The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Added title page title:
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014306:00045

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


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Full Text
Thejewish
iof South Broward
15 Number 19
p
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 13, 1985
rf#d Snocfiff
Price 35 Cents
L'Shanah Tovah 5746
Let Us Declare the Mighty Holiness of this Day
By ANDREW POLIN
Editor for the
Jewish Federation of South Broward
A rabbinic story tells of a young student who asked his rebbe if he could leave
class early before Roah Hashanah.
The rebbe asked: Why do you need to leave early?
"I serve as the cantor in my city. I need to put my music in order," the young
man replied.
The rebbe told him: "1 have no objection to you leaving early. But, you know,
your music already is in order. It hasn't changed since last year.
"But why don't you take the extra time to put yourself in order for the new
year."
As Rosh Hashanah approaches, Jews throughout the world are taking stock of
their lives putting themselves in order for Aseret Y'mei T'shuvah, the 10 Days
of Return which is the entire period of the High Holy Days ending with Yom
Kippur.
"In many ways Roah Haahanah represents for me a time for personal
understanding, sincere and heartfeld introspection and an opportunity to feel
that we have a new time for putting our lives in order," Rabbi Richard Margolis
of Temple Sinai in Hollywood explained.
"Rosh Haahanah is a time when you search your inner being preparing for the
moment of atonement," added Rabbi Robert P. Frarin of Temple Solel. It is a
time in which we come together as an entire congregation to share in the new
year. To experience the new year in many different ways in re ationship to
ourselves, in relationship to our community, in relationship to Israel, in relation-
ship to the world."
Rosh Hashanah is also known as a Day of Remembrance.
"It gives us the opportunity to remember what we have experienced in the
past, to remember what our role is in this world and to not just dream about the
past, but prepare for the future," Frazin said.
MONTH OF ELUL
Margolis said Jews believe this time of year is a particularly good time to com-
municate with G-d, our dear ones and ourselves.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus of Congregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch agrees.
"G-d is judging us at our finest moment after the month of preparation," Ten-
nenhaus added. The month of Elul, which precedes Rosh Hashanah, is a time of
spiritual preparation for the High Holy Days.
"This month of Elul our rabbis tell us is a month of taking stock, taking an
account of the year gone by," Tennenhaus said.
"G-d, who is very patient, very gracious in judgement, gives us an entire
month in which to reflect upon our deeds, the good and the bad, of the past year,
and to better ourselves for judgement day," he said.
Certain customs have developed during Elul, including the sounding of the
Shofar during weekday morning services "This is the call to return to Judaism,
to G-d," he said.
Historically, the High Holy Days are entwined with the month of Elul.
Moses ultimately came down from Mount Sinai with G-d's law for the final time
on Yom Kippur. Moses ascended the mountain for the third time at the beginn-
ing of Elul.
There are other historical ties. Rosh Hashanah is when:
Abraham offered Isaac as a sacrifice to G-d.
G-d created Adam on the sixth day.
Continued on Page 12 A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1986
BEF Kicks Off Third Season on Sept. 26
The Business Executive Forum
is beginning its third year on Sept.
26.
Sanford B. Miot, a senior vice
president of Arvida Corporation
and president of Arvida Southern,
will be the guest speaker at the
Forum, which will be held at 5:15
p.m. at the Emerald Hills Country
Club.
David Brown, chairman of the
BEF, said Miot will discuss how
the impact of the Weston Project
will affect the business climate of
South Broward.
The Business Executive Forum
was established by the Federation
to help build a more cohesive
Jewish community by providing a
forum in which business people
could meet each other.
"The Forum has proven to be a
valuable opportunity to make
business contacts. It has helped
build a strong business communi-
ty within a more cohesive Jewish
community," Brown added. "We
have helped educate the business
community about the Federation
and its activities. We hope
business people have become ac-
tive in the Federation as a result
of their participation in the
Forum."
The Forum has grown rapidly
since its first season. Last year,
more than 150 people attended
each Forum event. The last BEF
meeting in 1985 with Gov. Bob
Graham attracted more than 450
people.
"We are now providing a
prestigious program which
enables us to attract coveted
Dr. Saul Singer
As Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur approach, we, as
Jews, begin to reflect on our
lives during the past year.
Here, in South Broward,
the Jewish cornmurrttv has ac-
complished a great deal dur-
ing 5745. We can look back on
this past year and be proud of
what we, together, have
achieved.
First, there is the building
campaign for the David
Posnack Jewish Community
Center. We are now in the
midst of a 120-Day JCC fun-
draising drive which, we
hope, will push the Posnack
Center over the top.
We now are in the final
planning stages of the 202
public housing project for the
elderly as well as the Joseph
Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Ac-
tivity Center.
President's
Message
'It is time to return
to our roots.'
All three projects are vital-
ly needed in South Broward.
The South Broward Jewish
community has been very
generous not only here, but
also in Israel, especially in our
Project Renewal
neighborhoods in Hod
Hasharon.
By adopting Gil Amal and
Giora, South Broward has
formed a bond with the
Israelis living there. We have
not let them down. And we
will continue to be, not only
supportive, but also their
friends.
The Federation believes
also that Jews in South
Broward should join and at-
tend the synagogue of their
choice. Too many Jews attend
services only on the High Ho-
ly Days.
For the upcoming year, it is
time to return to our roots.
Let the synagogues be a
stronger part of your life.
It is the hope of every Jew
that we be written into the
Book of Life. Let's hope that
the next year will be a good
one for all of us.
L'Shanah Tovah.
ROSH HASHANAH
at
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Federation," Brown said. The
Directory will contain a list of
BEF proerams, a Jewish calendar
and the Forum's Steering
Committee.
"We truly hope it will be a very
useful book," Brown said.
Brown thanked the dedicated
volunteers who helped put the
Directory together. He was also
grateful to the advertisers who
made the production of the book
possible.
The Forum's programs are
usually held the fourth Thursday
of each month unless there IT,
conflict with holidays or 0uw
Federation meetings. There Z
be a cocktail hour and hZ
d oeuvres will be served at th
events. K
Business and professional peo-
ple are invited to attend X
Forums.
Anyone interested in attending i
the Forum or being placed on the
mailing list, should contact Debbie
Brodie Stevens at 921-8810
Heartfelt Wishes For a Year of
Health and Joy
Reva and Irving Wexler
Sanford Miot
speakers," Brown said.
The Forum will also introduce
the Business Executive Forum
Directory this year. It will contain
both an alphabetical list of
businesses and a cross-reference
Yellow pages under generic
business categories.
"It will also contain a section
which will explain the programs
and services offered by the
Happy New Year
Alfred Golden, Pres.
Douglas Lazarus, V.P., Manager
William Seitles
Fred Snyder
Joshua Schlinsky
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Sam learned about
The GUARDIAN PLAN, program and
changed his mind about
buying cemetery property in Florida.
Like your family. Sam's family also had strong traditions. One of those was
burial in the family cemetery property in New York. But now that he and his wife
have retired to Florida, he was led to believe that his family tradition was no
longer practical, even though he would prefer to have funeral services back
home. Sam was worried about the emotional burden on his family. And frankly,
he was worried about the cost.
Then a friend told him about The GUARDIAN PLAN insurance funded
prearranged funeral program Here are the facts Sam got
He learned he could have funeral services in New York at a very reasonable
price He learned he could arrange all the details in advance and set the price
he could afford to pay for the services he wanted And The GUARDIAN PLAN
program would guarantee the amount would never increase He also learned he
could select RIVERSIDE or one of the other guardian family of lewish funeral
directors including BOULEVARD PARK-WEST. SCHWARTZ BROTHERS or
IEFTER who honor The GUARDIAN PLAN program in Florida and in New York
It answered Sam's problems It could answer yours. ,. (
For more information without obligation, call toll free t-a" toU _~
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Or write to Guardian Plans Inc PO Box 495 Maitland. FL 32751
Riverside sponsors
The GUARDIAN PLAN!*
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
The most respected name in funeral preplanning;
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States and Canada In the State of Florida the initial face amount of the benefit payable under such a life
insurance or annuity contract shall not exceed S5 000 00 and all prearranged funerals in excess
55.000 00 shall be funded through a (rust established.i/i apftxdance wittiChapter 639 Fla Stats


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridiah of South Broward>Holrywood Page 3-A_
ludee Barron
Esther Gordon
Sylvia Kalin, Chairperson
Silvia Sperber
Eleanor Weiner
Premiere Gifts: A Jazzy Roaring '20s Evening
... ready for a dazzling, roar-
70s evening at the Premier
lifts Dinner Dance on Dec. 7.
_l's how Sylvia Kalin,
1^irperson of the Arrangements
tonmittee, described the dinner,
i will be held at the Diplomat
tountry Club.
"It's going to be a jazzy evening
with a roaring '20s cabaret-style
cocktail party," said Mrs. Kalin,
who has been named dinner ar-
rangements chairperson by Dr.
Howard Barron, campaign
chairman.
The black tie affair will feature
>YL Division Hosts
former Secretary of State Alex-
ander M. Haig, Jr. as the guest
speaker. The minimum contribu-
tion for this affair is a combined
family gift of $18,000.
"The evening, which will kick-
off the campaign season, will
definitely be different from
anything South Broward has ever
had," Mrs. Kalin said.
The rest of Mrs. Kalin's commit-
tee members are Judee Barron,
Esther Gordon, Silvia Sperber
and Eleanor Weiner.
By having Haig come to South
Broward, the Federation has
found a person who has been in
the vortex of contemporary
political, economic and military af-
fairs and closely associated with
matters related to the vital in-
terests of the free world for the
past 25 years.
A leader known and respected
throughout the Western
Hemisphere, Eastern and
Western Europe, Asia, Africa and
the Middle East, Haig is known
for accepting challenges and call-
ing the shots as he sees them.
His latest initiative a book en-
titled: Caveat Realism, Reagan
and Foreign Policy is a reflec-
tion of his term as secretary of
state during President Reagan's
first administration.
For more information regarding
the Premiere Gifts Dinner, con-
tact Beverly Bachrach at
921-8810.
lew Year's Party Project Renewal Revisited
tie Professional Young
dership Division will be spon-
|ring a 5746 New Year's Party
i Sept. 21.
he New Year's Party is this
's first event for the PYL
vision, which is beginning its
st full year.
ItSola Goldberg, chairperson of
i PYL Steering Committee,
id the division was an
tgrowth of the 1985 Singles
ssion to Israel. "The par-
ipants of the mission felt they
ited to continue the experience
Israel the education, their
endships and the camaraderie."
"There was a need for a more
cial. educational and campaign
iented organization to fulfill the
eds of the young Jewish profes-
inal," Ms. Goldberg added.
For the upcoming year, Ms.
ildberg said the division is plan-
ig to have either a social or
ucational program each month.
ere will also be at least one
deration Campaign event as
I as events aimed at increasing
t PYL's membership and
ating people about the
leratiort. The division now
more than 200 active
ers.
Is. Goldberg said the Profes-
i ^ i'iing Leadership Division
> formed to meet certain needs
the community. They include:
io provide a place for profes-
adults to meet one another
and to share ideas, values and
views on Jewish topics of interest.
* To raise Jewish consciousness
and identity through a combina-
tion of diversified programs:
educational, cultural, social and
other activities.
* To reach out and involve
Jewish people in the Federation
and the South Broward Jewish
community.
The PYL Division's first pro-
gram will be the New Year's Par-
ty, which will begin at 8 p.m. at
Seafair, 101 North Beach Road in
Dania. The musical band
"Straight Face" will perform.
The cost for the evening is $10
in advance and $12 at the door.
There will be hors d'oeuvres and
champagne. Reservations are re-
quested by Sept. 13.
The officers of the PYL Steer-
ing Committee are Marc Wexler,
vice chairman, Steve Geller,
membership chairman, Marshall
Krupnick, programming chair-
man, Michelle Weitman, program-
ming chairperson and Sondra
Schneider, campaign chairperson.
There are three committees that
interested people can join Pro-
gramming, Membership and
Campaign.
Anyone interested in attending
the New Year's Party or joining
the PYL Division, can obtain
moare information by calling Deb-
bie Brodie Stevens at 921-8810.
lolidays Celebrated
it Area Institutions
|Louise Diamond, chairman of
chaplaincy service of South
fward and Rabbi Harold
"thter, director of chaplaincy of
* Pedeartion announced that
*High Holy services were held
he following institutions:
1 Nursing Home, Florida
(Retirement Center), Gold
Retirement Center,
"treat Nursing Home, Hallan-
Rehabilitation Center,
"ywood Hills Nursing Home, R
r' R Guest Home, Midtown
Pnr Retirement Home,
Islington Manor Nursing
Home, Willow Manor Retirement
Home, Senior Adult Day Care
Center, South Florida State
Hospital, Broward Correctional
Institution and Humana Hospital
of South Broward. Closed Circuit
TV was viewed by patients at
Memorial Hospital and Human
Biscayne Hospital. High Holiday
prayer booklets were distributed
to patients in hospitals and other
institutions. Traditional meals on
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur
Eve were served in hospitals, nur-
sing homes and other institutions.
By ANDREW POLIN
Editor for the
Jewish Federation
of Sooth Broward
Project Renewal has made a
difference.
Just ask Elizabeth Homans,
who is the South Broward com-
munity representative to Gil Amal
and Giora in Hod Hasharon.
The South Broward Jewish com-
munity knows the Homans family.
Elizabeth and "Bud" Homans
made aliyah in 1983 with their
three daughters Karen, Claire
and Rachel.
Now Elizabeth has come home
for a visit an official visit to give
the Federation an update on Gil
Amal and Giora.
Elizabeth has seen the dif-
ference that Project Renewal has
made in the neighborhoods. She
first visited the neighborhoods in
1981.
"Giora and Gil Amal were not as
complete back then as they are to-
day. The parks were there, but the
shrubs and the flowers had not yet
matured. The buildings were
there, but they needed to be
renovated," she said.
As community representative,
Elizabeth has met many people
from the neighborhoods. It is not
unusual to find Elizabeth visiting
Gil Amal and Giora several times
a week despite living nearby in a
suburb of Beersheba called Omer.
Now, Elizabeth, who will be in
South Broward for about three
weeks, has been speaking to
Federation meetings, giving up-
dates on Project Renewal. The
South Broward Jewish communi-
ty has been very active in Project
Renewal.
Although many Diaspora
Jewish communities have been
unable to meet their Project
Renewal goals, South Broward
has successfully raised $1,325,000
for the neighborhoods. South
Broward is committed to raising
an additional $700,000 for Project
Renewal during the next two
years.
As a result, a visitor to the
neighborhoods will find the Nat
and Dina Sedley Sports Center in
Gil Amal; the Herb and Ellie Katz
Youth Center in Giora; the Ida
Maslow Senior Center (named
after Dr. Saul Singer's aunt) in
Giora; the Ann Gilbert Park in Gil
Amal. In the future, there will
also be the Marge and Jack
Saltzman Early Childhood
Development Center.
"Project Renewal has made the
difference for them. Without the
Sedley Center there is no place for
organized activities in Gil Amal.
The same is true for the Katz
Center in Giora," she said.
"The Ann Gilbert Park gives
the children a place to play that is
safe and clean. They are not play-
ing on old cars or in the streets,"
she added.
"The residents are very much
aware of how their lives have
changed because of Project
Renewal. It wouldn't have hap-
pened at all if Project Renewal
Elizabeth Homans
had not existed,"
added.
Elizabeth
Tourist Pact Signed
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel and Egypt initialled an agreement
to further tourist traffic between the two countries. It was initiall-
ed recently at Ben Gurion Airport by Egyptian Tourist Minister
Wajih Mohammed Shindi, as he returned home to Cairo from a
three-day visit to Israel, and his host here, Israeli Tourist Minister
Avraham Sharir.
The agreement appoints joint teams which are to examine ex-
i isting procedures and formulate recommendations to improve
traffic in both directions and work out a detailed plan to be signed
when the two ministers meet at an international trade fair in
Berlin in March, 1986.
New Agam Holograph
NEW YORK (JTA) A new medal from Israel, designed by
Yaacov Agam, an innovative Israeli-born artist, features a central
holographic glass disk, which bears the inscription: "And there
was light in English on one side and Hebrew on the other side.
This medal, commissioned by the Israel Government Coins and
Medals Corporation, appears to be the first use of holography on a
government issued coin or medal. When held to the light, the
holographic disk reveals a three-dimensional Star of David, which
Agam noted in an interview with The New York Times, is intend-
ed to symbolize "the Jewish people's unique role in the world to
raise sparks and make them holy to bring the light out from its
hidden place."



Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
Opinions
Jewish 'Winning
a
Part IV
By RABBI
HAROLD RICHTER
President
of the South Bro ward
Council of Rabbis
The High Holiday season, with
all its beautiful liturgy, exotic
rituals, packed synagogues,
delightful family dinners appeal to
the vast majority of Jews, but
simultaneously make way for the
cynics who claim it is an ex-
perience in futility. After Yom
Kippur, they say, we revert to the
status quo ante and the beautiful
prayers, the energizing music, the
intense sermonic moments and
the awakening sounds of the
shofar are stilled until "same
time, same station, next year."
In one of the famed Yiddish
writer, Shalom Aleichem's
stories, he describes the piety that
hovers over the "The Ten Days of
Repentance" from Rosh
Hashanah through Yom Kippur.
Everybody in the shtetl is on his
or her best behavior during this
period. However, on the day after
Yom Kippur they are betrayed by
their hypocrisy when everybody
seems to revert to the not-so-holy
behavior to which they were ac-
customed prior to Rosh
Hashanah. So, in the spirit of
Shalom Aleichem's Tevye and his
soul-searching reckonings "on
the one hand and on the other
hiind," it is appropriate to
evaluate this time of year when so
much Jewish energy is expended
to make the High Holidays spec-
tacular and meaningful.
What we might say, at the
outset, is that the cynics are right
or so it appears. But, on the
other hand, we may respond as
did one rabbi when approached by
a cynic who was opposed to this
"three-day religion" and who ex-
claimed, "But they are all hyp-
crites. Why should I go to the
synagogue!" Whereupon the rabbi
responded, "Don't worry. There
is always room for one more!"
While it is true that Yom Kippur
may lose some of its punch once it
is past, nevertheless there are in-
dividuals who are transformed by
the High Holiday experience. Dur-
ing the past 15 years there is a
new phenomenon on the
American Jewish scene the
"Baal Teshuvah" (Returnee)
movement. While it is difficult to
know just how many 1,000s of
Jews have returned to a
thoroughly Jewish life-style, it is
apparent that when so many have
accepted to live as traditional
Jews whose lives are filled with
prayer, Shabbos, Kashrut and in-
tensely Jewish family life,
something of significance is hap-
pening. There is no doubt that at
some point in time there was an
awakening and a transformation.
These Jews experienced a new in-
sight or a new view of themselves,
Rabbi Harold Richter
G-d, the Jewish people, Israel and
the Torah tradition. The High
Holiday period can be that time
which likewise gives us the special
insights and feelings to become
Baale Teshuvah.
In a similar vein I have seen
som Jews, who travelling through
Israel as over 100 of us did on the
Family Mission this summer,
returned transformed by this ex-
perience. Whether it was the trip
to Masada, the Western Wall, an
Israeli Kibbutz, the Maccabiah
ceremony or Yad Vashem
something sparked a light within
some of us and we will no longer
be the same. Some may be spark-
ed to assume leadership roles in
the Jewish community in
Federation, synagogues, JCC or
other organizations. Some may
experience a change in their
private lives where being a Jew
will take on a special meaning.
On the one hand, the High
Holidays represent an experience
in time. On the other hand, the
Israeli experience represents an
experience in a special space and
place. To be sure there are those
who come away untouched by
either experience. It is up to the
individual and his readiness and
receptivity. Those who are ready
to become Jewish "winners" may
find their lives renewed,
transformed, with new goals, pur-
pose and direction. Let us not
underestimate the potential of a
Rosh Hashanah Yom Kippur
experience. Let us not
underestimate the potential of a
pilgrimage to the Land of Israel.
Holy times and holy places can
help us become aware of the holy
dimension of life.
May we all enjoy a L'Shanah
Tovah, a Happy, healthy and a
fulfilling New Year.
Thejcwish
,FJoriM*\n
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS 884 500) (ISSN 0746-7737)
r f90 SfVOOvM
FRED SHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Published Bi Weekly Second Clasa Postage paid at Maiiandale. Fla.
HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUDERDALE OFFICE. 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Laudardale. PL 33321 Phone 748-8400
Abraham B. Helpern. Advertlalng Supenrteor
Main Office & Plant 120 NE 8th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4605
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewlati Federation of South Broward officera. President Saul Singer. M.O.; Vice Presidents Howard
Barron. MO Ellle KaU. Esther Gordon; Secretary: Elaine Puteii. Treasurer Nelson Oembe. Executive
Director Sumner Q Kaye. Submit material tor publication to Andrew Poim. editor for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. Florida 33020
Member JTA. Seven Ana. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7). or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Browar '19 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone 9214810
lul of Town Upon Reguesl
Friday, September \S, 1985 27 ELUL5745
Volume 15 Number 19
Jews: A Divided Nation?
(This is the final column of a
series written by Rabbi Irving
Greenberg Editor's Note.)
American Jewry must establish
a systematic religious dialogue
among the Jewish denominations
on the scale of the Jewish-
Christian dialogue of the past 50
years. Over the decades, the
Jewish community has financed
dialogue programs of the Anti-
Defamation League, the
American Jewish Committee, the
American Jewish Congress, the
Synagogue Council of America,
and the joint National Conference
of Christians and Jews to ensure
that Jews and Christians would
overcome the hostilities of the
past. Many have criticized the
duplication, but the fact is that an
extraordinary success was made
possible by this significant invest-
ment of resources.
A legacy of 1,800 years of
hatred and even murder has
been broadly overcome by people
inspired by dialogue, religious
sharing and theologizing, as well
as by personal and social contacts.
There are Evangelical Christians
now challenging the anti-
Semitism of the New Testament.
Devout Catholics and Protestants
have reformulated their own
traditions to eliminate stereotyp-
ing and hatred and to advocate
Jewish causes such as Israel and
Soviet Jewry. Eminent Jewish
thinkers have formulated the
most positive Jewish models of
Christianity ever developed in all
the days of their separate
existence.
When it comes to Jewish-Jewish
dialogue, however, there has been
a shortage of organizations. They
Synaoguge Council of America
(SCA) brings together the three
denominations. To prevent
halachic controversy due to par-
ticipation in SCA, each movement
was given a veto. To avoid strain-
ing the weak fabric of the SCA,
"divisive" theological issues have
been avoided. Moreover,
delegates sit not as individuals but
as representatives of their
movements, which restricts or
prevents growing toward each
other. Most local Board of Rabbis
follow this same policy.
At the present time, the Na-
tional Jewish Resource Center of-
fers the only serious organiza-
tional commitment to intra-
Jewish ecumenism. NJRC's
CHEVRA project for rabbis is
committed to clal Yisrael and pro-
vides a forum for ongoing
dialogue. Due to limited budget,
only 120 rabbis in six cities are
currently involved. That number
is not yet large enough to change
the outcome of policies or to
reverse the present tendency to
polarization. NJRC has sought
funding to increase the scope of
CHEVRA but has found little
receptivity to its requests.
Nationally, the Federations are
giving millions for Jewish-
Christian dialogue but only pen-
nies for Jewish-Jewish dialogue.
The level of consciousness regar-
ding the urgency of the issue is too
low. The truth of the matter is, if
the growing divisiveness is not
stopped, it will split the unity of
community, affect the success of
local campaigns and cost the
Federations millions of dollars.
The internal Jewish discussion
should follow the Jewish-Christian
dialogue model, in all its aspects
(an embarrassing but accurate
analogy). There should be a high-
level dialogue encompassing
Rabbi Irving Greenberg
The renewal of each
(Jewish) group is
the best insurance
for the survival of
all groups."
systematic theology and studies in
halacha which respectfully
acknowledge divisons between the
groups. Theological and halachic
reasoning that justify and man-
date the necessary steps to
cooperate and to construct com-
mon solutions must be developed
within each movement.
For example: within the Or-
thodox, movement, there are
scholars already' "arguing that
even if the non-Orthodox
movements follow halachic pro-
cedures, all their acts will be in-
valid. In this view, non-Orthodox
theological assumptions (including
the possibility of chanage in
halacha) make all non-Orthodox
acts ipso facto null and void.
Halachic scholarship that seeks
unifying solutions should build on
the suggestion of the Chazon Ish
(the great leader of the most
traditional Israeli sector of the
past generation!) that disbelief
and even atheism should be
treated as a modern cultural bias
or "pressure," rather than as a
willful denial. There are other
possible positive Orthodox ap-
proaches in the thought of Rabbis
Abraham Isaac Kook and Joseph
P. Soloveitchik. Yet, for the most
part, the halachic disciples of
these great figures are being
educated to simplistic
philosophies of halacha and
socialized to separatist ap-
proaches. All three movements
need an infusion of high-level
scholarship in philosophy,
theology, and halacha. Developing
such high-level scholarship takes
time, talent, and careful
cultivation.
In addition, we need middle-
level dialogue in which the rabbis
and practitioners, as well as the
lay leadership of each movement,
are brought into systematic and
regular contact for learning, for
better mutual understanding, and
for finding common solutions to
common problems.
P ally, there must be a popular
level, modeled on the "living room
dialogue" of the Jewish-Christian
experience. Through such
dialogues, people overcome
stereotypes. They learn that there
is real commitment in the other
groups to values which they also
respect and desire. This changes
the atmosphere and gives support
to the rabbis who seek to over-
come some the legal and
theological obstacles. Without
such lay sympathy, it would be d
possible for spiritual leadership!
overcome barriers.
It is time that those Jews who!
are not totally "denominational*
ed' assert the principle and
priority of clal Yisrael (the untol
and totality of the Jewish people
I would call upon all Jews to pi
pressure peer pressure, moral
judgment, even economiej
pressure on the leadership of a!
the denominations. Let a non-
Orthodox Jew who is giving!
money to traditional institutions!
ask them: What are they doing to I
advance unity? Are they abusing-!
other Jews? Just asking the que
tion begins to have an impact on I
policy.
Let Orthodox Jews who are at-1
tive in the community constantly I
challenge their non-Orthodox co-l
workers: What are they doing to I
insure that their own ilenomiru-l
tions not act irresponsibly in mat-1
ters of personal status or issues I
that affect the overall unity of the I
Jewish people? It is time to collect I
IOUs from each other. At least, aI
combination of moral and political I
pressure should be brought to]
bear to advance solutions thai
favor the good of the total com-j
munity, rather than the short-l
term advantages of a particular |
group.
Among those Jews who view ti
polarization with equanimitjj
many are convinced that
their group will surivive. But tht|
Orthodox who favor withdraw
should not be so complacent!
True, they could turn out toberJiJ
saving remnant. They could c
ly turn out to be the contemp
"Dead Sea sect" the group that I
withdrew to save its own puritjl
and died an arid, nameless deatil
sundered from Jewish history!
Those Conservative Jews who fedI
that Orthodox is reactionary andil
lost cause, those Reform anil
secular Jews who have written off I
the survival of the traditionalists, J
all those who are convinced that I
they alone are modern enough to I
survive, should ask themselves I
whether it is not equally likely!
that they will simply be I
assimilated into the magnetkj
culture of the 20th century.
We need each other. Th
renewal of each group is the I
insurance for the survival of
groups. It is time to develop true j
consciousness of the urgency of
the polarization problem and
formulate strategies detailed |
enough and wise enough to attack
problems and find root solutions.
The will to unity, and recognition
of common fate are extraordinari-
ly powerful among the Jewish
rank and file. The failure lies in,
the fact that all that energy ha*
gone into political and philan-
thropic fields. It is time to
translate the sense of common
destiny into theological
categories, halachic thinking, and
religious behavior.
This call for unity is not based
on the hope of unanimity' or
uniformity. There is nothing
wrong with disagreements, m
division need not be papery
over. What is needed is restraint
to avoid fundamental breaches,
and commitments to find common
solutions. No one snouia
underestimate either the traoi
tion. or the will and fertile im-
agination of the Jewish peop-
There are positive solutions
enough within our grasp. We new
the intelligence, the courage am.
the commitment to pursue it. m
time to act is now.


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5-A
Simon Wiesenthal to Speak in South Broward

*
I Simon Wiesenthal
By ANDREW POLIN
Editor for the
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
The JCC is bringing Nazi-
flunter Simon Wiesenthal to
South Broward.
An Evening with Simon
Viesenthal will be held beginning
[r:30 p.m. at the Diplomat Hotel on
Nov. 5.
Paul Orlan, chairman of the pro-
am for the JCC, described
RViesenthal as a man who has
J'contributed and done as much
lor the survivors, for the Jews and
for the world" than anyone else.
Orlan himself a survivor of 11
famps said Wiesenthal has
nade sure that the "guilty Nazi
fcriminals have been brought to
lustice."
He said Wiesenthal, by training,
architectural engineer, could
have resumed his career after the
war. "Instead he has dedicated
(limself to public service finding
Nazis and bringing them to
stice." ,-.
Orlan particularly respected the
pproach that Wiesenthal has
ken with his Jewish Historical
Documentation Center in Vienna,
which gathers evidence that the
iolocaust occurred.
"This is especially important to-
pay when we have all those people
rno are denying that the
Holocaust occurred,' Orlan said.
The JCC will also follow in
Viesenthal's path when it
Establishes a Holocaust Learning
tenter at the future David
Posnack Jewish Community
Center.
Orlan said the Holocaust Learn-
InK (enter will bring people
fogether and talk to them about
lie Holocaust "to make sure
hat the story of the Holocaust is
hot forgotten."
I Orlan said that many people ask
Pim why he continues to talk
out the Holocaust 40 years after
|t ended.
To Orlan, the Holocaust is
Similar to the liberation of the
Pews from bondage in Egypt.
|Each year, at the Passover seder
JJews are taught that G-d liberated
*ery future generation of Jew
pom Egypt, and that the story
imst be retold.
feel that the story of the
[Holocaust has to be told for eter-
Ny," Orlan added. "It's the duty
lot every Jew to help educate and
inform people about the
I Holocaust. The Federation, the
|JCC and the public must make
[sure that a Holocaust Learning
Renter exists," he added.
One man who has done as much
las any person to educate the
[world about the crimes of the
|,azis is Wiesenthal. There are
|w pepie who have not heard of
l"iesenthal, a man also known as
I 'he conscience of the
I Holocaust."
He is recognized as one of the
peat humanitarians of the 20th
I ia2tury' He was a nominee for the
l'83 Nobel Peace Prize.
Wiesenthal was born in 1908 in
the city of Buchach in the Central
European region of Galicia. He
lived where anti-Semitism and
persecution of the Jews were com-
mon facts of life. As a young man,
Wiesenthal was turned down by
the Polytechnic Institute in Lwow
because of the school's Jewish
quota restrictions. Instead, he at-
tended the technical University in
Prague, from which he received
his degree in architectural
engineering in 1932.
In 1936, he married Cyla
Mueller and opened his own ar-
chitectural office in Lwow. But in
1939 Germany and Russia signed
their "nonagression" pact and
agreed to partition Poland bet-
ween them. The Russian army
soon occupied Lwow, and shortly
afterward began the Red purge of
Jewish merchants, factory owners
and other professionals.
Two years later Hitler invaded
the Soviet Union. Wiesenthal was
arrested by the occupying Nazi
forces. For the next four years, he
was herded from one camp to
another. He escaped twice, but
was caught. Twice, Wiesenthal at-
tempted suicide. Twice, he found
himself among those chosen for
Continued on Page 10-A

"AN EVENING WITH SIMON WIESEN-
THAL" The committee is making the ar-
rangements for Nov. 5th JCC affair. Front
row from left are Dr. Ed Fellows, Don
Hersh, Harry Eichler and Millie Orlan. In
the back row, Marilyn Neuman, Freyda
Fellows, Chairman Paul Orlan, Deve Gross
and Nancy Brizel.
GOOD RECIPES START
WITH A HEALTHY PORTION
OF FLEISCHMANN S MARGARINE
e&tik
irSS

'^eet UNSALTED
r-TpjtfaiSK^V
f&
**
Hariri*
Fleischmanns
****
*-

..v' "'*"
____ It's easy to eat
healthful, low
cholesterol food when
delicious Fleischmanns Margarine
is part of the recipe. Fleischmanns is
made from 100% corn oil, has 0% cholesterol
and is low in saturated fat. So try some soon. There's
never been a better time for the great taste of Fleischmanns.
Fleischmann's gives every meal a holiday flavor.
1966 Natmco Bonds inc
SWEET & SOUR STRUDEL
11sp caraway seed
7 cups ad-purpose Itou'
4-6 IMp ice water
? rasp fGC MAURS
Choiesletoi-lfee 99*.
Rev (gg Product
I ii cup plus 2 imp
U( ISCHMAW1 S- Mho*"*
I 6 cups snredded caObage
j cup chopped onion
I I medium apple ""my skI
I v> cup dar seedless raisins
? rasp cmei vmegai
? tbsp Iumiy paced
iiqnf brown sugar
In medium sliiiel over medium neat rrwi ? Ibsp Hf ISCHMANN S Mar
I garme Add cabbage and onion saule 3 4 minutes Slir m apple raisins
! Brown sugar vinegar and caraway sd Remove Irom neal
I In medium Dowi cul tn cup margarine into Hour uniii muluie is crumbly
Stir m *e ahv J tablespoon ai a time unhi mniure terms tun On floured
1 surface roil dougn mio '5 '0-mcn rectangle Transfer to iigmiy greased
Iwkrng sheet Spwn catjbage tiling down cenier length of dougn ford long
I edges over liing pincn edges together seal ends Carefully turn placing
1
10 "tor"Mrn'iiiuteriirusn wTlr7!'GG^(AIFRS"noiesler_oi tr<* 99%i Real
I stimsrde down
g sharp kmte slash a w design aooul I l*> apart rjown renter Baeai
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EggProduct Bane 10 15 mmuies more Servtwarm Makes! 10 servings
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MY PACKAGE <
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tun o cx. an twowu ir*i i"*taii v
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a amiinM i mini aw m.....Gomwu s
ilitMniwiiailnaHWII>M>t ?"<
yaa and a* rmra a J nil r* *"" t""
mm TOt MiSCO ear>0S IflAS me*
_l L.



- "
Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian of South glpWardjollyvofod/Friday, S^tgmber^J985
Stahl to Speak
At Federation
High School in Israel:
A Utopian Experience
CBS News Correspondent
Lesley Stahl will be the guest
speaker at the major Women's
Division luncheon on Feb. 19.
The Women's Division is bring-
ing in a veteran TV news
reporter, who now serves as the
moderater on long-running "Face
the Nation."
By choosing Ms. Stahl. the
Women's Division has selected a
journalist at the top of her field.
Ms. Stahl, who is Jewish and ac-
tive in the Jewish community, has
been the CBS News correspon-
dent assigned to the White House
since January 1979. As moderator
of "Face the Nation" (shown
locally on Channel 4 at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday), Ms. Stahl interviews the
major news makers each week.
The 1985-86 Women's Division
single major event will be held
Feb. 19 at the Diplomat Hotel.
Holding one major event is a
departure from previous years
when several smaller luncheons
were presented by the Women's
Division. Approximately 1,000
Lesley Stahl
women are expected to attend the
February affair.
The luncheon is open to women
who have made their 1986 pledge.
For more information contact
Sheryll Hirschbeger at 921-8810.
Fine Decorators
1051 NW 3rd Street
Hallandale 944-8400
Happy New Year
For teachers at the High School
in Israel, it is a Utopian educa-
tional classroom no competition
from television, ballet or tennis.
For students, it is an eight-week
intensive academic program that
stretches them intellectually.
Rabbi Dov Vogel, who serves
both as a teacher and ad-
ministrator at the High School in
Israel, said the program allows
students to "get in touch with
their own roots, the history of
Western civilization.
"This is an opportunity for them
to live history. When we take
them to Jericho, they'll conquer
Jericho with Joshua. When we
take them to Jerusalem, they'll
conquer Jerusalem with David.
When we take them to Masada,
they will live at Masada with the
zealots."
Added Vogel, "For many of
them, it is the first time in their
lives that they are challenged in-
tellectually." The school
assignments are equal to college-
level courses.
What makes this program a suc-
cess is the total educational
environment.
"We are not competing with
ballet, tennis courts and televi-
sion. I can teach for two-and-one-
half hours if I want to," he said.
For example, at Masada, the class
woke up at 3 in the morning and
finished studying about the
zealots in the afternoon.
"We are living through
history," he said. "All of Israel
becomes a learning campus for
the students."
Vogel, who recently visited
South Broward, is originally from
Yonkers, N.Y. He has lived in
Israel for five years, four of them
working at the High School in
Israel in Hod Hasharon. He has
worked in Jewish education since
1967, first as a teacher and u,
a principal at Hebrew schools. ]
Applications are now being]
cepted for the November
February sessions at the ..
School in Israel. Contact j3
Armstrong, director of i
sions, at 921-8810 for
information.
TEMPLE SINAI OF HOLLYWOODl
(Conservative)
again proudly presents
at the
HILLCREST PLAYDIUI
1100 Hlllcrest Drive, Hollywood, Florida
5746 High Holy Day Service isasi
Conducted by
RUBEN LUCKENS, RABBI
A. PHILIP TOWSNER, CANTOR
ROSH HASHANAH
September 15th, 16th, & 17th
YOM KIPPUR
September 24th & 25th
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Playdium Office
For Further Information Call 962-1526
-
W:
AVYN
lUllilttUMlLlU
Hapoy
Rosn
Hashanah
CONCORD B*AH
*ifi
123-
May the new year be
a sweet one filled
with great peace,
joy and love.
Publlx


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7-A
LIGHTS 100-S: 10 mg. "tar". 0.8 mg. nicotine. KING. 17 mg. "tar". 1.3 mg. nicotine, ev. per cigarette by FTC method.
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit
Share the refreshment
... -.


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
^aron naurruirf
Rich and Margo Reines
Louis & Joy
Happy New Year To All
<&
Mara and Donald Giulianti,
Stacey and Michael
A Happy and Healthy
New Year
Doris and Herb Tolpen
HOLIDAY SPIRIT More than 200 jars of
gefilte fish were recently distributed at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior Center, com-
pliments of the Meal* On Wheels, Inc. pro-
gram. George Richardson, president,
Maurice Diener, vice president, and Ann
Richardson, secretary. These holiday treats
are distributed to seniors at the center and
those that are homebound. Pictured above:
left to right Cantor Jack Stateman, conduc-
ting an Oneg Shabbat and Rose Knell, Yet-
ta Bohrer, and Erma Cooper (nurse's aide).
Fatah Leader Leaves
JERUSALEM (JTA) Khalil Abu-Ziad, described by Israeli
authorities as a senior Fatah IparW in East Jerusalem and the
West Bank, departed with his wife for Amman recently under an
unprecedented agreement he reached with authorities.
Abu-Ziad, an East Jerusalem resident, had served a 10-year
prison term, and another three years under administrative house
arrest for his involvement in Fatah, the largest faction of the
Palestine Liberation Organization.
According to the agreement, he would voluntarily leave the
country for three years, and would be allowed to return after
three years on the condition that during this period he did not
associate himself in anti-Israeli activities.
Happy New Year To All
Ann and Marc Gilbert
C 19BS BMInc Comoanw Inc
3eatrice
FINALLY!
100%|C0RN OIL
raia
anam
A Happy New Year from all of
us at Manischewitz Wine Co.
As we enter the year 5746, we hope and pray for peo-
ple all over the world a year of Snotom, peace and
trarxplity, and extend our best wishes to you and your
families for a healthy and happy Mew Year.
Manischewitz Wines are made under the careful su-
pervision of Rabbi Dr. Joseph L Singer and Rabbi
Solomon & Shapiro, which assures you of the hiqhest
standards of Kashruth.
Kashruth Certificate available on request
AW15CrfWrcWlrC0.r*W>ORK.riY.II232
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THAT FRIES
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Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9-A
INISR4EL,
SOMETHING
NEVER CHANGE

SPRING.
"SUNSrfTIONC
ISfMaBCMGES.
NOVBVBKH,1965-
WRCH 15,1986.
As always, there are free movies and drinks on every El Al flight.
Isn't it nice how some things never change?
R>rmore information callyour travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-ELAL-SUN (1-800-352-5786).
rbr a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al Israel
Airlines, Tour WI? 850 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10022.
Name.
In Israel, there are certain things you
A^^^%"| can always count on.
Q^J K Like the sunny beaches and the
Y ^W m. 11 warmth of our people.
And you can count on El Al, the air-
line of Israel, for vacation packages that
make it easy to experience Israel.
Well give you round trip airfare from
Miami. Plus six days/five nights in either
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a choice of luxury
hotels* Or, if you'd rather stay with friends, we'll give you a rental
car for five days. c___
Fbr only $180, our Eilat package includes round mp airfare from
Tel Aviv to the Red Sea resort of Eflat, plus three raghtsbed and
breakfast at the luxurious Sonesta Hotel. mk^a.
rbr $249 you can explore the ancient pyramids and therr^ten-
ous Nile. Our Cairo package offers round tnp airfare from Tel Aviv to
Cairo, three nights atthe deluxe Ramses Hilton and a lot more.
**l. or Super Drluw package $1001
Address
Gty
State.
Zip.
EL/JJOL
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J
The airline of Israel.
f//////////M W
COME TO ISIMELCOME SMY WITH FRIENDS.
jFta
not


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLIYWOGO BLVD HOUYWOOO. riORIDA J J020
921-6511
Pottery Class
Offered at
Senior Center
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will ofer a new Pottery-
making class. If you would like to
learn to make pottery, come join
our class every Tuesday at 9 a.m.
The price for this class is $20 for 4
weeks. This is an ongoing class.
For further information call
Karen. 921-6518.
Sewing Class
Jewelry Class
Offered at
Senior Center
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center has conducted a
successful class in pottery and
now is offering a new class to
learn how to design and make
jewelry. This class will be in-
structed by the Center's Pottery
Teacher Yaffit Sover. The class is
held every Wednesday morning at
9 a.m. The price for a 4-week
course is $25 (including
materials). This is an ongoing
course. For further information
call Karen at 921-6518.
Offered at Current Events
Senior Center Lech|re Serie8
New sewing class, beginners
and intermediate, every Tuesday
morning at 10 a.m. at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd. A
stitch in time saves nine. Join our
class and you'll do fine! Call Bon-
nie or Karen at 921-6518.
Registration is $2. The class con-
tinues every Monday.
Set for Center
Special Lecture on Current
Kvents, with Sid Glugover. Dates:
Sept. 13 and 27. Time: 12:30 p.m.
Place: Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. For further information call
Bonnie or Karen at 921-6518.
French Class world Affairs
Offered
Do you want to speak French?
Speak the romantic international
language quick and easy, with
Simone Cohen at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. Simone's class
has been so successful on Mon-
day's at 12:30 p.m. that we are
starting a new class on Thurs-
day's at 2 p.m. The Monday class
will continue, same time, same
place. Price per class is $2. Bring
your own paper and pencil.
Senior Center
Discontinues
Manicures
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will no longer be offering
free manicures.
Lecture Series
Set for Center
Special Lecture on World Af-
fairs! The first Thursday of every
month, with Irv Salert. Time:
12:30 p.m. Place: Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. For further in-
formation call Bonnie or Karen at
921-6518.
Stretch for
Health
Do you have arthritis? A need to
pep up your circulation? Come join
us! Stretch for health. The cost is
$2. Blanche Geiger, instructor.
Every Wednesday afternoon at 2
p.m., at the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. For further information call
Karen at 921-6518.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
K CertlNe* iMkar ia* Pan*
rTwASMMT0iFs- "j
RICH BROWN KASHA L
When you're trying to give
your Kasha an extra special
flavor you can sometimes add
too much ot this, not enough
of that and end up with a
mishmash Next time use
one compjete seasoning Use
G Washington s Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere food
enhancer G Washington s
special blend of herbs
and spices flavors your food
more ways man one for one
great dish So don t settle lor
mish-mash kasha Enpy
geschmak kasha1
3 packets G WatftiaftM't
Rich Brows SaiSMinfl and Broth
1V. cups buckwheat greats
1 mm. wall beaten
3 cups boiling water
Combine the groats and egg m a saucepan over low heat, unw the groats
separate Stir in water and G Washington s Cover and cook over tow
heal tor 15 rronutei AH water should be absorbed; rl not. drain Serve as
a side dish with meNed butler Serves 6
Simon Wiesenthal to Speak
Continued fro Pag 5-A
immediate execution.
On May 5,1945, Wiesenthal saw
Mauthausen liberated by an
AmMjjcan armored unit. Wiesen-
tha^k his wife lost 89 members
of Tneir families during the
Holocaust. He watched helplessly
as his mother was packed into a
train bound for Belzec, where she
later died.
After the war, Wiesenthal
began to work with the U.S.
Army's War Crimes Office. His
first assignment was to search for
Mauthausen SS guards who were
hiding in the nearby countryside.
He continued to gather and
prepare evidence on Nazi
atrocities until 1947. The evidence
supplied by Wiesenthal was used
in the United States Zone war
crimes trials. He also worked for
the Army's Office of Strategic
Services and Counter-intelligence
Corps and headed the Austrian
Jewish relief and welfare
organization. During this time, he
and his wife were reunited, and in
1947 their daughter Pauline was
born.
In 1947, Wiesenthal and 30
volunteers opened the Jewish
Historical Documentation Center
in Linz, Austria, the purpose of
which was to gather evidence for
future trials of Nazi criminals. But
during the 1950s, interest in Nazi
criminals waned and he closed the
office in 1954.
But he kept one dossier that
of Adolf Eichmann. Through close
collaboration between Wiesenthal
and the Israeli authorities,
Eichmann was located in Buenos
Aires and arrested. He was
brought to trial in Israel and con-
victed of mass murder. Eichmann
was executed on May 31, 1961.
Encouraged by his success in
the Eichmann case, Wiesenthal
reopened the Jewish Documenta-
tion Center in Vienna, and con-
centrated exclusively on huntng
Nazi criminals. He has worked
closely with the governments of
the United States, Israel, Austria,
West Germany and many others,
helping to locate nearly 1,100 Nazi
criminals and bringing them to
trial.
An Evening With Simon
Wiesenthal will also include the
observance of the anniversary of
the "Night of the Broken Glass."
Cantor Israel and Edna Rosen
will also perform. Rosen is the
cantor at Temple Solel.
Free parking is available acroj
from the Diplomat Hotel. TW
will be parking at the Diplomat I
Mall with free shuttle busses tak.l
ing people to the hotel.
There will be a reception aftol
Wiesenthal s speech for pewd
buying $50 patron tickets.
General admission tickets _
$10. For more information abo|
the tickets, contact Dene
921-6511.
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Telephone: (305) 371-3035.


Kosher Meals Support Groups
Available to jo Meet at
Senior Citizens Senior Center
Friday, September 13, 1985/TheJewish Floridian of South Brow^d-Hollywocri J>age 11-A
BBYO Needs Volunteers

The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., has openings in its
nutrition program. Hot kosher
meals are served daily, Monday
through Friday, 11:30 a.m.
While there is no charge for this
service, donations are greatly
appreciated. For further in-
formation call Shirley Riga at
921-6518.
There also are openings in the
recreation program for seniors.
Free transportation to and from
our center is offered. The
program offers one-day trips to
places such as Ocean World. For
further information call 921-
6618, ask for Bonnie or Karen.
Auditions Set
For September
The Newly formed Theatre
Group sponsored by the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward has set auditions for
their first production, the musical,
"Chicago."
The dates are:
Wednesday, Sept. 18
Thursday, Sept. 19
Sunday, Sept. 22
Thursday, Sept. 26
They will all be held at the JCC,
2838 Hollywood Blvd. at 7:30 p.m.
Whether your talents are on stage
or off, we have a place for you.
For further information call Dene
at 921-6511.
The next meeting of Children of
Aging Parents will be Oct. 2, at
7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
For further information, call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
A support group for persons
suffering depression is being
formed. It will start meeting in
October. This group will be very
limited in number and must meet
with Dvora Friedman for registra-
tion. Call 921-6518.
Mexican Cruise
A special one-time cruise on the
Galileo to Mexico is being offered
by the Women's American ORT.
The cruise Sept. 30 to Oct. 4 -
costs $353, including port tax. The
cruise stops at two ports in Mex-
ico Playa del Carmen and
Cozumel.
For more information, contact
Paula Sherman at 458-0404.
Chassidic
Festival
A "Chassidic Festival" at
Bailey Hall at Broward Communi-
ty College is scheduled for Dec. 3
at 2:15 p.m.
The festival is being sponsored
by the South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT. The
cost of a ticket is $13 plus an addi-
tional $4.50 for a seat on a
chartered bus.
For more information, contact
Deborah Sufrin, publicity
chairperson, at 458-1411 or Sylvia
Faggen, president, at 454-8466.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is now recruiting
volunteers to serve as advisors for
local high school age youth
groups.
Requirements for this rewar-
ding assignment are really quite
simple:
If you are at least 21 years old.
If you are committed to
Judaism and to Jewish life.
If you have a genuine liking
for youth and enjoy working with
them.
If you are willing to work
under close supervision and par-
ticipate in ongoing training.
Our local BBYO program cur-
rently has 19 chapters and
reaches out to almost 700 Jewish
teens in the Boca Raton, West
Palm Beach, Coral Springs, Fort
Lauderdale, Hollywood and North
Miami Beach areas. The girls com-
ponent is BBG (B'nai B'rith Girls)
and the boys is AZA (Aleph Zadik
Aleph). Together, they are a
dynamic and important part of
our Jewish community.
Blood Pressure
Screenings Set
There will be free blood
pressure screenings by a
registered nurse at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
The screenings will be Sept. 18,
from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Call Liz
Butler, RN, at 921-6518 for fur-
ther information.
Youth need your support. If you
are interested in becoming involv-
ed in this fulfilling and vital part
of our young people's lives, please
call Jerome Kiewe or William J.
Rubin at the Gold Coast Council
BBYO Office at 581-0218 for
more information.
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE $1082. piusAir
Four Week Relaxed Vacation in Netanya & Jerusalem
Monthly Departures Optional Week in Tel Aviv
also TWO WEEK VACATIONS From $510. PiusAir
TRIANGLE TOURS
931-3031 Miami
From out of town call Miriam collect
18407 West Dixie Hwy., No. Miami Beach______
Happy New Year
Blanche & Abe Halpern
-
A Very Happy
and
Healthy New Year
Evelyn C. Stieber



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"7
Page lt-A The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1986
Let Us Declare The Mighty Holiness Of This Day
Continued from Page 1-A
TRADITIONS
The holidays have also
developed many traditions.
Jews dip an apple in honey on
the first night of Rosh Hashanah
symbolically asking for a sweet
year.
Jews eat a new fruit on the se-
cond night a fruit that has not
yet been eaten in season in
order to usher in the year with
something new.
On the first day of Rosh
Hashanah, Jews also go to the
ocean or a river where there are
fish an aquarium will suffice
in order to symbolically cast their
sins away.
Why must they go to a body of
water with fish?
That's because fish never close
their eyes which reminds Jews
that G-d never closes His eye to
their deeds.
"G-d will always find merit in
us," Tennenhaus said.
Symbolically, the sounding of
the shofar Frazin says is an
urgent call to Jews to awaken
from their sleep to respond to
their obligations.
Even the actually meaning of
Rosh Hashanah is somewhat sym-
bolic. It does not mean a "new
year."
The translation is the "head of
the year."
"Why is it the head of the year?"
asked Tennenhaus. "It's the head
because the head sends the
signals, messages to the entire
body. It's the leader. On Rosh
Hashanah, these first days of the
year set the pace for the entire
year."
Yom Kippur is not without its
symbolism, the best known being
the fast, which is a means of retur-
ning to G-d by abstaining from the
physical pleasures.
JEWISH CONCEPT OF SIN
During the actual holiday period
Jews are asking G-d to forgive
their sins. But the Jewish concept
of sin is not what modern people
are used to.
"You rarely hear Jewish people
talk about sin. We kind of look at
it as a Christian pre-occupation,"
Margolis said.
"The Jewish notion of sin is
very different from that of Chris-
tianity," he stated.
The Hebrew word for sin is
"chet." It is taken from the idiom
of archery, specifically the verb
which means to shoot an arrow
and 'miss the mark.'
Tennenhaus said "chet" means
"lacking."
"We lack perfection in the
observance of mitzvahs," he said.
"It doesn't necessarily mean that
a person blatantly sinned in this
area, but it is possible that he
wasn't at his best in this area."
By taking the real meannig of
"chet" into account, Margolis
said, repentance may mean a
realigning of our sights.
"We believe people are basically
good, and they stray sometimes
from the appropriate patterns of
living.
"That is why we call this period
a time of return. The High Holy
Days not only give us an oppor-
tunity, but, through their obser-
vance, I bellieve they give us a
curriculum and procedure for self-
examination and a true return."
Tennenhaus said "t'shuvah"
often is translated as repentance.
"But that is an inadequate
translation.
"The real meaning comes from
the root "to return," Tennenhaus
said.
By translating "t'shuvah" as
repentance, Tennenhaus said,
Jews often tie it to sin.
"If you sin, you have to repent.
If you don't sin, you don't have to
repent," he said.
"But Judaism looks at t'shuvah
at a much higher level and that
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return to G-d? Everyone. The
greatest tzaddik. The most
righteous individual, or even the
smallest child.
Tennenhaus said every single
individual sinner and non-
sinner has the ability to return
to God.
"We all have a long way to G-d.
No matter how good we were last
year, Judaism dictates that in
matters of holiness you must as-
cend. There's no limit," he said.
During Yom Kippur, Frazin
said, the word atonement means
to be "at-one with yourself, at-one
with G-d and at-one with others."
"That's esentially how I
perceive Rosh Hashanah and Yom
Kippur. Rosh Hashanah is a time
of introspection; Yom Kippur is a
time when we become one with
ourselves, our community and
G-d."
WE HAVE SINNED
During the High Holy days,
Margolis said, it is the Jewish
tradition to include everyone in
the service.
One prayer just before the Kol
Nidre service on the first night of
Yom Kipur reads:
By the authority of the heavenly
court
And by the authority of this
court below,
With divine consent
And with the consent of this
congregation,
We hereby declare it
permissible
To pray with those who have
transgressed.
"There is an important message
in this paragraph," Margolis said.
"We exclude nobody. Jews even
at our most sacred of moments
want to be inclusive rather than
exclusive.
Jewish prayers on Yom Kipur
also are in the plural form rather
than the singular.
"We sinned. We did this. We
didn't do that. That's a particular-
ly Jewish value," Margolis said.
KOL NIDRE
Perhaps the best known aspect
of Yom Kippur is Kol Nidre the
anulment of vows Jews made dur-
ing the year. #
"A person fulfills his vows, but
it is possible that a person said
vows and couldn't fulfill them or
forgot them. Therefore, a person
has to annul these vows," Ten-
nenhaus explained.
"We do this at the most
auspicious time of the Yom Kip-
pur service at the beginning.
We ask G-d to turn these vows in-
to nothingness," he explained.
Margolis added: "we want our
words taken seriously by G-d and
by man and that we say what
we mean and mean what we say.
And that we hold ourselves ac-
countable for promises that we
made.
"Yet we recognize that even the
best of intentions do not always
suffice to bring about desired
results and outcomes."
But Jews should not think that
they can sin during the year just
to have Yom Kippur absolve
them.
Margolis said there is an explicit
statement in the Mishnah which
says Yom Kipur cannot absolve a
person who sins and thinks K0|
Nidre and Yom Kippur will save
him.
Yom Kippur can effect a recon
ciliation between man and God
Margolis said, but it cannot do this
for sins between man and man un-
til a person makes peace with his
neighbor.
"You can't go live like a scoun-
drel and say Yom Kippur will take
care of me," Margolis said.
BOOK OF LIVE
"The whole concept of the
'sefer chaim' the Book of Life "\
is a very beautiful concept
because we write our own book of
life," Frazin said.
"The prayers are really urging
that when we write our chapter in
the book of life some of us are go-
the Book of Life some of us are go-
ing to leave a page, others will
leave a paragraph and some of us
will smudge the writings of
others.
"There even will be some who
will leave just a punctuation mark.
And there are going to be some of
us who will write an entire
chapter on how to live life.
"That's the purpose of these
prayers on Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur," Frazin said.
They are trying to tell us how to
write that entire chapter," he
said.
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Wishing You All The Best
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JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
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FILLED WITH PEACE
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We hope the coming months will be
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Including the warmth of new friendships
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Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 18-A
presidents: Future and Past
By M.J. ROSENBERG
Editor, Near East Report
It can't be true but it is. The
Washington Post (Aug. 11) is
already looking at the crop of
presidential candidates for the
November 1988 election. I guess
you can't start planning or wor-
rying too soon. But publishing
polls 39 months before election
day does seem a bit excessive.
It's hard to imagine that these
polls are worth much. In August
1973. 1 doubt that there was a
single person outside of Plains,
Georgia who believed that the
next President to be elected would
be Jimmy Carter. In August 1977,
no poll would have predicted the
presidency of Ronald Reagan
either. Nevertheless, both ex-
governors were elected while the
more widely touted candidates
escaped both the burden and the
' glory-
Even those who question the
[significance of early early polls
cannot resist looking at them.
After all, it is fun knowing who's
up and who's down even if there is
no lasting importance to any of it.
So here they are. According to
the Washington Post-ABC poll,
the most popular Democrat is Ted
Kennedy (with Gary Hart a strong
number two). The most popular
Republican is George Bush, with
nobody breathing on his heels.
The most surprising finding on
the Democratic side is that Lee
Iacocca, the president of Chrysler,
is about as highly regarded as
Kennedy and Hart.
New York's popular governor
Mario Cuomo and architect of
Reaganomics Rep. Jack Kemp
each get some good and some bad
news from the poll. Each of these
possible candidates is regarded
positively by about 20 percent of
poll respondents, with only about
10 percent harboring negative
views. However, over 60 percent
of respondents have no strong
New Shekel Printed
JERUSALEM (JTA) Nobel Laureate author Shmuel Yosef
("Shai") Agnon will be featured on the new 50 Shekel note.
The new note will be the highest denomination in Israel's new
currency at least for the rest of 1985. There are reportedly
; plans to introduce a new 100 Shekel note during 1986.
The present 10,000 Shekel note portraying Golda Meir will be
i reissued, in almost the same form with only the three zeros
> missing: it will be the new 10 Shekel note. The present 100 shekel
note, showing Revisionist leader Zeev Jabotinsky, will be
'dropped.
Edward Don & Co.
2200 SW 45 Street
Ft. Lauderdale 983-3000
Happy New Year
. u:
Best Wishes
For a New Year Filled With
Good Health, Happiness and Peace.
Delia and Jerry Rosenberg
Hollywood Appliances
2847 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood927-9206
Happy New Year
FLAIR OPTICAL
2723 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood 927-2236
Happy New Year
Temple Solel
5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood. Florida 33021
Phone: 1-989-0205
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy & Healthy New Year
Rabbi Robert P. Frazln
Cantor Israel Rosen
views about either of them.
Cuomo's public recognition will,
no doubt, rise dramatically by
1992 and he probably can wait un-
til then. (He plans to run for
reelection for governor in 1986
and does not seem to be actively
seeking the 1988 nomination.) But
Kemp is already putting together
a national staff for 1988. Its first
goal has got to be to make Kemp
the kind of household word that
George Bush already is.
The poll has one other political
tidbit that is worth considering. It
is that Jimmy Carter (55 percent
favorable, 39 percent un-
favorable). Carter's rating is vir-
tually the reverse of what it was
when he left office. Nixon's rating
is pretty much what it was when
he resigned 11 years ago.
Beyond the polls, though, both
Carter and Nixon remain impor-
tant figures for those who care
about Israel and its security.
Carter's principal legacy is the
Camp David peace treaty, which
remains the only peace treaty
ever between Israel and an Arab
state. Today, the Israeli-Egyptian
peace seems to be deepening, par-
ticularly on the trade and tourism
fronts. Israel's border with Egypt
has remained secure and Cairo
seems no longer to consider war
with Israel an option. This is close
to miraculous and Carter deserves
a great deal of credit for it.
As for Nixon, he earned a major
place in Israel's history when he
authorized the unprecedented
airlift that helped save Israel from
defeat in 1973. Twelve years
later, Israel has still not complete-
ly recovered from the Yom Kippur
attack by Egypt and Syria which
cost it more than 3,000 lives and
$12 billion. It began with Syrian
and Egyptian forces overrunning
Israeli positions in the Sinai and
on the Golan Heights. In its at-
tempt to push back the attackers,
the Israelis reached deep into
their arsenal. After a week of war,
they appeared to be running out of
equipment and ammunition.
It was then that Nixon gave the
order for the airlift. Un-
precedented in scope, the airlift
consisted of 706 flights between
the United States and Israel.
Deliveries during the 700-ton-a-
day airlift included tanks,
helicopters, missiles, electronic
equipment and ammunition. In
the end the United States
delivered 22,985 tons of equip-
ment across the 6,400 miles
lifeline. Nixon's airlift helped turn
the tide.
Carter and Nixon. Two very dif-
ferent Presidents who, each in his
own way, made a significant con-
tribution to secure Israel. As for
the rest of their records indu-
ing, in Nixon's case, the assault on
the Constitution called Watergate
they are for the historians to
appriase and the pollsters to rate.
But the '73 airlift and the Camp
David treaty speak for
themselves.
(The above column appeared in
the Aug. 26 edition of the New East
Report.
njiz/7
mvo
UTOl

Best Wishes for
Good Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
Pkl for by Larry Smith for Congm* Campaign. Joeaph A. Epatcin. CPA. Treaaurer
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So this New Year, look for Hebrew National delicatessen
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DELICATESSEN PRODUCTS
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Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
Temple News
TEMPLE BETH AM
Sabbath services will be held at
8 p.m. Friday with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Liturgy.
Saturday morning services
begin at 8:45 a.m. During services
Keith Klatman, son of Leonard
and Marcy will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
Daily minyan services are at 8
a.m.
Rosh Hashanah services will
begin Sunday evening, Sept. 15 at
8 a.m. with Rabbi Kapnek and
Cantor Kanas officiating at all
services.
Rosh Hashanah service will
recommence at 8:30 a.m., Sept.
16-17.
Junior Congregation Service
will be held in the Religious School
building from 10 a.m. to noon.
Babysitting service will be
available at the Temple.
Concurrent services will be held
at Cooper City High School. These
services will be conducted by Can-
tor Neal Spevack.
Mincha services Monday after-
noon will be held at 6:30 p.m. This
will be preceded by Tashlich at
6:15 p.m.
High Holy Day services will be
conducted at Temple Beth Am.
Admission will be by ticekt only.
On Sabbath eve, Sept. 20 and Sab-
bath eve, Sept. 27 there will only
be an early 5 p.m. service. There
will be no late service at 8 o'clock.
At 5 p.m. of Sept. 16, the first
day of Rosh Hashanah, the com-
munity is invited to gather at
Temple Beth Am for
refreshments and then a proceded
to the waterfront where everyone
Our Best Wishes for a Healthy
and Happy New Year
Sam and Audrey Meline
and Family
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ShoppM of Carriage Hill* 0M6 STIRLING ROAD, HOLLYWOOD
961-1507
will participate in the Tashlich
serivice; a beautiful symbolic ser-
vice of casting our sins into the
water in a hope for spiritual clean-
sing of our sins. Follwing the ser-
vice, there will be singing and dan-
cing in the street and a return to
the congregation for Mincha.
Hundreds of people have attended
in the past and everyone in the
community is invited. There is a
tradition that we bring a few
bread crumbs in our pocket, which
are cast into the water, and as
they float away, there is this sym-
bolic hope that our sins will float
away as well.
Temple Beth Am is also proud
of the 250 new members who have
joined the congregation since the
High Holy Days last year. It is one
of the most rapid and phenomenal
growth rates of any congregation
in North America. The Temple
has been receiving new members
of all age categories from Senior
Citizens down to Young Singles,
with a large increase in the
number of young families who are
joining the congregation and
enrolling their children in the Rab-
bi Solomon Geld Religious School.
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, spiritual
leader of Temle Beth Am said
that, "It is astonishing to imagine
that the 1,500 seating capacity
that we have for the High
Holidays has for months already
been totally filled and we have ar-
ranged for an auxiliary on-campus
service to be conducted by our
Rabbi Emeritus, Rabbi Solomon
Geld and the distinguished, well-
known Cantor, Rabbi Jerome
Klement."
"The opening of this second ser-
vice enables us to continue to be
able to accept the many families
who have requested membership
in our congregation and still be
able to have them with us for the
High Holy Days. On the second
day of Rosh Hashanah there will
be a pulpit exchange and I will
share my Rosh Hashanah message
with those in the second service
and Rabbi Geld will deliver his ser-
mon to the sanctuary aerivce."
The religious school is also
growing at an unprecedented rate
and we have been adding addi-
tional classes to meet the need.
We are still accepting registra-
tions for Hebrew School and
membership in the congregation.
We are making every attempt to
accept every applicant so that
none will be left out of the oppor-
tunity of joining one of the most
dynamic and exciting Conser-
vative Congregation in Florida.
The following is a schedule for
holiday services:
ROSH HASHANAH
Sept. 15 Sunday Eve, 6:30
p.m.
Sept. 16 Monday Morning, 8
a.m.; Monday Evening, Tashlich,
5 p.m. Followed by Evening
Service.
Sept. 17 Tuesday Morning, 8
a.m.; Tuesday Evening, 5 p.m.
Sept. 20 Friday Evening -
No Late Service (Chapel), 5 p.m.
Sept. 21 Saturday Morning
(Shabbat Shuvah), 9 a.m.
YOM KIPPUR
Sept. 24 Tuesday Evening
(Kol Nidre), 6:30 p.m.
Sept. 25 Wednesday Morn-
ing, 9 a.m.; Yiskor Approx-
imately 11 a.m.
Sept. 27 Friday Eve No
Late Service Mincha and Kab-
balah Shabbat (Chapel) 5
p.m.
FESTIVAL OF SUKKOTH
Sept. 29 Sunday Evening,
Erev Sukkoth, 6:30 p.m.
Sept. 30 Monday Morning
1st Day of Sukkoth, 9 a.m.; Mon-
day Evening, 6:30 p.m.
Oct. 1 Tuesday Morning
2nd Day of Sukkoth, 9 a.m.; Tues-
day Evening Mincha (Chapel), 5
p.m.
Oct. 2, 3, 4 Intermediate
Days (Chapel), 8:30 a.m. and 5
p.m.
Oct. 4 Friday Evening
Shabbat Hoi HaMoed, 8 pm.
Oct. 5 Saturday Morning
Hoi HaMoed, 9 a.m.; Saturday
Evening Hoi HaMoed (Chapel),
5 p.m.
Oct. 6 Sunday Morning
Hoshanah Rabbah (Chapel), 8:30
a.m.; Sunday Evening (Shemini
Atzeret) (Sanctuary), 6:30 p.m.
Oct. 7 Monday Morning
(Shemini Atzeret) (Yiskor) (Sanc-
tuary), 9 a.m.; Monday Evening,
Simhat Torah-Mincha, 6:45 p.m.;
Hakofot, 7:15 p.m.6:45 p.m.
Oct. 8 Tuesday Morning, Sim-
chat Torah-Hakofot, 9 a.m.; Tues-
day Evening, Simchat Torah
(Chapel), 5 p.m.
During Festival of Sukkot we
will have Kiddush in the Sukkah
after Evening and Morning
Services.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIRAMAR
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 plm. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy.
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate at Sah.
bath morning services bepnnincr
at 8:45 a.m. Mr. Joseph Feller wffi
perform the Maftir.
Erev Rosh Hashana Services
will begin at 6:30 p.m. Sunday
Sept. 15 and first day services will
continue Monday at 8:45 a.m.
There will be a Tashlich service
the symbolic casting off of one's
sins, at 5 p.m. Monday followed by
evening services immediately
thereafter. '
Second day Rosh Hashana ser-
vices will take place on Tuesday at
8:45 a.m. yw
Shabbat Shuva services will
take place next Friday at 8 p.m.
and on Saturday morning at 8:45
a.m.
Kol Nidre Services will be on
Sept. 24 at 6:45 p.m. Yom Kippur
Service will begin at 8:4") a.m.,
Sept. 25. Yizkor will be at approx-
imately 11 a.m. for reserved seat
holders and an open Yizkor will be
held at 3 p.m. for the general
public.
Kabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate at all
services. The Temple Israel Choir
will perform during the holiday
services. Rosh Hashana and Yom
Kippur Services are open to
reserved seat holders only.
Young Israel of Hollywood
On Sunday, Sept. 22 at 11 a.m.,
Young Israel of Hollywood-Fort
Lauderdale will dedicate their
new sanctuary at 3291 Stirling
Road. This is an historic occasion
for Broward County's first Or-
thodox congregation which com-
prises 120 families.
Among the many community
and religious leaders who will par-
ticipate in the festivities will be
Congressman Larry Smith, State
Sen. Ken Jenne, and State Rep.
Fred Lippman who will be reading
a special message from Gov. Bob
Graham. The Broward County
Commission will be represented
by Chairman Scott Cowan,
Howard Forman and Marcia
Beach, while Mayor David
Keating will bring greetings from
the City of Hollywood.
The program, which is being co-
chaired by Yvonne Ginsberg and
Charles Friedman will feature a
procession of Torahs which will be
carried into the new sanctuary
and the placement of mezzuzot
upon the doorposts.
A Buffet will be served after the
ceremonies and the community is
invited to participate in the
simcha.
Candle Lighting Time
Sept. 13 7:09 p.m.
Sept. 20 7:01.0-111.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Lcrt YHichek Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Daily services 7:56 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday. i
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday. 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish Ceater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein Daily
services, 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:46 am.
Tempi* Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock, Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten8.
Temple Beth Aam 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 481-5100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery. Bar Mitzvah, Judaica High School.
Temple Israel of Miraaaar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services. 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre kindergarten H.
Temple Siaai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margoluj.
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K 10.
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 2261 Universi-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pines: 431-3688. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon Sabbath services,
8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10
Tempi* Selel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 9890206. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:80 o'clock Religious school: rre-
school-12.
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T
Ramal Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi BUiot
Skidell Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.
Okiuvii, .


lallandale Jewish Center
fSukkoth Services at the Center
[ill be held:
i Sept. 29 The Eve of Suk-
oth. Services at 7 p.m.
I Sept. 30 First Day of Suk-
oth, 8:45 a.m. Rabbi's sermon
hpic: "The Impermanence of Life
l Symbolized by the Sukkah."
linchah/Maariv at 6:45 p.m.
I Oct. 1 Second Day of Suk-
oth, 8:45 a.m. Rabbi's sermon
ppic: "Unity In Diversity." Min-
hah/Maariv at 6:45 p.m.
[ Oct. 5 The Intermediate
abbath at 8:45 a.m. Rabbi's ser-
topic: "The Different Moods
rLife."
II Oct. 6 Hoshanah Rabbah at
|a.m. Michah/Maariv at 6:45 p.m.
[Oct. 7 Shemini Azereth at
1:45 a.m. Yizkor Memorial; Ser-
ies at 10:30 a.m. Rabbi's sermon
bpic: "Life as a Revolving Door."
finchah/Maariv at 6:45 p.m. At
iis service, we will have the
akafoth Procession of Simchat
brah.
i Oct. 8 Simchat Torah at
|45 a.m.
oung Israel
The Holy Days start at sun-
down, Sept. 15 with Rosh
lashanah, the Jewish New year.
Tickets for the services are
Available for non-members at $75
ach. Please call the synagogue of-
e. 966-7877 for details.
Our first Sisterhood Meeting of
he year will be in conjunction
with Dor'L'Dor on Sept. 10.
femple Solel
Shabbat service will begin at
[:15 p.m.. Friday, Sept. 13. Rabbi
obert P. Frazin will conduct the
iervice. Cantor Israel Rosen will
hant the liturgical portion of the
prvice.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument. Inc.
7b10 Norlneast 2nd Avenue
Call Collect
Phone 759-1669
The sound
of the
Shofar
Shabbat morning service will
begin at 10:30 a.m. Saturday,
Sept. 14.
Rosh Hashanah Eve Service will
begin at 8:30 p.m., Sunday, Sept.
lo.
Rosh Hashanah services for the
first day will begin at 10 a.m.
Monday, Sept. 16. The children's
services will begin at 2 p.m., Mon-
day, Sept. 16.
Second day services for Rosh
Hashanah will begin at 10 a.m.,
Tuesday, Sept. 17.
Levi Yitzchok
Friday evening services are at
6:30, Saturday morning at 6:30,
Saturday morning at 9, Saturday
evening at 7:30. Sunday morning
services are at 8:30, evening at
6:30. Weekeday servicesare at
7:55 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Weekly
lectures include Tanya (Jewish
philosphy) for Women, Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. Talmud is studied
Wednesday evenings at 7:30. To
reserve seats for the High
Holidays phone 458-1877, or visit
the synagogue after weekday ser-
vices. The Hebrew School Free
Hebrew For Juniors is now
registering children for the up-
coming school year. School will
start Sunday, Sept. 8. To register
your child(ren), ages 5-13, call
458-1877.
Sinai A
Funeral Home Tine.
100 S.Dixie Highway
Hallandale
--------------TRADITION-------------
Others Speak of It We Uphold It
COMPREHENSIVE PLANNING
Funeral and Cemetery Arrangements
Monuments and Memorials
(Sinai Pre Need Trust Plan)
The Financial Consideration:
We have established a policy that
assures you significantly reduced cost
WITHOUT COMPROMISING DIGNITY.
CARING FOR YOUR NEED:
Locally, Out of State, and Israel
For 24 hr. assistance
Or Pre Planning Information Call Collect:
456-3900
| Neal B. Hornfeld
L.F.D.
Murray A. Serota
L.F.D.
Jeffrey Kopelman
Executive Vice President
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15-A
Temples Join Bond Drive
More than 1,100 synagogues in
the United States and Canada will
take part in the 5746/1985 Israel
Bond High Holy Day Appeals to
help mobilize funds to assist Israel
in overcoming its economic crisis.
Announcement of this year's
Appeal was made by Rabbis
Pesach Levovitz of Lakewood,
N.J., Mayer Abramowitz of Miami
Beach, Fla., and Stanley Davids,
Worcester, Mass., co-chairman of
the Bond Organization's Rabbinic
Cabinet.
In making the announcement,
they said: "We have chosen the
theme, 'If not now, when?' from
the sage Hillel to dramatize the
urgency of providing loans for
Israel's economic development in
this year of economic crisis."
Israel Bond dollars help provide
jobs for Israelis, especially in the
development funds for the na-
tion's high techology industries.
"Our goal is to obtain a Bond
purchase from every family in
evevry participating congregation
in the country," the rabbis con-
tinued. "We are also taking the
opportunity before the holidays to
introduce our newest instrument.
the Individual Variable Rate In-
strument (IVRI) to select
members of congregations
through small IVRI meetings."
During the High Holy Day Ap-
peals, synagogue members will be
urged to make a purchase,
preferably of $1,000 or more in
Bonds, and then to purchase an
additional Bond or $125 Cer-
tificate for children or grand-
children. By buying $1,000 or
more in Bonds, participants in the
Appeal enroll as Shomrei
Yerushalayim (Guardians of
Jerusalem) in this "Chai" (18th)
year of United Jerusalem.
o*rvi inn*
E
a
r
2
Rabbinical Association
Off Creator Miami
the Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community for a happy and healthy New Year.
Rabbi
Rabbi
Rabbi
Rabbi
Rabbi
Rabbi
Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler Rabbi Israel Halpern Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon Rabbi Sheldon J Harr Rabbi
Mordecai L. Brill Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe Rabbi
Donald D. Crain Rabbi Howard Kaplan Rabbi
Avrom L. Drazin Rabbi Carl Klein Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin Rabbi Joseph M. Langner Rabbi
David W. Gordon Rabbi Morton Malavsky Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis
Harold Richter
Samuel A. Rothberg
Emanuel Schenk
Milton Schlinsky
Elliot L Skiddell
Elliot J. Winograd
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone 576-4000
Rabbi Brett S. Goldstein Rabbi Solomon Schiff
President
Executive Vice President

....
HIGH HOLY DAY
MEMORIAL
SERVICES
at
STAR OF DAVID
CEMETERIES
& FUNERAL CHAPELS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1985
7701 Bailey Road
Tamarac, Florida
11:00 a.m.
Conducted by:
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Jewish Federation
Cantor Nathan Corburn
3201 North 72nd Avenue
Hollywood, Florida
12:00 Noon
Conducted by:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Cantor Irving Gold
Temple Beth Shalom of
Hollywood
L'Shana Tova Tikatayvu
PUBLIC INVITED
REFRESHMENTS



Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1986
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!*-*
Florifcixn
ol South Broward
Friday, September 13,1985
Section B
Kahane May Lose
U.S. Citizenship
V
!ILY CONCERTS COMMITTEE In
front row from left, Melissa Martin,
obin Gordon, Anita Lorcnz and Mark
Hed. In the back row, Pete Maceri,
jizabeth Wentworth, Jill Edison, Ronald
Rothschild, Barbara Baker Alves and Bob
Stevens. The Family Concerts Committee
enjoyed the music last month of Vic Knight
and the WDBF All Star Big Band.
(See Related article page 6-B)
rael Reviews Security
leeds in the West Bank
By GIL SEDAN
IJERUSALEM (JTA) The
binet has reviewed the
Iteriorating security situation in
|e administered territories,
[lowing the recent murder of an
aeli in Tulkarem, and the
ious wounding of another
'li in the town of Jenin, in the
Irth of Samaria. A curfew im-
bed after the attacks in
(lkarem. some 15 miles west of
blus. and in Jenin, some 20
|les north or Nablus, was lifted
two hours to allow local
dents to purchase food.
I ear-old Andre Aloush of
^tanya was buried after he was
ot in the back with a .38 caliber
ktol shortly after he entered a
jrelry -'ore in the center of
Ukarem.
Aloush. who had been accom-
nied into Tulkarem by his wife.
Dther and sister-in-law, was
nt at very close range. He died
his way to the hospital. His
assin disappeared into a crowd-
I street.
In Jenin, four hours later, Uri
rad of Tiberias was shot three
nes in the back with a .22 caliber
ktol. He was in serious condition
jth a bullet lodged near his spine.
"> assailant escaped.
Initial investigation did not
ow any obvious link between the
Jo attacks. But the Palestine
eration Organization claimed
ionsibility for both attacks.
p PLO Wafa news agency in
fnis said that two Palestinian
Jibat units killed two Israeli
pet service officers.
Pe Cabinet meeting took place
N growing public pressure to
V up security measures in the
Ititories, including collective
"iisnment, if need be. At least a
*n Israelis have been killed by
>s in the West Bank within
e Past \ ear.
[Last month, three residents of
IutI the Jezreel Va,,ev-were
P" The murders at that time
pased pressure on the Cabinet
I axe specific measures to step-
I ^unt.v and to implement the
n penalty for terrorist
ders.
'"^ad of dealing with the issue
"ew legislation to implement
death penalty for terrorist
1e<-ers, the Cabinet decided
11 will use all existing pro-
ves to combat the growing
of Arab terrorism, including
"mstrative detention and
Wtation of those persons who
* ami Israel violence and
Ithe endaner the security
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
State Department is studying
whether Rabbi Meir Kahane lost
his United States citizenship when
he became a member of the
Knesset in August, 1984.
"Although accepting public of-
fice in another country may
signify intent to relinquish U.S.
citizenship, all relevant factors in
each case must be considered,"
Department deputy spokesman
Charles Redman said.
Redman had no comment on
Kahane's announcement in New
York recently that he has resign-
ed as head of the Jewish Defense
League which he founded in 1968.
Kahane said he was doing so to
make it easier for him to get a visa
to enter the United States if the
Knesset adopts a proposed law
forbidding dual citizenship by its
members.

When the new Knesset was
sworn in, on August 13. 1984.
Kahane balked at taking the re-
quired pledge of allegiance to the
Israeli Parliament and the State
of Israel. But he did so after Yosef
Burg, who was acting Speaker,
demanded that Kahane take the
pledge or he would not be seated.
The next day, the State Depart-
ment said it was studying that
whether, because of this act,
Kahane should be stripped of his
citizenship. Redman said that the
decision is taking so long because
the problem is "complex" and
"fraught with extremely weighty
consequences for the individual
and therefore the Department is
obliged to take care in evaluating
all available evidence."
Kahane, who frequently returns
to the United States to raise funds
for his activities in Israel, has
made no secret that he fears that,
if he loses his citizenship, the
United States would deny him
entry.

Dial Station (1 ?) charge* apply These charges do not apply 10 person-to-person, com. hot* guest, calling card, collect calls, calls charged to another number or to time and
charge cals. Rates subject to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect applicable federal, state and local taxes Applies to intra-LATA long distance calls only


..-.-;.
- ......." "

Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
Soviet Jewry Update_______
POC Arrives in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prisoner of
Conscience Yitzhak Shkolnik
recently arrived in Israel from the
Soviet Union via Vienna and was
met at the Ben Gurin Airport by
his wife Feiga and his 18-year-old
daughter Lousa, whom he had not
seen for 13 years.
He said he thought his sudden
permission to leave the USSR,
after years of continued refusals,
may have been due to the appoint-
ment of a new Foreign Minister in
Moscow.
Shkolnik was first charged in
1972 on charges of espionage for
Britain, as he worked as an
engineer in a Ukraine factory at
which British engineers were also
employed. When the courts found
there was insufficient evidence
against him, he was charged with
spying for the Americans, but
again with insufficient proof to
sentence him. He was therefore
charged with spying for Israel and
for teaching Hebrew, for which he
was given a seven-year prison
sentence.
We Added
One Thing To Our
Pure Spring Water: -
The Glass Bottle.
When a water has been
hidden from man-made
pollutants for 3500 years, it
deserves- glass bottles to
preserve its purity.
That's Mountain Valley
Water from Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Salt-free. Natu-
rally hard. Excellent to
taste.
Have Mountain Valley
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home and office.
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FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
CRC Meeting
Scheduled for
Sept. 23
The first meeting of the Com-
r unity Relations Committee for
79X5-86 will be held Sept. 23 at
Doon at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. 2719 Hollywood
Blvd.
The guest speaker will be Dr.
Bernard Schecterman, professor
of politics and public affairs at the
University of Miami. Dr.
Schecterman is also an editor for
The Journal of Political Science.
The topic for this opening will
be, "The Status of Soviet Jewry
Today." Dr. Schecterman has
traveled extensively in the Soviet
Union.
11 Refuseniks
Allowed to
Leave Russia
JERUSALEM (JTA) Only
29 Jews left the Soviet Union this
month.
This report comes just one
month after almost 200 Soviet
Jews were allowed to leave in
July.
Going To Russia?
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
Russia.
If you are planning to visit the
Soviet Union, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Don't be Jews of silence. Coo-,
tact your Jewish brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
JTuiana Toea THKaraftBy!
c Hobmm romoM!
ot eepeee C1IIA
eepesiM CCCP
MM BaC He 3a6bUIH
14 HE 3ABXZIEM!
New Year's Greetings from South Broward
New Year's Cards
For Soviet Jews
Soviet Jewry New Year's cards giving the dates in Russian of I
the Jewish holidays for 1985-88 are now available at the|
Federation.
The cards also contain greetings for the 5746 New Year and a|
short translation of Russian characters into Hebrew.
These New Year's cards are available free along with the I
names, addresses and birthdays of the refuseniks that the Federa-
tion has dealt with last year.
Soviet Jews have no other way to obtain this vital information!
but through the unselfish efforts of their fellow Jews in this
country.
Anyone wanting these cards along with a mailing Ii3t nun
either stop by the Federation or call 921-8810 and ask for eitheij
Melissa Martin or Anita Lorenz.
new
-Turkey.
Burgers!
Less fat!
More flavor!
Delicious, flavorful
quarter- pound
burger patties
made from top
quality dark
turkey meat;
packed 4
per pack.
k for them in the freezer section!
Distributed by:
St. Petersburg, FL G & A Food Service
(813)323-1205
Miami Beach, FL- Mendelson, Inc.
(305) 672-5800
Hialeah, FL Tropic Ice Company
(305) 624-5750
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maintained its certification during the past 30 years.
So whether you prefer the good taste of our delicious solid white tuna
packed in oil or pure spring water, you can have complete confidence in
Star-Kist. After all, no ones been (y) Kosher longer. Sorry, Bumble Bee"
Bumokt Bm is a regulated trade marn ol Caste and Cook* mc
< 1985 SWKisI foods IK


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3-B
Educators Express Solidarity with Soviet Jews
A a^MLBa*aL <> nan *- i___ \. i ....
Approximately 2,000 Jewish
edjators meeting at the recent
10th Conference on Alternatives
in Jewish Education, sent a
message of solidarity to their col-
leagues in the Soviet Union, tell-
ing them that they are not forgot-
ten in their struggle to keep alive
Jewish life and learning.
The conference, held at Nor-
thern Illinois University in
DeKalb, 111., was dedicated to the
Hebrew teachers of the Soviet
Union, and the opening program
featuring Theodore Bikel was
beamed into Eastern Europe by
the Voice of America.
Bikel, who sang songs in
Hebrew, English, Yiddish, and
Russian, addressed the Russian
Israeli, U.S. Jewish
Views Scrutinized
Jewish educators in Hebrew:
"You are the hope of our nation.
We are at your sides in our
thoughts and hopes. Hazak
ve'amatz. Be strong and of good
courage."
Stuart Kelman, chairperson of
the Coalition for Alternatives in
Jewish Education, which spon-
sored the conference, told the par-
ticipants: "When I look out and
see 2,000 of us from 44 states and
four Canadian provinces and nine
non-North American countries,
I'm overwhelmed and grateful
and awed and a bit sacT I am
sad because there is at least one
group of Jewish teachers who can-
not come and learn and teach and
celebrate. To them, the Jewish
teachers of the Soviet Union, we
dedicate this conference."
Participants included teachers,
administrators, rabbis, cantors,
youth workers, bureau personnel,
and curriculum designers from
across the Jewish ideological spec-
trum. There were 55 non-North
DE KALB, HI. (JTA) Major
causes of disagreement between
Israeli Jews and American Jews
were scrutinized at the 10th an-
nual Conference on Alternatives
in Jewish Education.
A panel of two Israeli political
leaders and a representative of
the American Jewish community
probed a number of issues, in-
cluding the right to dissent,
amnesty for Jewish terrorists,
religious pluralism in Israel,
Isiv.siN business dealings with
South Africa Nicaragua and Iran,
and whether it is realistic to
describe Israeli and American
Jews as one people.
Speaking from two different
Israeli point of view were
Avraham Burg, a member of the
Labor Party who is Premier
Shimon Peres' advisor on
diaspora affairs, and Dan
Meridor, a Likud member of
Knesset who is on the Knesset's
SeC*rity and Foreign Affairs
Committee and was Cabinet
Secretary in the administration of
Premier Menachem Begin. The
North American viewpoint was
presented by Shoshana Cardin,
president of the Council of Jewish
Federations.
Some 2,000 Jewish educators
from all parts of the U.S. and 10
other countries attended the con-
vention on the campus of Nor-
thern Illinois University.
Burg pointed out that although
major differences existed between
Israelis and Americans in
"language, priorities, values,
loyalties, and culture" they
shared major concerns "the
security of Israel, the plight of
Soviet Jewry, memories of the
Holocaust, and the Jewish spir-
itual framework of halacha."
"Our aim," he asserted, "should
be to find a common denominator
despite the differences."
Cardin, noting that of the 12
million Jews in the world only one-
quarter live in Israel, maintained
that the Zionist tenet which
denied any meaningful existence
to Jewish life outside of Israel was
Continued on Page 11-B
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American attendees including
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22 representatives from Israel.
The Jewish educators from the
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the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, were Sandra Ross,
director of education for the
Federation; Nechama Lieber,
principal of Temple Israel of
Miramar; Andrew Susman,
teacher at Temple Beth Ahm; and
Shirley Wolfe, teacher at Temple
Beth Emet.
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian ofSooth BrowaniHollywoooVFriday, September 13, 1985

Shamir Warns Against
Bringing Down Gov't
nion polls which had predicted a
fall in Likud's strength. "We're
used to all sorts of polls," he said,
"and we never fear them."
The Likud leader's harsh words
came against the backdrop of a
dispute in the unity government
over the takeover and subsequent
eviction of a group of Kiryat Arba
settlers and six MKs from an
apartment in the Arab
marketplace in central Hebron.
Labor and Likud accused each
other of misinterpreting the
legality of Jewish buying and then
settling into apartments
Arab quarter of Hebron.
the
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Deputy
Premier and Likud leader Yitzhak
Shamir has warned the Labor
Party not to trigger the break-up
of the national unity government
while Israel's economic recovery
is still uncertain.
In a tough speech to Herut Par-
ty members in Tel Aviv. Shamir
spoke of "persons and circles in
the other camp who cannot
restrain their hatred from break
ing forth They can hardly wait
to bring down the government
and (thereby) disrupt the
economic recovery program."
Shamir pointed out that the uni-
ty government was set up (almost
a year ago) primarily to rescue
Israel from economic collapse. He
said if elections were advanced
now. "We would have to start all
over again ."
The Deputy Premier continued.
"It is not easy to sit in a govern-
ment with another camp whose
political views you so strongly op-
pose. Nevertheless, we must over-
come (the economic crisis)
together. It is impossible to
achieve this if we are not
together."
He added, though, that the
Likud would not recoil from the
challenge of elections. "We will
tell the people whose fault it is
that the country is once again
thrown into the maelstrom of a
premature election campaign
which would be so damaging to
the national interests."
Shamir dismissed recent opi-
DON'T FORGET YOUR
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THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
OVER 85% OF ISRAELS PEOPLE ARE SERVED /s^^r-W^
BY THE HEALTH, EDUCATION AND SOCIAL n*
SERVICE AGENCIES OF THE HISTADRUT.
The Israel ^^
Histadrut Foundation
INVITES YOU TO PLAN YOUR CHARITABLE
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The Israel Histadrut foundation I
Can show you how a Bequest in Your Will can perpetuate your
name at one of the following Histadrut Institutions in Israel:
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Attention: Lewis Alpert. Director
Dear Mr. Alpert:
D Please send me the HISTADRUT PORTFOLIO FOR A
"CHARITABLE WILL"
O Please call me for a confidential appointment
NAME.
.APT.#.
ADDRESS
CITY.
TEL.
STATE
-ZIP.
Wedding
.
KLEMANWOLF
Karen Joy Kleiman. daughter of Judith and
Elliot Kleiman of Hollywood, became the bride of
Andre Eric Wolf, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morton Wolf
of Bent Tree. Georgia, on August 3. Rabbi Robert
Frazin officiated the ceremony. The ceremony and
reception were held at the Doral Hotel on the
Ocean.
Attending the bride was Maid of Honor. Debi
Kronengold. Bridesmaids were Letty Evans,
sister of the groom, Amy Cherry, Julie Silver and
Kimberley Concors. Attending to the guest book
were cousins Carolyn Scher and Denise Shouger.
Morton Wolf, father of the groom, served as best
man. with M. Scott Kleiman, brother of the bride,
Kenneth Evans, brother-in-law of the groom, Ar-
thur Criden and Stephen Goodloe serving as
ushers.
The bride wore a floor length Candelight Cole
gown with high neck and long sleeves made of
alancon lace bodice with a sheer sweetheart yolk.
The bodice was reembroidered pearls and irides-
cent sequins. A full silk taffetta skirt trimed with
alancon lace applique, bordered with alancon lace
on the hem of the skirt and cathedral train.
The bride was entertained at parties hostessed
by cousins Mrs. Howard Katzen (Barbara). Mrs.
Norton Pallot (Gloria) and Mrs. I. Ronald Pallot
(Gloria). Parties were also given by Mrs. Marcea
Levin. Mrs. Sandra Kronengold, Mrs. Phyllis
Grand. Mrs. Carole Cherry, Mrs. Nan Schwart-
zenfeld. Mrs. Sharon Moskowitz, Mrs. Sassi
Feltman and Mrs. Lynn Berkowitz.
Mrs. Andre Wolf
The groom's parents hosted a pre-nuptial dinner
at the Doral Country Club for the wedding party
and the out-of-town guests.
The bride is a graduate of the University of
Florida with a degree in Business Administration
and is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi.
The groom is a graduate of the University of
Florida, member of P. Lambda Phi and is currently
attending Mercer University School of Law.
The couple will reside in Macon, Georgia while
the groom completes law school following a honev
moon in St. Thomas. '
RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL s.-------------------------
>
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
" cup chopped or whole smal
MM
W cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
W MCMM (10 or) frozen whole
green beau, cooked and drained
1 can (15 Ox.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garfcc salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves^.
-*>>>>:
*>--
Happy
Holiday Season
From our family to your family,
may the new year bring peace,
joy and love.
Robert Uchln. Chairman of the Board
John R. Morris. President/Chief Executive Officer
Joel Reinstein. Secretary/Legal Counsel
Tantleld C. Miller. Treasurer
Directors
Richard Barrett
Larry Blum
Ludwik Brodzki
Ah/era Ackerberg Gold
Dr. Richard Greene
Barry Heimlich
Helen Miller
FredGiefson
Michoel Shir
Congressman Larry Smith
Ben Torchinsky
Irwin Weiser
Branch Manogers
Elaine S. Horowitz
Plantation
Linda K. Williams
Pembroke Pines
UK
GOLD COAST
Gold Coast Savings & Loan
Association of Florida
(=/
1441 North Palm Avenue. PO Box 9244 Pembroke Pines. Florida 33084
1801 North Pine island Rood Plantation. Florida 33324
Telephone 305/4 76O707


Friday, September 13yl985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5-B
Grass: Jewish Unity Needed
1
By ALEXANDER GRASS
* UJA National Chairman
As Jews worldwide prepare to
celebrate Rosh Hashanah. 5746,
the United Jewish Appeal's
theme, "One People, One
Destiny," takes on special
significance.
For, in this season, we meet on
the common ground of faith and
values. We are a far-flung people.
The histories and traditions of
Jewish communities around the"
?orld have diverged. We
sometimes disagree and occa-
sionally pursue different paths to
similar goals. But when the sun
goes down on the eve of Rosh
Hashanah, we stand united,
aware of our solidarity despite
intervening miles, circumstances
or philosphical and cultural dif-
ferences. What matters is our
sense of being one people, sharing
responsibility for one another and
for the Jewish future.
The year 5745 presented a par-
ticularly significant occasion for
the expression of Jewish unity,
when Jews in Israel and com-
munities throughout the United
States joined in a great mission of
redemption and homecoming.
Many thousands of Ethiopian
Jews were brought to Israel and
reunited with their loved ones and
with the Jewish people. The over-
whelming response to this historic
Kach Gaining Votes
TEL AVIV (JTA) Both the Labor Party and the Likud have
, lost popularity while small parties to their right and left have
gained and Rabbi Meir Kahane's Kach Party would gain 11
seats in the 120-members Knesset if elections were held now.
In the last elections Kach won only one seat, but according to
the new poll Kahane and his followers would become the third
largest party in the house, after Labor and Likud.
The public opinion poll, taken recently by the Modi'in Ezrachi
Public Research Institute for Maariv, gives labor 51 seats, com-
pared to 53 in polls in May, June and July (and 40 in the last elec-
tions), and the Likud only 24 seats (as against 29-30 in the
previous polls and 41 in the elections).
Kach would win 11 seats, as against five in the previous polls,
while the Citizens Rights Party headed by Shulamit Aloni, would
obtain seven seats (up from 4-5 in the previous polls and four in
the Knesset).
n Mapam, which has six seats in the Knesset, would decline to two
seats, and the rightwing Tehiya would gain slightly from its pre-
sent five seats to seven.
TO CREATE ITS FRESHEST COFFEE EVER,
MAXWELL HOUSE HAD TO BEAT
ITS SINGLE MOST RUTHLESS COMPETITOR.
Time is the enemy of all things fresh.
And, of course, ground coffee is no
exception.
Recognizing that freshness is fleeting.
Maxwell House set out to cut down the
lime between grinding and packing. In
doing so, they have successfully created
their freshest coffee ever.
vTHE STORY SO FAR.
After a coffee bean is
roasted and ground, it
reaches its very peak of
freshness. That's why, after '^
grinding, it is essential to seal
coffee into a can as quickly as possible.
But, until now, freshly ground
coffee had to wait before it could be
vacuum packed. And as it waited,
time took its toll on precious freshness
and aroma.
MAXWELL HOUSE
BROKE THE TIME BARRIER.
Now Maxwell House has found an
0" exclusive new way to pack coffee
*'^-.. ?v\ immediately after grinding.
It's called the Fresh Lock'"
I packet. It allows Maxwell
House to pack coffee sooner
Than ever before. Literally within
minutes of grinding. So now,
Maxwell House can seal into each
can grinder freshness.
GRAND OPENING.
It begins with a "whoosh!"
the moment you open the
can. A sound that says more
eloquently than words that
Maxwell House is fresh.
And the aroma? Well, it
speaks for itself.
Try the freshest ever Maxwell
House* Coffee. Now more than
ever. It's Good to the last drop"
Police Look for Rapist
homecoming united American
Jews of all ages and backgrounds.
We stood together and we stood
tall, raising funds to make sure
that Jews across the world would
have a chance to start new lives.
Now, as we approach the Jewish
year, 5746, many urgent needs
still require our concerted action.
We must extend our partnership
with all the people of Israel,
especially in distressed
neighborhoods where current
economic strains are creating
hardships for many families. We
must work for the safety and
freedom of all Jews in lands of op-
pression. We must provide for the
young and the elderly, at home, in
Israel and elsewhere overseas.
And we must continue to
strengthen Jewish education and
activity in our own communities,
so that Jewish life and values will
flourish and endure through suc-
ceeding generations.
During the High Holiday
season, the awareness of Jewish
unity renews our spirit and
resolve. The most important task
we face is to maintain this sense of
interdependence and mutual
responsibility throughout the
year.
May 5746 be a year of peace,
freedom and fulfillment for all
Jews, as we work in common
enterprise to secure a good life, a
good future for our people.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Police are
conducting a nationwide search
for leads and are questioning
suspects in the rape and shooting
of an 18-year-old soldier who re-
mains partially paralyzed from the
attack.
The woman, whose identity has
been withheld, said the attacker
had given her a lift in his car while
she was hitchhiking from her ar-
my base near Beersheba to her
home in the Negev. After driving
a few miles, the assailant raped
the soldier and then shot her in
the head, leaving her for dead.
Bleeding profusely, she managed
to drag herself some distance
from the scene of the attack and
was found by local Bedouins in the
Negev some 20 hours later.
Doctors said she was fortunate
in having fallen with the injured
side of her head lying on sand,
which solidified with her blood,
preventing further bleeding. In
serious condition still, the girl suf-
fered from brain damage but has
recovered sufficiently to describe
the attack and her attacker.
She has been transferred from a
Beersheba hospital to the Beth
Levinstein rehabilitation center
and hospital in Raanana. Doctors
said she would need a lengthy
period of physical and emotional
rehabilitation.
Police received some help from
Menasha Kadishman, a leading ar-
tist, who was able to draw a
likeness of the assailant, from the
victim's information, after police
artists failed to draw a likeness
satisfactory to the victim.
Since the Kadishman drawing
was telecast on Israeli television,
police said scores of viewers have
called in to say they had informa-
tion on the rapist, described as
between 28 and 30 years of age, of
average height, fair-skinned and
husky, with light brown hair, with
somewhat protruding lower teeth.
He spoke fluent Hebrew.
JEWISH
rwioiw.
Furo
KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL
THE GOLDEN CHAIN OF KEREN DOROT
FORGES A LINK OF LOVE
FROM GENERATION TO GENERATION
Invest in strengthening Jewish Consciousness
and Tradition By Making Available a Minimum
of $1,000. to the Jewish National Fund
Establish a Keren Dorot
1. You designate the recipient who will receive
$100. each year for a period of 10 years for
every $1,000 made available to the JNF
I. You will help restore the land of Israel
through the JNF reclamation project, while
renewing through the years the bonds and
affection with all your loved ones, who will be
the recipients of this magnificent project.
I. Join the Scroll of Honor... be a Pioneer...
Help restore the wastelands of Israel.
Help build the roads
Help reclaim the land for new settlers
Help the Mitzpim in the Galilee
\. The JNF needs you... but you need
the JNF much more
The JNF gives life to the desert
And strength to Israel
Keren
OorotM^-g
hwbh
rwiorv*
RID
(Kactn Kymlh LtisrMl) Inc
.Yes, I am
Z~~^r~
interested in
becoming a Keren
Dorot donor.
Name.
Address
IT COULDNT BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE."
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Rd., #353
Miami Beach, Fl. 33139
538-6464
C |

age d-d ine Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
ALL THAT JAZZ Here a Jazz man gets into the rhythm of
the beat. The Dan Salmasian Jazz Band performed last month
at the Sunday in the Park Concert series. The next concert is
Sept. 29 at the park.
Concert Planned For Sept. 29
The South Florida Symphony
Orchestra under the artistic direc-
tion of its conductor, James A.
Brojjks, will perform light classics
in the final program of the Sunday
in the Parks Concert series on
Sept. 29.
This orchestra has the distinc-
tion of being South Florida's first
orchestra with a full concert
series in all three South Florida
counties.
The Sunday in the Park Con-
certs is sponsored by the Com-
munity Concerns Council of South
Broward and the Sun-Tattler.
Previous concerts this past sum-
mer included the Dan Salmasian
Jazz Band and Vic Knight's
WDBF All-Star Big Band.
The concerts are free with a
regular parking admission to TY
Park, 3300 Sheridan Street in
Hollywood. The concert begins at
&
James A. Brooks
6 p.m. This final concert is being
sponsored by American Express.
STATE OF
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Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7-B
:


Page8-B
:- -/ i
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
er Penalties Sought For Jewish Terrorists
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) There
were angry reactions from the
Likud and other rightwing parties
recently at the news that the state
will appeal for tougher sentences
to be imposed on five members of
the Jewish underground.
The decision, by the State Pro-
secutor's Department, was taken
upon the guidance and instruction
of Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir and it was against him
that the bulk of the political
criticism was directed.
Deputy Premier and Likud
leader Yitzhak Shamir gave vent
to his own displeasure in a radio
interview. Minister Yosef Shapira
(Morasha) accused Zamir of insen-
sitivity to public opinion and
Likud faction chief Haim Kauf-
man said he would revive con-
sultations between the Likud and
other rightist parties on special
legislation designed to grant all of
the Jewish underground members
clemency and reprieves.
The five were among 15
underground men sentenced to
varying terms of jail on July 22.
Ten other members of the group
had been sentenced earlier,
following plea bargaining between
their counsel and the state. The
five men involved are:
Barak Nir's most serious con-
viction was for his participation in
the killing of students at the
Hebron College. He was sentenc-
ed to six years imprisonment by
the three-man Jerusalem district
court.
One of the district court judges,
in his minority ruling, felt Nir
should serve 15 years and this is
what the state prosecution will
ask of the Supreme Court where
the appeals will be heard. Nir was
also involved in the plot to blow up
the Mosque of Omar, in the at-
tacks on the West Bank mayors,
and in other crimes committed by
the underground.
Haim Ben-David was sentenc-
ed to 42 months in prison for his
role in plotting to blow up the
Arab buses, plotting to blow up
the Mosque, involvement in the at-
tacks on the mayors, and a string
of lesser crimes. The state, in its
appeal, points out that Gilad Peli,
one of the underground who was
tried before a different bench,
received 10 years for similar con-
victions. Peli, meanwhile, has filed
an appeal against the severity of
his sentence.
Yitzhak Novik, Haggai Segal
and Nathan Natanson all received
three years imprisonment, and an
additional suspended term, for
their roles in the attacks on the
mayors. The court accepted the
defense contention that these at-
tacks were not meant to kill and
thus the conviction was for caus-
ing grievous bodily harm.
But the prosecution never-
theless contends that the gravity
of this crime, and the string of
lesser crimes proven against the
three membership in a terrorist
organization, illegal possession of
weapons, illegal transportation of
explosives should have drawn
heavier penalties.
In the appeal papers, drawn up
by Deputy State Prosecutor Dorit
Beinish, the state argues that the
lower court gave inordinate
weight to the personal cir-
cumstances and personalities of
the accused men, and insufficient
weight to the gravity of their
offenses.
Beinish cites from the district
court's own judgement that the
crimes threatened the foundations
of Israeli democracy and that they
were especially serious because
they were perpetrated with
weapons and explosives stolen
from the Israel Defense Force.
Sources in the Prosecutor's
Department made it clear they
felt other sentences were also too
light. But they had peal only against the excessively
light terms.
The appeal decision followed a
formal consultation between
Zamir and Justice Minister Moshe
Nissim (Likud-Liberal), but
Nissim's office made it clear in a
statement that the prerogative
and responsibility were Zamir's
alone.
In a separate court proceeding,
meanwhile, the Supreme Court
rejected an appeal by Alan Good-
man, the 43-year-old American
who is serving a life sentence for
murder committed on the Temple
Mount in April 1982.
Goodman killed an Arab guard
and wounded another guard and a
policeman when he sprayed the
Mount precinct with bullets from
his army-issue automatic rifle. His
lawyers argued that he was men-
tally disturbed, suffering from
paranoid schizophrenia, and
therefore not responsible for his
actions.
SMOKFYN WE HAVE LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
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WITH THIS AD ONLY SPECIAL GOOD THRU OCT. 13
May
:
the year
5746
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.

m
3
AMERICAN m
SAVINGS^
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA ^^
(JLU*aaAA-----P
Morris N. Broad
Chairman and
Chief Executive Off tear
Shepard Broad
Chairman
Executive Committee
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 571 i



'
%
m
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 9-B
>i '.mv. **-

r *
P-

UJA REGIONAL Dr. Philip A. Levin,
UJA Florida State Regional Chairman, was
a guest speaker at a recent seminar. Here,
Dr Levin met with Federation staff also at-
tending the seminar. From left, Jan Leder-
man, Leslie Krongold, Carol Effrat, assis-
tant director of UJA Regional, Dr. Levin,
Jay Jacobson, director of UJA Regional,
Reva Wexler and Debbie Hrodie Stevens.
.IEMEMBER US UNTO LIFE Jill Morris, a talented
young artist in Hollywood, depicted the blowing of the shofar
during the High Holy Days in the above drawing. Morris'
family belongs to Temple So lei.
eshivot: Hating Sin,
lot the Sinner
HatW
By WENDY ELLIMAN
In his long black coat and long
Pack beard, Rabbi Reuven Elbaz
oks instantly out of place, hang-
Jig around the street corners,
liscotheques and pool rooms near
pis Jerusalem yeshiva.
In the Galilee there is another
hodox rabbi who seems to have
.__ direction; early each Sunday
Jiorning he leaves his wife and
fcildren at home in the Galilee
evelopment town of Migdal
JaEmek, and goes to the nearbv
tel Mond Prison, where he stays
pntil Friday luncheon.
He is not a paroled prisoner, nor
s Rabbi Elbaz turning delinquent,
he two are part of a growing
.idre of young rabbis in Israel
vho are reaching out to uninvolv-
r'd Jews, to delinquents and to
priminals and who are scoring
ijor successes.
"It's a phenomenon that's very
hard to explain," says Stanley
\bramovitch, director of the Joint
Hstribution Committee's
ifeshivot program in Israel, which
supports some 180 Israeli
yeshivot among them Rabbi
[Elbaz's Or HaChaim Yeshiva and
[the Migdal HaEmek institutions.
"People far from religious life
lare suddenly reaching for their
Iroots, and changing their whole
I lifestyle to get in touch with their
|Judaism."
, The Joint's support of Yeshivot
follows a long tradition. It's very
I first act back in 1914 was a grant
I to Palestine Yeshivot and this
I emphasis was reinforced after
World War I by the Jews of
Eastern Europe, who declared:
"If you can't send us food for the
soul, there's no need to send us
I bread."
Europe, who declared: "If you
can't send us food for the soul,
there's no need to send us bread."
Between the wars, JDC funds
helped rebuild, expand and main-
tain the great yeshivot of Europe,
and following the destruction of
World War II the Joint played its
part in rebuilding Europe's gutted
yeshivot in the soon-to-be-born
State of Israel.
By 1948, 3,000 students in 41
yeshivot were subsidized by the
IDC. Today that number has risen
to 30,000 students in 180 of
Israel's approximately 500
yeshivot.
"Our help is student-centered,"
says Abramovitch. "We haven't
enough money to do everything,
so we undertake one-time projects
with long-term effects such as
modernizing a yeshiva kitchen to
improve general health and
hygiene, or installing solar water
heaters to reduce ongoing elec-
tricitjfcos*:'" \ *.-**::*
The JDC is especially active in
supporting new types of yeshivot
which respond to Israel's chang-
ing needs. The schools for former
prisoners is one example. Another
is the yeshiva which combines
Torah study with vocational train-
ing, equipping young men and
women for the job market. And
some 400 of the JDC-subsidized
yeshivot, located in or near disad-
vantaged neighborhoods and
development towns, add com-
munity outreach to the curriculum
their students are active in the
community as teachers, youth
club leaders, summer-camp
counselors and "big brothers."
hw)fear
rJJirUnes
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
Hot Sunsweet* is a delicious
new way to enjoy the taste of America's
favorite prune juice. Rich and sa,ic
Sunsweet is made from 100% p*
fruit juice. ,
Hot Sunsweet is also% very
appetizing alternative to that extra cup o
coffee. In the morning or evenmfcyou ve
never had it so good.

suffer
___ii-----


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 13, 1985
Jewish Holiday Guidebooks Recommended
The Complete Family Guide to
Jewish Holidays. Dalia Hardof
Renberg. Adama Books, 306 West
38th Street, New York, N.Y.
10018. 1985. 255 pp. Ages 5 to 8.
$15.95.
The Jewish Holidays. Michael
Strassfeld; illustrated by Betsy
Platkin Teutsch. Harper and Row,
10 East 53rd Street, New York,
N.Y. 10022. 1985. 248 pp. $24.95
(cloth); $15.95 (paper).
Reviewed by Glorida Goldreich
For better or for worse, the
focus of American Jewish life is
increasingly concentrated on the
celebration of Jewish festivals and
the need for adequately research-
ed and creatively conceived texts
to serve as guides for those
festivals is apparent. Happily, two
new books, The Complete Family
Guide to Jewish Holidays by Dalia
Hardof Renberg and The Jewish
Holidays by Michael Strassfeld
are now available and both are
welcome additions to the Jewish
bookshelf.
Dalia Hardof Renberg's text is
geared to children from five to
eight, with more sophisticated
supplementary information in-
cluded for parents and teachers.
Thus, the children are offered an
appropriately simplistic explana-
tion of Yom Kippur which states
that it"... is a holiday for people
to think how they can be better
people," while the adult readers
are advised that its observance
derives from the 16th chapter of
the Book of Leviticus and its
celebration and ritual may have
been influenced by the Babylo-
nians" who included in their
10-day new year celebration a
'Kapparu day' a day for cleans-
ing of sins."
The author does not neglect
women. The Hanukkah section in-
cludes the story of the often ig-
nored Judith who bravely
decapitated Holofemes, and that
of Hanna who encouraged her
sons to choose martyrdom rather
than deny their God. Dreidle
games, songs, and recipes add a
lighter note and, to her credit, the
author deemphasizes the
materialistic aspects of the
holiday.
The chapter on Pesach is
justifiably the most detailed. The
ritual of the Seder, the most im-
portant communal meal of the
calendar year (with the exception
of the sabbath), is explained in
detail and the children are told of
Moot Hitim charitable con-
tributions which allow the poor to
observe the Seder. Thus, ritual
and ideology are deftly blended.
The section on Israel In-
dependence Day includes a synop-
sis of Zionist history and tribute is
paid to "the memory of all who
died defending Israel before and
after it became a state" with a
discussion of Yom Hazikaron,
which in Israel is observed the day
before Independence Day. Such
observance might well be
emulated by the American Jewish
community, and children who are
taught to kindle Hanukkah flames
with joy might also learn to light a
yahrzeit candle with respectful
sorrow.
The black-and-white drawings
and illustrations and the
numerous photographs will in-
terest older readers more than
children. It is a matter of curiosity
-as to why, in a book designed for
American Jewish children, the
holiday photographs are all
centered in Israel. On balance,
however, Dalia Hardof Renberg's
book is exactly what it purports to
be it is indeed "The Complete
Family Guide to the Jewish
Holidays."
Michael Strassfeld's The
Jewish Holidays is a sophisticated
and in-depth approach to "the
festival cycle" which the author
perceives as "... purposeful oc-
currences that draw their power
from multiple souices the
natural world and its seasons.
myth, religious traditions, folk
customs and decisive historical
events in the life of our people."
In order to explore these "multi-
ple sources" the author has
organized each chapter on a
specific festival into four sections
a general introduction, followed
by Traditions which concentrate
on rituals and customs, Kav-
vanot which explore the intention
of the holiday, and Derash which
examines spiritual and historic
themes unique to each festival.
The author has chosen the
talmudic format of marginal com-
ment and on almost every page
the margins include observations
by five Jewish thinkers, Arnold
Eisen, Everett Gendler, Arthur
Green, Edward L. Greenstein,
and Zalman Schachter-Shalomi.
The commentaries are the most
exciting aspect of the book, pro-
viding unique intellectual insights,
whimsical historic speculation,
soaring poetry and, inevitably, an
occasional bit of nonsense. The
same commentator may travel,
within the space of a single page,
from the ridiculous to the sublime.
Thus Zalman Schachter-Shalomi
who perceives the Seder as "an
archetypal event" during which,
according to Mordecai Kaplan
"the reconstitution of the Jewish
people takes place" advises us, on-
ly two pages later, to kasher cer-
tain utensils for Pesach "fill a
bathtub with Drano..."
This ocasionally disconcerting
practical approach to ritual is not
ignored by the author who
employs the folksy "how to" ap-
proach that prevailed in the
stupendously successful First, Se-
cond and Third Jewish Catalogs,
which he co-edited. Shopping lists
are offered and precise instruc-
tions for the construction of a suk-
kah, complete with measurements
and materials, are included. There
are suggestions for innovative
family services, such as including
different Psalms in the service of
lighting Hanukkah candles. The
focus is always on enriching the
festival at hand and exploring it in
every dimension.
Historic analogies are drawn
and (sometimes, but not too often)
overdrawn. The various inter-
pretations of the origin of Lag
B'Omer, for instance, are debated
including the May Day parallel
which Everett Gendler, in a
rather startling commentary, tells
us he and his family have incor-
porated into an annual ritual with
a "May/Omer pole. Attached
to it are brightly colored pieces of
fabric inscribed with appropriate
verses from the Bible, from
Chaucer, or from e.e.
cummings.. .
On the whole however, discus-
sions are thoughtful and con-
templative and important ques-
tions are both asked and
answered. Michael Strassfeld and
his learned colleagues have pro-
vided us with a valuable guide and
commentary to our festivals and
Betsy Platkin Teutsch's illustra-
tions provide the book with a
special vitality.
Gloria Goldreich is the author of
several novels, the most recent be-
ing Leah's Children.
Shekel Loses Zeros
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Cabinet has accepted a proposal
to introduce a technical change in the value of the Shekel, by
removing the last three zeros form the face value of the currency.
The exchange rate recently was about 1,500 Shekels to the U.S.
dollar.
Our warmest greetings to all our Friends
May the New Year bring peace
throughout the world
Officers and Staff of the
American Friends of
The Hebrew University
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakerie. opn at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stor wtth
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain (Challah)
Egg Bread
$109
loaf
(wtth Rabins
->
. $1.39)
* '
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish BaJiertee Only.
For the Jewish HoHdaya, Plain
Honey Cake
$199
each
(wtthNuta
----
. 92.29)
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Filled wtth m% Abundance
of Chocolate
deass
(When you buy ona doz. for $1.92)
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Zucchini Muffins........... Si $139
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls................... $149
Old Fashioned
Banana Nut Loaf........... kf
99*
Prices Effective
Sept. 12th thru 18th. 1985
sr
Available at Publix Storea with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
For the Chocolate Lover
Brownies......................6 h* $1
Many Danish Bakeries have a full line of Jewish
Items available. Choose from a selection which
includes, Sponge Cake, Rainbow Bar Cake,
Almond Tarts, Coconut Macaroons, Teglach,
Bowties and many other items.
Happy
RosB
Hashanah


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11-B
ROSE GOLDBERG
and
IDASNYDERMAN
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy New Year
m:
lAT WOMEN ARTISTS That was
topic at last month's meeting of the
lh Broward Business and Professional
Women's Network. Local artist Kyra was
the guest speaker. Nola Goldberg is stan-
ding at the far right.
Our Best Wishes
For A Healthy and Joyous New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Robert S. Pittell
and Family
aeli, U.S. Jewish Disagreements Scrutinized
ontinued from Page 3-B
fair claim.
are has not been in our
a period which has not
Jewish creativity outside of
[ Yisroel," she said. "Much of
pirgy, much of our tradition,
of our greatest sages
far from Jerusalem. It is
ant, if we are to be one peo-
tiat we recognize the diversi-
be freedom to choose where
ire, and not be denied the op-
knity to live a vibrant,
|ive, Jewish life in the
Dra."
ridor asserting his belief that
are a nation, and not just
fiical or religious group," af-
his conviction that the
kh people have "an interest, a
share, and a right to say what
they think should be done, and we
should listen." But, he added,
criticism "should be done
prudently."
"I'd rather read it in The
Jerusalem Post than in The New
York Times, because people who
read you read as Jews, not only as
Americans," he explained.
Cardin, taking issue with
Meridor, replied: "Even though I
think we have the right to dissent,
I think we have to dissent on
issues where we are not interfer-
ing with a sovereign state. But
when it afffects us as Jews such as
the Law of Return, then I think
we are obliged to speak."
DERMATOLOGY ASSOCIATES


We Wish All Our Friends A Very Happy
Healthy And Joyous New Year
Joel Marc Wilentz, M.D.
Richard S. Greene, M.D.
Joseph A.I Arena, M.D.
Garry B. Gewirtzman, M.D.
Harold S. Rablnovltz, M.D.
2100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandala. Fla. 33009
(305)454-1066
201 N.W. 82nd Avanue
Behind Bennett Hospital
Plantation, Florida 33324
(305)473-6750
Radiology Consultants
Wish Our Friends
To The
Jewish Community
J. Schneider, M.D.
H. Pomerantz, M.D.
D. Mandelbaum, M.D.
| V. Grnja, M.D.
J. Halpern, M.D.
D.Sieff.M.D.
The panel was unanimous in its
condemnation of amnesty for
Israeli terrorists. Both Israelis en-
dorsed Cardin's statement that
"we are a people of justice and
Israel is a state of law, and it is
critical that we recognize what
has been wrong, and that we not
grant amnesty and give a terrible
message to our people as well as
to the rest of the world."
On the subject of sales of
nuclear technology, arms and
military parts to such countries as
South Africa, Nicaragua and Iran,
Meridor asked for understanding
of the realities of world trade and
world politics. He pointed out that
the major powers and many na-
tions in the Western world trade
with countries whose politics they
don't agree with, and the world
accepts it.
"I don't mean tojustify this,' he
said, "but I want you to unders-
tand that a very difficult process
of decision making was involved
here. And please remember that
to survive is not simple, and the
people you have to deal with in
this world are not at all like the 36
Lamed Vuvniks."
Merchandise Liquidators
250 No. Federal Hwy.
Hollywood 454-1657
Happy New Year
L'ShanaTova!
We Wish All Our Friends
A Year Of
Health, Happiness and Shalom
Ruth and Arnold Picker
DURING THE
HIGH HOLY DAYS
***,
MAKE A DIRECT ^
LOAN TO ISRAEL
HELP OVERCOME ITS ECONOMIC CRISIS
To Help Israel Achieve Economic Recovery and to Provide
Jobs, You Are Urged to Make a Direct Loan to Israel Through
a Maximum Israel Bond Subscription During This Year's High
Holiday Bond Appeal in Your Synagogue and Throughout
the Year.
SB'tMtvna @wa 5746
This is not an ottering which can be made only
by prospectus available from:
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION FOR ISRAEL
1747 Van BurenSt.,Suite760, Hollywood, Florida 330205131
Phone (305) 920-9820
JOSEPH RAYMOND
Chairman Board of Governors
DAVID SKLAR
HARVEY H. FELL
General Campaign Chairmen
ARTHUR MARCUS
Executive Director



I
Vol
Happy
5746
From The
Airline That
Began In
5688.
i
Pan AmAbu Can t Beat The Experience:
*


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