held at
"The Hemispheres Bayswater Cafe," 1976 South Ocean Drive,
Hallandale, at 1 p.m. A full luncheon will be served, $12.50 per person.
For information contact Sol Laaky 454-8538, Bea Kadish 651-9710 or
Mae (Peckerman) Schwartzman 651-5327.
April 16-18
Dania Chapter of Hadassah Central Florida trip to Cypress Gardens,
Epcot and Busch Gardens, two dinner show, one Black Forest buffet,
two full breakfasts, all admissions and gratuities for only $205. Call
Anne 923-8457 for reservations.
\
\
PLACE'S Third Annual Big Gifts Dinner $366
num honored Louis and Lee Fine, Ted and Myrtle Hodes,
ow and Gertrude Nestler, Louis and Bea Singer and Harold
'"orence Gluck. The guest speaker was Harvey Grossman,
rU P Dir*cto' for Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
'!"ratln. There were 100 people in attendance. Standing,
J 'eft, Lou Fine, Ted Hodes, Harold Nestler, Lou Singer,
Pfgi Harvey Grossman, Guest Speaker; and Harold
Efit Honore- Sitting, from left, Lee Fine, Gertrude Nestler,
'Sin
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Hollywood / Friday, March 15,1986

1
Warning. The Surgeon General Has Determined That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
M



Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holly wood Page 13
Antisemitism discussion at Business Forum
a
munity
Walking down Hollywood
B|vtl. one can bypass several
buildings: a kosher butcher shop,
synagogue, a Jewish corn-
center. This scenario
jeems u> indicate an area in
which Jews can live freely, safe
from oppression.
But according to Arthur
Teitelbaum, director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
.B'rith, reality can be different.
Teitelbaum joined Sheriff Nick
Navarro of Broward County last
week in a panel discussion on
anti-Semitism in Florida
sponsored by the Business.
Executive Forum of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Anti-Semitism can happen
anywhere, anytime," asserted
Teitelbaum. "It is especially
dangerous because few people
, believe that acts of terrorism and
vandalism in the USSR or the
Third World can actually effect
people in Dade or Broward
counties.
Teitelbaum, whose agency
collects information about
terrorism and extremism for law
enforcement agencies, cited
statistics that anti-Semitism in
Florida and the United States is
on the rise. The Anti-Defamation
League recorded 715 acts of anti-
Semitic vandalism in 1984, an
increase of 45 from 1983. In
Florida, 76 anti-Semitic acts of
violence occurred in 1984, an
increase of 25 from 1983.
"One of the largest problems
that people contend with is that
left-wing and right-wing
terrorists are viewed as different.
But all terrorist groups have
circular themes. They all believe
that the United States gover-
nment supports Zionist ideology;
they all support neo-Nazi groups
in Europe and they are all united
against Israel and Jews," con-
tinued Teitelbaum.
"Remember: all acts of
terrorism can be routinized and
accepted. Every time a bomb
goes off, it diminishes the con-
cept of democracy," concluded
Teitelbaum.
Ironically enough, the Young
Israel Synagogue of Hollywood
was desecrated the same night
(Feb. 26) that Teitelbaum spoke
with a swastika.
Navarro contributed to the
discussion by citing many
examples of anti-Semitism in the
police department. "There have
been cases in which new recruits,
who were Jewish, to be assigned
to very isolated areas. In ad-
dition, tests given to law en-
forcement officers had questions
about religion. Both acts were
wrong and I took active steps to
put an end to them."
Navarro concluded by noting
how acts of anti-Semitic violence
affect both Jews and non-Jews in
Broward County. "Because of the
acts of violence that seem to be
increasing among us, we have to
<* greater precautions and
Provide better security measures
than ever before."
The discussion, held at the
tmerald Hills Country Club, was
attended by 100 people. The next
session of the Business Executive
forum will be held on March 28.
uest speaker will be Larry
, business editor of the
Miami Herald.
Marvin Glassman
PLANNING ll
ON MOVING
" me, Esther, 1-635-6554
al ?, me w*5 you
lonn wS0 ,ocal movin0 &
0n9 d.stance moving
-Sere ,n the
A-B VAN LINES INC.
jof Miami)
Left to right Bob Grossberg, Patti Grossberg, sponsors from
Xanadu Hair Cutters, Sheriff Nick Navarro, guest speaker;
I hia Stevens, sponsor from Xanadu Hair Cutters and Art
Teitelbaum, guest speaker.
The Business Executive Forum met this past Tuesday, Feb. 26
at Emerald Hills Country Club. The guest speakers were Sheriff
Nick Navarro, Broward County Sheriffs Office and Arthur N.
Teitelbaum, director Anti-Defamation League who spoke on
"Anti-Semitism: How it is affecting Jewish business people in
South Broward." The co-sponsors for this meeting were Bob
and Patti Grossberg and Thia Stevens from Xanadu Hair
Cutters, located at 3351 Sheridan Street in Hollywood. The
next Business Executive Forum meeting is on Thursday,
March 28, 1985, 5:30 p.m. at Emerald Hills Country Club. The
guest speaker is Larry Birger from the Business Monday
Section of the Miami Herald. From left Richard Daub,
Steering Commitee member; Sheriff Nick Navarro, guest
speaker; Art Teitelbaum, ADL director, guest speaker and
David Brown, chairman of the Business Executive Forum.
WE'VE GOT YOUR NUMBER,
SOUTH FLORIDA
On Super Sunday, March 17
we'll be calling you to
join our
PARTNERSHIP FOR LIFE.
When your phone rings on Super Sunday, you will become part
of the largest communications network ever organized by
American Jewry. You will be asked to join a partnership for life. A
partnership of hope. A partnership that will shape the future of
our people.
When our Super Sunday volunteers call you on behalf of the
United Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign, make your maximum
possible commitment. Together, we answer the human service
needs of tens of thousands in our own community, in Israel and
in more than 30 nations worldwide.
On Super Sunday, stand up and be counted among those who
care. For we are PARTNERS FOR LIFE.
Sponsored by:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
SupERSuiNcW J
March 17 4lS


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 15, 1985
On Thursday, Feb. 7,250 women attended the annual Women s
Division B'not Shalom Luncheon at the Bal Harbour Sheraton.
This unique event featured internationally reknown artist Theo
Tobiaase and local Scholar-In-Reaidence Susan Miller. Theo
Tobiasse presented, as a gift to the Federation, his newest
portfolio, "Les Meres Bibliques." From left to right, Sumner
Kaye, executive director; Meral Ehrenstein, Women s Division
president; Jo Ann Kati, B'not Shalom chairwoman; Theo
Tobiasse, and Ken Nahan, international agent for Tobiasse.
3fi. I H JaWm ,'' I C % *
is si ^Laa^ HRB^^h 1 ^H aiw^L ^"
^f. I^T^fipP^I ^B *sssm ^^^"aa^sT" Laaaal aaam
A private showing of Tobiasse's art, much of which reflects his
experiences as a Holocaust survivor, preceded the luncheon
program. Working together to create this successful fundraiser
were, from left, Susan Miller, scholar-in-residence; Mildred
Friedman, beach campaign vice-president; Theo Tobiasse,
featured artist; Susen Grossman, Metro campaign vice-
president; Joyce Newman, one of the madrichot, 'Special
Guides" for the day; and Franne Alter, also a madricha. In
addition, the committee of Vivien Goldstein, Rochelle Koenig,
Joanne Schoenbaum, Rhaaha Silberberg, deserve special
recognition, as weU as the madrichot coordinators. Gloria Levin
and Delia Rosenberg, and the madrichot, Franne Alter,
Suzanne Badat, Natalie Bluth. Nancy Brizel, Selma Gersten,
Gloria Friedman, Frances Goldberg, Vivien Goldstein, Esther
Gordon, Joyce Newman, Elaine Pittell, Ruth Rodensky, Freda
Rosen, Lee Schatxberg, Merle Schneider, Fredda Schwartz,
Fran Shapiro, Evelyn Stieber, Camille Sultan, Carol Suss,
Jeanette Snaaman, Amy Tobin, Babe Weinger.
JjM
MW*
aaiWIMIIIIWIIIIIIIItllMltllllWtlWWtllWIIWIIIWIMItllWItWtWI
HOME HOSPITALITY
FOR PASSOVER SEDERS (APRIL 5 & 6)
Sponsored by Chaplaincy Service of
Jewish Federation of South Broward
If You Would Like to Join a Family For
PASSOVER SEDERS
Please Call: CORINNE HIRSCH 989-2387
| Or RABBI HAROLD RICHTER 921-8810
T|l|l|llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIII|ll!lllll'l'l'lllllllllllllll!lllB
>" -fr^-^^
GALA
CONCERT
TEMPLE SINAI HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Featuring the Groat Russian Cantor and Lyric Tanor
Misha Alexandrovich
in his first concert appearance In Hollywood
SUNDAY, MARCH 24,1985,7:30 P.M.
TICKET
INFORMATION
Reserved Seating
Benefactors:
$250; $1,000
Sponsors:
$100
General Admission:
$800 |
X''' <
PROGRAM
f Csntorlsl Music
Operatic Ariat
Yiddish
FolkSongt
WRITE:
Temple Sins I
1201 Johnson Street
Hollywood, FIs. 33019
Or Call For Tickets:
920-1577
BBYO starts
new chapters
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is starting two new
chapters in the Hollywood area.
All Jewish teens 14-18 are invited
to join the world's largest Jewish
youth organization, BBYO.
BBYO is made up of AZA, the
boys' branch, and BBG for girls.
The program is unique in that it
is structured by folds: Jewish
heritage, social, recreation,
religious-cultural, sisterhood,
athletics, creativity and service.
This permits a full range of
programs which strengthen
individual leadership skills,
enable Jewish teens to come
together in a social setting, and
help them become a part of our
community. .
Locally, Gold Coast Council,
which stretches from West Palm
Beach to North Miami Beach, is
made up of twenty-two AZA and
BBG chapters which program
individually and with other
chapters in the council and in
Florida Region. This year
chapters have held movie nights,
visited nursing homes, sponsored
skating parties, talent nights,
and held a weekend full-fold
extravaganza. Upcoming ac-
tivities include an all-night
bowling party and dance, council
convention at the Eden Roc
Hotel, and in Hollywood, a Super
Sunday car wash for the Jewish
Federation.
To find out how to become
involved in the most exciting
Jewish youth group in the area,
call 925-4135 or 581-0218.
Gordon Lelanti
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
Morris and Seena Pukel hold plaque presented to Seena at
Prince George Night for Israel as Chairman Isadore Wolkoff
looks on. Mrs. Pukel is an inspiration to all who know her, for
her deep commitment to Judaism and all related causes, and
her devotion to the growth and welfare of Israel.
**
* Open from June 24 to Sept. 3 *
TORRID FLORIDA or COOL CATSKILLS?
SPEND A VACATION, NOT A FORTUNE!
SPRING LAKE INN
PARKSVILLE, N.Y.
J
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Small, friendly, informal hotel, nestled In beautiful country-
side. Dsy and Night activities. Dsncerclzs, Dance classes.
Tennis & golf nearby. Outdoor putting green. LARGE POOL,
lovely Lake.
SHOWTIME Friday & Saturday Nights
2 Delicious Meals Daily
Accommodations for Singles
Season & Half-Season Discount Rates
DIRECTORS: JOAN & BERNIE KIRSNER
7790 CYPRESS CRESCENT BOCA RATON, FL 33433
<305) 392-6781
*
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mumtmmtmm to~mof*otmi**aax*c*a*m*
Head for
Hollywood for
Passover
If you're wondering where to
head for the holiday, here are
two suggestions. Hollywood
100% Pure Peanut Oil. And
Hollywood 100% Pure
Safflower Oil.
They both have no choles-
terol or preservatives. And
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
lowest in saturated fats of all the
national brands. And highest
in the polyunsaturates that can
help reduce cholesterol.
But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
Hollywood it'll turn out so
light and fluffy, itll be the talk
ofyour sedar table.
Both our Peanut Oil and
our Safflower Oil ate kosher
for Passover. So if you want
a truly delicious Pesach,
head for Hollywood.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA


Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
VA1STTAGE
THE TASTE OF SU


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 16,1986
JFS Case History
Dana was a 21 year old senior
at a large university and was
majoring in psychology. When
home from school, she lived with
her 59 year old mother in the
home in which she had been
raised. She had three brothers,
ages 40. 30, and 27, who had
established their own families.
Two were living up state but
contact was maintained on a
superficial level. Her 30 year old
brother lived close to her home
and Dana had transferred all of
her affections and need for
parenting to him after the death
of her father. Her father had died
unexpectedly three and a half
years ago just after Dana had
begun her first year of college.
She described having had a
warm, communicative and close
relationship with her father until
she was 16. She described her
mother as "a well meaning and
stable person" who had problems
of her own but couldn't really
understand Dana's needs.
Dana contacted the agency on
her own initiative and requested
counseling for feelings of
depression which were
frightening her. She said she felt
like a "terminal infant" and had
no one to turn to as her favorite
brother had developed problems
of his own. He had a serious
illness for which there was no
cure and he needed her to be
strong. Dana had a "serious
relationship" with her boyfriend
and she was nervous about the
liaison because she believed that
she was driving them apart with
her moodiness.
As Dana's family history
unfolded it became apparent that
he had unresolved feelings of
anger toward her father who had
been her idol as well as the
stabilizing influence in her life
until she was 16. It seems that
her parent's marriage had
deteriorated at this point.
Marital counseling was un-
dertaken but eventually her
father had entered a relationship
with another woman and had
moved out of the house. Dana
couldn't understand the behavior
of this man who had alwasy been
so rational, loving, kind and
realistic. Despite the fact that her
father maintained contact with
her, she was angry and confused
at the way he treated her mother
and her. She was also bitter that
the "other woman" seemed to
have had the biggest influence in
the way he ran his life.
When Dana left for her first
semester at college, she
remembered feeling "let down"
angry and confused with her
lather.
About four weeks into her
semester she was called home to
visit her father who was in the
hospital to have some ex-
ploratory surgery. His death,
about a week after the surgery
was a shock to the whole family.
The relationship between father
and daughter, just prior to and
immediately preceding the
surgery had been rejuvenated to
an intense and caring level. Dana
did recall also the undercurrents
of conflict she experienced at that
time as she still retained strong
feelings of hostility toward him
which she kept controlled under
the circumstances.
The length of time available for
therapy was limited as Dana was
to be returning for her last
semester of school within a two
Special guest speaker Dr. Thomas J. Mahoney (third from left)
with Broward members of Founders of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged at their monthly dinner on Feb. 13.
Left to right: Lucille Baer, Melvin Baer, Dr. Mahoney, Evelyn
Stieber, Bertha Faaa and Emanuel Faas.
A
d
1
/
month period. In evaluating her
situation, it became apparent
that she was an excellent can-
didate for short-term, highly
focused therapy. She had many
strengths as she was above
average in intelligence, highly
motivated and possessed a
capacity for insight. She was a
realistic young woman and she
had exercised good judgment in
carrying out plans for her future.
It was apparent that she was
being limited by an immaturity
and an arrested developmental
step in late adolescence. The
relationships with the men in her
life reflected her need for a father
figure and the feelings of hostility
she experienced were related to
the ambivalent feelings she had
about her father. The issue of
anger which she had not had the
opportunity to work out with her
father had left her feeling guilty.
She believed a person shouldn't
be angry at someone who had
died. A further issue that was
processed in therapy was Dana's
unrealistic expectations that
anyone going into a profession to
help other people work out their
emotional problems, as she was
planning to do, shouldn't have
difficulty working out their own
problems.
Therapy progressed rapidly
and Dana was able to allow
herself to experience feelings of
depression and anger at the death
of her father and the impending
death of her brother. She was also
able to integrate her awareness of
the conflict in her relationship
with her father with the conflicts
she experienced in her
relationship with her father with
the conflicts she experienced in
her relationship with her
boyfriend.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 4617 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
9 a.m -9 p.m.
^r
AT OCEANVIEW Feb. 24, UJA Federation breakfast hono*
Arthur Rose for his community service. From left, Dr /
Dokson, Oceanview building chairman; Bernie Friedman
chairman; Arthur Rose; Walter Mayer, co-chairman.
imasssM
%
e*
AT PARKER PLAZA Feb. 24 breakfast: From left, seated,
Selma Braunstein; State Representative Irma Rochlin I
Honoree Rhona Miller; Chairman Lucille Baer. Standing, Meil
Baer, Leon Braunstein, Joseph Deutsch, Louis Daniels.
Two Jews on U.S.
Davis Cup team
NEW YORK (JTA> Two
Jewish tennis players, Elliot
Telscher and Aaron Krickstein,
represented the United States in
the opening round of singles
competition against the Japanese
Davis Cup representatives in
matches held in Japan March 8-
10.
This marks the second time in
34 years that two Jewish tennis
stars have been chosen to par-
ticipate, jointly, in Davis Cup
matches against foreign com-
petition. In 1951, Dick Savitt, a
Wimbledon tournament
champion, and Herb Flam of
California, were the Ameicans
who played, coinciden tally,
against the Japanese Davis Cup
representatives at the Boat Club
in Louisville, Kentucky. Both
Savitt and Flam won their
respective matches and the U.S.
team went on to defeat Japan 5-0
in the series.
The 27-year-old Telscher,
currently ranked ninth in the
"orld. has represented the U.S.
IN A GRANT MANNER
Svmner tine is fw time it tfci beairttful Brintt.
Our policy of catering exclusively to mature xlnelti
and couples assures thai four stay will he ai
enjoyable and relaxing experience.
Come to the beairttful Bruit this
summer. Where everyday Is fuutastlc.
ussei inn
j u ten t
MM a muun
nna r* *> Ma......i
MEUII SKCUU
>li IH 1 Mill IITIIIiH
s68-*76
fir Pna Nr h, mm......t.
inrcu cciiisr mem
(im I inn raM
EEUT IKCUl
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HUrtollMMilUl -
HOTEL AND COUNTRY CLUB
fid atara** Tiomt cau o* ***
N V C IXMCT 04AL OUTHDf H V TOil '*Ct
212-563-1881 800-431-7681
KESMONKSON. N V. 12440 914-626-3141
We bring Sunshine to Your
Golden Yeais at Bader's!
Mc
.ore than a Senior residence.. Bader's is a joyous way of life! Here days
are filled with activities that stimulate the mind, widen social contacts, and
refresh the body. And sure as night follows day, more delights!
Movies, bingo, live entertainment, musk, games, concerts
and more. Mature adults are too busy having fun to
think anything but young at Bader's!
RE SERVE MOW FOR PASSOVER
Luxurious rooms with private baths, telephones, daily maid Mr-
vice Three sumptuous meals daily (dietary laws) 24-hour dank
service; fully air-conditioned. For 60 yean, owned end operated by
the Bader family with a primary concern for the comfort,
safety and satisfaction of our guests
Lake St., Spring Valley. NY 10977
Call Collect: (914) 356-7700 (212) 562-7533
Bader's
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THI AIB CONOITIONIO
lva/ctf/na/i HOm
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE supervision
RESERVE NOW FOR THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
11
WA1DMAN HOTEL
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April 4 to Apr* 14 AprtSloAprill4
$600 5oT 1*575^
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INCLUDING
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SERVICES CONDUCTED BY CANTOR REUVEN BLUM
COCCI IN EVB" ROOM CHAISE LOUNGES PRIVATE BEACH
rKCC! POOL APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
For Reservations Phone: 1 -538-5731
(On the Ocean at 43rd St.. BoarchvaHc. Miami Beach)
WINA
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TO ALASKA
'
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Home of America's finest salmon.
You can win a free all-expense paid
cruise for two to ALASKA aboard the luxury
cruise ship M.V. STARDANCER.
Visit your favorite grocer and pick up
a can of any of the fine brands of salmon
packed by Whitney Fidalgo-America's first
choice. Then send the label (or a reasonable
facsimile), along with your name, address,
and telephone number to:
CRUISE ALASKA, P.O Box 1229, Anacortes,WA 98221
But act now, because contest ends June 30.1986.
Look for these brands on you r grocer's shelf or d isplay


Israel Bonds:
Emerald Hills
Exciting plans are in the
making for a Night for Israel, to
be held Tuesday evening, March
26 8 p.m. in the Emerald Hills
Country Club, when Eddie
Schaffer well-known humorist
will be the featured en-
tertainment. For their leadership
and achievements in the com-
munity the coveted Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor will be presented
to Grandview Women's
American ORT, Annette Sloss,
president; Sabra-Scopus
Hadassah, Lucy Katz, president;
Emerald Hills B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 3107, Arnold Goldstein,
president, and Grandview
Hadassah. Refreshments will be
served, and everyone is welcome.
.
Manya and Carl Rosenkopf
DeSoto
Park
Harris A. Herman, chairman
and Sidney West, co-chairman,
report that De Soto Park will
honor Manya and Carl Rosenkopf
at an Israel Bonds Breakfsat
Sunday morning,. March ,24, 10
a.m. to be held in the Social Hall
at 751 Three Islands Boulevard,
Hallandale. Because of their
deeds in the community, and
appreciation of their friends and
neighbors, they will be presented
with the prestigious Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor. Danny Tadmore,
well known comedian from Israel
will spark the morning's
festivities. Ben Weinstein is
Honorary Chairman. The event is
sponsored by the De Soto Park
Israel Bonds Committee.
Everyone is welcome.
Lester Sage
Galahad
North
Helen Simons Sage, chairman
the Galahad North Night for
Israel reports Lester Sage will be
honored Tuesday evening, March
'. 8 p.m. in the Social Hall, 3001
Ocean Drive, Hollywood. For
nw dedication and devotion to
Jewish and communal causes, he
ina be presented with the
coveted Israel Scroll of Honor.
Jjny Gleekel, noted authority of
Jne Middle East, will be the
"*tured speaker. Refreshments
*"' be served, and everyone is
welcome. The event is sponsored
9 the Galahad North Israel
""ids Committee.
Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Patre 17
COLONY POINT'S annual breakfast was on Sunday, March 3
in the Clubhouse. Jerry Gleekel was the guest speaker, and over
200 people attended. From left, Gerry Bocian, Co-chairman;
Blanche Kaminsky, Chairman; Jerry Gleekel, Guest Speaker;
Pearl Goldenberg, Co-chairman; and Ed Goldenberg.
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
COR-CAAAN*.
AlsBASSAOORAEACH
RIVIERA
HILTON HOTEL
Palm Sptingi
THENWOrTBI
Newport Such
SHERATON SAVAf*AH
ATIAS
FONTAWEBUTAU W.TON
MNRBKXXtEKXT
SHERATON BAl HARBOUR
B* Harbour
SANSSOUCI
N.Y.Araa
TAASMENT RESORT
MtonoMB.PA
HOST FARM CORRAL
Lancaster. PA
Hawaii
SHERATON MAKAHA
*ai
MlOWMt
LAKE GENEVA RESORT
OLYMPIA RESORT
Puerto Rico
PALMASDELMAR
Spain
PEZESPADA
St. I
GREAT BAY BEACH
HYATT REGENCY
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY '.,. 19S5 ___
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE COMPOSITE TRANSACTIONS
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Transportation
*Ko*f
TAX ADVISORY ALERT
TO EVERYTHING THERE IS A SEASON ... IS IT NOW FOR YOU?
This is the time lor hard logic. Simply put here it is.
Since July 24, 1984, when the Dow Jones industrials average stood at 1078 95 to the time
ol this writing, it has increased to 1290.08.
Many people have been blessed with substantial percentage increases in their stock
values. Perhaps you didn't have one ol the top perlormers. but again you may have some
real appreciated gains in the equities you hold.
No om> really knows whether the market is at the -top.oJUtegMln. buHeU*uea6sriher----"-'
is a correctto/1 due. -Why not think about the following iuggestlOTr~rtr> SET UP A PHILANTHROPIC FUND:
The Jewish Community Foundation ol South Broward (the endowment program) will
establish a Personalized Philanthropic Fund in your name or the name ol anyone else you
wish to designate. You can activate the Fund by contributing your appreciated stock or
other property to the Foundation and by completing a simple lotm. You retain the right to
act as a lund advisor Thus, the lund can lunction as a valuable planning vehicle lor the
management ol all your future charitable giving.
YOUR TAX ADVANTAGES:
An income tax deduction may be taken this year, since contributions to the Fund are
treated as gilts to a public charity.
-The lair market value ol your appreciated long-term securities is lOO'/.deductible luo to
30/ool your contributing tax base).
There is no tax on the income within the Fund.
-No tax return or reports need to be tiled on the Fund.
You may continue to contribute to the Fund enabling you to make larger contributions
during high income years and especially alter a windfall
-There is no cost to establish the Fund.
WHAT THE FUND CAN DO:
At any time, you, as a lund advisor, may make recommendations lor distributions ol in-
come or principal Irom the Fund to recognized charities, both Jewish and non sectarian.
All grants are sub/act to the approval ol the Jewish Community Foundation ol South
Broward. which reserves the right to determine that the recommended beneficiaries are
consistent with the Federation's charitable purposes.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS:
For lurther Inlormation please call Mark Berkowilz at the Foundation oil ice. 921-8810, lor
details on how to ellect the transler ol those appreciated securities, and ol course, con-
sult your own tax advisor.
The Jewish Community Foundation
Of South Broward
(THE SOUTH BROWARD JEWISH FEDERATION ENDOWMENT PROGRAM)
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, FL 33020 i f
921-8810
11
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, March 15, 1985
Mark Talisman the man who brought the
"Precious Legacy" exhibit of European Jewish
treasures to the U.S. and will be the scholar in
residence for the Prague-Budapest-Israel Mission
later this year spoke to the Jewish Federation's
Metropolitan Pacesetter dinner Feb. 23 at Emerald
Hills Country Club.
Harry and Jackie Rosen, Metro Pacesetter Dinner Chairmen.
Mark Talisman
From left, Susan Singer; Saul Singer, JFSB Campaign
Chairman; Mark Talisman; Brenda Greenman, JCC President.
\A x
AT EMERALD HILLS DINNER From left, Dr. Saul Singer,
Campaign Chairman; Nate Rakita, dinner chairman; Abe
Meister, Emerald Hills / Grandview co-chairman; Dr. Phil
Levin, JFSB President.
til
H
ui
in
sl
n
J.
;i r
re
J(
4
b
ANN AND NELSON DEMBS were honored at the annual Emerald Hills division dinner
March 5 at the Emerald Hills Country Club. In attendance was their daughter, Marcy Bell.
From left, Ann Dembs, Marcy Bell, Jonathan Livny (guest speaker), Nelson Dembs.
From left, Dr. Philip A. Levin, JFSB President; Gloria Levin;
Mark Talisman; Sumner Kaye, JFSB Executive Director.
Kabbalah
workshop
The Metaphysical event of the
year a lecture by noted
Kabbalist Dr. Philip Berg will be
held in Hollywood Monday and
Tuesday March 18-19 from 7:30
p.m. to 10:30 p.m. at the Florida
Society for Physical Research.
2005 Jackson Street. Fees both
evenings are $76. For reser-
vations, call 920-4623.
wed ta&ySuvsr&i*1
Not sines the asking of Ths Four Questions
has something so tiny mads it so big.
^^ i \\w art
Dlscover state r(JeVOled
pBmpe^**aW,thrn9e-
^dcat.ngsta" urn
Havc fun *** class**
\uxunousacc" cnt
^te.tran^'^^notes
A,rPfotresetv^y^nU
*
d
2
J
I
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves That s why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
Kosher for Passover
TETLEY. TEA t.. ..-.-:


Friday, March 15,1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
***
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
28 J8 HOLIYWOGO BLVD HOUYWOOO FLORIDA i \020
921-6511
SPONSOR
A JCC CAMPER
*The summer of '84 was a happy
time for campers who attended
the JCC's Camp Kadima,
especially for seventeen children
who were able to attend camp
only through generous donations
of individuals and organizations
such as National Council of
Jewish Women. ORT, Hadassah
and B'nai B'rith. Over $3,700 was
received and distributed by the
JCC. This year the need is even
^rPflter, for without the added
dollars there are children whose
families could not afford to give
them such a memorable Jewish
experience.
Any contributions toward the
JCC Camp Scholarship Fund will
be greatly appreciated.
Any individual or organization
who contributes a minimum of
$500 will be honored at the JCC
Installation Dinner.
Call 921-6511 or send your tax
deductible contribution payable
to the JCC of South Broward,
2838 Hollywood Boulevard,
JloUywood. Florida 33020 at-
tention: Mark Sherman,
Assistant Executive Director.
JCC SUMMER CAMP
JCC Camp Kadima reunion at
C. B. Smith Park, Pavilion No. 8
on Sunday, March 24, 12-4 p.m.
Come see your friends, meet your
counselors and sign up for Camp
'85. Food, fun and frolic will be
the order of the day. Contact
Mark S. or Mark B. or Jeff for
further details! Last day for early
bird rates.
TEEN TOUR OUT WEST
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward,
located at 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood, is pleased to an-
nounce that they will be.offering
a teen tour out west. Two trips
are available to the West Coast.
What a way for your teen ager to
see the country. Call Mark
Sherman at 921-6511 for further
details.
CHILDREN
SLEEP AWAY CAMP
If you are interested in sending
your child to sleep away camp
this summer call Mark Sherman
nd let him tell you about the
YM-YWHA camp outside of
FOR RENT NEW 2/1 Vi
Overlooking Golf Course
and Lake.
Century Village
Of Pembroke Pines.
9272829
HSSOVUt'tS
with
MO-IOURS.
at the
KONOVW HOTU.
miami beach, florid.
JJJJNV cook* gl.tt ko** |M toly
JJJJ rv,ct. conduct* by renowned
Srn90u. on pm,
1PSHER f or PASSOA/I R
H* the kathruth supervision of
the nt'onslly recognized
-irin
K0TOURS
'123 Broedway. Room 1020
"* York. New York 10010
12 2)691-6633
'MACtlMBart
""""ons can lio fte mm,
eBl^*"4720 0,1-800-221-3117
Montreal. The price on this one is
right. Call Mark at 921-6611.
C. B. SMITH PARK
SUMMER CAMP
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward will
once again offer their fine
summer camp services to be held
at C. B. Smith Park this summer.
Call Mark S. about the Camp
Kadima reunion and find out
about the exciting programs that
will be offered your child from
age 6 to 14. Call Mark at 921-
6511.
GALA COCKTAIL PARTY
TO BENEFIT JCC
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward is
sponsoring a gala cocktail
reception to be held at Temple
Beth Shalom ballroom on
Tuesday June 18 at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are $100 each and will
admit two people to the recep-
tion. During the cocktail
reception there will be a drawing
for fabulous door prizes.
First prize His and Hers
1985 Lincoln Town Cars (or
$25,000 cash option).
In addition there will be other
prizes including a 25" color TV
video cassette recorder and a 36
MM camera.
Only 1,000 invitations will be
issued. You need not be present
to win. We promise a fun filled
exciting evening where you will
be supporting the further
development of the JCC and
having a fun time too! Call Mark
S. or Joan at 921-6611 for your
tickets.
AGAMS FOR SALE
The Jewish Community Center
has 3 Agams for sale at $700
each. Call Joan at the Center for
further details.
S.A.T. CLASSES
S.A.T. classes will be meeting
twice a week on Mondays and
Wednesdays at the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward. The first class will be
on March 20 from 7-9 p.m.
Classes will run until May 1. Fee
for members $140, non-
members $180. Call Mark S. or
Ellie at the center 921-6511.
ISRAELI DANCING
The JCC of So. Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is happy to
announce the return of Israeli
dancing with Sasson Joury.
Come learn authentic Israeli
dances, beginners welcome.
Sessions will be held on Monday
evenings starting in March, 8-10
p.m. Cost $20 members, $25
non-members. Individual
sessions $3 member, $3.50
non-member. We need 15 dancers
to begin. Call Dene to register
now 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. A new 8 week
session begins March 11. 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.
T-BALL
A program to teach the basic
skills and participate in play
situations.
Days: Tuesdays
Time: 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m.
Fee: $60 for 10 weeks
Starts: March 5
Place: JCC Preschool 1890-96
122nd Terrace, Pembroke Pines
Phone: 921-6511 or 431-3559
AFTER SCHOOL
CLASSES SOCCER
A program designed to teach
the basic skills and have team
play
Ages: 3rd to 5th grade
1 )a vs: Mondays and Wednesdays
Time: 3:30 p.m.-5p.m.
Fee: $60 for 10 weeks
Starts: March 4
Place: JCC Pre-school 1890-96,
122nd Terr., Pembroke Pines
Phone: 921-6511 or 431-3559
NEW AEROBICS PROGRAM
A co-ed exercise class for the
individual who desires to get into
good physical condition and stay
in good shape.
Place: Rock Creek Country Club
in Rock Creek
Starts: March 4
Time: 7 p.m.-8 p.m.
Days: Mondays and Wednesdays
Fee: $3 per class
Phone: 921-6511
OR
AEROBICS NEW TIME
Place: Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Starts: Classes are on going
Days: Mondays, Wednesdays,
Thursdays
Times: 6 p.m.-7 p.m.
Fee: $3
Phone: 921-6511

where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publlx
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Freshly Baked
Sandwich Rye
$139
2-lb.
loaf
Available at Publlx Storas with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
A Special Irish Treat
Irish
Soda Bread
$139
loaf
.
Available at Publlx Storas with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Assorted Fruit Toppings,
Individual
Small Danish
279
Available at AN PuNix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Decorated for St Patrick's Day
Cup Cakes...................6 for $189
Filled with Cinnamon and Plump Juicy Raisins
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls..................6 t $159
Chocolate
Mini Donuts.....................1t$119
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Key Lime Tarts...............seen 69*
Onion Bagels...............6 tor 99*
Prices Effective
March 14th thru 20th, 1985
forella
America's
Favorite
^^^^^^ LIVINOWAME ^^^
Dinnerware.
Now Available At Publix.
Serve in style with a beautiful
5-piece completer set from
Comma Choose from three
tasteful colors Hooeydew.
Ginger or Blueberry
i5.
80
v
HERE'S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS:
Get your Lay-A-Way Collector Brochure at Publix'
m-slore display
2. Buy Lay-A-Way certificates for just 79c each with
every $3 grocery purchase you make at Pubhx.
3. Turn in your reservation form found inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set rs here
when you want it.
4. Complete your Collector Brochure with
20 stamps and take home your 5-piece
completer set.
Bm now daw



Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, March 15,1985
Soviet Jewry update
Two Soviet Jews were this
week in court facing charges
which will almost certainly end
with their receiving prison
sentences around two-three years
each.
In Odessa, 54-year-old elec-
trical engineer Mark Niepom-
niashchy, a man with a long
history of ill health, faces a
charge of "Defaming the Soviet
State" under Article 187-1 of the
Ukrainian Criminal Code, which
carries a maximum sentence of
three years. His trial opened
yesterday, Jan. 30.
In Viru, Estonia, a computer
engineer, 34-year-old Alexander
Kholmiansky of Moscow, today
faces a definite charge of
"Possessing a gun and am-
munition," which carries a
maximum sentence of two years,
and possibly faces an additional
charge of "hooliganism," which
could net him a total of four-five
years.
In fact both men were arrested
and are being tried for the same
'offenses.' Both men wish to
leave the Soviet Union, for what
they passionately believe is their
true homeland Israel. And
both believe with equal com-
mitment in their own language
Hebrew and their own culture
and history.
Although we have as yet no
details of either trial, we do know
that they come into the category
of political trials brought by the
Jewish Affairs Section of the
KGB. Both men are, therefore,
guilty before their respective
judges declare their trials open.
And both have their sentences
already prescribed by the KGB
and their accessories in the court.
It is rare that at such trials the
defence counsel, or the accused,
or their witnesses, can say
anything which will influence the
verdicts or the sentences. That is
the way with all political trials in
the Soviet Union. Nobody has
yet been declared innocent when
the "higher organs" have ac-
cused him or her of any crime.
Both Niepomniashchy and
Kholmiansky were warned in
advance by the KGB that they
were marked men. In that respect
alone the KGB never lies.
"But miracles do happen"
one of the religious refuseniks
commented, "we very much hope
it will happen for Mark and
Alexander."
Arrested: Dmitry (Dan)
Shapiro, held under Article 190-1
of the RFSR Criminal Code
"Defaming the Soviet State and
Social System."
Threatened with arrest:
Dmitry Khazankin and Igor
Kharakh.
Homes searched: Dan Shapiro
and his parents; Ella Khazankin;
Dmitry Khazankin and his wife
Inessa Brukhina; Brukhina's
parents; Igor Kharakh; Irina
I.ilinskaya; Mikhail Nekrasov.
Confiscated hems: Books,
newspapers, photographs, let-
ters, typewriters, typing paper,
records.
Shapiro has been removed
from police custody to Butyrki
prison.
Yuly Edelshtein: Yuly
Edelshtein, who on December 19,
1984 was sentenced to three years
after a quantity of marijuana was
found in his Moscow home by the
KGB, is now in Krasnaya
Presnya transit prison awaiting
transfer to a labor camp.
Meanwhile, Tatiana, Yuly's
wife, has asked the court
authorities to postpone the
appeal hearing set for February
4, until his lawyer has returned to
Moscow from sick leave on
February 14.
Kishinev Old-Term Refuseniks
Appeal: Five Kishinev old-term
refuseniks, Vladimir Tsukerman,
Grigory Leiderman, Leonid
Vainshtein, David Vodovoz and
Grigory Shvartsman, each of
whom has been waiting for more
than five years for permission to
leave, have appealed to The All-
Union OVIR and to the Supreme
Soviet to detain them no longer.
Alternatively, they ask, "Let us
know when we may be granted
exit visas."
One of the five, Vladimir
Tsukerman, was given his last
refusal about two weeks ago.
On Jan. 15 Grigory Leiderman
was summoned to the police,
where he was questioned about
some Western visitors he had had
that day. He was kept for several
hours before he was allowed
home.
Vladimir Lifshits of Leningrad
was summoned to the KGB on
Jan. 24 he refused to at-
tend .
Daughter's appeal
Ruth Klugerman and Frida
Raskin living in Jerusalem, the
two daughters of widowed
refusenik Fanya Raskin in
Moscow, have sent a moving
appeal to "friends everywhere."
We publish extracts from the
appeal:
"On April 17, 1984, our dear
father died in the USSR from a
heart attack. He could not bear
the suffering caused by his
separation from his daughters
and granddaughters since 1977.
He broke down under the endless
torments caused by the years of
waiting and uncertainty .
"Our sick old mother took the
loss very hard. She is all alone
with her broken heart and her
only dream is to join us. When
she applied for an exit visa after
our father's death, the OVIR
gave her some hope at first, but
very recently she was told that
her application will be refugBri
once more. The Head of the An
Union Ovir.office, FeS
Kusnetsov stated, that she wffi- ?
&.J" Permitted to join her
children because: 'state security
comes first.' One does not know
whether to laugh or cry at such
an argument when it refers to a
sick old woman, who had once
worked as a librarian, and who
has been retured for the last 20
years. We think, that our
mother s case is such an obvious
example of a purely humanitarian
problem that a personal and
unofficial
fruitful."
appeal might be
Jewish summer camps
strengthen Jewish identity
Vladimir and Isolds Tufeld,
veteran Moscow refuseniks,
whose son Igor fives in Israel,
were told by the authorities to
resubmit their application for
emigration.
In brief:
Simon Shnirman from Kerch,
serving a three year sentence for
"refusing to be conscripted into
the Soviet Army" was allowed a
visit from his wife Elizaveta
earlier in January. Elizaveta told
friends that Simon's workload is
too strenuous for his con-
stitution. She is now in Moscow
attempting to persuade the
Central Prison authorities to
have his work norms reduced .
It has now become known that
Zakhar Zunshain of Riga, serving
a three year sentence in Bozoi,
Irkutsk District, was put into a
punishment cell from Nov. 29 to
Dec. 12, for allegedly refusing to
work as a farm laborer. Later in
December he was again put into a
punishment cell, this time for
seven days, for allegedly refusing
to work at a factory, and for
approaching a guard fence too
closely .
Zakhar has twice protested
against discriminatory treatment
with hunger strikes; the first
lasted from Nov. 3 to Nov. 25..
We do not know the date of
duration of the second .
Ida Nudel has been forced to
relinquish her rights to a Moscow
flat, which she was unable to
occupy for two years. On her
return from exile in 1982 she was
banned from the capital, and has
been living in Bendery,
Moldavia .
Vladimir Belkin of Minsk was
recently sacked from his job. His
brother Alexander was sacked
some time ago. Their father was
called in by the authorities
sometime at the end of
December, and was told to use
his influence to stp his sons from
signing petitions on behalf of
prisoners and refuseniks .
NEW YORK (JTA) An
overwhelming majority of
parents who participated in a
survey conducted by the JWB
Camping Services indicated that
a central reason for sending their
children to Jewish Community
Center-sponsored or Jewish
Federation affiliated camps
across the United States and
Canada is to "strengthen then-
Jewish identity."
The JWB survey, found that
these parents send their children
to Jewish communal camps for
essentially the same reasons that
parents send children to any
camps: to "have fun," provide
socialization, deepen their sense
of independence, enhance their
maturity, develop their skills and
make friends.
But according to the survey, 90
percent of the respondents to the
survey said the need to
strengthen Jewish identity
ranked as either "important" or
"very important" in then-
decision to send their children to
Jewish camps. Among the "less
important" goals given by these
parents who participated in the
JWB survey are the specialty
areas such as computers, tennis
and horseback riding.
"These activities are still an
important part of a well-rounded
summer camp experience for
Jewish children," the survey
stated, "but they are not the
priority areas for parents of first-
time campers although in camps
devoted to specialities, this is not
the case."
The JWB survey was designed
to determine the factors that
parents felt were most important
in deciding to send their child to a
resident camp for the first time.
Resident camps sponsored by
JCCs or affiliated with Jewish
Federations were asked to send a
questionnaire to parents who
were sending their first child to
the camp.
A large majority 80 percent
of the campers covered by the
V&rmth And Excitement AreJi ist
Part OpThe Package
s*\ A^T lTiis summer at the FaOwjew. the- eariyhinJ
',^^^^m catches the deal.
*^^B We re offering special _' H week Karhbird Pac kuges
V that are truly down to earth and facilities that will keep
> At the Fallsvicu. you II tiixl intkxir and outdoor
^ tennis and swimming, a Robert Trent Jones jiolf
, course. nxquctball. IxKiting. fishing and so much more.
But you II also find a stall who will make you (eel like one of a
kind, instead of one of the crowd.
So if you're coming north for the summer, com.' to the resort
that lives up to all your ex|x.'ctauons. The Falls\icw.
survey come from intact
families, while 20 percent came
from single-parent households.
When asked, "Why did you
choose the particular camp
sponsored by a JCC or affiliated
with a Federation?" the parents
answered., "Camp reputation;
program and living facilities;
staff and safety," in that order,
followed by 82 percent of the
respondents stating" Jewish
content."
"Many parents," the survey
comments, "equate Jewish
Community Center camps with
loving, caring and concerned
While swimming, general
group activities (singing, dan-
cing, games, theme programs)
outdoor education, and camping
(outdoor cooking, hiking
overnights, survival) were the*
top four activities rated by the
parents, "Jewish culture" came
in fifth, with 87 percent of the
respondents marking it either
"very important" or "im-
portant."
Many parents emphasized
"Jewish association" as a very
important consideration in the
selection of a JCC Federation
resident camp. Others noted the
importance of Jewish cultural
programming, Jewish ambiance
and kashrut.
i Passover Seders
x '' Deauvflie
GLATT
KOSHER
ON THE OCEAN AT 67TH STREET
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
HOTEL
CONDUCTED BY
CANTOR
JACOB TAMB0R
IN THE GRAND BALL ROOM
1ST SEDER APRIL 5
2ND SEDER APRIL 6
*35
per person, per Seder
including tax & gratuities
Ftwit parting or v.m parking.
RESERVATONS AVAILABLE FOR
1ST SEDER, 2ND SEDER or BOTH SEDERS
call 865 8511
CATERING
DEPARTMENT
II No Answer Call:
538-6811
?v
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
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TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leumi
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tKEETOUCAUS:
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18 East 48th Street
New York. NY. 10017
MCUntltt (212)759-1310
atiOTt Toll Free (800) 221-48381


AT PRESIDENTIAL breakfast Feb. 24, pictured are the
driving forces behind the Presidential 1985 UJA-Federation
campaign, from left, Evelyn Richman, Alex Goldberger, Gus
Lipps.
State Representative Irma Rochlin honors Rhona Miller with a
plaque at Parker Plaza breakfast.
L
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS
YOUR MOUNTAIN Of PUN I
Comet A Spends the S
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF
MOUNTAIN CITY <
All Water Sports in Out Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing e Mt Trail Hikes e Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing e Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts e Computers e Roller Skating
Rock Climbing e Basketball e Soccer Softball
Hockey e Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
OACH 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 ENROLLMENT
On the occasion of his
8S0lh Birthday
(1135- 1985)
SEFARAD TOURS
INTERNATIONAL
presents
The
MaimonichsYear
In Spain, Egypt. Israel and
Morocco
DELUXE TOURS BI-WEEKLY DEPARTURES_________
cFARAD (T" weekl) ....................$l-215 plus ttK
^SEFARAD AND ISRAEL (Two weeks) ..........$1,3IS plus air fare
,^FARAD AND MOROCCO (18 Days)..........$1,429 plus air fare
SEFARAD, ISRAEL AND EGYPT (18 Days)......SI.519 plus air fare
SPECIAL DEPARTURES ESCORTED BY:
>' Moshe Lazar, (Unirmity of Southern California I ... May 13 July 22
"r Zioni Zevit, (University of Judaism)........May 6. June 10 & July I
Dr Nrman Roth, (University of Wisconsin).........May 20 4 June 10
SPECIAL RATES APPLY
FOR BROCHURES. INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS:
Contact your Travel Agent or call (TOLL-FREE):
I -(800) 421 -4105 Continental U.S.A. except California
Sefarad Tours International
cnioai or utfOMM iounst stMCis ac
MW Wilshire Boulevard. Suite 110
Los Angeles, California 90048
lelephone (2l3ri5H-622f. '
I .iml OpmtOr: Politur. Madrid
Friday, March 15,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holly wood
Ainslee R. Ferdie
Herut Zionists
of Fla.
The Herut Zionists of
Florida elected Ainslee R. Ferdie
at their installation Dinner held
in the Konover Hotel, Feb. 17. He
was installed by Dr. Carl Klein.
Rabbi of the Hallandale Jewish
Center.
Mr. Ferdie, a practicing at-
torney, is a past National
Commander of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A. He is
presently chairman of the Coral
Gables Citizen's Advisory
Committee for Improvement,
president of the Jewish War
Veterans U.S.A. National
Memorial, Inc.; and president of
the Florida Lawyers Prepaid
Legal Services Corporation.
United Way
We are proud to announce that
the 1985-86 Campaign Chairman
for the United Way of Broward
County is Jack Cooney,
President, Jack Cooney and
Associates, Inc.
The 1985-86 United Way
President is Joanne Myers
Goodkin President, JMG
Publishing Corporation. Mr.
Cooney and Ms. Goodkin have
been supportive of the United
Way for many years. We are
confident that with their strong
drive for achievement in ex-
cellence, we will be as d yet
another successful campaign.
PAC-MAN is a big macher with all the kids1 So they'll really gobble up
PAC-MAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
It's delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chel Boy-ai-dee1*
_________________'' Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
knaidlach with G. Washington's0
Seasoning and Broth.
For an extra special seder,
make knaidlach that are different
from all other knaidlach with
6 Washington's Seasoning and
Broth. G Washington's is more
than a flavor enhancer
It's a complete seasoning.
The unique blend of herbs and
spices flavors your knaidlach in
more ways than one.
Serve knaidlach made with
G Washington's and hear your
guests sing their praises!
5 packets G Washington s
Golden Seasoning an* Inta
data pepper
6. WASHINGTON'S
KNAIDLACH 2 tfi|*. Neatly beaten
2 tabletaoont vegetable oil
Vi cap matzah meal
t .un toiling water
Mix eggs. oil. 1 packet G Washington s and pepper Gradually add matzah meal.:
stirring until thick Refrigerate ?0 minutes in covered bowl Form dough into 8
balls Add remaining 4 packets G Washington's to boding water, stir Drop mat-
zah balls into broth; simmer 30 minutes Makes 8 matzah balls
K Certified Kosher for Passover in Specially Marked Packages
TRADITIONS
The memories of Passover's gone by.-The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Aficomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Manischewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The "flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
A^onischeu)itz^ f *\flj
Produced and bottled under strict Rabhinioal supervision liLT!"11 I I
by Rabbi I>r Joseph I Sinner K Kabhi Solomon B Shapiro I
Mamschcwit? Wine Gg Vv. York, S ^ 11232 EL^iBiaH laaaBaaaaa/
Kaahnith CattataU -available upon najBMI *Baaafc- ^aUaanar


Page 22 The Jewish Florid ian of South Bro ward- Holly wood / Friday, March 15,1985
LAKE POINT TOWERS kicked off the 1985 UJA / Federation campaign with a highly suc-
cessful cocktail party Feb. 26. The event was held at the home of Harry and Esther Sharf, this
year's honorees. From left, Co-Chairman Frances Weiser; Al Effrat, Speaker; Max Margolis,
Co-Chairman; Hosts Esther and Harry Sharf; and Co Chairman Nancy Stern.
3&CT* r,ON"'
Sunday March 3 was the date for the Lake Point Towers 1985
UJA-Federation campaign brunch. Honored this day were
Harry and Esther Sharf. Above photo, from left, Nancy Stern
co-chairman; Arieh Plotkin, guest speaker; Frances Weiser, co-
chairman; Max Margolies, co-chairman; Helen Mermelstein
and Helen Jacobs, hospitality chairmen. Bottom photo, from
left, Harry and Esther Sharf, honorees, receive award from Max
Margolies.
r
Hotel
Kiamesho Lake. New York 127ftI
Telephone: (914) 794-6900
Direct NYC. Phone: (212) 924-61 h.
Present at the planning session for the Women's Financial Awareness Program are, from left
standing: Sheryll Herschberger (Women's Division Director), Joan Gross (Seminar Chair-
woman), Janie Berman (Seminar Committee member), Robin Weinberger, (Hurwitz Insurance
Agency), Joseph Ross (Financial Planner), Nicki Ross (Financial Planner), Mark Berkowitz
(Legacy and Endowment Director), Pam Strysick (Accountant). Sitting, Sandra Reiff
(Accountant Executive), Beverly Shapiro (Committee Memer), Evelyn Stieber (Committee
member), Meral Ehrenstein (Women's Division President).
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals Daily*Strictly Kosher*AII Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
Clubs*Massage Room*lndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment Daily*Planned Activities
All Rooms Air Conditioned*TV's*Capacity 450 Guesti
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
Rose and Myer Pritsker
The Southeast Region of the
American Committee for Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem has
chosen the Pritskers to receive
the Keter Shem Tov Award for
their services to Israel and
Judaism. Sidney L. Olson,
Shaare Zedek chairman for the
Southeast Region, told us that
they will be saluted at a breakfast
on Sunday, March 24, at the
Hallandale Jewish Center;
Michael Schlanger and Barney
Levine are chairing the event.
The Honorable Vin Weber,
U.S. Congressman (Rep.) from
Minnesota, who has just returned
from Israel, will relate his visit to
Shaare Zedek in Jerusalem to
have first-hand information on
the Ethiopian chidren and their
families who have been patients
in that institution.
PASSOVER 1985
RJUDATS/INtGWS
SOAH/4NKNIS
_*599 L*369
Ml OCt. mt SDOM SHMB ARRANGED
All rooms feature cokx TV., stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel That hotel is the luxurious
I HOTEL
SANSSOUCI
KOSHER GIATT
)ISt *C<*mA
MIAMI MACH
TOU UK 1-M9-32S-1M7 MIAMI OtS) 531 -4213
PASSOVER-1985
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
AT THE "NEW"
($20 Million Beautification Just Completed)
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
FROM
APRIL 5TH
fcw. RESORT AND ^
THRU
APRIL 13TH
Complete Clatt Kosher Holiday Program
From $859 to $1199 per person double occupancy
Plus 18% (axes and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5 Penn Plaza
New York, New York 10001
212-594-0836 800-221-2791
Exclusive Operator for DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA


.
.
HOLLYBROOK $350 MINIMUM DINNER AT THE
HOLLYWOOD BEACH HILTON honored Rhea Krieger
Marrinson. Above photo, from left, Joss Krieger, Rhea Krieger
Marrinson, George Marrinson, Laura Fromberg, Bernard
' t-7romberg, Malcolm Fromberg (Mayor of Miami Beach and
guest speaker), Lynn Fromberg, Harold Goldberg (Hollybrook
chairman), Albert Cohen. Bottom photo, from left, Lillian Weil
(dinner chairman), Harry Goldstein, Jacqueline Levine
(Women's Division Chairwoman), Dr. Joseph Stein, Arieh
Plotkin, Lester Weil.
AT HOLLYBROOK: Rhea Krieger Marrinson receives an
ward from Albert Cohen.
Have A Ball
On Vanderbilt Beach
m

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 toil-free:
1 800 282 iSHH
64
Vanderbilt Beach 11000 Gulf Shore Drive, North Naples. Florida 33963
' Families presenting this ad upon check in will receive a complimentary bMchball.
Friday, March 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 23
NJCRAC Jewish leaders gather
SAN FRANCISCO A
Holocaust memorial ceremony,
marking the 40th anniversary of
the liberation of the camps,
followed by a protest demon-
stration at the Soviet Consulate
on behalf of 22 imprisoned Soviet
Jews, opened the annual Plenary
Session of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC).
Leading speakers at the
Plenum included Urban League
President John Jacob, San
Francisco's Archbishop John
Quinn, and Congressman David
Obey. They spoke on balck-
Jewish relations, interreligious
efforts to combat poverty in
America, and U.S. relations and
aid to Israel.
NJCRAC is the national
coordinating and joint planning
body for the field of Jewish
community relations, and is
comprised of 111 local, and 11
national. Jewish community
relations agencies throughout the
United States. The annual
Plenum, the highest policy
making body of NJCRAC, brings
together delegates from the
member agencies, where they
determine the priority issues
facing the Jewish community in
the coming year and respond to
them.
Representative David R. Obey
(D-WI), recently-named chair of
the Foreign Operations Sub-
committee of the House
Appropriations Committee,
addressed the Plenary on "U.S.-
Israeli Relations and the Israeli
Economy." Congressman Obey's
role, and that of his sub-
committee, may prove critical in
the coming months as Congress
considers Israel's request for
increased U.S. aid to assist in
making needed reforms in
Israel's troubled economy.
The Israeli perspective was
presented by Israel's UN
Representative, Ambassador
Benjamin Netanyahu, in a
discussion of Israel's two-front
struggle for peace and economic
stability. Nathan Perlmutter,
National Director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, shared the platform with
the Ambassador, giving an
American Jewish community
view.
The current concerted attack
on the constitutional principle of
church-state separation was
analyzed by Theodore Mann, a
noted constitutional lawyer who
has argued church-state cases
before the Supreme Court on
behalf of the Jewish community.
Mr. Mann is currently President
of the American Jewish
Congress, and a Past chair of
NJCRAC, as weU as of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations.
In an effort to galvanize
community action for Soviet
Jewry, NJCRAC Chair
Jacqueline K. Levine reported on
intensive discussions with over
65 Soviet Jewish leaders held
during the NJCRAC mission to
the Soviet Union she led this past
December. The dialogue with the
Soviet Jewish leaders, which
included their ideas on what
would aid their cause, encouraged
a rethinking of strategy on Soviet
Jewry which Ms. Levine
presented to the Plenum.
A Natural for
Passover.
Polly Orchard fruit slices are a
natural for a lot of reasons. Like rasp-
berry, orange, lemon, and
lime. Bursting with
pure fruit taste be-
cause they're made
with only 100% real
fruit flavors.
Polly wouldn't have
it any other way. And neither
would we. In fact, we still make our
fruit slices the way we have been for
over 40 years. By hand.
So pick a pack
of delicious
Polly Orchard fruit
slices off your
grocer's shelves.
And treat your family
to a traditional Passover
favorite. The coupon below
makes the deal even sweeter.
Good on any size.'
20*
0FE.___
ypickedcatv
CONSUMER: Limit one coupunprr purchase No other coupon may be used in con|unction with Iha coupon. Caa-
sumcr must pay any sales tu RETAILER: For rich coupon you crept Irani a consumer at lime .if purchase ol the
specihrd product wr shall pay you the lace value ol each coupon I plus 7 handlingipr.widedyiiuandthe.iinsumer
have_i implied with the terms ol this coupon oiler Presentation lor redemption without such compliant e tonstitules
Iraud InKMcespronngpurchaseolsuHKienl slock ol merchandise tocovrr coupons presented must be shown upon
request (Failure loi.mphmayvc*dallioiipt>nssuhmmrdliK redemption I Craipun reimbursements are nut to be.
deducted Irtm H W Powers invoices Coupons ar son translerabk- and non-assignable and vmd where taxed prohib-
ited, or otherwise restricted by law OHrr gixidanlyinU.SA Cuupon is redeemable .Mily thiixigh M Powers
lompany.lnc P(l Box 45077 Boston MA (12145 nils authorized representative (.mp.>nwill'n.ilbrhonoredilpre
v-ntnlthr.Highunauthoruedpersons (ashvalue I 20ol l< lnatith c ISWHWrWeis(.npanylnc.Boslon.MA ^^ "
OMpaauutirMaUyll.lMl.------------------------... -
OFF^***jJ



Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, March 16, !*>
NORTON
TIRE CO.

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1985 SAVINGS KICK-OFF
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165 70-13 MXL 38.95
175 70-13 MXL 41.95
185 70-13 MXL 48.95
185 70-14 MXL 49.95
185 65-15 MXL 79.95
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P165 80 13 43.95
P175 75-14 52.95
LIGHT TRUCK TIRES
XCT 185x14 6 ply 64.23
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875-WSXCAT* ply 111.95
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P155/80B13 23.95 P215/75B14 i 32.95
P165/80B13 24.95 P225Y75FJ14 34.95 26.95
P175/80B13 26.95 P155/80B15
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P175/75B14 28.95 P205/75B15 32.95
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r We BEAT
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P185/80R13 31.57
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P195/75R14 3425 P215/75815 28.11
P205/75R14 36.11 P225/75B15 29.59
P215/75R14 40.04 P235/75B15 3142
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P205/75R15 39.52
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P225/75R15 41.18
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Most Car* Alight Trucks
ALL STORES OPEN
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CORAL GABLES ...........Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
CUTLER RIDGE..............20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 235-5241
DAVIE......,......St. Rd. 84 just west of Univ. Dr. 473-4700
DEERFIELD BEACH.......2265 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 427-8800
FT. LAUDERDALE...........1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 483-7588
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE......1275 49th St. 822-2500
HOMESTEAD ..............30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
KENDALL DR. HIGATE SQUARE .. 13872 S.W. 88th St. 387-0128
MIAMI AIRPORT......N.W. 25 St. & Milam Dairy Rd. 593-1191
MIAMI BEACH...................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
NORTH MIAMI................13360 N.W. 7th Av. 681-8541
AIR CONDITIONING CHECK-UP
AIR, we'll gladly check your tires!
Siil^Jl8!^^.............1700 N.E. 163rd SL 945-7464
SFESK&IT1"*8 HlrywdBtvd. westofUniv. Dr. 435-1383
P^J0* ................381 N. Stats Rd. 7 587-2186
^2ffBSlJS5fACH............3151N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
SpUJ" DADE 9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
JAWARAC N. Univ. Dr. & McNab Rd. 721-4700
IfMARASL^AW.......441 4 W. Commercial Blvd. 735-2772
^^LLYWOOD ...............497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
WESTMIAMK ...........Bird & Galloway Rds. 552-6656
W. TAMIAMI TRAIL..............12520 S.VK8th St. 551-1141
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VISA. MASTfcPCA-RD. AMERICAN EXPRESS. DINERS CLUB


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