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:
AA00014306:00052

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


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Full Text
The w ,
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t\e 15 Number 25.
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 6, 1985
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Price 35 Cents
Hanukkah 5746
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Let the Lights We Kindle
Shine Forth for the World
By RABBI SAMUEL A. ROTHBERG
Temple Beth El
Hanukkah is a holiday that inspires. In the darkest part of the
\ we light candles to dispel the gloom and bring light joy and
rf>iness into the hearts of all our people, young and old alike,
lukkah reaches to another area of the heart as well. For the
Its do more than dispel the darkness of Kislev nights. The tapers
' illuminate the dark corners of oppression and tyranny where
.ators crush the spirit of human freedom.
[Jewish history is the story of a small people seeking freedom
In oppression. From Egypt we came up, freed slaves, and we
Ibrate Passover. In the book of Esther we find inspiration to
Jntain and defend our freedom, and we celebrate Punm. From
depths of the concentration camps our people arose to found a
\ nation 2,000 years old, and we celebrate Yom Ha atzmaut
k the struggle of the Maccabees we find the strength to fight
tyrant and preserve beliefs and freedom. The Feast of Hanuk-
kah lights inspires us to help those who have not the strength or in-
spiration to light the candles of freedom for themselves.
The story of Hanukkah is a story of man's indomitable wish to
live as free human beings. Hanukkah is a holiday for all people be
they Jews or not because it speaks of the Maccabee's ability, in
the name of religious. and political freedom, to overcome
unbelievable odds in winning their liberation from the hands of
tyrants.
The lights of Hanukkah are a warm testimony to the light of
freedom and the spirit of dedication that G-d has planted in our
souls. The revolt of the Maccabees is a revolt that continues even
until this day in every land where men and women strive to win
their freedom from those who oppress them.
Hanukkah rededication. The time to rededicate ourselves to a
free and holy religion that inspires us to reach the pinnacle of our
creative power, enabling the flame of freedom to flourish.
I


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
International Newsline
Buenos Aires Stronghold
By MILTON JACOBY
(Editor's Note: Join the five
Gold Coast Federation* in the first
Florida Regional Mission to South
America from March 16-t7. For
more information, contact Roe
Bein at 911-8810)
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
This is a superb, proud ci-
ty, easily the most cosmopo-
litan, after New York, in the
Americas, and its Jewish
community of more than
200,000 possesses the vitali-
ty and sophistication of the
city it so proudly inhabits. It
also shares the socio-
economic woes of the new
democracy that dawned in
1983 after the long night of
the generals.
Despite prior estimates of twice
the amount, the actual number of
Argentine Jews, including the
50,000 residing outside Buenos
Aires, appears to be a bit less than
a quarter of a million, still one of
the largest communities in the
diaspora. The vast majority are
Ashkenazi, but the 10 percent who
are Sephardic (primarily Jews
who originated in Aleppo, Syria)
are Orthodox and tightly organ-
ized.
On the economic scale, 15 to 20
percent are well-do-do, and about
the same number are poor, suffer-
ing from high unemployment and
a bare subsistence level. The 60
percent comprising the middle
class are finding it more difficult
to maintain their status and are
being forced to eliminate many of
the comforts of life.
A serious problem for many is
the inability to afford membership
in Jewish clubs, and expensive
Jewish schools for their children,
who are now attending the ex-
cellent public schools in increasing
numbers.
A staggering paradox is that the
government of Israel has been
forced twice in recent years to
disburse $1 million to the Buenos
Aires community to prevent the
closing of the schools, and
negotiations are now in progress
for an extra $750,000 subsidy
from hard-pressed Israel.
Another anomaly is that the
wealthier Argentine Jews refuse
to support basic Jewish institu-
tions and stand by silently, while
Israel must dig down deep into its
nearly depleted treasury to bail
out a far-distant enclave.
A major problem, according to
Dr. David Goldberg, president of
the DAIA (Delegacion de Asocia-
ciones Israelites Argentinas), the
representative body of 130 institu-
tions, is that only one-third of the
community is involved in suppor-
ting Jewish clubs, schools and
other organizations.
Jews hold office in the House of
Representatives, and the Cabinet,
and are officers of the Central
Bank.
It had to be borne in mind, said
Goldberg, that Argentina is 90
percent Catholic, and that there is
no separation between church and
state.
"Our community," he added,
"not only here, but in the cities of
Cordoba, Mendoza, Rosario, and
throughout, operates within the
framework of a Catholic nation,
but our relations with the Church
are improving slowly."
Israel's former Ambassador to
Argentina, Dov Schmorak, points
out that this is one of the very few
Jewish communities with a pro-
letariat, that "12 to 14 percent
live below the poverty line."
Organized Jewish life here, he
asserts, has not been very helpful
to the 20,000-30,000 in this
category.
The AMIA (Asociacion Mutual
Israelite Argentina), the central
Ashkenazi community, has tried
to assist them. A daily sight at its
headquarters on Pasteur Street is
a long line of able and healthy
young men and women waiting
their turn to see if a job is
available. The aliya department
stands ready, says Schmorak, to
help them leave for Israel, but few
are willing to begin a new life in a
far-off land without some funds to
provide a viable head start.
There has been an extremely
close relations between Argentine
Jews and Israel throughout the
years, declared Schmorak, and he
alluded not only to the many kib-
butzim organized by Argenti-
nians, but to the current and in-
tensive traffic between the two
nations, the cultural exchanges,
and the medical and technical con-
tributions, such as solar energy,
made by Israel to this South
American country.
Schmorak deplored the fact that
the considerable Argentine in-
terest in Israel is not reflected in
its attitudes in international
organizations such as the United
Nations, where its voting pattern
with regard to Israel has not im-
proved with the recent change in
government.
When asked what he considers
as his most important achieve-
ment, Schmorak's response was
swift and unequivocal: it was sav-
ing the lives of Jews detained by
the previous regime. There was
nothing he could do about the
"desaparecidos," those who were
picked up in their homes, most
often in the middle of the night,
and who were never seen again.
During those years, the waiting-
room of the Embassy was full of
wives, mothers, and grand-
mothers of those who had "disap-
peared." They were there to seek
information concerning their lov-
ed ones and begged him to help.
Schmorak knocked on every
government and police door, he
said, but to absolutely no avail.
Where he was much more suc-
cessful was with known Je
prisoners, who were beaten
tortured far worse than the noJT
Jewish detainees.
Schmorak intervened in hun
dreds of cases and he was able to
obtain their release, only with the
Generals' stipulation that each
Jew be taken directly from the
prison to the airport, given a on*
way ticket and placed on a plane
with Israel as- the ultimate
destination.
He reported that with the
change in government to a bud.
ding democracy, and when all the
remaining prisoners were freed,
there were no Jews among them
because of the Embassy'^
previous efforts and success in
getting them safely to Israel.
Part Two will appear in
next issue.
<*,
GUT.

TH
vHIU
Happy Chanukah
Alfred Golden, Pres.
Douglas Lazarus, V.P., Manager
William Settles
Fred Snyder
Joshua Schlinsky
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU
A HAPPY CHANUKAH
In the trodition ot the holiday season. Jordan Marsh
extends to you our sincerest wishes tor a truly grand
eight-day Chanukah celebration
1
Use your Jordan Marsh charge card, American Express. Diners Club. We welcome them
on1


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish FforidJan of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Kirkpatrick to Speak At Pacesetter Dinner
Former UN Ambassador Jeane
,1. Kirkpatrick who is being
touted as a 1988 vice-presidential
candidate will be the guest
speaker at the Community
Pacesetter Dinner Dance on Feb.
22.
Mrs. Kirkpatrick, who became
the first woman to serve as the
United States Permanent
Representative to the United Na-
tions when President Reagan ap-
a pointed her to that position in
January 1981, distinguished
herself as a strong supporter of
Israel in face of Moslem, Com-
munist and Third World
opposition.
Both her first and last acts at
the United Nations had been to
defend Israel against what she
termed "totally unfair and un-
balanced" Security Council
resolutions against her.
"I learned that at the UN Israel
is always guilty, and that Israel,
unlike other governments, has no
right to self-defense," Mrs.
Kirkpatrick commented. The
resolutions, she suggested,
represented an effort by a coali-
tion of countries to "isolate
Israel."
President Reagan has described
Mrs. Kirkpatrick as a "giant
among the diplomats of tne
world .
"The vision, courage and
statesmanship contributed to the
free world by women like
Margaret Thatcher, and Golda
Meir have now been matched by
Jeane Kirkpatrick, one of our
own."
One of the strongest voices and
keenest minds the United States
has ever enjoyed in an am-
bassador to the United Nations,
Mrs. Kirkpatrick has returned to
private life, "I can speak out
clearly on behalf of such shared
foreign policy objectives as restor-
ing and preserving American
strength, supporting democracy
and independence in the
hemisphere, defending our
friends, our principles and our
interests .."
The community-wide Pacesetter
Dinner Dance is expected to at-
tract approximately 1,000 South
Broward residents at the
Diplomat Hotel.
"We think the entire communi-
ty will want to listen to Am-
bassador Kirkpatrick. She has
been a dedicated diplomat whose
courage and verve has been a
credit to the United States," said
Joseph and Irma Deutsch, co-
chairmen of the dinner dance.
"Ambassador Kirkpatrick has
repeatedly defended Israel in the
United Nations," added Jeffrey
and Barbara Rosenberg, co-
chairman of the dinner dance.
"She has been in the hot seat and
has proven she can take the heat."
Since leaving her position at the
United Nations, Tel Aviv Univer-
sity has established the Jeane J.
Kirkpatrick Institute for Public
Leadership and Public Policy.
Since her resignation, Mrs.
Kirkpatrick has returned to
private life to teach, write and
lecture.
Prior to her tenure at the UN,
she was the Leavey University
Professor at Georgetown Univer-
sity in Washington, D.C. She also
served as resident scholar at the
American Enterprise Institute for
Public Policy Research. She has
now returned to both positions. In
addition, she is writing a book and
has undertaken a weekly
newspaper syndicated column on
international affairs.
The minimum combined family
gift for Pacesetter is $1,500.
For more information about the
Pacesetter Dinner Dance, contact
Beverly Bachrach at 921-8810.
Jeane J. Kirkpatrick
\r
Kirkpatrick Decries Press' Role in Hostage Crisis
The media's apparent sympathy
for Shiite terrorists during the re-
cent hostage crisis has
strengthened efforts to brand the
United States and Israel as
scapegoats by those who "Seek to
make legitimate what is il-
legitimate," Jeane J. Kirkpatrick,
former U.S. Ambassador to he
UN, said in a recent address at Tel
Aviv University's Jaffee Center
for Strategic Studies.
Mrs. Kirkpatrick's remarks
came during a recent seven-day
visit to Israel, coordinated by the
Harry Walker lecture bureau of
New York, during which she
delivered a personal message
from Secretary of State Shultz to
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon
Peres and met ith key govern-
ment officials and former Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Mrs. Kirkpatrick will be speak-
ing the Community Pacesetters
Dinner Dance on Feb. 22 at the
Diplomat Hotel.
The former U.S. envoy to the
UN also met with Tel Aviv
University officials to discuss
plans for the Jeane J. Kirkpatrick
Institute for Public Leadership
and Public Policy at the Universi-
ty. The Institute, established
earlier this year when Mrs.
Kirkpatrick accepted an honorary
doctorate defree from Tel Aviv
University at an academic con-
vocation in New York, will train
men and women for leadership
roles in Israeli government
service.
Terming the media's seeming
empathy with the Shiite cause "a
manifestation of the strange doc-
trine of moral equivalence," the
former UN envoy expressed
alarm that many reporters seem-
ed to take the position that the hi-
jacking was really Israel's fault.
This attitude produced feelings,
both in the U.S. and Israel that,
despite the brutal victimization of
the hostages actions she brand-
ed as "violating the most basic
moral values of Western civiliza-
tion one ought nevertheless to
try to understand the terrorists'
point of view, she said.
Mrs. Kirkpatrick also termed
the "victimization of Israel inside
the United Nations" as another
clear example of the effort "to
make legitimate the illegitimate
use of violence against Israel in
the name of various kinds of
higher justice."
Noting that both her first and
last acts at the UN had been to de-
fend Israel against what she term-
ed "totally unfair and unbalanc-
ed" Security Council resolutions
against her, Mrs. Kirkpatrick
said: "I learned that at the UN
Israel is always guilty, and that
Israel, unlike other governments,
has no right to self-defense."
These resolutions, she sug-
gested, represent an effort by a
coalition of Moslem, Communist
and Third World states to "isolate
Israel diplomatically,
economically, militarily and
technically in order to make
Israel a total pariah state."
Noting that this coalition had
sought unsuccessfully to expell
Israel from the UN by defining it
as "not a peaceloving state," and
as a "settler state," Mrs.
Kirkpatrick commented:
"Israel is subjected to the
wildest and falsest charges at the
UN and is systematically
discriminated against within that
body. It is clear that the efforts
against Israel at the UN aim at
nothing less than total
delegitimization of the State of
Israel."
While UN resolutions against
Israel might seem ineffective, she
explained, "there is some sense in
which it is very dangerous for a
people and state to be branded as
illegitimate ... by a great global
body. Legitimacy does not deter-
mine survival in the short run, but
every important political
philosopher and thinker who has
considered the survival of states
has given central importance to
the question of legitimacy."
Hanukkah Party Planned
Join in the holiday celebration.
The Professional Young
Leadership Division will be
holding a Hanukkah Part on Dec.
18 in the Clubhouse of the
Emerald Place Apartments.
The Hanukkah Party will be
held from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
on Dec. 18. Emerald Place Apart-
ments are located at 4000 N. 56th
Ave., the corner of North 56th
Avenue and Stirling road.
Bring your friends. Enjoy the
wine and cheese.
The party is being sponsored by
the Membership Committee oF
the PYLD of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
For more information, call the
Federation at 921-8810.
Hillcrest Big Gifts Announces:
Clary to Speak At Hillcrest
For 36 years I kept my ex-
periences during the war locked up
inside myself. but those who are
attempting to deny the Holocaust,
my suffering and the suffering of
millions of others have forced me
to speak out Young people
must know what happened, for
their own sake.
Robert Clary
Robert Clary is perhaps best
known as Louis Lebeau on the TV
series Hogan's Heroes and his
role on the TV Soap Opera Days
of Our Lives.
But Robert Clary was 14-years-
old when Germany invaded
France in 1940. Two years later,
Clary was shipped to the first of
four concentration camps.
"We had only 10 minutes to col-
lect our belongings and prepare
for deportation. My mother urged
me to hide in a neighbor's
bathroom with my sister. I could
not leave my mother, so I wrap-
ped some clothes in my blanket
and proceeded to the deportation
center with her," Clary has said.
Clary will be bring his message,
his recollections to South
Broward where he will speak at
the Hillcrest's Big Gifts Cocktail
Buffet on Jan. 7 at 5:30 p.m. at
the Hillcrest Country Club.
"Robert Clary brings a sen-
sitivity as an artist and performer
to his recollections of the
Holocaust. His story will touch
all," said Joseph Raymond,
Hillcrest 1986 chairman.
"Clary's story is both poignant
and interesting. Everyone at
Hillcrest should attend," Ray-
mond added.
Clary and his mother were plac-
ed in a cattle car with 100 other
French Jews. They traveled for
three days and two nights before
they reached the concentration
camp.
"Upon arrival at this camp, SS
guards with dogs and clubs in-
structed the men in the train to
get out and sit on the platform. I
was asked how old I am, but could
not answer because I did not
speak German. Someone told the
SS officer that I was 16 old
enough to wmtk as a slave laborer
for the GeraMM," Clary said.
"If not, I would have been put
back on the train with my family
and sent to Auschwitz to be gass-
ed," he added.
It was "pure luck," Clary claims
that he did not meet the fate of six
million other Jews who were
murdered by the Nazis during the
war. Thirteen members of his im-
mediate family were deported
from Paris to Nazi concentration
camps; Clary was the only one to
survive.
He was liberated from Buchen-
wald in 1945 by the U.S. Army.
After the war, Clary went back
to Paris to start his life again. He
started singing professionally
again. The success of his singing
career brought him to the United
States in 1949, where he eventual-
ly gained recognition in all fields
of entertainment night clubs,
theater, motion pictures and
television.
It was only recently that Clary
decided to talk about his ex-
periences dur'.nr 'ar.
"Thirty yen* ...n now," he ex-
plained, "there will be no
eyewitnesses to the Haxi
Page*


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
Opinions
Press Digest
Will South Africa Jews
Emigrate to Israel?
By MARTY ERANN
Will the situation in South Africa lead to a substantial increase
in Aliyah from that country? There have been reports that some
South African Jews have started relocating to Australia, Canada,
England or other Anglo-Saxon countries.
Apparently, there are those in the Israel government who think
- or hope such an increase will come about. Prime Minister
Shimon Peres reportedly has asked some of his ministers to
prepare a plan for the absorption of such an immigration.
While South African Jews are generally well off, emigrants are
resticted by law to taking out no more than 100,000 rands from
there the equivalent of leas than $40,000. However, once out of
the country, the emigrants, unlike those from other western coun-
tries, are not eligible to receive pension.
Meanwhile, there are some 20,000 Israelis ("yordim" or
emigrants and businessmen) living in South Africa, (from The
Jerusalem Post)
The average American reader could get easily confused, if the
press were to carry full reports on daily occurrences in Southern
Lebanon. In fact, if often appears that the main reason they do
not report so fully from that area, now that Israel has withdrawn,
is that even the news pros are often confused .. Now only major
car bombs and militia clashes in Beirut are reported .
There are several items worth mentioning in this context, and
the conclusions or interpretation of their significance should be
obvious.
* Recently, for the first time since the withdrawal, Israeli
troops penetrated into Lebanon, north of the security belt ocn-
trolled by the South Lebanese Army (the Christian SLA militia
backed by Israel). They imposed a curfew on three villages, while
searching for suspected Shiite terrorists who took part in recent
attacks. One of these attacks was the launching of Katyusha
rockets into Galilee three days earlier. Indeed, the IDF found ad-
ditional Katyusha rockets and launchers, as well as explosives,
weapons and ammunition in great quantity.
* Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin stated that this operation
(the IDF withdrew after about eight hours) was a warning to the
Shiite Amal militia that Israel would not tolerate any expansion of
their activities across the border. However, military analysts in
Israel say that the action was directed primarily against the more
extreme Hezbolla Shiites, who are trying to establish control in
Southern Lebanon. There have been reports of clashes between
the larger Amal militia and the more radical Hezbolla group, as
well as between Amal and Palestinian elements which tried to re-
infiltrate into Southern Lebanon.
* Another incident recently involved the capture by Israel's
Navy of a boat carrying a squad of Palestinian Fatah terrorists
(from the Arafat camp of the PLO), on their way to Sidon in
Southern Lebanon, with plans to infiltrate into the Galilee to
carry out a terror operation. These terrorists have been trained in
Algeria during the past year for this operation. It was the second
time such a unit was captured in less than three weeks the first
was caught by the Amal militia in Sidon.
* Any doubts about Syria's role in the suicide bombings which
have taken so many hundreds of lives in recent years were dispell-
ed recently when Damascus Television aired an interview with a
Syrian suicide volunteer, taped before he set out on his mission.
The suicide "hero" repeatedly talked of the "teachings of Assad"
(Syria's president) calling for, sacrifice in the Pan-Arab cause, be
it in Syria, Lebanon or in Palestine. The very broadcast of the in-
terview by the state-controlled television is an indication of en-
dorsement of the suicide bombings, apart from what the terrorist
had to say.
(Reports from HA'ARETZ, MA'ARIV, THE NEAR EAST
REPORT)
Anti-Zionist Resolution Revisited
Thejewish
o South BrowaH
Pubfteetlon No. (USP8 MM (WSN 07at-7737)
e rut ttiiiku
FKDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eator and Pubilahar Exacutfre Editor
MMM aHAtoakly Sacond Clui Poataoa MM at Hallandate, Fta.
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Director: Sumnr <5 Kaya. Submit malarial tor publication to Andrew Polm, adltor for the Jawlah
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area 13.50 Annual (2 Yaar Minimum $7); or by mambarsfilp Jawlah
Fadaratlon of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. Fla. 33020 Pnona 9214610.
Out ot Town Upon Raquaat.
NEW YORK The halls of the
United Nations, a traditional bas-
tion of anti-Israel rhetoric, were
filled recently with over 700 of
Israel's friends, leading one Arab
diplomat to declare that "the UN
is being invaded by the Zionists."
The Nov. 10 Conference on Israel,
Zionism and the United Nations
was held on the tenth anniversary
of the infamous General Assembly
resolution equating Zionism with
racism.
The 1975 resolution, which
labeled Zionism "a form of racism
and racial discrimination," was
passed by 72 to 35 with 32 absten-
tions. Support came from the
Soviet bloc (with the exception of
Romania) and Arab blocs along
with many of the "non-aligned"
nations.
In a recent speech at the United
Nations' 40th anniversary, Presi-
dent Reagan called the resolution
"a total inversion of morality."
And he sent a message to the con-
ference pledging his support for
"the removal of this blot from the
United Nations' record."
Last year, both the House and
the Senate passed a resolution
which repudiated the Zionism-
racism resolution and called upon
legislatures in other democratic
countries to do the same.
The conference was co-
sponsored by the Israeli Mission
to the United Nations and the
Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations.
Participants included former and
current UN ambassadors from the
United States, Israel, Ireland, and
Costa Rica (nations which had
fought against the resolution's
passage).
Benjamin Netanyahu, chief
Israeli delegate to the world body,
stressed the significance of the
Analysis
1975 equation: "For the first time
in history, the world body gave its
stamp of approval to the libeling
of a whole people. ... It separates
a whole people from the rest of
humanity, making their lives
dispensable.
Vernon A.-Walters, the United
States representative to the UN,
referred to the resolution as "an
obscenity, a falsehood, and a
slander of mammoth proportion."
He reaffirmed America's refusal
to sit in a General Assembly that
excludes Israel. Walters insists
that "an attack on Zionism is an
attack on Western values
general."
Jews, who have suffered from real
and deadly racism and an*'
Semitism, understand the horror
and danger of a phoney resolution
that equates Zionism with
racism." To loud applause, Owens
warned that the resolution
"throws a camouflaging curtain
around the real racism rampant
on this globe," including the
"distorted and dangerous
demagoguery of Minister LouU
Farrakhan."
in
Prior to the conference, hun-
dreds rallied in front of the Isaiah
Wall directly across the street
from the United Nations. New
York's elected officials were out
in full force to express disgust at
the resolution.
Rep. Jack Kemp (R-N.Y.) noted
that the anniversary "marked the
passage of a decade of shame."
He added: "The sponsors and sup-
porters of this resolution know
that no one cares more about
justice, fairness, and human
rights ... nor is anyone a greater
enemy of racism than the Jewish
people."
Rep. Major Owens (D-N.Y.), a
member of the Congressional
Black Caucus, termed the resolu-
tion "an act of cowardice, confu-
sion, and corruption." He insisted
that the observance be a "reaffir-
mation of the long-standing black
and Jewish coalition. Blacks and
Rahamin Eliezar, an Ethiopian
Jew now residing in Israel, told
the audience, "I am an equal
among equals, a respected citizen
of Israel." Eliezar said that his
presence testified to the fact that
Zionism is the very antithesis of
racism.
The likelihood of the resolution
being repealed in the near future
remains questionable. Some,
however have observed positive
developments. Ambassador
Walters noted that "the General
Assembly, with considerable pro*.
dding and pounding from the
U.S., is slowly correcting its
ways." Ambassador Netanyahu
told MBit that opponents of the
resolutions have set 1990 as the
target date for its repeal. He said
that "many (of the nations which
supported the resolution ten years
ago) have already indicated that
they would vote differently
today."
(Editor's Note: The above col- \
umn by Jonathan Cohen appeared
in the Nov. 18 edition of Near East
report.)
+ .
Letters to the Editor
Friday, December 6,1985
Volume 15
23KISLEV5746
Number 25
Dear Editor:
Today the National Association of Arabs
Americans (NAAA) announced its political
hit list for 1986.
There are only two senators on that list
... I am one of them.
NAAA has single goal. Damage
U.S.-Israel relations and isolate Israel
politically, militarily and economically.
Their strategy is clear.
Congress is the first line of defense for
Israel. So the NAAA is concentrating money
and effort to defeat and intimidate key con-
gressional friends of Israel.
In 1984, Congressman Clarence Long
chairman of House Committee which
authored foreign aid to Israel was target-
ted by the NAAA.
Long lost the election. And Israel lost a
vital friend in Congress.
At same time, the NAAA began to broad-
cast ads in Pennsylvania stating that I was
more concerned about Israel than the state I
represented.
As a Jewish senator, the implication was
obvious.
I will not be intimidated by the terrorist
tactics of NAAA. I will fight back against
them.
And I will fight back against extremists
who have launched a full scale assault
because of my opposition to mandatory
school prayer and my support for civil rights.
But I can't do it alone. I need you to join
me.
Must raise $240,000 by Dec. 1. Must res-
pond to attacks. Without your help, cam-
paign is in grave danger.
That's why your gift of $260, $100, $50 or
even $30 now is critical. Send a message to
the NAAA. Respond today.
SENATOR ARLEN SPECT0R
Pennsylvania
Dear Editor:
I deplore your derogatory articles concer-
ning Rabbi Meir Kahane even as I do the
preaching of a number of our Rabbis who
seem to be making a cause celebre of the
Kach Party and Kahane. It now seems as if
they have nothing more important to preach
to their Congregations.
It's time we Jews stopped fighting among
ourselves, and instead started to battle the
mounting avalanche of anti-Semitism sur-
rounding us which is growing by leaps and
bounds.
Let's battle instead the Farrakhans and
their adherents, the. Jesse Jacksons, the
Julian Bonds, the Andy Youngs. Today they
speak for most of the "blacks" in our nation.
Didn't you know that "the Jews did not
share their wealth with us." This is their ex-
cuse for seeking our extermination.
Also let us fight the 2,500 some odd anti-
Semitic organizations scattered throughout
our country, especially those out west in our
farm belt who are gaining adherents by the
thousands among the "failing" farmers,
some of whom have never even met a Jew.
Yet it is the "Jews" and the "Jewish
bankers" they have been taught to blame for
their failures.
Let us also fight to get the 80 percent of
our own Jews who are completely unaf-
filiated and don't contribute a cent to Jewish
causes. Let us teach the importance of being
united. We must convince the Ted Koppels,
the Mike Wallaces and the Dan Rathers to
join us. The lives they save may be their own.
Our Rabbis should preach "achdus" and
not hate.
"V
Sincerely,
H.Z. Small
HalUadale


ll
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r
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a
I
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B&P Women's
Network
Moving Up
Business and professional women have a group just for
themselves at the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
It's called the Business and Professional Women's Network,
wui it was started in the early 1980s to better serve women in
South Broward.
"It provides Jewish business and professional women an oppor-
tunity to meet for business and social purposes, and to enhance
their Jewish identity," Eileen Leisten, co-chairperson of the
B&P, said.
"It was formed to establish a network for the business and pro-
fessional woman," added Nola Goldberg, co-chairperson of the
B&P.
More than 300 women have participated in the B&P which
usually meets the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the
Jewish Federation of South Browant ,,;
The network's purpose is multi-faceted. It is dedicated to:
Discussing issues concerning business and professional
women.
Creating an awareness of Jewish causes, needs and issues.
Providing a network for both social and business
improvement.
Introducing the activities of the Women's Division of the
Federation.
Giving business and professional women the opportunity to
work in the UJA-Federation Campaign and to assume responsible
roles.
Each month dynamic speakers address the B&P on issues of
significance to the group and community. These programs are
geared to professional women interested in expanding their
cultural and business horizons as well as for those interested in
becoming more informed about current events and their Jewish
identity.
Ms. Goldberg said the women come to the B&P because of the
b quality of the programs and for the opportunity to establish
^ jhemselves among their peers in the business and professional
community.
A new endeavor for the B&P is a bi-monthly newsletter which
will spotlight participants, programs, issues that deal with the
professional woman as well as include classified ads.
The network is also planning to produce a directory for the
1985-86 year.
This year the B&P is planning a campaign event called
Atzma-ut (Independence^ on March 6 at Seafair. There will be a
' minimum $100 contribution for the campaign event, although at
monthly meetings there is no solicitations.
The Dec. 19th Business and Professional Women's Network
meeting will feature "You and Your Body" with Beverly
Hollander speaking on exercise, Elyse Babbit on nutrition and
Margie Newman on massage.
The Business and Professional Women's Network is open to
women who are interested in professional upward mobility and
are in a position to influence and decision-making. All B&P par-
ticipants live or work in the Broward community. The meetings
are scheduled for the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at
the Federation office if not otherwise designated. For more infor-
mation, please contact Suzanne Weiner Weber, assistant director
r *f' f Women's Division, at 921-8810.
ait
m
m
Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Florjdian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5;
^---------- f -
Gold Coast Goes to S. America
On Sunday, March 16, 1986, the
five South Florida-Gold Coast
Federations, in cooperation with
the Region V UJA office, will
depart for a unique mission to
Chile, Argentina and Uruguay,
returning to Miami on Friday,
March 28.
While in South America, the
mission will meet with political
leaders and participate in discus-
sions with leaders of the local
Jewish communities. This mission
will visit many Joint Distribution
Committee-funded projects and
learn about Jewish life in South
America today.*
On Monday, Dec. 16, a special
meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
at the Federation, 2719
Hollywood Blvd., to present the
exciting details of this mission.
Guest speaker that evening will be
Rachel Zelon, director of Latin
American Affairs for the JDC,
who will bring us a special update
on South America.
Ms. Zelon has been with the
JDC since September 1984. She is
Bar-Han Honors
Rabbi Carl Klein
Lt^**
L>L
More than 100 people gathered
recently at the Diplomat Hotel at
a party sponsored by Bar-Han
University to pay tribute to Rabbi
Carl Klein for his services as a
scholar, as the Rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center and as a
founder of Bar-Ilan University.
David Sklar, chairman and
toastmaster, thanked the guests
for attending and then proceeded
to introduce Dr. Saul Singer,
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward who gave a
heartwarming tribute to Rabbi
Klein.
This tribute reviewed Dr.
Klein's local, national and interna-
tional contributions to the
perpetuation of Jewish education.
Toastmaster Sklar then in-
troduced Jerry Gleekel, Jewish ac-
tivist and Bar-Ilan supporter, who
spoke on the importance and con-
tributions for the good of mankind
originating from the campus of
Bar-Ilan.
Rabbi Klein thanked the
speakers and the audience1 for the
warmth and genuineness of their
feelings towards him and explain-
ed his continuing dedication to
Jewish education.
At the 30th anniversary dinner
for Bar-Ilan University of Ramat
Gan, which will be held Dec. 18 at
the Diplomat Hotel, Dr. Emanuel
Rackman, president of the univer-
sity, will inaugurate the "Rabbi
Carl and Helen Klein Chair in
Rabbinic Personalities."
The "Chair" *rill cover a period
of 500 years of rabbinic contribu-
tions during which the ancestors
of Rabbi Carl Klein were outstan-
ding figures, providing us with
"Responsa" and "Halachic Inter-
pretations of Jewish Law" per-
taining to all of Jewish life.
Sklar closed the meeting with a
tribute to Samuel N. Friedland,
longtime prominent civic leader
and philanthropist in the Miami
area, and gave thanks to the
Friedland family for their continu-
ing support to Bar-Ilan.
HMcrest Big
Continued from Page 3
genocide."
He added, "What is happening
in the world today is frightening,
there are academicians claiming
that the Holocaust is a hoax, that
it never happened and it is our
responsibility to inform the world
of our experiences, as painful as
that may be, so that it never hap-
pens again."
Reservations for the Hillcrest
Big Gifts's Cocktail Buffet are
needed by Dec. 20. There is a
minimum family commitment of
$1,000 in order to attend the
event.
Sam Kotler is the campaign
coordinator for Hillcrest. Eleanor
Lerner and Gert Kronovet are the
Women's Division chairwomen
for Hillcrest. Harry Smallberg is
the 1985 Hillcrest chairman.
For more information, contact
RevaWexler at 921-8810.
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi
responsible for on-going com-
munication with field staff,
budget preparation and monitor-
ing of JDC programs in Latin
America.
She made an official visit to the
JDC offices in Argentina in June,
during which time she met with
community leaders and visited
local institutions in Argentina and
in neighboring Chile.
Prior to joining the JDC staff,
Rachel spent three years as a
Peace Corps volunteer in rural
Ecuador, planning and implemen-
ting community development pro-
grams as well as nutrition and
health care activities. Upon her
return to the United States,
Rachel attended the Hunter Col-
lege School of Social Work in New
York City where she received her
masters of social work degree
with a dual concentration in inter-
national social work practice and
administrative social work.
She was a Latin American
studies major at Wesleyan
University, Middletown, Conn,
from 1976-1980 and brings her
knowledge of Latin American
politics and culture to bear on her
work at the JDC.
She will assume the position as
director of Latin American Af-
fairs for the JDC on March 1.
We invite you to attend this in-
teresting meeting. Please call Rae
Bein at the Federation, 921-8810,
for information on the Gold Coast
to South America Mission and the
Dec. 16 meeting.
Happy Chanukah
Blanche & Abe Halpern
...
Jewish National Fund
?TSK^'(Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)8
i '
i
I Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel

SUPPORT THE JNF
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree!
18Trees-
25 Trees -
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300 Trees
1000 Trees-
-Chai
-Cluster
-Double Chai
-Jubilee
-Arbor
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-Grove*
Holiday Greetings
Birthday
Anniversary
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Wedding
Graduation
In Honor
In Memory
Get Well
Good Wishes
New Baby
New Year
Special Occasion
In Gratitude

I
* Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
Ksiablish an Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Kternally with
the Land of Israel
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538-6464



Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday. December 6, 1985
UJA-ISRAEL SUMMIT UJA President
Stanley Horowitz, left, and Alex Grass, na-
tional UJA chairman, center, interviewed
Israel Prime Minister Shimon Peres on the
unique relationship between the UJA-
Federation Campaign and Israel, Operation
Moses and Project Renewal.
PROFESSIONAL YOUNG LEADERSHIP From left,
Joyce Fox, Margie Weil, David LeVine and Adrienne Kahn
chat during a PYLD breakfast held recently at Hemmingway.
PYLD Breakfast Meeting
Set for January 19
Dor L'Dor Plans
The next PYLD breakfast will
be also at Hemmingway
Restaurant on Sunday, Jan. 19, at
10 a.m. It will feature guest
speaker Jack Levine, who will
speak on the topic of "Where do I
come from, Where am I going, a
Jewish Experience." Attendance
at this breakfast is $10 and reser-
vations can be made by calling the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, at 921-8810, and asking
for Debbie Stevens.
Hanukkah Event
Are you ready to share your
energy, talents and experiences
with curious minds? Become a
mentor (melamed) to a student of
the Jewish High School of South
Florida.
Come Join us on Monday, Dec.
9, at 9:30 a.m. at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
2719 Hollywood Blvd. for a
Hanukkah celebration and
Stimulating encounter.
Refreshments will be served.
For reservations call Helene at
921-8810.
Campaign Workshop
Set for December 9
A campaign workshop on
"Futuristic Fundraising" will be
held at the Federation on Monday,
Dec. 9 at 7:30 p.m.
The workshop is specifically
designed for information,
understanding, involvement, and
commitment. The special guest at
the session will be Mikki Futer-
nick, National UJA Campaign
Training Chairman. If you are in-
terested in registering for this
workshop, please contact Beverly
Bachrach or Jan Lederman at
921-8810.
OPENS THIS WED. at 8 PM
LOW PRICE PREVIFW THIS TUES.
at 8 PM ALL SEATS S25.00
BROADWAY BEONS AT
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oncM Md awm0mt t>
GOWER CHAMPION
TUES., DEC. 17 thru SUN. JAN. 5
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TICKFTS ON SUE XT TKATEPI MI fnCf
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lactnmi iii i !! jumi muaa
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5 Star RESORT HOTELS
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DAN TEL AVIV, Tel Aviv
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Book Review
Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
Books Make an Ideal Gift for Hanukkah
-
By WILLIAM WOLLHEIM
Books make wonderful Hanuk-
kah gifts. The books listed here
are recent and notable for their
quality, readability, and variety.
Non-Fiction
The Abandonment of the Jews:
America and the Holocaust,
19&-1945. David Wyman (Pan-
theon, $19.95). An impassioned
and damning indictment of
American inaction during the
Holocaust. Winner of a National
Jewish Book Award.
Begin: The Haunted Prophet.
Eric Silver (Random House,
S17.95). A biography of
Menachem Begin that is honest,
insightful, and readable.
\vut of Many Colors: Pages from
Jewish Life. Israel Shenker
(Doubleday, $19.95). Delightful
short pieces on Jewish life today.
Lovingly written, surprising, and
joyful.
In the land of Israel. Amos Oz
(Random House, $5.95 pap). A
leading Israeli writer examines
the mood of Israel and finds it
troubled and confused.
Jerusalem: Rebirth of a City.
Martin Gilbert (Viking/Penguin,
$25). A protrait in text and
wonderful pictures of Jerusalem
in the 19th century.
fkelfew Jewish Wedding. Anita
Diamant (Summit Books, $16..95).
Just about everything you could
want to know to prepare for a
Jewish wedding, with a focus on
practical matters.
The Sephardic Kosher Kitchen.
Suzy David (Jonathan David,
$14.95). Clearly presented and
authentic recipes drawn from
Bulgarian Sephardic cuisine.
Synagogues of Ewrope: Architec-
JrA. History, and Meaning. A
In-autiful and moving book about
European synagogues, many now
gone, with pictures and informa-
tion on their history and design.
A Treasury of Jewish Quota-
tion*. Joseph L. Baron, ed. (Aron-
son/Scribner, $25). A re-issue of
this compendium of 18,000 Jewish
quotations arranged by subject.
Fiction
Gifts. Isaac Bashevis Singer
(Jewish Publication Society, $30).
Six previously unpublished Singer
short stories in a splendidly
printed and bound slipcased
limited edition.
Davita's Harp. Chaim Potok
(Knopf, $16.95). Potok's newest
novel and possibly his best.
Mnide, Outside. Herman Wouk
fcWt/e, Brown, $19.95). Filled
with Wouk's warmth and humor
nd natural storytelling talent.
Zuckerman Bound. Philip Roth
arrar, Strauss and Giroux,
12.50 he, $9.95 pap). The three
^uckerman novels plus a new
pilogue putting what came
fore into a different and deeper
rspective.
Children's Books
Before There Wat a Before. Ar-
ur David, and Shoshana
askow; illustrated by Amnon
ziger (Adama Books, $8.95).
imaginative retelling of the
reation story. Strikingly il-
ted (All ages).
Gawtf and Jemal: Two Boys of
"vsalem. Brent Ashabranner;
otos by Paul Conklin (Dodd,
$10.95). Two young boys,
* Arab, one Jewish their dai-
ses and the "world of tension,
and misunderstanding" bet-
them. (Ages 10 to 14).
Jk Hanukkah of Great-Uncle
" Myron Levoy; illustrated by
n"a Huff (Jewish Publication
'' $10.98). The story of 6
"ngboy and hispeeial relation-
"V with his elderh great-uncle.
12)
/ Love Hanukkah. Marilyn Hirsh
(Holiday House, $11.95). The
story of Hanukkah and how it is
celebrated today are introduced to
very young readers. (Ages 3 to 8).
In Kindling Flame: The Story of
Hannah Senesh. Linda Atkinson
(Lothrop, Lee and Shepard,
$13.50). A moving biography of a
heroic young woman who died try-
ing to save Jews from the
Holocaust. (Ages 12 and up).
Jonah and the Great Fish. War-
wick Hutton (Atheneum, $12.95).
The story of Jonah retold and ef-
fectively illustrated with rich
watercolor paintings. (Ages 4 to
8).
Joseph and Anna's Time Cap-
sule: A Legacy from Old Jewish
Prague. Chaya Burstein; il-
lustrated by Nancy Edwards
Calder. (Summit Books, $8.95).
Show how a Jewish brother and
sister lived in 19th-century
Prague and how today's children
can make a time capsule of their
own lives. The color pictures are
beautifully printed. (Ages 8 to 12).
jaLlJVI
REBIRTH OF A CITY
MARTIN GILBERT
.."
The Junior Jewish En-
cyclopedia. Naomi Ben-Aaher and
Hayim Leaf, eds. (Shengold,
$19.95). A revised and updated
edition of this reference book on
all aspects of Jewish life, history,
and religon. (Ages 10 and up).
The Odd Potato: A Chanukah
Story. Eileen Bluestone Sherman;
illustrated by Katherine Janus
Kahn (Kar-Ben Copies, $9.95 he,
$1,95 pap). Two children must face
their first Hanukkah celebration
alxme after the death of their
mother. (Ages 6 to 10).
9&9SQS&XC
Cover Photo
The cover photo features Ron
Zuri and Kim Glazer, both of
whom are in the first grade
of Temple So lei's Religious
School.
whefe shopping Is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Store* wtth
Fresh Danish Bakeriss Only.
Deluxe
Gourmet
Fruit Cake Bar
$999
12-oz: w
** mm
Available at PubHx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Pie
$169
each

Available at AH Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Fruit Stollen.................. $239
Plain
Mini Donuts...................5? 99*
Banana
Bran Muffins..............6 ** *
Quantity .-
Rights Reserved Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Deluxe
Fruit Cake
Ring
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Gingerbread houses are available to be ordered now.
Display as a centerpiece for the entire holiday season.
$15.95
Order Now! German Lebkucken (Honey Cake) in an
assortment of package* is available.
The Urn* for family gatherings and parties is setting into fuN
swing. Pick up a box of delicious, fast frozen, bake and
serve bors'd oeuvres for your gathering. We now have two
sizes from which to choose. (AvaHabte in Our Fresh Danish
Bakery Department Only)
SO-ct pkg...........................................................$11.95
100-ct pkg................------------------..............----$19.05
Plain or Raisin
Bagels........................6 for 99*
An Italian Treat
Cannolior
Sfogliatelli.....................^h 79*
Deluxe
Fruit Cake Ring............2M900
Pfeffernuesse
Cookies......................... p?g2 *129
Prices Effective
Decen.tar5ttiru11.1985.
I^ISi^S
i


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
Soviet Jewry Update
Geneva Summit
Less Than Two Lines Devoted to
Human Rights in Joint Statement
By TAMAR LEVY
And EDWIN EYTAN
GENEVA (JTA) The United
States and the Soviet Union
issued a joint statement at the end
of a tw President Reagan and Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev which
contained a one-and-a-half line
reference to human rights and, by
implication, Jewish emigration.
The statement said that the two
leaders "agreed on the impor-
tance of resolving humanitarian
cases in the spirit of cooperation."
American sources here said
Reagan and other members of the
American delegation raised this
subject on several occasions.
However Secretary of State
George Shultz and other uniden-
tified American officials refused
to supply the slightest details on
the human rights issue, causing
speculation that the Soviets must
have been highly sensitive to this
subject.
The only public mention of the
issue of Soviet Jewry was during
an imprompty 45-minute face-to-
face exchange between the Rev.
Jesse Jackson and Gorbachev.
The militant civil rights leader,
who also addressed Gorbachev on
a number of other subjects, press-
ed the reluctant Kremlin chief on
the Soviet Jewry issue. Gorbachev
responded by noting that "Jews
are part of the Soviet people,"
that they "are fine people ...
very talented people" and that
"the so-called problem of Jews in
the Soviet Union does not exist."
Five Jewish Activists
Arrested at Summit Talks
Leaders of a number of national
Jewish organizations in the U.S.
praised Jackson for his appeal to
Gorbachev and criticized the
Soviet leader for obfuscation,
evasiveness and deception.
The joint U.S.-USSR statement
also said that the two countries
recognized "that exchanges of
view on regional issues on the ex-
pert level have proven useful" and
"agreed to continue such ex-
changes on a regular basis."
Shultz later said that these
meetings will be at expert level
but also at the level of the two
countries' Foreign Ministers.
Meetings between the Secretary
of State and the Soviet Foreign
Minister are provided for by the
joint statement. Shultz and Soviet
Foreign Minister Edouard
Shevardnadze are expected to
hold regular meetings in the
future.
umtcwm
SUHSMX. mo
HOSSeVSMSON MO
HL "CAT*
>*" m*
fSTHfn GORDON
t*. ness.
ELASelPrTTtU
A Plea for Soviet Jews
Jewish Federation of South Broward
J71SMrmy>oilHoussrS MMwj"0rt on. Mkhmll M. Oorbechev
c/o Anetoly Dobrynln
Embaaey of the USSR
1125 Uth streetj m
Waehlngton. DC 20036
Dear Secretery Oorbechevi
The world looks forward to tha forthcoming Mating you
Mill hava In Geneve ulth President Ronald Reagan. Ha
wish for, end believe it le poeelble to etteln
diminution of the area race, end e sore peeceful world
for the sake of aeneretlone to coea.
There is eleo e eettsr of extreas importance we would
like to bring to your attention. Me cannot Ignore
whet we believe ie the tenuous situation of our Jewieh
brethren in the Soviet Union. We had hoped when you
essuaed your pressnt leadership role that there would
be a slgnlflcent change. Emigration, whether baaed on
family reunification or repatriation, raaelns at e
virtual standstill. The hareeesant end imprisonment
of Jews sseklng to study or to teach Hebrew heve
become increeslngly frequent. We elso perceive an
upsurge of enti-Sealtlsm in the Soviet media end in
institutions of learning.
PMUPA LtVWI MO
eoAno on ossTcrone
ill
MrmnMbvHO
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I MO
smart Conwi
tamsl Car*
Crwe.MO
JwfeaKefnWf^
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'SSSSSS
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Om*n*t+ ODS
taSWrlM
By TAMAR LEVY
And EDWIN EYTAN
GENEVA (JTA) Five Jewish
activists were arrested during the
summit for staging a sit-in at the
office of Aeroflot, the Soviet
airline, were later ordered
freed by a Swiss magistrate.
They had been charged with
criminal trespass and damage to
property. But the magistrate ap-
pointed to examine the case in a
pre-trial hearing decided there
was "no case" for the five to
answer. Although he ordered
their immediate release, they
were kept in custody pending an
appeal by the police against the
court decision.
Soviet representatives did not
press the charges, apparently to
avoid additional publicity. The five
who spent the night in Geneva's
modern Champs Dollon prison,
where, according to Swiss of-
ficials, they were provided with
kosher food.
The five are Rabbi Avi Weiss of
Riverdale, N.Y., chairman of the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry; Moshe Ronen, president of
the North American Jewish Stu-
dent Network; David Makovsky,
chairman of the World Union of
Jewish Students; Steve Feuers-
tein, national coordinator of the
Student Zionist Council; and
Yosef Mendelevich, a former
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Cons-
cience who presently lives in
Israel.
Mendelevich who, according to
some reports led the sit-in, served
11 years in a Soviet prison. He
was one of the accused in the 1970
Leningrad plane hijack. He and
the others sat on the floor of the
Aeroflot office under a banner
Visiting 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 t j
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Don't be Jews of silence. Con-
tact your brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.

I
calling for freedom for Soviet
Jews. They spread handbills urg-
ing the release of another long-
term Jewish prisoner, Anatoly
Sharansky.
During the sit-in, prayers were
chanted along with the Russian
word for freedom, svoboda, a
word Reagan claimed recently did
not exist in the Soviet vocabulary.
Weiss blew a shofar.
Many more Jewish activists
from uie U.S., Israel and other j
countries, including former
prisoners like Mendelevich, con-
tinued' to protest the treatment of
Soviet Jews despite a Swiss ban
on public demonstrations during
the summit meeting. They heckled
Soviet speakers at press con-
ferences, distributed leaflets and
petitions and attempted, unsuc-
cessfully, to present letters to
Gorbachev and to his wife, Raisa.
Avital Sharansky tried to hand
a letter to Raisa Gorbachev asking
for her husband's release and the
right of all Soviet Jews to
emigrate. She appealed to her as
"one woman to another" to in-
tercede on behalf of Anatoly
Sharansky.
Meanwhile, the Union of Coun-
cils for Soviet Jewry of
Washington, D.C., which opened a
temporary office here for the
duration of the summit, sent its
own appeal to Reagan and Gor-
bachev not to avoid dealing with
the issue of Jewish emigration
from the USSR.
According to some observers,
the pressure and heckling by
Jewish activists became so intense
that Soviet officials were forced to
limit attendance at press con-
ferences despite their desire for
maximum media coverage.
Caa.MC
While the world looks forwerd to the Oeneve summit
meeting, this state of affaire has led to mistrust.
sspeclelly in tha United States Congress, which suet
spprovs new egreaaents. For humanity's expsctetlons
to be realised, any doubts about Soviet compliance
with international obligations sust be dispelled.
The summit masting provides sn opportunity to reveres
this situation. Only you can restore public
confidence concerning future egreaaents. This is an
opportunity for the peoples of the Soviet Onion end
your leedershlp, to achieve your stated goals of
peece, security end well-being. The elimination of
tensions in the world will help you achieve those
objectives. An historic concern for- our people,
wherever they are, will remain a similsr objsctiva for
us to pursue.
With reepect. we remain.
Sincerely. .-^
jrVeeident of Federation Executive Dlrec
Director A
Neither Shultz nor Gorbachev,
who gave a press conference
before leaving for Moscow via
Prague, would be more specidifc
on the discussions on regional pro-
blems. It is believed that the Mid-
dle East was discussed after the
subject was raised by the Soviets, i
The joint statement also said the
two leaders intend to work to
"enhance the effectiveness of the
treaty (on non-proliferation) inter
alia by enlarging its member-
ship." It is believed that the two
parties want to curb the amoung
of nuclear weapons of countires
which have not signed the non-
proliferation agreement. The joint
statement also stressed the need
"to promote the strengthening of
the International Atomic Energy
Agency and to support the
Agency's activities."
(Editor's Note): The above letter was delivered to the Soviet Em-
bassy by Dr. Said Singer, president of the Federation, and Sum-
mer G. Kaye, executive director of the Federation, during the 54th
General Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations, which
was held last month in Washington.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAj., ,
Medicare Participating; Memorial
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ, M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
Third Pan American Convention
WORLD UNION OF GENERAL ZIONISTS
SUNDAY, DEC. 15 through TUESDAY, DEC. 17
Diplomat Hotel, Hollywood, Fla.
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED TO THESE OPEN SESSIONS:
Sunday, Dec. 15 at 8 PM
SPEAKERS:
Leon Dulzin
Chairman, Jewish Agency-World Zionist Organization
Alleck Resnick
Pres., Zionist Organization of America
Jacques Torczyner
Pres., World Union of General Zionists
SPECIAL QUEST SPEAKER:
Yitzhak Modal
Finance Minister of Israel
See the Hanukah Torch, Lighted in Modi'lm, Israel
Brought to the Convention by Masada Zionist Youth
Monday, Dec. 16 at 8 PM Kosher Dinner
SPEAKERS:
Senator Paula Hawkins of Florida
and
Dr. Juan Carlos Pugliese
President of the Parliament of Argentina
ZOA Members: $35 Non-members: $50
Tuesday, Dec. 17 at 12 Noon Kosher Luncheon
SPEAKER:
Meir Rosenne
Ambassador of Israel to the U.S. >
ZOA Members: $15 Non-members: $25
For further information, call (305) 566-0402
*


rael Bonds Notebook
Friday, December 6, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
lie Hillcrest Community and
prest B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
_ will honor Harvey H. and
Hie Fell Sunday evening, Dec.
at 6 p.m. in the Hillcrest Coun-
IClub.
lie Fells are being honored for
^r leadership and outstanding
ticipation in Jewish communal
iirs, and for their earnest
Sication and loyal devotion and
fe for others.
rhey will be presented with the
tstigious Israel Bonds Heritage
tard.
the guest speaker will be Hy
Uus, producer, director of the
usalem Theatre.
^o-chairmen for the event are
eph Bloom, Bernard Busch,
uart Gould, Ben Hiblum, Morris
srtz, Sam Kotler, Alfred
f-onovet, Bernard Mirochnick,
\n Mock, Joseph Raymond and
arry Smallberg.
attendees are required to pur-
lase a minimum $2,000 Israel
Jmd.
|For reservations, which must be
ade by Dec. 9, please call
feO-9820.
[Colony Point B'nai B'rith Unit
Jo. 5291 will hold a Salute To
ferael Breakfast in the Clubhouse,
Il500 Colony Point Drive in Pem-
Iroke Pines, Sunday morning,
Jec. 22, at 10 a.m.
Irving Goldstein, a caring and
eloved member of the communi-
ty, who has been earning their
atitude for many years, will be
presented with the prestigious
Israel Freedom Award.
Eddie Schaffer, a well-known
Ipopular entertainer, will spark the
| morning's festivities.
Refreshments will be served,
land all are welcome., Qo-
[chairperaons"4r.Abe Brondsky,
Tack Pitchman and Dr. William
[Zenvener. The event is sponsored
[by the Colony Point Israel Bond
Harvey and Birdie Fell
Committee.
Parker Dorado will hold a Night
for Israel in their Social Room at
3180 S. Ocean Drive in Hallandale
on Sunday evening, Dec. 8, at 8
p.m.
Because of her understanding
and response to Israel's economic
needs, Lily R. Brauer has been
selected as to honoree, and will be
presented with the prestigious
Israel Bonds Scroll of honor.
Eddie Schaffer will entertain
and spark the evening's
festivities.
Refreshments will be served
and everyone is welcome. Mary
Liebman and Norman Lappin are
co-chairpersons. The event is
sponsored by the Parker Dorado
Israel Bonds Committee.
For his understanding and
response to Israel's needs, David
Sklar has been designated South
Broward Israel Bonds campaign
chairman. He has served as a
dedicated and self-sacrificing
leader for all Jewish causes.
In New York, he was president
'
Hanukkah Trivia Game
(Editor'8 Note: The answers to the Hanukkah Trivia Game ap-
pear on Page 11.)
1. What does Hanukkah mean?
2. By what two English names is it known? Why?
3. In what Hebrew month does it fall? On what day?
4. How long does Hanukkah last?
5. What historical event does it commemorate?
6. Approximately how long ago did the Maccabean struggle
take place?
7. What special ceremony is observed in the home during
Hanukkah? What is Hanukkah gelt?
8. How many lights are lit throughout the festival?
9. By what name is the candle used to light the others called?
10. What hymn is chanted after candles are lit?
11. What is the traditional origin for the kindling of the candles
for eight days?
12. Name one special game children play.
13. Describe the "dreidel" or trendel.
14. What Hebrew letters are inscribed on the four sides of the
"dreidel"?
15. What do the Hebrew letters represent? What does the
Hebrew "Nes Gadol Hayab Sham" mean?
16. What special dish is served during Hanukkah week?
17. Who were the Hellenists? Who were the Hassidim?
18. Who was the king of the Syrians? By what other name was
he known?
19. What did Antiochus command?
20. Who were among the first Jewish leaders to rebel?
21. In what community did the revolt break out?
22. Name the five sons of Mattathias.
23. What mother displayed unusual courage and self-sacrifice in
this struggle?
24. What was the battle cry of Mattathias?
25. Who became the leader after his death?
26. Explain the word Maccabee. By what other name are the
Maccabees known?
27. Where was the decisive battle fought between Jewish forces
and Syrians?
28: What was Judah's first act when his army recaptured
Jerusalem and the Temple?
29. What special significance does Hanukkah have for us today?
How can we show a Hanukkah spirit today
of the Burnside Jewish Center,
vice president of the Hebrew
Home for the Aged in Riverdale,
chairman of Yeshiva Torah
Emunah, and secretary for the
Bronx Division of the UJA. He
also served with distinction as a
member of the New York State
Board of Governors for State of
Israel Bonds.
In Hollywood, Sklar is a
member of the Hallandale Jewish
Center, and immediate past presi-
dent of King David Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. He is currently chairman
of Bar-Ilan University.
Renee and Martin Harnick,
chairmen, and Judge Joseph
Deutsch, co-chairman, have an-
nounced a Hanukkah Salute to
Israel party at Parker Plaza, 2030
S. Ocean Drive in Hallandale,
Tuesday evening, Dec. 10, 8 p.m.
in the Gold Room.
The residents of Parker Plaza,
recipients of the prestigious State
of Israel Scroll of Honor, will be
honored for their devotion and
support of the State of Israel and
Israel Bond drives. The special
guest speaker will be the well
known comedian Emil Cohen. The
event is sponsored by the Parker
Plaza Israel Bond Committee.
Women's Perspective
The Women's Division Awareness Seminars have started off on
a very positive note. More than 125 women attended the Metro
Central's First Seminar at Orangebrook Country Club where Dr.
Tamara Cohen spoke on "Sex and the Huppah."
We now know that when G-d made man he wasn't entirely
satisfied with the situation and for that reason tried to improve it
by making woman. We are here not to follow man, but to help him
in anyway he or we want.
Dr. Cohen recommended reading "Jewish and Female" by
Susan Weidman Schneider, who will be a guest speaker at the
Dec. 9 Women's Division program. Her topic will be "Jewish and
Female."
The Jewish Woman, the Jewish Mother, has become the
stereotype of all stereotypes in present-day American Literature.
What is it about the Jewish female that has made her become
satirized and the butt of many jokes and remarks, such as in Port-
noy's Complaint. It harps back to a misunderstanding that may
not be clearly perceived by those outside the cultural aspect of the
Jewish community. Some women do carry it a little too far, some
smother their children and some use it for their own gains. But
the fact still remains that for the Jewish Woman love is the cen-
tral theme. It is she who teaches the next generation the ethics
and morals of our people. It is she who teaches the next genera-
tion what it means to be Jewish and most important it is she who
teaches the next generation that they must Remain Jewish. So in
spite of the stereotypes and the jokes, that quality that we call the
Jewish Woman is something fine and good and will insure the sur-
vival of our people.
Upcoming Programs:
Dec. 9 Metro Central Orangebrook Country Club, speaker
Susan Weidman Schneider on "Jewish and Female."
Dec. 10 Metro West home of Lila Zedeck, speaker Susan
Weidman Schneider on "Jewish and Female."
Dec. 11 Beach Campaign Chairpeople Breakfast meeting,
10 a.m. at the Federation.
Dec. 16 Metro Central Orangebrook Country Club.
Speaker Jerome Gleekel on "Will Our Children Celebrate Hanuk-
kah in the Future."
Dec. 17 Metro West Home of Merle Lundy, speaker
Jerome Gleekel on "Will our Children Celebrate Hanukkah in the
Future."
Dec. 17 Executive Board Meeting Women's Division at
Federation.
Dec. 18 Hillcrest Training Session 9:30 a.m. Hillcrest Coun-
try Club.
Dec. 19 Women's Division Board Meeting.
B & P 6:30 p.m. Every first Thursday at Federation Sub-
committees and Steering Committee.
B & P Every third Thursday at Federation.
Don't forget the big event on Feb. 19 at the Diplomat Hotel
Marvin Kalb guest speaker.
You've
Got What
ItGtf
i \i
+ | + t


+ 1 + +
T3KGS .P.
(And You May Not Even Know It)
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time.
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
D
ouglas
Gardens
Thrift Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 N.W. 27th Ave. Miami
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallandale
A division of the Miimi
Hospital tor the Aged at
Dmfias Gartens


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
Temple Update
Levi Yitzchok
Lubavitch
The Sixth Annual South
Florida Hassidic Festival will be
held Thursday, Dec. 12, at 7:30
p.m. at Hollywood's Young Circle
Band Shell, located on Federal
Highway and Hollywood
Boulevard.
Included in the festivities will be
the kindling of a Giant Menorah,
the increasingly popular delega-
tion of authentic Hassidic
dancers, and a live musical band
playing a combination of old-time
traditional favorites as well as
contemporary Israeli music.
Every boy and girl will receive a
free dreidel (Hannukah top) and
the traditional Hannukah "Gelt"
(money). A surprise main attrac-
tion will also be featured. Hun-
dreds of prizes will be given to the
estimated 3,000 people expected
to attend.
This year's program will also
feature local, state and national
dignitaries who will take part in
the evening's ceremonies. A star
performer of the Miami Dolphins
will also be on hand.
Coordinating the Festival is
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus. "The
evening annually attracts Jews
from all walks of life many who
never even attend a Synagogue
service. The feeling of unity
generated at the Festival is uni-
que a celebration of the soul
that is ignited with the beautiful
spirit of the holiday," he said.
The holiday of Hannukah begins
this year on Saturday, Dec. 7, at
nightfall. It culminates the even-
ing of Sunday, Dec. 15. The eight-
day holiday commemorates the
victory of the outnumbered
Jewish people against the heavily
favored Assyrian armies. It also
marked the return and restoration
of the Holy Temple in Jerusalem
to the Jews, after being defiled by
the enemy.
The South Florida Hannukah
Festival has become Florida's
largest public celebration of Han-
nukah. This year it is jointly spon-
sored by: Chabad of South
Broward, Congregation Levi
Yitzchok-Lubavitch, and Free
Hebrew for Juniors. For further
information abaout the Festival
and/or to receive a free detailed
brochure on the history, laws and
customs of Hannukah, please
phone 458-1877.
The congregation also is pro-
viding a Candle Lighting brochure
and guide which focuses on the
3,700-year-old Jewish tradition.
Anyone interested in obtaining
a free brochure can call Levi Yitz-
chok Lubavitch at 458-1877, or
write to: Candle Lighting Guide,
Congregation Levi Yitzchok
Lubavitch, 1295 E. Hallandale
Beach Blvd., Hallandale, Fla.
33009.
Hallandale Jewish
Center
Hallandale Jewish Center's an-
nual, traditional Hanukkah Party,
celebrating the observance of one
of the happiest minor holidays in
the Jewish calendar, will be held
at the synagogue (416 N.E. 8
Ave.) at 6 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 8.
This party is sponsored by the
congregation and jointly arranged
and conducted by Men's Club and
Sisterhood.
Welcoming congregants in the
auditorium will be Temple Presi-
dent Jack Spiegel, Sisterhood
President Rose Azerrad and
Men's Club President Louis
Tempelman, who will be introduc-
ed by Chairman Edwin Ginsburg.
HJC's spiritual leader, Dr. Carl
Klein, rabbi, will deliver a Hanuk-
kah message after which the time-
honored lighting of the candles
will be conducted by Rose Azerrad
of Sisterhood and Louis
Tempelman of Men's Club, with
liturgical musk by the cantor, ac-
companied by Choir Director Alan
Chester on the piano. Concluding
the service in the sanctuary, Rab-
bi Klein will distribute the tradi-
tional "Hanukkah Gelt" to all
children present.
Immediately following the
rabbi's benediction, the con-
gregants will proceed to the Social
Hall where Cc-Chairmen Nathan
Bolasny and his assistants will
have prepared a bountiful feast of
snacks, drinks, and hot "latkes."
Music and dancing throughout the
dining period will complete the
usually happy and spiritual
evening.
Reservations for tables of 10
will be honored and can be made
by calling the Temple office at
454-9100. All Congregants and
friends are welcome (to the limit
of the Social Hall). Donation is $5
per person. No tickets will be sold
at the door so make your reserva-
tions and purchase your tickets
early.
Temple Beth Ahm
On Dec. 6, Sabbath Services are
at 8 p.m. with Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek officiating and Cantor
Stuart Kanas chanting the
liturgy. Included in our services
will be Family Services when all
our Religious School students par-
ticipate. Sabbath morning ser-
vices are at 8:45 a.m. There is a
daily minyan at 8 a.m.
On Dec. 13, there will be a
Hanukkah Seder at 6 p.m. Dona-
tion will be $10.50 for adults,
$3.50 for children under 5 and $7
for children over 5. At 8 p.m.
there will be Sabbath Services
with Rabbi Avraham Kapnek of-
ficiating and Cantor Stuart Kanas
chanting the liturgy. Sabbath
morning services are at 8:45 a.m.
with Junior Congregation at 10
a.m.
Temple Beth Ahm will be hav-
ing a Winter Camp from Dec.
23-Jan. 3. For further informa-
tion please call Ellin Heilig at
431-5100 or 431-5118.
Registration is now being ac-
cepted for the January session of
Parents and Tots. This is for
children ages 15 months to 30
months.
Our Transition class will begin
in January. This is for children
who are toilet trained and are not
quite ready for a five-day-a-week
program. Classes will be held on
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday
9 a.m.-noon. For further informa-
tion call Ellin Heilig at 431-5100
or 431-5118.
Temple Beth El
The Second Annual Ballin Lec-
ture will be presented at Shabbat
Services on Friday, Dec. 6 at 8
p.m. Wolf Blitzer, Washington
Bureau Chief of the Jerusalem
Post, the only English language
newspaper in Israel, will be the
speaker.
Blitzer has met with top
American, Israeli and Arab
leaders. He accompanied Presi-
dent Carter to Egypt and Israel
during the final rounds of negotia-
tions which led to the signing of
the peace treaty. He is the author
of "Between Washington and
Jerusalem: A Reporter's
Notebook." Blitzer's books will be
available after the lecture for
autographing. This cultural event
is made possible by the generosity
of Louis and Betty Ballin and is
open to the public.
The Temple Beth El Sunday
Breakfast Meeting will be held on
Dec. 8, at 9:30 a.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple, 1351
S. 14th Ave.
Rabbi Steven Abrams, guest
speaker, will lecture on "The New
Jewish Spirit", the Revitalization
Movement in the American
Jewish Community.
Rabbi Abrams is the new plann-
ing director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward. He comes
to Florida from Congregation
B'nai Sholom in Newington,
Conn.
Donation of $1.50 for the
breakfast is payable at the door.
The public is invited.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El Luncheon Meeting will be held
on Tuesday, Dec. 10, at noon, in
the Tobin Auditorium of the Tem-
ple, 1351 S. 14th Ave.
A unique entertainment ex-
perience and international pro-
gram offering infinite variety will
be presented. Johnny Violin is a
master of the violin from the
classical and wild Hungarian gyp-
sy music to Israeli Horas and
popular varieties. He has been
called the "master of living
sound," and has distinguished
himself on all the continents as a
violinist and conductor.
Singer Lisa Di Milo who just
closed a four-week engagement at
the El Doraldo Hotel in Reno will
also perform. Her theatrical
credits read like a Who's Who in
show business. Bob Hope and
Sammy Davis, Jr., are among the
many great stars who request her
services for their shows.
Together Lisa Di Milo and her
husband, Johnny Violin offer a
fantastic, dynamic, and exciting
program.
Deadline for reservations Fri-
day, Dec. 6. Please call Anna
Wolfe, 927-0876, Judith Beckler,
929-6442, Temple Office,
920-8225 944-7773.
The Brotherhood and Chaverim
of Temple Beth El are co-
sponsoring the Annual Hanukkah
Dinner, Friday, Dec. 13, at 6:30
p.m., in the Tobin Auditorium of
the Temple, 1351 S. 14th Ave.
This will be a family affair and
children of all ages are welcome.
Prior to the dinner, the blessing of
the Hanukkah Tapers on the
Menorah on the front lawn of the
Temple will be held.
A complete sit-down dinner of
stuffed cabbage or chicken will be
served at $10 per person. The
children's meal of hamburgers
and hot dogs will cost $5. Reserva-
tions can be made through the
Brotherhood or Chaverim. Please
call 920-8225 or 944-7773. Reser-
vations must be accompanied with
a check no later than Friday, Dec.
6.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El rummage and white elephant
sale will be held on Thursday, Dec.
19, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 1351
S. 14th Ave.
A complete line of men's and
women's clothing in all sizes will
be available, including large and
small sizes for men. Men's shirts
will be 50 cents. Men's jackets -
$5. Men's suits $7.50. Men's
slacks $2.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekday services are held at
7:30 a.m. and for mincha-maariv
schedule, please call Rabbi Alber-
to Cohen, 981-6113.
Beth Shalom's Library Fund
Chairman, Jae Ruderman, will
hold a Book Fair in the school
library, Dec. 2-6. Books will be on
sale for all ages and any occasion.
Browsers welcome. For more
details, call Mrs. Ruderman,
961-1478, or school, 966-2200.
Merchandise is needed for Beth
Shalom's Academy Bargain Shop,
located at 3221 N.W. 75 Terrace
in Davie. Please donate your
good, used clothing, appliances,
toys and furniture to the shop.
For information and pick up, call
Ron Calm, 966-2200. Store hours:
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m. through
6 p.m.; Saturday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Beth Shalom Academy's
Parents Association, presided
over by Ellen Greenspoon,
presented their third annual lun-
cheon fashion show earlier this
year in the Temple Beth Shalom
Ballroom, students at the Beth
Shalom Academy, whose art work
decorated Neiman Marcus of Bal
Harbour's fashion show's runway,
participated. Fifty-five children
modeled with the professionals
whose gorgeous garb highlighted
the afternoon that raised funds
for supplementary and
multimedia equipment for Beth
Shalom Academy.
This entire event was made
possible by the efforts of the co-
chairpersons, Elane Glasser and
Geri Riskin. These two hard
working, creative women were
helped by many active committee
members and chairpersons. The
following women gave their time
and energies to chair the commit-
tees that helped make "What a
Wonderful World", Beth Shalom
Academy Parents Association's
Luncheon such a success:
Chairpersons: Elaine Glasser and
Geri Riskin; Patron Chairper-
sons: Joan Esterson and Peggy
Goldberg; Hostess Chairpersons:
Edith Newman abnd Rebeca
Sobie; Tickets Chairpersons: Lyn-
da Farber and Shirley Gottlieb;
Decoration Chairpersons: Ileen
and Judy Cotler; Door Prize
Chairperson: Caren Ketover; Raf-
fle Chairperson: Barbara
Kopelman and Publicity Chairper-
son: Mara Gober.
Temple Israel
Of Miramar
Friday evening services on Dec.
6 will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy. Representatives
of ORT will be the special guests
at the service and will co-sponsar
the Oneg Shabbat with
Sisterhood.
Sabbath morning services will
begin at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski of-
ficiating. Joseph Feller will chant
Haftorah.
The Temple Board will meet
Tuesday evening, Dec. 10, at 8
p.m. at the Temple.
Minyan takes place every morn-
ing at 8:45 a.m.
The Hyman Drooker Religious
School will have a Hanukkah Par-
ty on Thursday, Dec. 12, during
its regular school session, with a
Hanukkah play and traditional
foods of latkes and apple sauce.
There will be a Men's Club Din-
ner meeting on Thursday evening,
Dec. 12, at 7:30 p.m. A reporter
from a local newspaper will speak
on "Behind the Scenes" pf
newspaper reporting. Dinner will
be served.
Tickets for upcoming events are
now on sale at the Temple office:
New Year's Eve Party, Dec. 31;
Sisterhood International Lun-
cheon, Jan. 8.
Temple Israel
Of Miramar
Friday evening services on Dec.
13 will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy. Students of the
Aleph Class of the Hyman
Drooker Religious School will be
consecrated into the study of
Torah during this service and each
will receive a Siddur. They are:
Sabrina Bensimon, Alison Crespi,
Ian Dawson, Adam LaCapra,
Tommy Mark, Cory Roth,
Jonathan Shaw, Scott Sobol, and
Sean Webb. Cantor Wichelewski
and the Temple Israel Choir will
Candle Lighting Time
Dec. 6 5:09 p.m.
Dec. 13 5:10 p.m.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Coagregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:66 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m.. Saturday evening, 7:80 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:80 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday. ,
Yoeag 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
i Jewish CeaUr 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 am.
Tesaple Bath flhalasa 1400 N. 46th Aw., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Tesapie Bath Ahai 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services dairy 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitsvah, Judaica High School.
Teas* Ianai of Mirasaai 6920 SW 86th 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-8.
r9** Siaai 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 am. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
REFORM
Tsamaia Bath Bl 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 9204226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
'?"ale Bath Esaet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium, 2261 Universi-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pines: 481-3638. Rabbi Bennett Graenapoo. Sabbath services,
8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergartan10.
Teaaale Sale! 6100 Sheridan St, Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi Robert P. Fraxin
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath momuw. 10:30 o'clock Religious school: Pre-
school-12.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shale 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-8600. Rabbi Elliot
Skideli. Sabbath sarvicaa. 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindargarUo-8.
aaiueu ___......_____. ___.____. ^^


nt special Hanukkah songs
rk the Festival of Lights. A
! Oneg Shabbat will follow.
bbath morning services wil
at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
and Cantor Wichelewski of-
ing. Assistant Gabbai, Lou
i, will chant the Haftorah.
ere will be a special Sunday
ng of Sisterhood on the mor-
>f Dec. 15. Hanukkah will be
red.
Iquiries regarding Temple
nbership, religious school, ser-
b, and Temple activities are in-
Please call 961-1700 for
Irmation.
jmple Sinai
riday evening services on Dec.
[begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
chard J. Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
ay morning services begin
a.m. in the main sanctuary.
10 a.m., an alternative service
ill take place in the Louis Zinn
jiapel. Rabbi Margolis will lead
le group in song, study, quiet
[editation and shabbat joy.
(Saturday evening, Dec. 7, the
Vst candle for Hanukkah will be
Sunday morning, Dec. 8, at 10
m., the Paul B. Anton Religious
hool will hold its Hanukkah
ssembly and Brunch for all
udents and parents. Sunday
ening, at 6 p.m., Temple Sinai
hold its First Annual Con-
national Hanukkah dinner. A
kosher dinner will be served,
e dinner for Adults will cost
2 each and children under 10
;irs of age will cost $10 each,
e dinner will be held in the
aber Karp Hall, and reserva-
ions are by check only.
Friday, Dec. 13 at 6 p.m., the
Religious School will hold its mon-
thly Sabbath dinner and service.
Prior to the dinner, families will
light the seventh Hanukkah can-
dle. The festive spirit of the holi-
day will prevail with each family
lighting their own Menorah.
Hanukkah songs and playing
J^lreidel will enhance the evening.
Every child will be presented with
a Hanukkah gift from the temple.
Shabbath services will take place
at 8 p.m. with Rabbi Margolis and
Cantor Alexandrovich. Saturday
morning services will begin at
8:45 a.m. and all are welcome.
Daily minyan services take
place at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
The Sisterhood will hold a fun
and health holiday at the Regency
Spa in Bal Harbour from Dec.
15-18.
Alexandrovich will present his se-
cond concert at Temple Sinai.
Cantor Alexandrovich will per-
form operatic arias, songs in Yid-
l dish and other languages. Also on
t the program will be a professional
soprano and a pianist will accom-
pany the performers. Chairmen
for the concert are Bertha Widlitz
and Joseph Kleiman. Tickets are
available both at the Temple office
and the boutique.
Temple Solel
Family night Shabbat worship
service will begin at 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, Dec. 6. Rabbi Robert P.
Frazin will conduct the worship
service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
service.
The Oneg Shabbat following the
service will be hosted by Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Fabric in honor of
their children Brent and Briana
Fabric.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, Dec. 7. During this ser-
vice, Brent Ehren Fabric and
Briana Merice Fabric, children of
Robert and BJ Fabric, will be call-
ed to the Torah to become B'nai
Mitzvah.
Brent is in the 8th grade at
University School and in the 8th
grade of the Abe and Grace Dur-
bin School of Living Judaism.
Briana is in the 7th grade at
University School and in the 7th
grade of the Abe and Grace Dur-
bin School of Living Judaism.
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
will hold its annual Hanukkah
family dinner at the Temple on
Sunday, Dec. 8 at 5:30 p.m.
Chairpersons for the evening are
Lois Mickelson and Sally Weiss.
For further information, please
call the Temple office at 989-0205.
Young Israel
Young Israel of Hollywood-Ft.
Lauderdale will honor Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Rubenfeld at the
Fourth Annual Dinner at Beth
Torah in North Miami Beach. An
ad-journal is being prepared to be
distributed at the dinner.
If you are interested in taking
out an ad in the journal, please
contact the synagogue office at
966-7877.
WPBT Presents
Hanukkah Shows
To commemorate the ancient
holiday of Hanukkah,
WPBT/Channel 2 is presenting
eight inspirational shorts beginn-
ing on Dec. 7, the first night of
Hanukkah.
The eight presentations, airing
each night, Dec. 7-13 at 7:55 p.m.,
include:
* The History and Meaning of
Hanukkah (The Lights)
* HanukkahCelebratedih^bjig
(Inspiration)
* The Ritual and Meaning of the
Menorah (Freedom)
* Traditional Hanukkah Food
(Tradition)
* Hanukkah Celebrated in Song
(Unity)
* A Hanukkah Story by Isaac
Bashevis Singer (Miracles)
* Hanukkah Games The
Dreidel (Joy)
* The Meaning of Hanukkah
(Legacy)
The Hanukkah stories feature
the character "Yacov" played by
local actor Paul Winick. Melissa
Flores takes the part of Yacov's
wife and Rabbi Solomon Schiff of
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and Miles Bunder
from the Central Agency for
Jewish Education also appear in
two of the segments.
These WPBT presentations
were produced by Samantha Klein
and directed bv Alan Levy.
Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood___Page 11
Answers to Hanukkah Trivia Game
1. Dedication.
2. Feast of Lights because of
the candles we light; Feast of
Dedication because the Temple
was dedicated once more the wor-
ship of G-d.
3. KIslev, on the the 25th day.
4. Eight days.
5. Successful sruggle for
religious liberty carried on by
Israelites against the Syrian
Greeks.
6. About 2,100 years ago.
7. Kindling of Hanukkah
Menorah. Hanukkah "gelt" is the
custom of giving coins to the
children. It may be the exchange
of gifts.
8. One on the first night and an
additional one each night until the
last night, when eight candles are
lit.
9. Shamash (the one who serves
the others by lighting them).
10. Rock of Ages.
11. A miracle is said to have oc-
curred during the rededication of
the Temple. A cruse of oil contain-
ing sufficient oil for one day was
found. By a miracle it lasted for
eight days, the time required to
prepare fresh undefiled oil.
12. Dreidel or Trendel.
13. It is a toy similar to a spinn-
ing top. It has four sides.
14. Nun, gimmel, hey, shin.
15. These four letters are the in-
itial letters of four Hebrew words
4
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16. Latkes (pancakes).
17. The Hellenists were those
Jews who imitated Greek culture
and the Greek way of |ife. The
Hassidim were those who were
loyal to the Jewish beliefs and
practices.
18. Antiochus. He was known as
Antiochus Epiphanes (the il-
lustrious); he was also called
Epimanes (the madman).
19. He ordered the Jews to
abandon their sacred religious
practices and to worship Green
idols.
20. Mattathias, the High Priese,
and his five sons.
21. Modin. There is such a com-
munity today in Palestine.
Thousands of young people come
to Modin to visit the birthplace of
the Maccabees. They build camp
fires and hold beautiful
celebrations.
22. Yohanan, Simon, Judah,
Eliezer, Jonathan. j
23. Hannah and her seven sons.
24."Mi l'Adonai Elay"
(Whoever is on the side of G-d,
follow me).
25. Judah Maccabee.
25. The word is derived from
the inscription on Judah's banner.
Mi Kamocha Ba-el-im Adonai
(who is like unto thee among the
mighty, O Lord). The initial let-
ters of the Hebrew woris form
the word MKBI. Another explana-
tion for the Maccabee is that the
word has reference to a "Ham-
mer" due to the hammerlike
blows Judah gave the Syrians.
They also were known as
Hasmoneans.
27.Emmanus (165 BCE).
George Washington, incidentally,
used the same battle plan at
Valley Forge.
28. He cleansed and rededicated
the Temple.
29. Importance of liberty,
freedom from want, freedom from
fear, freedom of religion, freedom
of speech. Rededicating ourselves
to the ideals of the Jewish people,
by giving gifts to our unfortunate
brothers.
(Courtesy of Federation's
Education Committee).
Bernstein Elected
Vice President off
Family Service
Eleanor Bernstein, senior ser-
vices director for the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward, has been elected vice
president of the Family Service
Agency, 3830 S.W. Second
Court, in Fort Lauderdale.
Ms. Bernstein also serves on the
Broward County Bar Special
Committee for the Needs of
Children, which is chaired by
Judge Larry Seidlin.
Tradition, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
zvith the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
(305)531-1151
Dade Broward Palm Beach N^wYbfk


6. 1985
*


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood__PagelS
Temple Sinai Celebrates 50th Year
nday, as Temple Sinai, or the
ijsh Community Center of
|lvwood which it was originally
ed, prepares to celebrate
lost a half a century of service
he Jewish Community, it is in-
tsting to note that this was the
synagogue in Hollywood and
Surrounding communities.
[imost five decades ago in the
fof 1940 when the population of
plywood was about 3,400 peo-
i the 15 or so Jewish families in
decided to have services for
[High Holy days. They invited
er Jewish families from Fort
jiderdale and Pompano.
he services were conducted in
original Veterans of Foreign
Irs Hall on the corner of Dixie
thway and Washington Street.
fey borrowed prayer books and
Vis and chairs and the services
Le conducted by lay people.
[)ut of this first gathering grew
cial club where these families
(itinued to meet in one
Other's home. After a while
e l>ecame a need to meet in
er quarters because of the
ount of people involved. The
Kt step was to find a common
eting place and with that a
k was kindled for the forma-
of a non-profit organization
kh permanent quarters to nur-
fi sociability for all age groups,
ildren, as well as adults.
Dn June 15, 1942 the Jewish
immunity Center of Hollywood
chartered to establish and
stain and operate a center to
|ivide a place for people to meet
religious, educational, recrea-
and other purposes and to
her the social life of the com-
nity, to develop the civic con-
(busness and responsibilities in
members and to provide and
lintain a place for relaxation
I pleasure for its members and
sts.
/ith growth came, the realiza-
of a need for some religious
ication for the children.
ough the efforts of the Ladies
siliary a young teacher was
he first Spiritual Leader, Rab-
Max Kaufman, came to the
nter in 1946 and growth con-
hued. These were the years
en inter-faith relations were
omoted so that the Center ex-
I an ever widening influence.
[In 1953, the Jewish Community
enter of Hollywood became
"Temple Sinai, The Jewish Com-
munity Center of Hollywood
Synagogue Center." Rabbi David
Shapiro and his wife Leila came to
Temple Sinai as its new spiritual
Leader. It is interesting to note
that Rabbi Shapiro has served the
longest tenure of any clergy in
Hollywood, Jewish and non-
Jewish.
The Men's Club and the Minyan
Club were organized and Temple
Sinai became affiliated with the
United Synagogue of America,
thus being able to better serve and
enrich the Jewish life of
Hollywood.
Once again the membership
began to outgrow its home so a
new search for a tract of land was
found on Johnson Street. In
September 1960 on Rosh
Hashanah the first services were
held in Temple Sinai's new perma-
nent home. Temple Sinai now
entered its largest growth period
in its history.
After the sanctuary was com-
pleted, the school building was
built. Through the generosity of
Dr. and Mrs. Norman Wrubel
classrooms in a second building
were added, then the Max Lipman
Youth Wing, the Louis Zinn
Chcinukcih
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nursery school, the Haber-Karp
Hall, the Hornstein Library and
the Paul Anton Hebrew School.
As the physical plan developed,
so did the cultural side develop.
Ever mindful of the intellectual
needs of its members, Rabbi
Shapiro was constantly striving to
bring the best speakers to Temple
Sinai people of such stature as
Abba Eban, Chaim Herzog, Elie
Weisel and Chaim Potok. Rabbi
Shapiro was also instrumental in
maintaining the inter-faith
dialogue and expanding on this so
that Temple Sinai is a leader in
the secular community of
Hollywood.
In 1977 Rabbi Shapiro retired as
Temple Sinai's spiritual leader
and became Rabbi Emeritus. Rab-
bi Shapiro and Leila are still very
much a part of Temple Sinai.
Today, Temple Sinai has Rabbi
Richard Margolis as its spiritual
leader. Under Rabbi Margolis'
leadership, Temple Sinai has
established such new and in-
novative ideas as an alternative
service on Shabbat, the Second
Generation, a Chavareem Group,
a Scholar-in-Residence program
and on-going cultural programs.
Temple Sinai has also the good
fortune to have Misha Alexan-
drovich, who is a world famous
opera singer, as its cantor.
The temple's educational pro-
gram is being guided by Roz
Seidel, director of education.
As Temple Sinai enters the
threshhold of its "Diamond
Jubilee", it continues to uphold
its commitment to the Jewish Peo-
ple and it continues to grow from
"strength to strength"
"Chazak Chazak."
BUSINESS EXECUTIVE FORUM From left, Robert
Beers of Beber Silverstein and Partners, David Brown, chair-
man of the BEF, Bt. Joel Schneider, vice president of
building for the JCC, Lesley Teitelbaum of Beber Silverstein
and Partners, and Jeff Berkowitz, a representative from the
National Young Leadership Conference in Washington, D.C.
Beers and Ms. Teitelbaum were the guest speakers at the
November BEF meeting.
Happy
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May the spirit of the season bless
C(?> you with peace, joy and love.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
Home Start Ready For
Hanukkah Festival
lilllilii
YOUNG LEADERSHIP ONEG SHABBAT From left,
Marilyn and Ed Hoffman, Charon Wiseman and John Flint
got together for a Young Leadership Mission Reunion. The
Young Leadership group traveled to Israel this past summer.
Thousands of Jewish children
nationwide are listening to
Hanukkah songs and stories this
week. They're getting ready to
make latkes, Hanukkah pancakes.
And they're learning to spin
Hanukkah tops, dreidels.
Home Start has arrived.
The Home Start program is
designed for children ages four to
six. There are packages for Purim
and Passover, for the Sabbath and
Shavuot, for the fall holidays and,
of course, for Hanukkah.
The eight-day Hanukkah holi-
day begins on Saturday evening,
Dec. 7. Celebrating the rededica-
tion of the Temple in Jerusalem by
the Maccabees in 167 BCE,
Hanukkah commemorates their
victorious struggle against the
Syrian king, Antiochus, who had
attempted to suppress the Jewish
religion. The Hanukkah Menorah
is kindled in remembrance of that
event.
According to Sandra Ross,
director of education of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, there are many Home-
Start-subscribing families in
Hollywood. The Hanukkah
c 1085 SaMnce Compn Inc
YOUNG LEADERSHIP REUNION From left, Fran Stone,
Steve Geller and Gary Stone view the photographs from their
Mission to Israel. The reunion was recently held as part of an
Oneg Shabbat celebration.
YOUNG LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE The national
Young Leadership Conference in March will attract the top
young leaders in the Jewish community throughout the
United States. South Broward participants include (from left
seated) Gina Harris, Stuart Cohen and Kevin Raudt. From
left standing, Judy Allyn, Murray Serota, Ellen Platt, Bob
Bogdanoff and Marc Wexler.
package they received contains a
colorful book with the background
and meaning of the holiday on a
child's level, and a magazine with
Hanukkah games and puzzles,
recipes and crafts, and a poster-
size picture of Judah Maccabee to
hang on the wall.
Conceived by Dr. Hyman
Chanover, then-executive vice-
president of the Baltimore Board
of Jewish Education, Home Start
was an immediate success as a
local award-winning project.
Behrman House, a major
publisher of Jewish educational
materials, then took over the pro-
gram. It was revised by early
childhood experts, adapted by
Jewish educational specialists and
redrawn by professional
designers.
Mrs. Ross is very enthusiastic
about home start. "Nothing is left
to chance," siad Mrs. Ross, who
called the program a "delightful
step-by-step shared learning ex-
perience for parent and child."
Home start is a deceptively sim-
ple program: six times a year, a
package arrives at the home, ad-
dressed to the child. Her or his
very own holiday mail. Each
3eatrice
delivery is keyed to an important
date in the Jewish year. Eacfc*
package has stories, games, and
things to make. It is fun. But more
importantly, it is designated to
subtly teach the child some basic
elements of Judaism and the cen-
tral place of the family within that
tradition. For parents who do not
have the requisite skills, Home
Start provides them. For parents
who once knew how, but forgot,
Home Start reminds them.
An exciting element of Home^
Start, according to Mrs. Ross is
that there is no deadline for join-
ing the program. One may
subscribe at any time during the
year and receive the complete cy-
cle of seven mailing.
The complete series costs
$12.95 plus $3 for postage and
handling. To order Home Start,
contact: Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
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Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Missions to Washington
Help Improve Relations
,>
I
I
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
Increasingly, more American
Jewish organizations are holding
their large annual meetings here
in Washington. But another less
visible phenomenon in recent
years smaller "missions" to
Washington from cities all over
the country is also having a
i significant impact.
The American Jewish com-
munity's political activism is pro-
bably second to none but there
is nothing quite like coming to the
nation's capital and seeing for
oneself why and how the Potomac
now ranks with the Jordan as
Israel's defense line.
One can read two or three daily
newspapers, a local Jewish com-
munity publication such as this
" one, and subscribe to the
Jerusalem Post and the Near East
Report but still gain a great
deal by physically being in
Washington and meeting and
hearing from the key players who
shape U.S. foreign policy in the
Middle East.
Nowhere can this be felt more
acutely by comparing a briefing at
the State Department from a
Near East Bureau Deputy Assis-
tant Secretary with meetings on
Capitol Hill. The pro-Arab bias of
the State Department officials
permeates the institution. It is
f reflected in their cold, decidedly
"even-handed" presentations
followed by evasive answers to
direct questions. The atmosphere
on "the hill" is just the opposite
as most representatives and
Senators express strong pro-
Israel sentiments and tend to view
the Arab-Israel conflict in less
complex, but essentially accurate
terms "who's with us and who's
against us."
The obvious enthusiasm, ac-
tivism and commitment displayed
by participants in the missions as
they meet with their elected
representatives has a positive
reinforcing effect on the pro-
Israel views of the legislators. At
the same time constituents get a
better appreciation of the wide
range of issues any Represen-
tative or Senator has to deal with
each day. Only then can they ap-
preciate the importance of the op-
portunity they are getting to
educate someone who will be
voting on aid and arms issues vital
to Israel's security.
A Representative or Senator
from Texas is genuinely impress-
ed when a federation mission from
San Antonio, for example, com-
posed of lawyers, educators, doc-
tors and businessmen take the
time to come to Washington to
call and to pledge their own
tangible support for Israel. This is
not the same as a visiting out-of-
town group representing a com-
pany in their Congressional
District, or a trade association
where the bottom line is private
gain. In the case of a UJA mission
the participants are giving of
themselves in support of a cause
the security and survival of
Israel, an ally of the United
States, whose well-being is in the
best interests of the United
States.
This is an argument that not
every special interest group seek-
ing to influence Congress can
make.
The succession of visits to
Washington these past four years
has been instrumental in
demonstrating grass roots sup-
port for increased aid levels for
Israel and in slowing down the
sales of sophisticated U.S.
weapons to Israel's enemies.
By gaining a better awareness
of how policy is made in
Washington, the visitors are also
becoming better informed citizens
who help increase the level of
political sophistication of their
home communities.
As Israel's most important and
powerful friend, United States'
policies toward Israel and the en-
tire region assume life and death
proportions for Israel. That is why
Israel's "secret weapons" com-
mitted, dedicated American Jews
must continue to come to
Washington in greater numbers
to become better informed and
thereby become more effective in
promoting what they believe in.
So if you haven't yet please pay
us a visit soon. And if you have,
you should not need much convin-
cing to come again.
BEF From left, Fred Gesten of Merrill Lynch, who spon-
sored the recent meeting, greets Lesley Teitelbaum and
Robert Beers of Beber Silverstein and Partners, the guest
speakers at the November BEF meeting.
THE LAND OF MIRACLES
ADDS ONE MORE!
^Laromme hotels international kXd.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
K CerttHea Kssasr P"t
sf
^sfSfcr*

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1V: cups buckwheat groats
1 egg well beaten
3 cupi boiling water
When you're trying to give
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too much ot this, not enough
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**%&**
* Conditions of Israel Winter Fantaay
* Pnce is per person m a double room room
only bm Price inchidn ttrvict chargi.
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$28 per person per night ma double room
15% service charge Single supplement} 25
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* 3 night mmenum stay at each hotel
* Farrwy Ran avaaabie
Offer void Dec 16 1915 March 1 1986
(Excl Dec. 22 1985 thru Jan. 3.1986.)
Q
For tnhmaoon, iwervatiom or
brochure call. R 1
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is high in balanced
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You'll find
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i stamped self-addressed envelop* to WOLFFS Kasha. Box JP-9
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From Chicago $985.
From Miami $ 1040
From LA $1105
From Montreal $ 875. (9 nights due to
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Press do not include airport M
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Add on fares from other destinations
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Al dspsrturet subject to EL AL
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ETm SAVElSt


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Browart-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
Reception
A Success
From left seated, Ida Adler and Ethel Jacobs with Mr. and
Mrs. Felix Cooper standing.
From left seated, Doreen Solkoff and Mike Irene and Mike Goodman, Bruce and Bever-
and Phyllis Silverman. From left standing, ly Hollander and Jerry Solkoff.
From left, Eugene and Sandy Rom and Marty and Elaine Schwartz.
Jen
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOD BLVD HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA JJ020
921-6511
LOCATION
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise
indicated.
Winter Camp
The JCC will be offering a
winter camp program during the
holiday vacation beginning Dec.
23.
There will be a minimum four-
day registration for the camp. It
will cost $12 per day for members;
$15 a day for non-members. The
camp is limited to the first 30
children who register.
To register, contact Mark Brot-
man at 921-6511.
The camp's schedule includes
the following programs:
Monday, Dec. 23: Metrozoo,
Gold Coast Railroad Museum.
Tuesday, Dec. 24: Port
Everglades, Bowling, Driftwood
Park.
Thursday, Dec. 26: Holiday
Park and Wildlife, Rollerstaking,
Flamingo Park.
Friday, Dec. 27: Ruth Foreman
Theater "Red Shoes," Plantation
High School "Rip Van Winkle" (A
Giant Puppet Musical Adventure)
Monday, Dec. 30: Dreher Park
and Zoo, Dreher Park Science
Museum and Planetarium.
Tuesday, Dec. 31: Planet Ocean
Special Exhibit "Crossroads of
the Ancient World," Orange Bowl
Parade Staging Area.
Thursday, Jan. 2: Miamarina,
Omni Amusement Park, David
Park.
Friday, Jan. 3: T.Y. Park -
Canoeing and Paddleboating,
Movie (To Be Announced).
Spanish
.>
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be offering a
class in Conversational Spanish,
no beginners please, starting on
Tuesday's in the month of
December. The classes will be
from 2-3:30 p.m. The instructor
will be Carmen Aulet. Cost will be
$2 per class. Pre-registration is
required.
For more information call Liz or
Karen at 921-6518.
Senior Pops
The Lauderhill Senior Pops
Symphony with Sy Sugar conduc-
ting will perform at Bailey Con-
cert Hall at Broward Community
College on Dec. 15.
Tickets cost $5. Tickets are
available at the Center. Call
921-6518.
Transportation arrangements
will be made privately.
Friendly Visiting
Are you a shut-in? Would you
like a friendly visitor? Call Carrie
Gordon at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center, 921-6518,
Monday-Friday between 2:30 to 4
p.m.
Friendly visits are restricted to
the Hollywood and Hallandale
area.
A
Senior Day Care
Center
Senior Day Care is a program
for the frail elderly. It is designed
to help keep senior citizens out of
institutions by providing them
with specially planned and super-
vised activities and guidance dur-
ing the day, thereby freeing other
family members from the cons-
tant supervisory role.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Day Care Center is located
at the Jaycees Building, 2930-
Hollywood Blvd. and is open 8:30 |
a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through
Friday. It offers a hot Kosher
noon-time meal, arts and crafts,
health screening, and a variety of
educational classes. Transporta-
tion can be arranged for clients
who have no menas of being
brought to and from the Center.
For further information call Aida
at 921-6518.
Home Heating Aid ^
Applications for low-income
energy assistance program are
available at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center. For further
information call Aida or Carmen
at 921-6518.
Services for
Hearing Impaired
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be offering
social services to the hearing-
impaired and deaf residents in
South Broward.
United Hearing and Deaf Ser-
vices, Inc. will be providing the
services at the Senior Center on
Wednesdays from 2-5 p.m. begin-
ning in December.
For more information, contact^
Liz or Karen at 921-6518.

I

r
...i
Hanukkah Dance
There will be a Hanukkah Dance
for singles ages 20-40 on
Saturday, Dec. 7. at Soref Hall on
the JCC campus in Fort
Lauderdale. T
Music will be provided by the
disc jockey team called "The
Sounds of Music."
The cost to members is $4; non-
members, $6. For more informa-
tion, call Alicia at 792-6700.
1,000 Rally at Western Wall
From left, Barry Wilen, Dian Wilen, Margo
Reines, Richard Reines and Heidi and
Shimon Carmel seen here at a JCC recep-
tion at Emerald Hills.
JERUSALEM (JTA) About
1,000 students, tourists, newly ar-
rived immigrants and other per-
sons attended a demonstration
and protest march recently at the
Western Wall on behalf of Soviet
Jewry. It was the second
demonstration in as many days by
activists in Israel. There previous-
ly was a protest march from
Rachel's Tomb in Bethlehem to
the American Consulate in
Jerusalem.
At the Consulate, the protestors
called for an easing of emigration
restrictions imposed on Jews in
the Soviet Union, and for a
dialogue leading to the release oi
Soviet Prisoners of Conscience
held in labor camps. The second
rally called on President Reagan
and Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev to discuss the plight of
Soviet Jews during their meetings
in Geneva today and tomorrow.
The demonstrators carried
placards declaring, "Let My Feo-
pie Go," and "Gorbachev free
Our People."


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish floijdity. of Soutl) Br^ward-Hollywood Page 17
Federation TV Guide
Recent editions of "Jewish
Television Magazine," the
30-minute news feature show, are
being shown on local South
Broward cable TV stations.
Hollywood Cable, which airs the
program on Channel 14 (lo) on
Mondays at 4:30 p.m. Selkirk airs
the show on Channel 30 on Mon-
days at 3:30 p.m. and Tuesdays at
11:30 p.m.
Recent editions of JTM include
a segment with actress Liv
Ulman, who rcounts the moving
story of how her grandfather was
imprisoned by the Nazis at
Dachau for trying to help the Jews
of Norway during World War II.
She tells how his life and values in-
fluence her own, although she
never had a chance to meet him.
JTM also has taken a look at ar-
tist Marc Chagall, explaining
what a recent exhibition of his
prints and drawings tell us about
his life and work.
For more information about
Federation TV programs, contact
the Public Relations Department
of the Federation at 921-8810.
PHON-A-THON From left, Mike Good-
man, Merle Lundy, Sam Meline, Audrey
Meline, Jewel Smith and Ed Hoffman stand
next to the tote board. The numbers kept
growing until the phon-a-thon generated
$62,000 for the David Posnack JCC.
- r^
,000
The JCC Phon-a-thon
generated $62,000 for the David
Posnack Jewish Community
Center.
The Phon-a-thon, which was the
final event of a 120-day fundrais-
ing drive, was a large success,
primarily because of the
volunteers who gave of their time.
The JCC would like to thank the
volunteers who made the Phon-a-
thon such a success.
The are:
Lanny Gelfand, Lou Field, Tina
Sherman, Leah Sugarman, Bill
Bierman, Felix Cooper, David
Lench, Edythe Barron, Vickie
Silverboard, Sofia Urman, Lottie
Shapiro, Lila Zedeck, Debby
Brower, Barbara Adelman,
Eleanor Bernstein, Carrie Gor-
don, Joe Gordon, Susan Levy,
Jewel Smith, Heather Smith,
Merle Lundy, Audrey and Sam
Meline, Mike Goodman, Esther
Gordon, Ed Hoffman, Ron
^Rothschild, Arthur Pickman,
' Frieda Cadles, Estelle Gribetz,
Roz Michael, Jeannie Rosenberg,
Peter Livingston, Issie Goldstein,
Drew Pickard and Harold
Rosenfeld.
Also, Fran Shapiro, Reba
Smith, Goldie Brown, Betty
Greenfield, Beth Strashun, Clara
Gospardic, Ben Braunstein,
Michael Kaufman, Roberta and
Weitz, Laurie and David
Brown, Ray Wollman, Lee
'/.berg, Robert Schwartz. Li
, Minkow, Jackie Hrevnak, Cheri
Rothschild, Margo Reines, Ethel
Ian ibs, Shirley Lodmer, Ada
Schor, Jean Kravit, Dene Gross,
S an Mills, Roz Klein, Jeff and
i Niefeld, Bette Larvenz,
Bith Geiges, Libby Willens,
Carmen Porte, Ingrid Powell.
Hanukkah
Celebration
December 8
\ community-wide Hanukkah
fci?Iiration will be taking place on
Sunday, Dec. 8, from 1 to 4 p.m.
at the Administrative Pavillion of
Tree Tops Park, 3800 S.W. 100
Ave. in Davie.
The Hanukkah Celebration is
being jointly sponsored by Young
Couples Group of the Jewish
federation of South Broward and
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward.
The celebration will include an
"fray of entertainment, recrea-
tional activities and refreshments.
r Admission is $1.50 for adults and
W cents for children. To get to
Tree Tops Park, drive west on
Orange Drive to S.W. 100
Avenue, turn right (north), and go
"quarter mile to the entrance of
the park.
If you are interested in atten-
H. please call the JCC at
1-6511 or the Federation at
921-8810.
Stanley Rosenthal, Mrs. Roberts,
Janet and Jack Mai a mud, Larry
and Leslie Greenberg, Andrea
Marcoux and Dale Cohen.
Dvora Friedman, Edy
Charleston, Archie Charleson,
Carol Porter, Seymour and Caryl
Berzofsky, Jerome Solkoff, Jack
Rattner, Harry Eichler, Freyda
and Ed Fellows, Esther Melnick,
Renee Lockwood. Bob. Susan and
Robin Goldberg, Allen Silverberg,
Larry Smith, Wendy Smith, San-
dy Goldstein, Leah and Richard
Daub, Sandi Gelfand, Kristie Gel-
fand, Robert Pasin, Nancy Sut-
ton, Anita Rashbaum, Diane
Magod, Eileen Leisten, Jane
Finkelstein, Mark Sherman, Joan
Youdelman, Reva Wexler, Ellie
Cohen, Brenda and Andy Green-
man, Lee Drevich and Mike
Lundy.
Happy Chanukah
COMMISSIONER SUZANNE GUNZBURGER
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
Profiles in Courage:
The Refuseniks of Russia
By DR.
BERNARD SCHECHTERMAN
University of Miami
Professor of International
and Middle East Studies
The dramatic impact can only
be felt by directly experiencing
the event. The father, a young up-
coming scientist and Soviet
Jewish refusenik, readmits me to
the family's one-room apartment,
turns on the light, and across the
room in bunk beds along the wall,
fast asleep, are the six- and two-
year-old daughters. A wholesome
beauty exuded from the two
youngsters as yet unaware of the
tortuous events that surround
their persecuted family life in the
Soviet Union.
On my first entry into the apart-
ment that evening, before the
youngsters' bedtime, I was over-
whelmed by the setting. An entire
family life of four human beings
was crowded into this single
room. The bunk beds clung to the
wall that also had the lone window
in the room. Beneath the window
was a table used as the young
scientist's work desk. It also serv-
ed as their kitchen eating table.
On the opposite wall, sitting on
the parent's sleeper couch, I was
entertained graciously during the
evening. Local wine, coffee con-
tributed by foreign visitors, and
baked goods represented a
generous outpouring of total
gratitude for the precious time
devoted to them. What they
shared with me was not surplus
but their scarce daily fare. It was
impossible not to feel guilty. A re-
jection would have assaulted the
refusenik's fundamental dignity.
On the other side of the door en-
trance was the small refrigerator
and tiny two-burner stove. The
wall to the left had a combination
panty and book shelves. On my
right, as 1 sat talking to the fami-
ly, I noticed the semblance of a
china closet and containerized
clothes closet (right out of the
1920s). All the family valuables
were on display in these two com-
partments. A few children's toys
sat in the middle of the room. Life
seemed to thrive in this
16-by-16-foot impeccably clean
and thoroughly organized room.
The six-year-old had already
partaken in a remarkable act that
day when she joined her
courageous mother, wearing a
black T-shirt emblazed in silver
lettering with "New York City,"
in openly meeting an American
from abroad at the Metro station.
Although the shirt was intended
to facilitate recognition, it was a
Ik>IH act of disdain for Russian
society in the midst of an
officially-sponsored vitrolic anti-
American campaign, unly a
month before the American consul
in Leningrad had been attacked
by three KGB agents after
visiting a Soviet refusenik. It was
fortunate I knew nothing of this
until I left Leningrad (and the
Soviet Union). Aside from
American high visibility while
traveling about Moscow and Len-
ingrad, the event might have in-
timidated me from visiting
refuseniks, as has happened with
other foreign visitors.
AH Americans can attest to the
ease with which they are iden-
tified by the ordinary Russian. It
is reflected in their sizing you up
from a distance, casting their eyes
downward glumly or deliberately
avoiding you when approaching
close up. Other evidences are the
cautious, daily solicitations for
American jeans, athletic shoes,
small appliances, or even black
marketeers seeking to exchange
Russian rubles for dollars. The lat-
ter acitvity is a dangerous game
since it can entail deliberate en-
trapment by Soviet authorities,
especially during the 1984 anti-
American campaign period.
By meeting me at the station,
dressed as she was, the refusenik
wife, the daughter of a professor
of Marxism who refuses to grant
her permission to migrate, was
audaciously announcing to
everyone that she and her hus-
band had opted to hear about the
outside world of ideas and events
from a foreigner. Not only
refuseniks, but all Russians suffer
daily news scarcities and distor-
tions. When she brazenly ap-
proached me in front of a large
Metro audience and asked me in a
heavy accent "You from Miami,
U.S.A.," I had a powerful glimpse
into the intensity of convictions of
this special breed of people. She
was intent on escorting me, the
self-evident American stranger,
almost protectively through public
street after street, with everyone
watching, to their one-room apart-
ment. What an unexpected joy as
the little doll-like youngster walk-
ed between her mother and I,
holding our hands softly and
unassumedly. I was filled with
emotion just watching her skip
along, this smiling and unsuspec-
ting child caught up in one of life's
modern day tragedies. Older
Jewish children are not so for-
tunate. To exude such a bubbling
personality and then for all of us
to walk into that one room that
conveyed the image of a cage, if
not a large prison cell, for four
human beings, was to understate
it, a profound and traumatic
shock.
Despite this setting, here were
four ebullient, accommodating, in-
teracting and giving people
managing under incredible
dehumanizing circumstances.
After several other refuseniks
showed up, making our gathering
either legally questionable, or at
least politically undesirable by
government standards, we talked
at length. I found myself giving a
monologue on world affairs, on
events we Americans take for
granted as daily and routine fun-
damentals. They questioned, they
joked, they commented, they gave
undivided attention to every little
detail. I often found myself having
to elaborate what seemed a minor
point that seemed ancient and ob-
vious history for me, an
American.
Data gaps and deficiencies were
quite remarkable given the high
level of intellectual curiosity I
found among the refuseniks and
the exceptionally informed net-
work of information they possess-
ed about internal Soviet
developments. Within the initial
24 hours of my first stop in
Moscow, I was authoritatively in-
formed that Sakharov had begun
a hunger strike to force Soviet
authorities to grant his wife, Y.
Bonner, the opportunity to go
abroad for special medical atten-
tion, both inadequate and
unavailable in the Soviet Union.
Despite the 250-mile distance gap
and confinement of the Sakharovs
in Gorky, the network of contacts
came up with minute details that
eventually were disseminated to
the West and produced a major
reaction to the Soviet persecution
of the couple. Once again the
refuseniks had proven the sen-
sitivity of the Soviet regime to
publicity and foreign reaction pat-
tern to their abuse of people
within their jurisdiction.
Considering the one-sided
polemic of the radio World Press
Service (English), Tass each mor-
ning and the all-day Russian TV
fare propagating the evils and
brutality of the United States,
refuseniks remain one of the few
groups that resist these fulmina-
tions out of sheer abuse and
mistreatment by the regime. Yet,
on occasions, as I found out, the
overpowering nature of the Soviet
media monopoly and repetitive
assertions is sufficient to distort
the refuseniks information base
and interpretation of outside
events. The deep cultural imprints
of Russian distrust of the outside
world would crop up in conversa-
tion, even while castigating Soviet
misbehavior somewhere. This was
most apparent in discussions per-
taining to Afghanistan (of which
little to nothing accurate was
known), China and Middle East
events, where Russian explana-
tions were often accepted as part
of some "conspiracy theory"
directed against the motherland.
They found it difficult to drop all
Russian values while
simultaneously undertaking a
break with the society. This is why
the critical stress on a Jewish
identity is all the more important.
Educator/Administrator
Principal needed for growing K-8 Jewish
Day School, Tampa, Florida. Teaching and
Supervisory/Administrative Experience
necessary. Contact:
Dr. Arthur Shapiro
247 FAO
4202 Fowler Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33620______________
Refusenik Roald Zelichonok celebrates the Sabbath with
challah.
A discarded value system needs
replacement and reinforcement
by another system if a person
wishes to survive and ultimately
thrive. It was logical to expect
that Jews by birth who
rediscovered their origins and
that Christian dissenters, also
found in considerable numbers in
Leningrad, would emphasize their
own value systems, to the
displeasure of the Soviet regime.
In each case the Soviet authorities
view alternative or pluralistic
values as competitive value
systems to those officially espous-
ed by the regime. Jewish values
are considered such a dire threat
that it produces a fierce response
from ostracism, to job
dismissals, to peer pressure
castigation, to not so public trials,
to outright physical threat and
assaults,' to imprisonment, to
displacement (popularly known as
internal exile) to mental
ho8pitalization, etc. Subtlety by
those in command has not been a
pervasive phenomenon in a socie-
ty beset by a tradition of rural-
4>
Hi
Harm
miDdta
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta gives you a choice of
flights to over 100 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!

r- j


based suspicions, negative views
of strangers and a paranoid fear
of outside values.
*- Interesting insights abound as a
result of my visit. I can only touch
upon a few. The anti-American
campaign caught me by surprise.
It was both systematic and well
orchestrated, but only discernible
to a conscious and deliberate
observer with some background in
Russian affairs and language.
Tourists are unaware unless they
spend time on radio-TV and the
press, rather than a prescribed
and largely controlled itinerary.
I was astounded at the "disin-
formation" campaign that accus-
ed America of large-scale troop in-
tervention in Nicaragua and link-
ed the Grenada invasion as a
justification for so-called "defen-
sive" Soviet behavior in
Afghanistan. The brutal descrip-
tions of our behavior were
outright fabrications on top of the
initial lies. But the Soviet
^ citizenry, lacking alternative
sources, was unable to disprove or
contest the state's allegations.
Though an abysmal perfor-
mance in its own right, "disinfor-
mation" has a devastating
spillover impact on the refuseniks.
Jews are labelled as dangerous
"cosmopolitans" or Zionists, mak-
ing them automatic allies of the
United States and West threaten-
ing the motherland. At a
minimum it means the ordinary
Russian citizen is insensitive to
the plight of the persecuted Soviet
Jews. More frighteningly, Rus-
,m sians agitated by the virulent anti-
American campaign, turn much of
their anger against the
defenseless Jewish refusenik,
viewed as an extension or resident
expression of the dangerous ex-
ternal enemy. With a simple twist
of media exploitation, an ever-
present anti-Semitic tendency
from past history, is merged with
the anti-American campaign and
unleashed on the Jewish
refusenik.
>** The curiosity seeking or pro-
Soviet American tourist is com-
pletely divorced from these ac-
tivities. Instead, they are sub-
jected to the propaganda of the
"Revolution" and the "workings
of the communist system" by the
Intourist Guides. The ritualistic
propaganda, which I have com-
pared with previous visitors,
typically plays up the heroic sup-
port of the Bolshevik Revolution
by the sailors aboard the Aurora
cruiser (then anchored on the
Neva R. in Leningrad) and com-
pletely omits the Kronstadt
sailor's revolt against the
Bolsheviks. Or the impression
constantly offered the American
tourist is that the Bolshevik
Revolution overthrew a reac-
tionary Tsarist monarchy rather
f than a Provisional Government of
Socialists and Liberals that had
replaced the autocracy some time
before.
The specific campaign against
the Jewish refuseniks has taken
many forms. To the outside world
the Soviet authorities (Gromyko
and Gorbachev recently) proclaim
^, all the Jews that sought to leave
, ^S^l have already gone, despite the
best available data indicating
400,000 currently and openly are
seeking emigration. Considering
there are between 2-3 million
Jews in the USSR, this figure only
addresses the first layer of the
potential Jewish migrants, no less
the issue of other interested and
dissenting groups in the USSR
(Baltic nationalities, Volga Ger-
mans, Christian sects, etc.).
Internally the Soviets belie their
assertion of Jewish contentment
by the recent intensified cam-
paign of threats, intimidations
and harassments of refuseniks. As
of July 1, 1984, the simple act of a
Soviet citizen helping any foreign
visitor obtain transportation (a
taxi or train?) after a visit is now
considered a criminal activity.
When I refelct on those occasions
when this is exactly what occur
red, I shudder at the implications.
The vagaries of interpretaion at-
tached to regulations, for which
the authorities are notorious,
makes for even greater uncertain-
ties in the future, a very desirable
outcome for the Soviet regime.
The preoccupation with Hebrew
language literature and religious
materials on entry is nothing
short of paranoid and obsessive by
Soviet customs agents. The arrest
of teachers and breakup of
religious study sessions indicate
the pronounced fear the regime
has of alternative or a plurality of
ideas.
Refuseniks often find
themselves in a Catch-22 situation
because of government regula-
tions and policies. One young
Jewish scientist related a typical
story. Upon filing for permission
to migrate to Israel, he was
dismissed from his position at a
scientific institute. With the ob-
vious classification as a new
refusenik, no less labelled as a Jew
by his internal passport,
everywhere he applied in his pro-
fession was met by refusals. At
the same time, he was confronted
by Soviet regulations that specify
a member of society must be gain-
fully employed or else they will be
viewed as a "social parasite."
After approximately four months
failure to obtain employment,
local police authorities can arrest
such,, a person as an anti-social
criminal. The regime had placed
him in a totally contradictory
situation. Confronted by the ob-
vious dilemma, the young scientist
boldly went to the police station in
his district, and after surprising
the police chief, pronounced
himself ready for work, any kind
of work, including the most
menial and degrading labor. At
local levels this work is performed
by the numerous alcoholics and
the criminal elements of society.
The stunned police chief respond-
ed by saying he would have to
think about it. By the time I
departed the Soviet Union, the
young sicentist had about 30 days
left before his deadline was up.
Assuredly, he had not heard from
the local police chief.
* >
Soviet Jews celebrating a baby's bris.
Friday, December 6, I9857The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
As a matter of concern for the
Jewish refuseniks, and out of per-
sonal/professional curiosity I was
quite concerned with the "food
situation" in the two largest
Soviet cities, Moscow and Len-
ingrad. Prior to leaving the
United States, I was aware of our
government's announced projec-
tions of a poor 190 million tons
grain harvest for Soviet
agriculture. The perceptive inter-
nal intelligence network of
refuseniks viewed my figures as
too high. Ultimately they proved
to be correct, as the more ac-
cepted data indicated a 1984
harvest of 170-175 million tons.
Corroboration in crude form came
by visitations to food stores and
butcher shops. The most
remarkable comments by the
refuseniks pertained to the con-
trasts between the departed Yuri
Andropov regime and K.
Chernenko's ascendancy to
preeminence. Despite the inten-
sive dislike for KGB's Andropov,
the refuseniks indicated that his
pressure for increased and im-
proved productivity had led to a
15 percent rise in goods on store.
Considerable speculation also
revolved around the question of
preferable approaches to dealing
with the Soviet regime namely
"quiet diplomacy" or "intensive
publicity." Basically, they knew
the answer themselves but
wanted to discuss it with a social
scientist in open fashion. They
knew circumstances varied accor-
ding to specific developments, but
only consistent publicity compell-
ed Soviet responses. As the con-
sensus concluded, letting up for
one moment conveys the wrong
message to the Soviets. They
would simply conclude they had
outlasted their critics.
The most provocative discussion
revolved around the activities of
Dr. Bernard Lown, a consistent
visitor to the Soviet Union on
behalf of the "anti-nuclear physi-
cians movement." As scientists,
the refuseniks were particularly
disturbed with him on three
counts. One, they were upset at
the failure of Dr. Lown's segment
of the scientific community to visit
them as a way of dignifying their
cause, holding out hope, and shar-
ing scientific courtesies. Second,
they were distressed at Lown's
unwillingness to make representa-
tions in his meetings with Soviet
leaders against the repression.
Finally, they had difficulty in com-
prehending Lown's failure to deal
with the moral issue of "human
rights" in consistent fashion.
Many of the refusenik scientists
were committed to ultimate
nuclear disarmament or arms con-
trol policies for the Great Powers.
The right of the human race to
guarantee its survival was part of
the "human rights" agenda that
guaranteed them the right to per-
sonal beliefs and migration. I was
expected, as an academician, as
an American, as a moralist, to ex-
plain the peculiarities of Lown's
behavior. My answer was that of a
political scientist that has dealt
with the phenomenon as part of
socio-political movements in
American society. The answer
was: "They engage in selective
morality!"
No single exposition can do full
justice to the horrendous scenario
being enacted by the Soviet
regime against a remarkable
group of people. Much of the
publicity focusses on distinguish-
ed personalities under durress.
Yet there are manv more oreinary
people who daily continue a heroic
struggle against the machinations
of an all-powerful and encompass-
ing totalitarian state. The ex-
posure of Soviet violations of
human rights, demanding their
right to leave, and outside help is
all that stands between their total
subordination and ultimate disap-
pearance as a distinct group
Jews and human beings.
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
^Good to the Last Drop*
: iw amu 'oa o K Certified Kosher


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
Police Sappers:
Israel's Unsung Heroes
Bu FERN ALLEN
Special to the Federation
JERUSALEM A bag left in a
bookstore suddenly draws the at-
tention of a clerk. "Whose is
this?" she yells frantically.
When no one answers, she
quickly calls the police. Within
minutes bomb-squad sappers ar-
rive. Police evacuate the premises
so that the explosives experts can
examine the suspicious object.
Like many other calls the bomb
squad receives, this turns out to
be a false alarm just a forgetful
customer who will later sheepishly
return to inquire about the bag.
But in light of the tragic terrorist
attacks Israel has experienced in
the past, no one wants to take a
chance with an unattended object.
After a bombing, the Jerusalem
sapper unit is besieged with calls
from citizens and security guards
who have spotted suspicious ob-
jects such as packages on the
street, a bicycle left unattended
for a long time, a car that hadn't
been moved for days, an unusual
item in a garbage can or an at-
tache case left on a bus.
"We don't want a bomb to ex-
plode even once a year," said
Shlomo, commnder of the sapper
unit in Jerusalem. "We have
selective activities from time to
time. That way the enemy never
knows where we are.
"This is an effort on everyone's
part, because we can't check
everything. We try to find the
middle road so that people can live
normally. We don't want to put
superficial impositions on the
public, but we do want to do all we
can to prevent injury."
Public awareness has paid off
many times. Once a man
discovered a bomb inside a loaf of
bread. He knew immediately that
the food was suspicious, because it
was found during Passover, when
bread is scarce in Israel.
Bombs aren't always planted by
Arab terrorists. About half the ex-
plosives are planted by local Jews
or Aral I'mm the criminal under-
bid. The bomb squad can often
determine who planted the bomb
by an; sing whom it was meant
to kill.
"Criminals are out to get so-
meone specific. Arab terrorists
plant bombs in public places like a
bus where they don't know who
will be hurt," Shlomo said. Either
way. sappers are exposed to the
same danger.
With the help of technology,
sappers are able to reduce the risk
by using a robot to dismantle most
bombs. But many times they have
to dispense with the robot because
it simply cannot reach very high
or low places. The sappers then
perform their race against time to
save their lives as well as the lives
of civilians.
It's a job that requires intensive
training and steady nerves. Of the
100 recruits who begin each five-
mnth course, only 20 make it into
the police sapper unit. Most sap-
pers join after their army service
where they usually have had ex-
perience dismantling explosives.
They generally stay in the unit for
three to four years until they
marry and establish families.
"Once a sapper gets married, he
usually decides that he doesn't
want to do this any more because
he is afraid he might do it too long
and then he won't be able to do
anything else," Shlomo noted.
"It's also rare that someone
leaves a good job to join the bomb
squad. They don't want to look for
trouble."
i
Commanding officers are sen-
sitive to the pressure sappers and
their families are under. Their
hours are long six shifts a week,
with at least one overnight shift
and two evening shifts a month.
Although their pay, about $500 a
month, is high in relation to most
Israeli salaries, it doesn't compen-
sate for the danger they en-
counter every time they hold a
suspicious object.
"We'll notice if someone isn't
relaxed enough to work properly.
We won't let them continue to
work," Shlomo said.
He noted that during the past
year four sappers have been
removed from their jobs because
they couldn't take the pressure.
"I'm glad we haven't had to do
this often," he said.
Sappers wear protective
headgear, vests and leggings. At
the scene of a bomb scare, the
regular police are in charge of
clearing the area of curious
onlookers so sappers can concen-
trate on the technical aspects of
dismantling the bomb.
During the past few years there
have been eight injuries in the
Jerusalem bomb squad. Two sap-
pers were killed when bombs they
were working on exploded.
While having a son work as a
sapper is not what most Jewish
mothers dream their children will
do, sappers' families generally ac-
cept their decision to work on the
bomb squad.
"No one is very satisfied with it,
but they make peace with it,"
Shlomo said.
He noted that in order to com-
fort the families, the sappers hold
many social gatherings so that the
bomb squads feel like family units.
The families are also briefed on
precautions sappers take so that
they feel involved in the work.
Despite these gestures, the ten-
sion of having a loved one work as
a sapper remains. But as long as
terrorist and criminal bombs re-
main a bitter reality of Israeli life,
someone's son or husband will
have to be on hand to dismantle
them.
JCCentertainers rehersing the Broadway musical "Chicago y
which opens Jan. 18.
Few Tickets Left for
Opening of 'Chicago7
Tickets are on sale for the
JCCentertainers production of the
Broadway musical "Chicago,"
which will be held on Jan. 18,19,
23 and 25 at Miramar High
School.
Few tickets are left for the
opening night's performance on
Jan. 18.
Preferred seating (first 10 rows)
for all performances are $18 each.
For the 8 p.m. Jan. 18 perfor-
mance, all other tickets are $10.
For the 4 p.m. Jan 19 perfor-
mance, all other tickest are $8.
For the 7:30 p.m. Jan. 23 per>
formance, all other tickets are $8.
For the 8 p.m. Jan. 25 perfor-
mance, all other tickets are $10.
Regular and group tickets sales
are available at special rates.
For tickets, contact Ed Hoff-
man at 983-4722 or 983-4209 or
Seymour Berzofsky at 962-1112
or Dene Gross at 921-6511.
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines. M
our wines and champagnes are Striae I""
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.
^ <
*'
+.
:
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO.. NEW YORK. N Y11233


MF


imily Life Outlook
Food is Love
By SUSAN N. KOSSAK
Family Life
Education Coordinator
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
m't cry! I'll kiss it. Sit down! Have a cookie... some milk. .
ne ice cream another cookie poor baby.
'ood is love. Food is warmth. Food is caring. Food makes
|erything better. In our culture, food is least of all sustenance.
low many people with a weight problem eat when they are sad;
It to celebrate; eat when they are anxious; eat to repair a broken
)art? And what do they wind up with when they're finished?
hey still have a broken heart, added anxiety, depression, and 10
lore pounds! This in turn depresses them, and they eat more to
jleviate this feeling.
Why? Why? Why?
Simply put, we need to mother and nuture ourselves. Eating is
jften the only way we know to get the love we need.
Am I suggesting we give up the joys of eating? Hardly! Our
|ewish culture would have me branded as a heretic! After all, food
fun. But many other activities are also enjoyable alternatives.
When you're down, nurture yourself. Pamper yourself. Take
ire of yourself. Indulge in other sensual pleasures rather than
list eating.
Take a bubble bath. Take a walk and enjoy nature. Buy a small
luxury item. Talk to a friend, read a book or see a movie. Get in-
volved! You deserve to lift your spirits. But remember, you are
free to choose how you will rise from your sad state. Pick a way
that makes you feel better about yourself, not worse.
Yes, Mom, food is love, but fat is fat!
Jewish Family Services of Broward County can help you
I understand why you have an eating problem and what to do about
lit. We are affiliated with The Jewish Federation of South
Broward, The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
The United Way of Broward County. Our fees are based on a
sliding scale. Call us at 966-0956 in Hollywood; or 749-1505 in
Fort Lauderdale; or 427-8508 in Deerfield Beach.
Merchandise Liquidators
250 No. Federal Hwy.
Hallandale 454-1657
Happy Chanukah
CAMP DIRECTOR^
For 8 week summer camp -
N.M.B. Synagogue. Must have
local credentials. Send resume
to Box CD c/o Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami,
Fla^33101

Gardens.
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Enjoy wild Jungle animals, wilder thrill rides,
delicious food and fascinating shows at
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Deluxe room for 2
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Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 21
/X....... Xv

Santa Introduces Two Fresh Ideas
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The decaffeinated coffee that's been in
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And Ground Sanka" is the freshest ever
because it has the Fresh Lock packet, an
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minutes of grinding.
Sanka" Brand Decaffeinated Coffee.
Deliciously smooth and satisfying.
And, of course, still 97% caffein-
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C1985 General Foods Corporation
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Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, December 6, 1985
"
CJF General Assembly
Jewish Leaders Debate
Single-Issue Controversy
^^^Rr-<
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Whether it is dangerous for the
Jewish community to be con-
sidered a single-issue group,
primarily interested in Israel, was
debated at a session of the 54th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
The issue was discussed before a
packed standing room crowd of
delegates to the Assembly by
Hyman Bookbinder, director of
the American Jewish Committee's
Washington office; Marshall
Breger, former White house
liaison to the Jewish community;
and Thomas Dine, director of the
America Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC).
"Support for Israel is indeed the
highest single priority on the
Jewish agenda and nobody should
feel the slightest embarassment
or awkwardness or guilt in pro-
claiming this priority,"
Bookbinder declared.
But, he stressed, "Israel's cause
is in substantially good shape to-
day not because of the two-and-a-
half percent of Americans who are
Jewish and have demonstrated
their support for Israel, but
because another 50 or 60 or 70
percent of non-Jewish Americans
have manifested this support."
For this reason, Bookbinder
argued, Jews have to support
issues for the general good, not
only because they are right, but by
doing so the Jewish community
gains sympathy and allies for its
own causes, including Israel.
But Breger, now chairman of
the U.S. Administrative Con-
ference, charged that Jews want
"guilt-free political activity" in
which they can participate in the
political process "but not with
people we don't like." He said
Jews want to take moral stands
rather than engage in practical
politics.
In addition, Breger said that
Jews diminish their political
leverage by "not focusing on
priorities." He said that when
Jewish groups meet with a
political leader they bring up
whatever issue is of immediate im-
portance. He said making
everything a "life and death
issue" confuses politicians and the
Jewish community must learn to
set priorities.
He said when Jews contribute to
a Political Action Committee
(PAC) for Israel, politicians who
receive the funds understand this.
But they do not understand when
they then add a host of other
issues, according to Breger. He
suggested contributing to pro-
Israel PACs and if other issues
are important to an individual, he
should split up his money among
PACs focusing on those issues."
Bookbinder rejected the "guilt-
free" charge. He said Jewish
tradition has always been not only
to help fellow Jews but others as
well. He noted that general issues
impact on Jews, too, pointing out
that a cut in the social security
cost-of-living allowance would ef-
fect thousands of elderly Jews.
Dine said that a IPAC's job is to
focus on the issue of Israel and
how other foreign policy issues ef-
fect the Middle East and the peace
process.
He said support for Israel has
grown in Congress and noted the
overwhelming majority in the
Senate and House who supported
delaying an arms sale to Jordan
until March 1 and are ready to re-
ject the sale if no progress is made
in the peace process.
Dine noted that in the upcoming
1986 Senate and House elections
both the Democrats and
Republicans "want us on their
side. It looks like- the gate to the
country club has finally come
down.'
Reiterating his often made call
for Jews to be politically active on
the local, state and national level,
Dine said Jews can demonstrate
their political clout by rewarding
their friends.
Breger urged Jews to concen-
trate on winning new friends
especially in the South and
Southwest and among the Chris-
tian right. He said instead of at-
tacking conservative Senators
and Congressmen for their views,
Jews should try to meet with
them. He said they will have a bet-
ter understanding of Jewish con-
cerns and they can be moved on
issues, although probably not all
the way many Jews would want.
Bookbinder said that he
welcomed the support for Israel
from such conservatives as Sen.
Jesse Helms (R., N.C.) who
formerly were not favorable to the
Jewish State. But he said at the
same time, Jews should not desert
the many liberals and Democrats
who for years were the mainstay
of support for Israel in Congress.
In elections, anyone considered
"to be hostile or even indifferent
to Israel's needs cannot expect
any Jewish support," Bookbinder
said. But, he added, while a can-
didate must be pro-Israel, he must
also be for other issues important
to the Jewish community.
"We should not be in the
business of discouraging pro-
Israeli aspirants from running
against an incumbent solely on the
ground that the incumbent is pro-
Israel," Bookbinder stated. There
have been reports that several
persons considering races against
Sens. Robert Dole (R., Kans.) and
Robert Packwood (R., Ore.) have
been discouraged from running by
pro-Israel PACs for this reason.
Dine said being pro-Israel was
the sole criterion AIPAC used in
YOUNG LEADERSHIP South Broward will be sending a
contingent to the National Young Leadership Conference in
Washington, D.C. The participants include (from left seated)
Joshua Schlinsky, David LeVine, Janice Wagner and Larry
Bejar. From left standing, Sondra Schneider, chairperson,
Ed Hoffman, David Brown, Steve Geller and Nola Goldberg!
iudfring a candidate.
Dig Uncovers Gold Hoard
TEL AVIV (JTA) An an-
cient synagogue collection box
containing some 500 coins, half of
them gold and the rest bronze hid-
den for well over 1,000 years has
been uncoverd during an ar-
chaeological dig of the ancient set-
tlement of Merot in eastern
Galilee.
Archaeologists, who have kept
the find secret for many months
until completion of the current dig
and removal of the coins for ex-
hibition in a museum, declined to
put a value on the unique find. The
gold hoard was found in a collec-
tion box carved in the floor of a
storeroom attached to the side of
the synagogue. The hole was plug-
ged by a close-fitting stone which
apparently saved the collection
from being plundered through out
the ages.
The synagogue had apparently
been damaged several times by
earthquakes, which presumably
led to abandonment of the town
an its place of worship. The ar-
chaeologists believe that the
treasury had been used to pay for
reconstruction work, as building
materials brought to the site but
not yet used were found nearby.
The synagogue site is well pro-
tected now. It is in an IDF ar-
tillery firing range, and special
permission is required to visit it.
GO STIR CRAZY
N
Make a delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. AH it takes is one of the
oriental-style vegetables from BIRDS EYE* and our quick and easy
reape. Its an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor of the East.
SHANGHAI BEEF
Combine 'h teaspoon ginger. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
v> pound flank steak into thin strips, toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok add beet and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch trom 1 pack-
age (10 oi) BIRDS EYE* Stir-Fry Vegetables* any variety Add vegetables to skillet. Stir;
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once Sprinkle contents ot seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine H cup water and 1 teaspoon cornstarch: pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
rice, it desired
lo use BIROS EYE* Farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli. Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots and Straw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season-
ing packet, using I package (2 cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce lo 2 tablespoons
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Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 23
Community Dateline
BBYO Summer
Programs
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is now recruiting for
its summer programs, open to
BBYO members, and to all Jewish
teens in 8th through 12th grade.
BBYO offers a wide range of
sunnier programs. International
Leadership Training Conference
.(ILTC) teaches BBYOers to
'become strong leaders in their
communities by holding
workshops on issues of Jewish
concern, decision-making
seminars, and principles of
democratic leadership at B'nai
B'rith Perlman Camp in Starlight,
Penn. Another excellent tool for
leadership development is the
Chapter Leadership Training
Conference at B'nai B'rith Beber
Camp in Mukwonago, Wis., where
T teens from the entire Order learn
how to effectively conduct pro-
grams and meetings. At these two
summer programs, teens develop
those skills which help determine
the future leadership of the
Jewish community.
Israel the spiritual and
cultural center of Jewish life is
experienced first-hand by BBYO
members who participate in the
Israel Summer Institute (ISI). A
six-week, active hike through our
people's history is one of BBYO's
most important programs. Dif-
ferent tracks of ISI suit the needs
*6l our diverse teen population:
one stresses archaeological study;
another stresses Bible study and
tour; and one concentrates on
Ulpan (Hebrew language). All ISI
participants get the feel for Israel
from the northernmost border at
Metullah to the southern tip of the
Negev, and all spend time at the
B'nai B'rith moshav, Modelet. In
addition, participants live for a
while with members of Noar Le
Noar, BBYO's Israeli
^counterpart.
An intensive program focusing
on Jewish knowledge and culture
is offered at Kallah. Here, BBYO
teens learn the fundamentals of
Judaism and experience Jewish
life intensively. They bring their
new-found knowledge back into
their lives, their chapters, and
eventually into their own families
at a time when assimilation
threatens our future.
The summer comes to a close at
the International Convention at
Perlman Camp, where members
from all over the world make
policies and plan programs for the
entire Order. It's a chance for
teens to experience the thrill of
democracy in action!!
Call the BBYO office today at
92o-4135 or 581-0218 for full
information.
BBYO
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is now recruiting
volunteers to serve as advisors for
local high school age youth
groups.
If you are at least 21 years old
.nd are committed to Judaism and
to Jewish life, have a genuine lik-
ing for youth and enjoy working
with them, are willing to work
under close supervision and par-
ticipate in ongoing training, you
may qualify for the position.
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, Miami
Beach and North* Miami Beach
areas. The girls component is
BBC (B'nai B'rith Girls) and the
>ys is AZA (Aleph Zadik Aleph).
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
ll Jerome Kiewe or William J.
>in at the Gold Coast Council
BBYO office 581-0218 for more
information and to arrange for an
interview.
Hillcrest WD
The Hillcrest Women's Division
recently held their Campaign
kickoff breakfast at the Hillcrest
Country Club. Seventy women at-
tended and heard Dr. Gerald
Meister speak on the necessity of
continuing support for Israel and
the need to consider this support
as a Jewish Tax rather than a gift.
His speech made a deep impres-
sion on all those present and the
question and answer period after-
wards was very enlightening.
The next Hillcrest Women's
Division training session will be
held on Monday morning, Dec. 18,
at 9:30 a.m. at the Hillcrest Coun-
try Club. The film recently shown
on "20/20", "Seeds of Hate" will
be part of the program.
The Hillcrest Women's Cam-
paign, under the leadership of
Eleanor Lerner and Gertrude
Kronovet, is off to its usual flying
start, with its goal set to better
last year's record of $485,000.
Hollywood Hadassah
The Shalom Chapter of
Hollywood Hadassah will meet
Tuesday, Dec. 10, at noon in the
auditorium of Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson St.
This is the annual paid-up
membership luncheon and Hanuk-
kah Party.
Singer Max Porster and pianist
Ann Bearson will perform.
AJCongress
The Hollydale Chapter of
American Jewish Congress will
hold its next meeting on Monday,
Dec. 16 at noon at Galahad South,
3801 S. Ocean Drive. Edward
Sanders, well known humorist,
will discuss and illustrate Jewish
humor.
All are welcome.
Brandeis
All members, friends and family
are invited to our first luncheon of
the season, the Book Fund Lun-
cheon. The Hollywood Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold the
luncheon in the Plaza Ballroom of
the Hollywood Beach Hilton Hotel
Thursday, Dec. 12, at 12 noon.
Entertainment will be the ex-
citing personality and interna-
tional singer, Mark Eastman.
Reservations are needed by
Dec. 6. Please phone Mrs. Hannah
Rubin at 454-9084 or Mrs. Bernice
Kaufman at 456-6948, for tickets.
Tickets are $20 which include a
gift at the door.
Proceeds from the luncheon go
to furthering the education of our
Youth at the university by pro-
viding needed books and materials
for the libraries.
University
On Wheels
Two professors from Brandeis
University will be speaking Jan. 8
on "From Stratford to
Hollywood", "Shakespeare in
Opera" and "Jews in Films." The
professors are Alan Levitan,
assistant professor of English and
American Literature, whose sub-
ject is "Shakespeare in Music
from Verdi to Tomorrow", and
Stephen Whitfield, professor of
American Studies, whose subject
is "Shadow and Substance in the
Image of the Jew."
The Greater Hollywood Chapter
of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will be one
of the sponsors. Tickets can be
purchased from Ethel Shrage,
3180 S. Ocean Dr., No. 402,
Hallandale, Fl. 33009, or call her
at 458-0686. A self-addressed
stamped envelope will be ap-
preciated for return of the tickets.
The date for the event is Jan. 8, at
10 a.m. The price is $10. The place
Bailey Concert Hall at Broward
Community College. Added bonus
would be to dine with the Pro-
fessors for a Library Trust Dona-
tion of $35, plus $5.75 for the
lunch. For the rest attending, it is
suggested to brown-bag lunch.
Coffee will be served free of
charge. It is also suggested that
tickets be purchased early to en-
sure having seats at this event.
AMIT Women
The Florida Council of AMIT
Women are in the midst of
preparations for their annual
Child's Day Campaign. This year,
the usual three-day solicitation
drive, commences Dec. 1 and ends
Feb. 28.
As the need is greater.now than
ever, the three-day drive was ex-
tended to three months, with the
hopes that everyone will extend a
generous hand and open their
hearts and wallets when AMIT
Women (formerly American
Mizrachi Women) campaign for
funds.
All proceeds from this door-to-
door fundraising effort will help
maintain AMIT Women's 20 pro-
jects in Israel, which house and
educate over 16,000 children.
Most of these children are or-
phans or victims of broken homes.
In addition, AMIT Women has
placed 200 Ethiopian children
r-----w-----------'
recently airlifted to Israel, into
their youth villages.
" 'Help Where Help Is Needed'
is not an idle slogan for AMIT
Women," said Chairman Laura
Vogel, "and we turn to each of
you for your help."
American Society
Technion
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for Tech-
nion, Women's Division will hold
its next meeting on Monday, Dec.
16, at noon, at Galahad North,
3001 S. Ocean Drive.
The program will be "Book
Talk" by Nora Natke.
Refreshments will be served.
Jai-Alai Charity
Performance
Dania Jai-Alai will conduct a
benefit "Charity Performance"
on Dec. 10.
All proceeds from the perfor-
mance will be distributed to area
non-profit organizations, in-
cluding the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
For more information, contact
Dania Jai-Alai at 927-2841.
Hadassah Renews Ties
In Developing Nations
Professor Chanan Zauberman,
who heads the Eye Department of
Hadassah's Medical Center in
Jerusalem, recently addressed na-
tional leaders, and brought some
fascinating facts.
In the treatment of high
myopia, which affects 3 percent of
Israel's population, the use of a
special instrument removes a
piece of the cornea, which is then
shaped and sutured, to improve vi-
sion among the young, as well as
the elderly.
Hadassah doctors have also in-
troduced the technology of
treating cataracts in babies. The
cataracts are removed, and a new
lens is implanted. This has been
done with adults, but it is a
pioneering process with the in-
fants. At first it was thought the
eye would grow and implants
would have to be changed from
time to time. However, it was
found there is no need to do so
because the eye models itself
around the lens.
For years, Hadassah has been
recognized as an important center
of learning for developing coun-
tries. After the 1967 war many of
these governments cut off rela-
tions with Israel because of Arab
blackmail threatening to stop
oil shipments if they did not break
relations. Now they are again re-
questing assistance from
Hadassah Medical Center.
In the past, trainees stayed 5 to
6 years. Tanzania, Ethiopia and
Lesotho have doctors in their eye
clinics who were trained by
Hadassah. They can speak
Hebrew, and are in constant touch
with the Eye Department in
Hadassah Hospital.
Despite the difficult economy,
Hadassah is once again expanding
its training courses with the help
of the Foreign Office and Interna-
tional Foundations. One large
department is in Liberia on the
west coast and the President of
Liberia himself requested Israel
to renew ties with them. The
other is in Swaziland.
Dr. Zauberman said he would be
going to Kenya where the British
are giving Hadassah Hospital the
money to operate an eye clinic
there.
In the very near future the doc- w
tors of Hadassah's Eye Depart-
ment will open a clinic in Malawi
also with British financial sup-
port. The Royal Commonwealth
Society for the Blind is giving the
money in collaboration with the
Foreign Office.
Trainees from countries in-
cluding Mexico, Santa Lucia and
Columbia are also being trained at
Hadassah's Eye Department. Ad-
ditional help from International
Foundations have made this possi-
ble. The need for these doctors is
therefore being met with Israel's
and Hadassah's assistance. These
trainees return to their own coun-
tries and fill a growing need there
for doctors and eye eye clinics.
HappM ChanuKaliS
You've never had
itsogood!
Hot Slinsweet* is a delicious
new way to enjoy the taste of America's
favorite prune juice. Rich and sa':-
Sunsweet is made from 100% pt
fruit juice.
. Hot Sunsweet is also a very
appetizing alternative to that extra cup of
coffee. In the morning or evening,you ve
never had it so good.
SUNSWEET


Page 24 The Jewish FTondian of Sooth Broward Hollywood/Friday. December 6, 1985
-
.<
NOW FOR JUST
$180 MORE, RND
OUTHCWTHE
OTHER CMSS FUES.
\bu don't have to be in business to appreci-
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And now you don't have to be the president
of a company to afford them either
For just $180* more than El AJ's regular coach
fare, you can fly to Tel Aviv in our new and
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You'll enjoy extra wide seats with extra leg
room. So you won't feel like the person in front
of you is sitting on your lap.
V\fe also fold down the middle seats to give
you all the elbow room you could possibly need.
V\fe even give your carry-on bags and
hanging clothes their own space. You also have a f
separate baggage check-in. And you pick up
your bags first, so you'll spend less time in the
airport and more enjoying Israel. ^__^^_~
Of course youll also be treated to a lot of other things to make you comfortable.
Like great movies, drinks and our delicious kosher meals served on real china.
So see your travel agent. Or call us directly at l-800-TEL-A!/IV ^-800-83S-2848).
And let us know you mean business.
Iwf* W/JMM Wl
The airline of Israel.
%i
SWD more one-wav based .m purchase o< regular round trip ticket on El Al between New *>rk. Boston. Chicago or Mum. and W Av.v The airfare n sublet to certain restrictions
V

' !*


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