The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood


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
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
! of South Browar
13- Number 26
Hollywood, Florida December 23,1983
Price 35 Cents
ires asks direct
Iks with Hussein
Ibor Party leader Shimon
Ires is calling for Israel
(take a direct peace
tiative by asking King
issein of Jordan to come
the negotiating table.
res says, "The king
ds peace as badly as
I do." Page 7.
isldentlal timber
wing knotholes
Ihe Rev. Jesse Jackson
11972 presidential can-
Ite George McGovern
their hats into the
l ring, attorney/colum-
[ Amitay takes a careful
at their histories. He
i congratulates U.S.
Dante Fascell on his
>intment as chairman
be House Foreign
itions Committee.
men's Division
and running
i major Campaign
its, the Women's
Ision's Pacesetter
:ktail Party for Hlllcrest
the Lion of Judah Lun-
>n, will be served up
month. At the first,
feast analyst Joyce R.
rr is to assess the
inon situation and at
[second, civil liberties
Pages 2,5.
Many Israelis fear U.S. bombs
might widen conflict in Lebanon
KB Missions
\ing full blast
Jewish Federation of
ith Broward's Mission
jram may be just the
ticket if you're con-
iplating a journey to the
leland. You can even
the South Broward
fish Community in
inos Aires, Argentina,
San Paolo, Brazil.
Philadelphia Exponent Special
TEL AVIV Contrary to what
might have been expected, many Is-
raelis are less than enthusiastic about
the United States' growing willing-
ness to use military force against
This is not out of any love for
Syrian President Hafez Assad and
company, but rather from the fear
that a U.S.-Syrian confrontation may
keep Israel mired in the mud of
'Lebanon for an indefinite period.
Devar, the organ of the Histadrut
Labor Federation, for example, asks
the government of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir to remember that
"Israel has no reason to get mixed up
in a war with Syria." What is
required, the paper adds, "is for us to
get out of Lebanon without shedding
more of our blood.''
Ha'aretz, another influential daily,
is worried that Shamir and Defense
Minister Moshe Arens may have
promised the Americans that, if
necessary, "Israeli forces can be used
to drive the Syrians out of Lebanon."
Concerned about the same possi-
bility, the Jerusalem Post urges
Shamir to declare that Israel "does
not intend to be drawn into a major
conflict with the Syrians except in
strict self-defense."
A further escalation of the conflict
in Lebanon is likely, says political
commentator Alain Guiney in the
mass-circulation Yediot Acharonot.
He points out that the Israelis and the
Continued on Page 10
Premiere Gifts Dinner Chairman Marge Saltzman
and husband Jack [left] meet guest speaker U.S. Sen.
Christopher Dodd last week before the gala event in
behalf of the 1984 UJA-Federation Campaign. For
details of what the senator from Connecticut, who
many political pundits believe will be in the White
House one day, had to say, turn to Page 5.
Israeli ambassador to U.S. will keynote
Meir Rosenne, Israeli ambassador to the
United States, is to address the 1984
Shomrai Dinner Saturday, Jan. 14,1984.
The annual event in behalf of United
Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of South
Broward Campaign will be at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood, according to
Shomrai Chairmen George and Iris Crane.
"Shomrai and the Honorable Rosenne
are quite compatible," Dr. Crane believes,
"because both represent a deep devotion to
Eretz Visrael." Shomrai brings together
the Jewish Community of South Broward
in a substantial showing ($5,000 minimum
gift) to the UJA-Federation effort for the
State of Israel.
Rosenne has been devoted to the same _
cause since, at age 17, he fought in the War Ambassador Rosenne
of Independence. He has represented Israel
at historic peace talks from Washington to
Jerusalem to Geneva, from Cairo to Leeds
Castle in England.
In service to the government since 1956,
for many years he spoke for Israel at the
Human Rights Commission of the United
Nations and at the International Confer-
ence of the Red Cross.
Rosenne, 52, also served as legal adviser
to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and,
most recent to his present position, was Is-
raeli ambassador to France.
Born in Romania, he immigrated to Is-
rael in 1944. He studied at the Sorbonne in
Paris where he received his Ph.D. in inter-
national law. He is married and has two

Page 2
The Jewish Fl^ridian of South Broward
ISO Hillcresters expected at Pacesetters Jan7$
Middle East analyst Joyce R
Starr is to address the Women's
Division's Pacesetter Cocktail
Party for IIMerest Tuesday, Jan.
According to Pacesetter
($1,000 minimum) Co-chairmer.
Nellie Shanler. Lillian Koffler and
Hirdie Fell. Dr. Starr is to appear
in behalf of United Jewish Ap-
peal-Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1984 Campaign at Hill-
crest Country Club. The party is
to begin at 4 p.m.
"We are experiencing a 20 per-
cent increase in giving." Overall
Hillcrest Chairman Dorothy
Chernuchin reports. Mrs.
Cherunchin and Co-chairman Ida
Sloan are charged with planning
and implementing all Federation
functions for the Women's Divi
sion at Hillcrest.
A total of 150 Hillcresters are
expected to hear Dr. Starr, the
chairmen say. Dr. Starr is over-
seas representative in the Middk
East for the Center for Strategic
and International Studiea-
La Mer Premiere
Gifts Event
Is programmed
for Jan, 4
Mer Premier Gifts Event in be-
half of the United Jewish Appeal
Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1984 Campaign is to be
Wednesday. Jan. 4. 1984, from 4
to 6 p.m. at the Social Hall.
According to Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Fogelman, host and hos-
tess for the event. La Mer will
hear Dr. Areyeh Nesher. special
representative of the Office of
Prime Minister of the State of Is-
The Fogelmans. who are cele-
brating their 50th wedding anni-
versary, wish to dedicate the
event to the speedy recovery of
Otto Stieber. chairman of the
Federation's Beach Campaign.
HSgh-Rise team
to hear Comet
at breakfast
Rise Council of the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward is to hear
Ted Comet, director of Overseas
Programs for the Council of Jew-
ish Federations, at a mini-break-
fast on Friday. Jan. 6. 1984.
Expressly for high-rise build-
ing leaders for United Jewish
Appeal-Federation, the meeting
is to be at the Federation. 2719
Hollywood Blvd.. and will begin
at 9:30 a.m.
A new videotape of South
r Broward s Sister City. Hod
Hasharon, also will be shown.
X For further information, con-
tact the Jewish Federation of
" South Broward at 921-8810.
.Shekel's value
I equals U.S. cent
shekel is now equal in value to
one US. cent. The currency
plunged through the "cent bar-
rier" last week. Economists cal-
culated that in the six years of
7 Likud rule. Israel's currency has
. depreciated by 99 percent relative
to the Dollar In the summer of
1977 the shekel (then 10 Lirotl
was worth one dollar now it is
wortth one cent.
9^m ^^ I
Dr. Joyce Starr
Georgetown University.
She is a foreign affairs analyst
specializing in the Middle East,
and also is director to the secre-
tariat to the Preston Commission
on U.S. Trade and Investment in
Lebanon, a presidential group
that is examining the potential
for U.S. business in reconstruct-
ing Lebanon.
In addition. Dr. Starr is Middle
Fast editor of "The Washington
Quarterly" and editor of the
forthcoming "A Shared Destiny:
Near Fast Regional Cooperation
und Economic Development.'
Before joining Georgetown.
Dr. Starr was a White House as-
sistant to President Carter, with
responsibility for issues pertain-
ing to both domestic and interna-
tional affairs. She was White
House representative on econ-
omic study missions to Fgypt.
Jordan and Israel, and liaison for
human rights issues.
From 1975-76. she was adviser
to the chairmen of both the U.S.
Privacy Protection Study Com-
mission and the National Endow-
ment for the Humanities, as well
as consultant to the National
Urban Coalition.
"The problem with
funeral arrangements is
person who should
have made the decisions
Most people have no idea what a funeral
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may have to make the decisions alone under
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The GUARDIAN PLAN* Insurance
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fund your prearranged funeral in advance.
3. When fullyfunded, the prearranged
funeral you have selected is guaranteed to be
supplied and paid for whenever needed.
4. For those funding their prearranged
funeral in advance, there are several payment
plans available, includinga convenient
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What could be more sensible and
The GUARDIAN PLAN Program is hon-
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For your free booklet "Funeral Arrangements
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JGHT THEIR WAY TO FREEDOM South Broward Jewish Youth Darrin
loshe, Brook Ziegler, Spencer Weiner, Eric Dauer, Shari Kaminsky, Noreen
Kvorkin and Gabrielle Cahn [left to right] recite the names of Soviet Jews held
iptive as they light the menorah at Temple Beth El.
ITS OFFICIAL U.S. Sen. Lawrence J. Smith
[D-Hollywood] accepts a city of Hollywood
Proclamation from Mayor David Keating stating
that Sunday, Dec. 4, 1983, is Human Rights for
Soviet Jewry Day in the city.

)GRAM SPEAKERS Rabbi Samuel Jaffe of Temple Beth El; Igor
bhlin, a former Soviet refusenik from Leningrad; and Richard
.tiett, chairman of the Soviet Jewry Committee, Jewish Federation of
kh Broward, [left to right] await their turn to address the 600 South
yard residents attending the Plea.
JEWISH ACTIVISTS Gail Cohen, a member of the Soviet Jewry
Committee, JFSB; Joan Youdelman, regional director of South Broward
Women's American ORT; Mara Giulianti, Community Relations
Committee chairman, JFSB; and Ella Jay, ORT chairman, Human
Rights Plea, listen intently as Igor Reichlin, former Soviet refusenik,
relates how Jews are ostracized, harassed and even imprisoned for their
rgentine exec vows to rout anti-Semitism
Lauds Israel 'with a deep devotion'
Antonio Troccoli, chosen by
lident-elect Raul Alfonsin to
minister of Interior in the
[ roust ii ut Knull government of
entina. described anti-
liiism as "a barbarian atti-
which "ought to be def-
|ly and forever eliminated
the country." the World
Ish Congress reports.
feccoli'a comments were con-
d in a lengthy interview
lislu-d here by the Jewish
My "Mundo Israelita." As
rted by the Latin American
\ch of "the WJC, he spoke of
Jt'tormination to protect the
lorn and rights of all citizens
^sing that "we are advers-
of discrimination of what-
ever origin political, racial or
religious so that we will faith-
fully respect the freedoms related
to persons, faiths and political
Troccoli specifically confronted
the issue of anti-Semitism:
"Anti-Semitism is a barbarian
attitude which is marginal in
Argentinian society. Fortunately
it does not have important
dimensions in our country. It is
the product of a small group of
marginal people, who nurture
this xenophobia. The Argentine
man in the street, the free citizen,
considers the Jewish community
as one of the communities which
most contributed to the cultural,
economic and social development
of the republic."
He also spoke positively about
the State of Israel:
"The State of Israel deserves
all our respect. We maintain good
international relations. We shall
surely improve and deepen them,
because we have a deep devotion
and respect for the effort which
that state made to be created and
to defend itself against external
The Latin American Branch of
the WJC reported that the unex-
\mily Mission meeting Jan. 4
pected avalanche of votes for the
Radical Party headed by Alfon-
sin resulted in the election to
Parliament of four Jewish depu-
ties for the lower chamber (out of
a total of 244) and of one senator
(out of a total of 46). Those
figures may yet increase with the
final count of votes.
In his latest assessment, Prof.
Manuel Tenenbaum, executive
director of the Latin American
branch, said that within the Jew-
ish community the climate of
relief and relaxation of tension
continues along with optimism
concerning the new political era
emerging in the country. But
some ambivalence is being ob-
The unexpected presence of
Jewish ministers, high level ad-
ministrators and members of
Parliament, is greeted by the
community with mixed feelings.
On the one hand, there is pride
and satisfaction; on the other,
the fear that, when difficulties
occur, "the Jew" may become the
The number of those interested
in aliya has dropped sharply, and
it is expected that younger Jews
will lose interest in community
issues and will, instead, become
active in the general field.
Another development that has
clouded the picture concerns for-
eign policy. The future foreign
minister, Dante Caputo, stated to
the Kuwait News Agency that
Continued on Page 6
meeting of interest to all South
>ward residents considering a journey
Israel with the United Jewish Appeal-
rish Federation of South Broward's
Family Mission will take place
Inesday, Jan. 4, at 7:30 p.m. at
leration, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
full rundown of the itinerary of the
16-26 Mission will be discussed.
lighlights of the trip include:
Visiting the sights in Jerusalem, Tel
fv and Hod Hasharon that you have
ys yearned to see.
Touring the countryside with UJA's
Shopping for bargains Israeli-
Dining with leaders of the Knesset
and Israeli's top dignitaries.
Only first-class hotels featuring 5-star
accommodations and all meals are to be
Reservations are also available for the
Passover Mission, April 4-18, 1984, ac-
cording to Mission leader Nat Sedley.
The Mission will spend the first Sedar
with members of the Israel Defense
Force on an army base.
"A unique aspect of the Passover or
Spring-in-Israel Mission," Sedley says,
"is it will be doctor-escorted."
For more information, contact the
Federation at 921-8810.
JOIN your Jewish Federation
of South Broward neighbors
March 28-April 8,1984
For more Mission facts,
call the Federation at
Or return this coupon, with your name, address
and phone to
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020

The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
HoUyoo JheJeWISrl
Jackson. McGovern Pa|
poorly on Jewish Issu
Of SOUtfl Sf VWM U
Editor and Publiariar Auociita Editor Eiacutlva Editor
PwMMtwd Bl Waakly Sacond Ctau Poataga paid at Haiiandaia. Fla USPS 66*500
HOLLYWOODFORT LAUOEROALE OFFICE- Am Saving* 2S0O Bidg 2S00 E Haiiandaia Baacn
Blvd.. Sulla 7070. Haiiandaia. Fla 3300B. Pftona 45*0*68
Htfafj S- Haapam. AaVaftlaHaj tafaWlW
MainOttlca Plant 120 NE 8th St.. Miami. Fla. 331M-Phona 1-373^606
: Fan* MTS | to Jawlar) Flortdlan, P.O. *M 01 2171. Miami. Fla. 33101
Jawiah Fadarallon ol South Broward olflcara Praaldant. Or Philip A. Lavln. Vica Praaldant* Or
Saul Slngar. Tad Newman and Nat Sadlay. Traaaurar. Dr. Howard Barren: Sacratary: Otto
Stiabar. Exacutlva Director: Sumnar G Kaya Submit malarial lor publication to Slave Katon.
associate editor
Miratii JI A, Satan Am, WNS, NE A. AJPA. and fp a
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area S3 SO Annual (2 Yaar Minimum $7). or by mambarahlp Jawial
Fadaration ol South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone 9214810
Out of Town Upon Raquaat
Friday, December 23.1983
Volume 13
Number 26
In search of an exit
from the bloodbath
The face of terrorism, as always, was ugly. The
charred skeleton of what had been a Jerusalem
bus, the feverish effort to remove the bodies of
dead and injured persons from the horrific scene,
the brutal announcement from the PLO that it was
responsible for the carnage, the grim pledge from
Israeli authorities that those responsible for the
atrocity would not go unpunished it was a
bloody scenario played out all too often in the
violent world that is the Mideast.
For those who pretend that the PLO has a
legitimate role to play in the painful political and
diplomatic process designed to bring a semblance
of peace to the Mideast, this latest outrage per-
petrated against innocent civilians should have
been a sobering experience.
Considered against the backdrop of the PLO's
internecine leadership struggle, being conducted in
the streets of Tripoli with no regard for civilian
casualties, it should have indelibly marked the
terrorists as the international outlaws that they
are. It won't, of course. International politicians
and diplomats wear blinders; international
memories are short.
The Mideast is blazing now, not smoldering.
Tortured Lebanon, victimized by factionalism, is
shaking itself to pieces. The international
peacekeepers, including U.S. forces, find it in-
creasingly difficult to articulate their purpose and
make their presence meaningful in the effort to
achieve the withdrawal of foreign forces and the
beginning of Lebanese reconciliation.
The U.S. bombing of Syrian positions in
Lebanon, however well justified, has raised ten-
sions another notch and inspired fears of a wider
struggle that could involve a direct confrontation
between the superpowers.
Strength in the vital diplomatic arena must
include the element of wisdon as well as the
element of might. The luxury of time is fast
disappearing. On all sides, there seems to be far
more willingness to risk conflict than to take risks
for peace. The pace of negotiations must intensify.
The difficulties inherent in that effort must be
confronted. We know already that it is all too easy
to shed blood.
High School In Israel feted
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
On Nov. 2. 1 returned from the
State of Israel. I had the oppor-
tunity to attend the High School
in Israel program. This two
month experience was extremely
intense, and had a profound
impact on my life.
During this quinmester. I was
responsible to learn about 4.000
years of Jewish history in
relationship to world history The
time period that was covered
extended from the year 2000
B.C.E. to the pi osent
We dealt with slavery in
Egypt. Paganism, the building
and destruction of the great tem-
ples. Hellenism. Christianity,
Emancipation and Enlighten-
ment, the Holocaust, and, finally.
contemporary Israeli society
The academic environment was
such that I was constantly
motivated to learn and under-
stand as much as I could po-
compri'hend. Lengthy examinat-
ions ware given periodically and
substantial research papers were
The educators were sensitive
and caring individuals who
clearly stated that one must
remain open-minded in order to
understand all of the historical
events and how they impacted on
In addition to the academic
growth, I feel that I experienced a
tremendous sense of indepen
dence as a result of this program.
I lived and traveled with 65
students from various sections of
our country in an environment
that was totally different from
Special to The Floridian
Since our last analyses of the presidential
contenders, two new Democratic candidates have
officially launched their campaigns, the Rev.
Jesse Jackson, and 1972 presidential candidate
George McGovern. W hat characterizes the
candidacies of these two, other than the very long
odds on their success, is the clear departure from
the other candidates' stated positions regarding
Israel and the Middle East.
Jackson's expressed purpose in seeking the
presidency is to create "leverage" to allow black
involvement in a range of issues, including
foreign policy. And as Texas Rep. Mickey Leland
has stated, "Blacks are not just talking about
foreign policy in regard to Africa and the
Jackson's past actions and pronouncements on
the Middle East are at variance with the
Democratic Party's traditional support for close
U.S.-Israel ties, and particularly offensive to the
party's significant Jewish constituency.
Jackson, the director of the Chicago-based
operation PUSH, has made his mark on Middle
East politics with his outspoken support for, and
his public embracing of, PLO Chief Yassir Arafat.
After embarking upon a "fact-finding" mission to
the Middle East in 1979 (where he spent a total of
two days in Israel), Jackson declared:
"One who does not regard Arafat as a true hero
does not read the situation correctly." He also
called U.S. refusal to recognize the PLO an
"international absurdity," and announced his
support for the creation of a Palestinian state,
claiming that a pro-Israel attitude endangered
America's "vital interests."
Whether Jackson's interest in Middle East
foreign policy was motivated by his concern for
America's vital interests, or out of concern for
operation PUSH's financial needs, remains
uncertain. But within a month after his return to
Chicago, Jackson had raised a substantial sum of
money from Arab-Americans, and $10,000 from
the Libyan government. He made clear to his
new-found friends that "there will be no black
leader left willing to come to the aid of the
Palestinian cause, if there is not an immediate
infusion of funds into the black community from
Significantly, shortly after his announcement
for the presidency. Jackson addressed the Arab-
American Anti-discrimination Committee, as did
McGovern. More recently, Jackson has moved
from claiming there is a "misperception" among
Jews of his Mideast positions, to saying "in-
creased strategic cooperation with Israel is vital
to our national interests."
It is reasonable to assume that the reality of
fund-raising from Democratic Party sources
prompted this positive declaration rather than a
genuine change of heart. Whether Jackson's
candidacy and his current efforts to change
delegate selection rules will amount to more than
just embarrassment for the Democratic Party
remains to be seen.
When George McGovern announced hi,
prising candidacy for president, he phaWiT
nothing about any issue except whatiblZill
believed. In doing so with regard to IsruUZ
followed the same increasingly critical li^Uj*
has characterized his actions of the pastfcj^
With a George Ball-like attitude of' 'savin,
Israel despite itself," McGovem deplored ,u
"totally unjustified" Israeli invasion of Leh.
and denounced its settlements policy on the**
Bank of the Jordan. He has termed former b3
Prime Minnister Begin a "reactionary miliur.?
and a disgrace both to Judaism and theIsZ|
nation." and has described efforts by Amertm
citizens to promote strong U.S.-Israel relation,
constituting "bullying tactics" and "Mc- I
Carthyi8m. '
Hiding behind his perception of the attitude.,*
some American Jewish "doves," andcitingthe
pro-PLO Jewish Chanel lor of Austria Bruno
Kreisky to justify his own views, McGovernu
demonstrating the same lack of understandMt"
Middle East issues he exhibited as a member of
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.
While McGovem did support foreign
was an active proponent of U.S. arms sales in u
early '70s to Jordan and Egypt and voted fort* |
sale of F-15s to Saudi Arabia. At the time, he
described hit. vote as an effort to promote "ev
While one might admire George McGovem s
candor, and even concede that he means weD,
Israel's supporters should console themselves
with the knowledge that his chances of winning
the nomination, much leas the presidency, ire
just about nil.
With the death of Rep. Clement Zablocki of
Wisconsin, Rep. Dante Fascell of Florida ba
assumed the chairmanship of the House Foroo
Affairs Committee. Fascell, throughout hi 30
years in the House, has compiled a consistent ud
outspoken record of support on Israel-related
Considered a genuine congressional foreign
policy expert. Fascell has deftly helped passkey
legislation in a number of areas, earning him the
respect and admiration of his colleagues. This,
coupled with his chairmanship of the Helsinki
Commission set up by Congress to monitor
agreements covering East-West relations (in-
cluding Jewish emigration from the Soviet
Union I, gives him added stature as the new
Foreign Affairs Committee chairman
In the past, Fascell has not hesitated to use his
considerable political skills to enhance Israel's
security. After beating back a difficult challenge
following redistricting in last year's election.
Fascell's re-election next November looks certain
Supporters of Israel have ample reason to
welcome Fascell's new role as chairman of the
House Foreign Affairs Committee, and to wish
him well.
what I was used to. Being 6,000
miles from home meant that I
had to make decisions without
parental guidance and direction
and I found that I could rely on
myself. I realized that I could
adjust to the language barrier, a
different monetary system, a
confusing transportation system
and a standard of living contrary
to my normal lifestyle.
As I reflect on my recent Israel
experience. 1 realize how much
my mind has been challenged.
Challenged not only to learn
facts, but to accept unique
cultural differences and to appre-
ciate my heritage as a Jew, as an
American and as a human being.
I will remain forever grateful to
my parents for allowing me to
participate in the High School*
Israel program. rt
educational "J*^
Tempt* 5""
Editor's Nota: Frta'^2j
on the High School la I**-

jllywood, Friday, December 23,1983
The Jewish Ftoridian of South Broward
in. Dodd pledges strong bond between U.S.-lsrael
(Calling Israel "an incredible
cracy in a region where none
her exists," U.S. Sen. Christo-
J. Dodd, D-Conn.. told
cst.s at the Jewish Federation
I South Broward Premiere Gifts
nner last week that the current
ong relations between the
aited States and Israel are long
|l)odd told the audience of 75
deration leaders that he is
rticularly sensitive to the
Is of Israel because of his
liar, Thomas Dodd, who
linistered the Nuremberg
zi irials.
The Holocaust was not a sub-
fct of discussion in most places
[the 1950's, but in our home we
up with it," Dodd said.
James like Auschwitz. Dachau
|d Mengele were regularly
entioned in discussions with
father. As a result, 1 have a
ep understanding and respect
the accomplishments and
eds of the State of Israel."
|The Premiere Gifts Dinner also
itured the first showing of a
ecial Project Renewal video
esentation, which was created
JFSB to highlight the needs
[ South Broward "s Israeli Sister
ty, Hod Hasharon.
[Project Renewal is answering
Hasharon s human service
eds by building facilities and
?i c c J2. ga at the Pdium during the Premiere Gifts Dinner, at which
U.5. Sen. Christopher Dodd appeared. Pictured from left are Summer G. Kaye,
executive director; Ted Newman, Campaign chairman; Dr. Saul Singer, Big Gifts
Phase chairman; Dr. Philip Levin, president; and Dr. Howard Barron, Project Renewal
programs for
A spirited performance was
given by the Hod Hasharon
Singers, four young women from
the Project Renewal village who
are visiting South Broward to
promote the twin-city program.
The Diplomat Country Club,
which housed the dinner, waa
decorated in Israeli style to
accent South Broward's pride in
the Jewish State.
"Tonight, we also honor the
brave people of Israel who,
despite overwhelming odds, have
transformed the deserts into the
prophesied land of milk and
honey," said Federation Presi-
dent Philip A. Levin.
"The people of Israel place
their lives on the line dairy to
preserve the Jewish State. Theirs
is a unique courage, for it must be
mustered every hour of every
Other participants in the
dinner program included its
chairman, Marge Saltzman,
Campaign Chairman Ted New-
man, Big Gifts Phase Chairman
Saul Singer and Project Renewal
Chairman Howard Barron.
The Premiere Gifts Dinner
helped support the 1984 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation
Campaign, which supports the
social service needs of Jews at
home and abroad.
Dr. Levin called the event "a
momentous occasion in the
history of our Federation," be-
cause it drew the largest attend-
ance of any Premiere Gifts
Dinner since the program was
.ion of Judah Luncheon
hear McGill professor
^ivil liberties specialist Irwin
tier, a professor of law at
fc(iill University, a board
ember of the Canadian Human
i?hts Foundation and founder
co-chairman of Canadian
ofessors for Peace, will be
Mured speaker Thursday, Jan.
at the Women's Division's
>n of Judah Luncheon.
The annual Jewish Federation
South Broward function for
Bmen pledging a minimum of
1,000 to the UJ A-Federation
94 Campaign is to be at the
eat House Restaurant at
(According to Dina Sedley,
(Sim Singer and Bertha Gold-
rg Fass, chairmen, the Lion of
Idah event is the one women's
net ion each year that is the
inacle of support for the Jew-
Community of South
award and for the State of
I Guest speaker Cotler, the
pmen say, typifies that support.
addition to his credits listed
Dve, he is chairman of the Eco-
|mic Coercion and Dis-
lination Commission, a direc-
of the Centre for Law and
kblic Policy, an editor of the
PARK PLACE CELEBRATES The Hod Hasharon Singers from the South
Broward Jewish Community's Sister City in land last week entertained at Park
Place's Chanukah party. Shown are a few of the movers and shakers for Federation at
Park Place: [left to right] Lou Singer, Harold Nastier, Miriam Logan, Phyllis Fellner,
Harold Gluck and Lou Fine.
Irwin Cotler
"Middle East Review" and was a
visiting professor in 1977 at
Hebrew University.
For further information about
the Lion of Judah Luncheon,
contact the Women's Division at
Federation, 921-8810.
%* Guii KOSHER?
rui sum miwumkn. ft
will keynote
JC breakfast
Distinguished journalist David
Schoenbrun, who began report-
ing from the Mideast even before
the State of Israel was born, is to
keynote a United Jewish Appeal-
Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1984 Campaign Break-
fast at Hallandale Jewish Center.
The annual event is to begin at
9:30 a.m.. Sunday, Jan. 8, 1984,
and will honor the Hallandale
Jewish Center Men's Club.
Schoenbrun has won major
awards in every medium of com-
munications: Best Radio Report-
ing (1953); Best TV Reporting
from Abroad (1955); Best Book,
"As France Goes (1957); Best
Magazine Article of the Year
(1959), and the Alfred I. DuPont
Award as Best Commentator of
the Year (1960).
Currently anchorman for the
syndicated news broadcast at
WPIX-TV in New York,
Schoenbrun boasts more bylines
from the Mideast than perhaps
any journalist anywhere.
For more information or for re-
servations, contact Michael
Schlanger or Barney Levine at
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416
NE 8 Ave.
Whether in Florida
or Anywhere
hew roBics
' I II
Glatt Kosher
Beef Salami
Franks & Knockwurst
Corned Beef
At Your Favorite Food Store
Have Your Favorite Food Store Call
(Outside (212) Area Call Collect)
Schmulka Bernstein & Co., Inc.
1100 Utica Avenue, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11203
Phone: (212) 345-0050

Page 6
ne Jewish Meridian of South Broward
HoUywood, Friday, DeqS
packs 'em in
Nearly 200 business people
attended last week's Busi-
ness Executive Forum to
hear Aryeh Nesher, Israeli
extraordinaire, at Emerald
Hills Country Club. With
Dr. Nesher [right 1 is Ted
Newman, 1984 UJ A Jewish
Federation of South Brow-
ard Campaign chairman.
Discussing common busi-
ness interests [below] are
Ted Sorin [left] and Paul
and Robin Fassbinder.
Next Business Executive
Forum, Thursday, Jan. 12,
1984, is to hear Norman

^^^^""""^B jM bb^_ w f .jh
jjfcfi^lusiftsrV w ^^Pt
91 mBB&Sr W (m
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MAKING NEWS AT EMERALD HILLS TV newscaster-author-lecturer David
Schoenbrun [above, center and below] greets the movers and shakers of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's 1984 Campaign at a recent cocktail party at the
Emerald Hills Country Club. Above, meeting the syndicated anchorman are Nathan
Rakita [right] and Ted Newman, JFSB 1984 Campaign chairman. Below are Paul
Sigel, Nelson Dembe and Charles Moses [left to right], leaders of the Campaign at
Emerald Hills.

JCC Singles (40-55) will hold a
Social-Lecture Thursday, Dec.
29. at 7:30 p.m. at the JCC. A
member of the Hollywood Police
Department will speak on "Crime
For singles
JCC Singles (20-401 are plan-
ning a dance Saturday. Jan. 7. at
9 p.m. at HiUcnst Country Club.
Health fair
A Health Fair will take place at
the Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.. on
Jan. 23 and 24. from 10 a.m. to 4
'Precious Legacy9
The Southeast Focal Point Se-
nior Center has planned three
trips I" the Bass Museum to view
the "Precious Legacy" on Jan.
31. Feb. 21 and March 13. 1984.
A lecture series on Modern
Jewish Life will take place at the
Jewish Community Center. 2838
Hollywood Blvd., beginning Jan.
9. 1984. Lectures will be conduct-
ed by members of the Central
Agencv for Jewish Education
I A paintinK and sketchined
w being offered at the S
Wednesdays at 1 p.m f V
ners and intermediates.
Continued from Ptg,3
the constitutional government*!
Argentina would recogma tk|
Palestine Liberation 0rK.J3
tion as the "legit imatei
alive of the Palestinian peafcl
adding, however, that it ,]
not be granted diplomatic smJ
The return to democracy M
give Argentina a much J
significant role in Latin Assfl
Tenenhaum noted. J
It is likely thai -Vrgentinasll
exert a greater influence on3
continent, and the attiuj
which the Alfonsin govemnsl
takes in internal ional politiossl
have great repercussions.
Israeli diplomats and thej|
ish community are waiting -a|
without some concern forfcl
formulation of Argentina's J
government's |>sition on tsij
sues of the Middle Last.
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i, Friday, December 23,1983
The Jewish Fbridjan of South Broward
Page 7
?eres: let Israel pave road
peace with King Hussein
W YORK (JTA) Shimon
leader of Israel's Labor
believes Israel should take
[initiative and invite King
in of Jordan to negotiate
with Israel and find a solu-
the Palestinian problem.
said that "the king needs
as badly as we do," and de-
ments in the region, such as
lecline of the PLO and the
hat the Palestinian issue is
separated from the Lebanse
(tion. "open an opportunity
[ussein to play a role" in de-
jng the resolution of the Pal-
ian problem.
ldressing the Conference of
lidents of Major American
Organizations, Peres
!ed, however, that the
jnt situation in Lebanon is
igerous and tense" and "not
>letely controlled" and can,
jfore, escalate into a war.
is in the interest of all to de-
le the present tension and
Bid you tell a pro-Arab
says, 'Israel's an im-
alist expansion state'
'Jewish money buys
erica'? Expressly for
ege students, these
htions will be answered
a lot more discussed
Ralph Nurnberger,
slative liaison for
erican Israel Public
airs Committee
'AC). The session is
kned for Tuesday, Jan.
1984, at the home of
[a! and Fred Ehren-
4830 Taylor St.,
fywood. For reserve
call Melissa Martin
you back to
hit ranownad
for a unique
dining eiparianca
Much your table to your
"wod in on* of 5 individual
'ooma ThaTont
Wina Collar. Studio. Piaca
Pigaiia. Sanaa OahM.
t the Piano
Also vtolln playing
lor your plmuro
(privataLuncriaonaananoad) i
2340 SW 32 AVE.
cioaad Monday i
avoid a war that can sto dearly to
all of us," Peres declared.
He said the Lebanese situation
is marked by three separate
problems: the Syrian presence in
the country, Lebanon's indepen-
dence, and the Israeli involve-
ment in that country.
The Syrian forces in Lebanon
should be "contained in their
present positions until they with-
draw completely from the coun-
try, Peres said. The United
States' major task is to keep
Syria from dominating Lebanon
and to help President Amin
Gemayel to form "a national
union government" in an inde-
pendent Lebanon, he stated.
As for Israel, Peres said that
she should unitalerally imple-
ment her May 17 agreement with
Lebanon and apply all the
security arrangements in the
treaty to protect Israel's nor-
thern border.
"Once the agreement is imple-
mented our army can come
home," Peres said, noting that
the withdrawal of Israeli troops
can be done "without waiting"
for Syrian withdrawal from Leb-
anon. "I am for an immediate de-
cision on this issue," Peres said.
He also said that Israel's fu-
ture demands an end to the cur-
rent government policy of estab-
lishing new settlements in
densely Arab populated areas in
the West Bank. He said this
must be done in order "to keep
Israel Jewish and create alterna-
tive for peace."
He said, in response to a ques-
tion, that the Labor Party's con-
ditions for joining a national
unity government are changes in
the government's settlement pol-
icy; an end to the war in Leba-
non, and a new government ini-
tiative to revive the peace process
in the Mideast. Israel should seek
to re-open the autonomy negotia-
tions with Egypt, Peres said.
Al Golden named leader
of Riverside in Florida
SHALOM CHANUKAH The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Metropolitan Shalom Event was turned
into a Chanukah party at the Emerald Hill's home of
Irene and Sheldon Masel. Shown partaking of latkes and
enjoying the festivities are Masel and Sherrie and Ralph
Mellow [right]. Also featured were the Federation film
'Life Behind the Lifeline' and speaker Do die Weinstein.
Ttw camp YOU atway wanted to go to. "
Alfred Golden, a member of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, as
well as the Greater Miami Feder-
ation and the Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, was
named president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels of Florida. He
has been affiliated with Riverside
in South Florida for 17 years, ac-
tive in its management, prin-
cipally as executive vice
With a distinguished carrer in
business and communal life,
Golden was formerly vice presi-
dent in charge of personnel and
administrative services for
Kinney National Service (now
Warner Communications) and
joined the Riverside funeral
group in New York in 1965. Upon
moving to this area he im-
mediately became involved in the
Jewish and general communities
of Dade and Broward counties, a
continuation of his activities in
New York.
A member of B'nai B'rith for
over 35 years, he has served in
varied capacities, from Lodge
president to national officer. He
is national commissioner of B'nai
B'rith Anti-Defamation League
and a former national com-
missioner of B'nai B'rith Hillel
He is currently the national
vice chairman of College Youth
and Faculty Services for the
Council of Jewish Federations,
was president of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and sits on the executive Board
of the Jewish Educational
Services of North America. He
was a founder and chairman of
the Hillel Foundations of Florida,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Advisory
Board and the Hillel Community
Golden was vice president of
Temple Beth-El of Hollywood
and serves on the boards of
directors of Temple Ner Tamid
and Temple Menorah of Miami
Beach. He is also active in the
Jewish War Veterans (deputy
national memorial officer), the
Knights of Pythias, the
American Jewish Committee and
the American Jewish Congress.
Golden has served on the
Personnel Advisory Board of
Dade County, the Public Rela-
tions Board of Miami Beach and
is presently a member of the
Citizens Advisory Board of
Miami Beach. He was vice pres-
ident of the North Shore Kiwanis
Club, a member of the Mental
Health Association of Dade
County and the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
"Alfred Golden offers a unique
combination of understanding
and involvement in Jewish af-
fairs," said M.E. Wilder, regional
manager, in his formal announce-
ment, "and it is only fitting that
a person with Mr. Golden's
qualifications be chosen as
president. He will interpret all
aspects of the religious needs of
the communities we serve
throughout the state. With
dedicated spirit and professional
skill Alfred Golden embodies the
continuity of the best traditions
of the Rosenthal and Grossberg
families, founders of the River-
side Memorial Chapels."
Before entering the business
world Golden was a clinical
psychologist in the Army and in
private practice. He is married to
Lillian Kessler Golden; they have
two married sons and two grand-
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
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Fbridian of South Broward
HoUywood, Friday, De^
'Silent no more
Soviet Jewry update
who recently appealed to reduce
his prison sentence, was told his
crime is severe and he does not
deserve a reduction in his sen-
tence. Send telegrams of protest
to: USSR-618500 Solikamsk-2-
Permstaya Oblast-p-ya 389-15-
Anti-Zionist really Anti-Semite
Semitism in contemporary
France is increasingly hiding
under the guise of anti-Zionism or
political opposition to Israel,
according to a study on modern
anti-Semitism in France.
Traditional rightwing anti-
Semitism, the study notes, "has
been seriously diminshed"
although it still plays an oc-
casional role, mainly in attacking
prominent Jewish personalities.
"The real danger, nowadays,
stems from certain leftist groups
for whom the State of Israel is
the root of all evil," according to
the report which also warned that
renewed tension in the Middle
East could exacerbate this
The study pointed out that
"new right" elements have also
contributed to the spread of anti-
Semitism by trying to deny the
Holocaust, or minimizing its
horrors or of finding excuses for
wartime collaboration with the
The study was conducted by
the CERAC, a Jewish research
center in Paris which is spon-
sored by the World Jewish Con-
gress" Institute of Jewish Affairs
in London, the French branch of
the WJC. the Representative
Council of Major French Jewish
Organizations (CRIFI. and the
Federation of Jewish Welfare
Funds (FSJU).
otriad l.grigada 13.
ed a registration permit for Mos-
who was last reported to be in a
camp hospital suffering from a
heart condition, was moved to
Ulan Ude, a prison hospital. Send
telegrams to: USSR-RSFSR
1 Moscow 103009-Ogareva ST. 6-
Ministry of Internal Affairs-
Camps and Prisons-Central Med-
ical Dept.
depressed about his diminishing
eyesight, has been put in a
psychiatric hospital. Send tele-
grams to his wife. NATASHA,
at: Third Vladamirskaya 26-1,
Apt. 6. Moscow 129626.
son of refusenik Judith Ratner,
has had a b'rit milah. Send con-
gratulations to: USSR-RSKSR-
Moscow 117342-Butlerova 24-
Apt. 41
IOSEF BEGUN has been at
tacked in a Vladimir regional

/ /

* i
Every Del Monte' canned fruit
and vegetable has now been
certified kosher. Soon, all their
labels will reflect this fact. But
until they do, please accept the
Del Monte' shield of quality
as your assurance of kosher
Rabbi Jacob Cohen
Communist Party newspaper as a
person who chose "the road of se-
rious crimes against the USSR."
Dr. Begun is preparing to appeal
his sentence, but has been unable
to find an attorney who would
risk helping him. Sustained, sys-
tematic pressure for Begun is an
absolute necessity. Send tele-
grams to: Ambassador Anatoly
Dobrinin-Soviet Embassy-1125
16th St.. N.W., Washington,
DC. 20036.
ingrad was released from the
army and is now with his family.
SKY's health deteriorated
ingrad received permi^'1
Britain's prime minute i
garet Thatcher, pledged '
solute support" to ease tZm
the Presidium of the Worij?'
ference on Soviet Jewry.
Begun placed in solitary
PARIS (JTA) Iosif Begun,
the Soviet Jewish activist and
Hebrew teacher who was sen-
tenced to .12 years in prison and
internal exile, is being held in
solitary confinement in Vladimir
Prison some 180 miles east of
Moscow and all visits have been
Attorney Jean Martin, just
back from the Soviet Union, said
he is "deeply worried" about
Begun s appeal to a higher court
to rescind his sentence. The at-
torney said that the Soviet
w nJ?'8i APuty attorney feJ
had told him the bsVS
could decide to rule T^?
appeal without even
him a hearing. |
Martin, who spent awi.|
the Soviet Union, said he yl
conferred with Begun's W
and with members of the Wl
ney General's office. I
The attorney general s da-,]
told Martin that Begun's (tZl
could hire a Moscow lawyertd
tend the appeal hearing "if jtj
afford to pay the cab fare til
You be the judge...
C 1N3 DM Mont* Corpootion
... don't be guilty of oversight.
Let the Legacy and Endowment Fund show you how
to make generous charitable contributions
and save on taxes at very little cost to you.
The Legacy and Endowment Fund of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward wishes
to honor those families and Individuals who
have established funds as of 1983:
Lucile and Melvin Baer Philanthropic Fund
Herb and Ellie Katz Leadership Development Fund
Liebenthal Family Philanthropic Fund
Steve and Wendy Benjamin Philanthropic Fund
Joseph and Bertha Smolian Fund
Gould Family Philanthropic Fund
Bernice and Barnard Busch Philanthropic Fund
June M. Gordon Leadership Award Fund
Dave Posnack Philanthropic Fund
Rose and Michael Vaati Philanthropic Fund
Olender Family Philanthropic Fund
Sherman and Joann Katz Philanthropic Fund
Paul and Rochelle Koenlg Philanthropic Fund
William Horvitz Philanthropic Fund
Sherman and Joann Katz Philanthropic Fund
Paul and Rochelle Kooning Philanthropic Fund
William Horvitz Philanthropic Fund
Norman and Nancy Atkln Philanthropic Fund
Jerry Wolf Memorial Fund
Winograd Philanthropic Fund
Lao Balkln Philanthropic Fund
Joseph and Harriot Bloom Philanthropic Fund
Max and Sally Sloan Philanthropic Fund
Geller Family Philanthropic Fund
Rosenzwelg Philanthropic Fund
Louis and Helen Pltof sky Philanthropic Fund
Moakowltz Family Philanthropic Fund
Albert Barty Philanthropic Fund
Arthur and Ethel A. Rom Philanthropic Fund
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Endowment Director

ood, Friday, December 23,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 9
agan charges Soviets block Jewish emigration
JTA Reporter
decline" in Jewish
Ition from the Soviet Union
[result of "deliberate Soviet
not a drop in requests for
tion, the Reagan admin
an believes.
Le Soviet authorities public-
[m, in fact, that the Jewish
gtion question has now
fsolved,' the administra-
lid in its 15th Semi-Annual
, On Implementation of the
hki Final Act.
the face of all evidence to
Intrary, the Soviet author-
|aim there no longer are any
refusniks in the Soviet
[," the report said.
report was submitted by
of State George Shultz,
Emigration drop* to 56 In November
NEW YORK (JTA) Only 56 Jews were permitted to leave
the Soviet Union last month, the lowest figure in nearly 20
on behalf of President Reagan, to
Rep. Dante Fascell (D.-Fla.),
chairman of the Commission On
Security and Cooperation in Eu-
rope which monitors the Helsinki
accords. It covers the period June
According to the report, ap-
proximately 850 Jews received
exit visas to emigrate to Israel
from April 1 through Sept. 30.
While this is compatible to the
741 for the previous six months,
it was "a significant decline"
from the 1,286 who emigrated
during the corresponding period
of 1982.
About 1,500 Jews are expected
to have emigrated from the
USSR by the end of this year as
compared to 2,671 last year,
9,127 in 1981 and 20,345 in 1980,
the report said. The peak year
was 1979 when 50,461 Jews left
the Soviet Union.
The administration report said
the Soviets are claiming that
"letters of invitation received by
Soviet Jews from abroad are
fraudulent, the fabrications of
groups in the U.S. and Israel who
wish to 'prove' that the Jewish
emigration question is still
current and to discredit the
n-Jewish Russian academic
tests notorious anti-Semite
|W YORK (JTA) In a
ptic and apparently un-
dented gesture, a non-
pi Russian scholar, Dr. Ivan
nov of Leningrad, has re-
ed his academic degree to
It mounting official and-
lism in the USSR, most
pently espoused by the
|ous anti-Jewish writer. Dr.
lorneyev. according to the
it Struggle for Soviet
ptinov states in an open
to the presidium of the
Academy of Sciences that
is giving up his title of
Jate of pedagogical sciences
to a Ph.D.) particularly
Be there had been no move
kpel Korneyev from the
pfic community, "a profes-
bankrupt ignoramus and
er who disseminates the
vicious Black Hundreds
lious Czarist pogromists)
Jof anti-Semitism in the
lof the Soviet press."
piis recent book, "On the
of Aggression and
}m," printed in over 100,000
Korneyev details Zion-
J alleged "criminal alliance
|he Fascists" and concludes
lie figure of six million Jew-
ilocaust victims "has been
erated by the Zionists by at
|-3 times.
the Zionists who bear the
sibility for the extermina-
non-Zionist Jews in Eu-
Hween 1941 and 1945."
tinov charged this was "a
emous revision of the
of Jewish victims." In
kr recent book, "The Class
Ce of Zionism," Korneyev
declares Jews to be "a fifth
i in any country."
Drding to the SSSJ,
kov said: "I am a Russian
rapher and historian of
Orthodox background. I
rought up in a Russian
[Russian culture is both my
krk and gives meaning to
listence. To paraphrase
Gorky'8 famed words, I
I state:
pry thing good in me I owe
I Jews'." Martinov recalled
received much help from
teachers and scholars in
| Leningrad academic went
protest official retaliations
Igainst his Jewish scientif-
nes seeking to emigrate,
fig the elimination of their
from their published
tinov demanded the pub-
of his letter in the Soviet
fie press, aa well as an open
>ion of the anti-Semitic
llfd upon his professional
I to "mercilessly condemn
kpel" Korneyev "from the
fie community" and to re-
rom publishing their art-
icles in journals which discrim-
inate against Jewish emigration
Martinov said he personally
regretted contributing to Neva, a
Leningrad literary monthly,
which published Korneyev's
hate, including material sympa-
thizing with Adolf Eichmann,
"the victim of Zionist terrorists."
Soviet Union in the process."
There have been articles in the
Soviet press "asserting that Jew-
ish agencies in the West are no
more than front organizations for
U.S. and Israeli intelligence and
that the deliberate efforts of
these agencies to stimulate Jew-
ish emigration by transmitting
vyzovs (letters of invitation) en
masse is in essence an intellig-
ence gathering exercise."
The repor* also notes that "the
Soviet au'i orities continue to
harass Western visitors who wish
to have contact with Soviet Jews,
particularly outside Moscow.
Visiting Americans have had
their luggage thoroughly search-
ed and materials confiscated on
internal Aeroflot flights where no
immigration or customs regula-
tions apply."
The recently formed Anti-
Zionist Committee of the Soviet
Public is seen by the Reagan ad-
ministration as a means of devel-
oping the Soviet "line" that there
is no longer a Jewish emigration
The report also points out that
the committee's anti-Zionist
"diatribes" are aimed at dis-
crediting Israel "and to lessen its
attractiveness for would-be
The report points out that the
Soviet Union continues to per-
secute individual Jews who want
to study Hebrew and Jewish
history and culture.
On Rumania, the report said
that while the emigration of Jews
to Israel is restricted, it is al-
lowed largely on a family reuni-
fication basis. However, there are
long delays, sometimes up to
three years. This issue is ex-
pected to be discussed in Wash-
ington by the U.S. and Rumanian
governments next spring.
Despite the gloomy assess-
ment in the 107-page semi-annual
report, the administration offers
some optimism by noting that
the Madrid follow-up conference
on the Helsinki agreements
ended in September with a final
document that strengthened
some of the human rights provi-
sions of the Helsinki agreement.
The 35 countries involved also
scheduled a human rights experts
meeting in Ottawa in 1985 and a
meeting on human contacts in
Bern in 1986. The next follow-up
conference on the Helsinki agree-
ment is scheduled to be held in
Vienna in November 1986.
^ where shopping is o pleosure 7 days o week
Pumpkin Pie
size I
ourmet Hoi
D' Oeuvres
Iced or with powdered sugar
Fruit Stollen
& id
Wreath, Tree & Bell Cake.....
Dinner Rolls.......................12 *
Gourmet Fruit Cake............... *2
Pfeffernusse...........................t *1"
Danish Tea Cookies...............& *3
Danish Tea Cookies...............% *9*
Miniature Danish....................K 34
Topped with Powdered Sugar tm -------------------------------------------
Fruit Stollen............................S *3M
Pecan Pie...............................^?$2" Price* Effective
Mince Pie................................."fi? $1" December 19th thru 24th. 1983
Holiday Pies
Christmas Tree
Coffee Cake
8-inch 10-inch
Apple Crumb....... 1.89
Peach................... *2.09
Pumpkin.............. *1.69
Egg Custard......... 1.89
Pecan................... *2.79
Sweet Potato....... '1.89
Lemon Meringue.
Mince Meat..........
Coconut Custard.
8-inch 10-inch
1.89 3.39
2.79 4.49
2.49 4.69
1.89 3.29
1.99 4.09
1.89 3.59

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Hollywood, Friday, D**&.
Israelis against beefed up bombings by U.S.
Continued from Page 1
Americans have both learned from
their own experiences the latter in
Vietnam that bombing alone
cannot ovrecome the resolve of a
stubborn enemy.
This being the case, Guiney thinks
the Americans may ask Israel to
supply the troops needed to push back
the Syrians so that the Marines
their mission to restore stability in
Lebanon supposedly completed can
return home before the 1984 elections.
The agreement for strategic co-
operation between the United States
and Israel is viewed much more
positively by Moshe Zak. one of the
editors of Ma'ariv. Indeed, he called
for even closer ties so that "pressure
on the Syrians can be as effective as
What is under discussion, says Zak.
"is not a joint war, but a joint effort to
achieve calm in I^banon, a country
which, in the final analysis, must
serve as a buffer zone between Israel
and Syria."
Ha'aretz columnist Yoel Marcus,
for his part, analyzes the long-range
consequences of strategic cooperation.
He warns that it will prevent Israel
from taking independent action in the
future, even when her vital interests
are at stake.
Yet Reserve Gen. Benny Peled, a
colorful ex-commander of the Israel's
air force, isn't bothered by this
problem. Peled has confidence in the
United States, and in any case, he
claims, "Israel has been an American
satellite since 1949."
Many observers have considered
the question of possible Russian inter-
vention, but few of them, with the
exception of Mordechai Gur, a Labor
Party leader who once served as chief
of staff, think that such intervention
is a real danger, even if American
involvement increases.
At the same time, all nk~_ I
recognize that the Middle EM
residents are ultimately at tk ^l
of the superpowers. "^ I
This fact was graphically I
in a recent Haaretz cartoon kH
Farkash. It shows two%*
one representing Israel and Xl
Syria getting ready to slash A
another, with stick-thin swords
the fencers aren t on the ground
are perched on giant, hand-held i*J
swords the Syrian on onebSS
the hammer and sickle, the UrZ*
the other bearing the stS \
Widow/widowers group works
Mrs. R. called Jewish Family
Service for her mother, Mrs. X.
Mrs. R's father died about three
months ago and Mrs. R. was very
concerned about her mother.
Mrs. X. had very little ap-
petite, had trouble sleeping, left
the house only when necessary
and seemed quite sad. Mrs. R.
said her mother and father had
been very close and very active.
Since the death of her husband.
Mrs. X. has become despondent.
Mrs. R. it was time that her
mother sought outside help. The
caseworker asked to speak with
the mother.
Mrs. X. appeared on time for
her appointment. She appeared
depressed but was verbal during
the session. She said she was
very lonely. She had been mar-
ried for 48 years was not used to
being without her husband. She
felt confused and disorganized.
She did not know what to do
first. She was used to having her
husband around to help her.
After seeing Mrs. X. alone for
the first three sessions, the case-
worker decided to begin a Widow-
Widowers Support Group. The
caseworker became aware of the
great need of these people who
felt debastated by the loss of
their significant other.
The group was formed, and
members found th*y had very
similar feelings: great confusion,
disorganization. helplessness,
loneliness, anger and loss of
identity. The group talked about
these feelings and also about how
Libyan: Jews 'worst people'
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) If Ali Treiki, Libya's ambas-
sador to the United Nations, is to be believed, Jews not only are
"the worst people on earth" but they control pornography in
New York.
Treiki, delivering an anti-Semitic tirade before the General
Assembly, remarked that if one were to look around New York
City one would see that the owners of the "porno houses" are
Jews who are exploiting the American people.
He also called on the General Assembly to work for the
elimination "of the Zionist entity."
some of the members had such
difficulty with other couples and
Although the members did
have friends when their mates
were alive, they now felt like the
third wheel. They also felt reject-
ed and misunderstood. These
were common feelings with which
mostly all group members
As time went on, the group be-
came a support network. Mem-
bers exchanged phone numbers
and began to develop relation-
ships outside of group. Although
members did have to work
through their feelings of anger,
helplessness and redefine their
roles, it helped to have a group of
people who could understand
what it was like to experience
such a traumatic loss.
The counselor concluded that
all members realized the hurt and
sadness they experienced was
something they had to deal with
and that nothing and no one
could take it away. But it helped
to have the understanding and
the time to work things out.
Members also had to learn how
to have time to develop new rela-
tionships and new ways to enrich
their lives.
If you have any questions or
You are cordially invited to attend
/"""V Sunday, January 22,1984
at 3:00 P.M.
Cantor Isaac Goodfriend
Atlanta. Ga.
5445 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Cantor Joseph Malovany
New York
.antor Saul Meisels
Miami, Fla.
Chief Cantor, Israel Defense Forces
Under the Musical Direction of
Maestro Shmuel Fershko
Cantor Ben Zion Miller
New York
Tickets: $10.00
Limited Seating
Under Patronage
Ambassador of Israel
For Reservations Cal
General Chairman
Honorary Chairmen
Director. HiaUdrut Campaign
Director, HiaUdrut Foundation
feel that we can help, contact
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd.. Hollywood. 33021.
Telephone: 966-0956. Hours
Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. 3500 N. State
Road 7 Suite 399, Fort
Lauderdale. 33319. Telephone:
735-3394. Hours Monday.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Servict A
Broward County. 1800 W, Hfcl
boro Blvd. Suite2U,D<*rfiJ
Beach. 33441. Telephone: el
8508. Hours Monday, Tufs-I
day; Wednesday and Friday -11
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursdays
to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a*]
neficiary agency of the Jewi
Federation of Greater Fort Lav
derdale. the Jewish Federatkeol
South Broward and the Unhad |
Way of Broward County.
Moving &
Clean Fireproof Building
Private Containers Available
Fire and Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Confidential
Pick-up 7 Days and Evenings
You If,// Lore Our HOLLYWOOD 923-33J
LonKDi,tanceRate, S#b 53
Conservative Synagogue
In South Broward
Must Possess Ability in Budgeting and
Mail Complete Resume in Confidence, Box CS c/o
Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
Condo For Sale High Floor
Plaza Towers South, Hallandale
Spacious 2 Bedrooms, 2 Full Baths Many
Closets, Eat In Kitchen, Extraa,Across From
Ocean, Immediate Occupancy. Must Be Seen
to be Appreciated.
Direct Sale By Owner (Principajs Only)
Call A.M. or P.M.

rood. Friday, December 23,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
In times of crisis,
10 can America rely on
in the Middle East?
Israel has been a close ally of the United
Stales since 1948.
In fact, last year Israel sided with us in the
United Nations more often than any other nation-
including Great Britain, France and W."st Germany
Yet there are those who are working to dis-
credit Israel in the eyes of Congress, the media
and the American public.
The Arab lobby has created a new political
organization called MEf*RC-The Middle East
Policy and Reaearch Corporation. MEPARC is
"educating" American corporate executives, espe-
cially those doing business in the Middle East,
as to where their political contributions through
corporate IHCs (political action committees)
should be going.
Israel wooit be the only country that will
suffer as a result of this.
Nothing would do more damage to the strate-
gic interests of the United States in the Middle East
Mam* Asm MaayiCafca
MaC.AKNkaU DtfaaaMS CtM
-MAdtoy WmlCm
CWfa SaSaa LMrtOna
IvaaSoaaky SanjrDnw BarUMaFWIat
RakanC-arurT faaahnaa
TtaaCWa MIcMFm.
Rvaara Claytaa UmNcFrwdlu*
MaokaHS Coaaa DnUOdlM
CkartnH larte
_IM.OeHaaa 1.
Amok. Oh-cher ItoitH.K-to
Sa.Uo.Gold fafcHM"
AMGHwnleM W<*"
Ankara Hitler brtKM
A-uH.rrt MbMWi
tlinlii "* SatanMtikM
than the abandonment or even the slightest weak-
ening of our ties with Israel.
W:. the members of The National PAC
(NatPAC for short) are seeing to it that this impor-
tant ally is helped by our political system. Not hin-
dered by it.
NatPAC does this by helping to elect officials
in all 50 states who realize that Israel's survival is
vital to our own.
But this takes a lot more than hard work.
It takes money. Money to counter the nearly
$30 million spent by corporate IMCs in the 1982
Important organizations like the UJA, the
ADL. The American Jewish Committee and
AIR<\C cannot make political contributions.
NatPAC can.
So please join us. You'll not only be helping
one of our most important allies, you'll also be
helping another nation as well. America.
CaroUkrrli Kara
WtBfaa !* 11
Dr Da.W Ijeaar
Mania Lipoa
WUtuual. Mdw
RatahS. Maa
Km*y mi m Ihe coupon below 10 comply .h Ptdcnl Ejection
La Enctoaod u my personal check u "Nalr*C- fa__________
rt a a tr Mint! inc. W. 9m HUB
LD,C^I0MJ_ _____*fM2-J_j
......ill ik Btfof SfSWOywtr^|*llaBotfal>or
SZtttfymfifeajoattrcMra. a)a*aratdyouuicrottcayow
Ma > ky it. Na>Mi aw;
Ala.0 INaay
DaaaMC.Tkaaiia InriaWkntfar
faiM Niarrl.aair
AraeWM rVkar
meeM Raaar
ABackA l*MKk
SionaH RKkiao
HaaryC Roam
Mania E Saaal
Richard Seaaeo
laoary Saaawo
SKlaeyK StitWoa
MckardE Sayaar
Deaai.C SUaTOI
Mike Sana
Bateau Zakermaa
Piacaat Zukenaaa

rage ix
Th^Shfloridian ofSoutnMrow
Hollywood, PritUy,
High School In Israel
applications double
Applications being sent to the
Broward County office of the
High School in Israel have
doubled in the past year.
The High School in Israel is a
two-month intensive academic
program in which students not
only earn high school credits but
college credits as well. Each quin-
semestr coincides with the nine-
week marking period of the
Broward County School System.
According to Judy Armstrong,
director of admissions for the
Broward office, located at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the secret of the suc-
cess of the program is that the
students are taught by a devoted
staff of American teachers who
take a personal interest in them.
The student-teacher ratio is 18-1.
"Textbook learning is enliven-
ed by trips to places of political,
historical and religious signific-
ance the places where the
history actually occurred." Mrs.
Armstrong says.
The High School in Israel has
five quins a year: September.
November. February. April and
summer. For more information,
call Mrs. Armstrong at 921-8810.
CHANUKAH GREETINGS Rabbi Harold Richter,
chaplain, Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward, lights the
Chanukah candles with representatives of the Miramar
community at the Senior Service Center. This was just
one of the many, many Chanukah stops made by the
rabbi. At Hollywood Memorial Hospital, a closed-circuit
TV hookup allowed patients to watch the kindling and
sing along with Beth Shalom Day School's seventh grade.
Shown here with the rabbi are [from left] Lillian Silver,
Lillian Sparacin, Marge Hurley .Cookie Freund and Lillian
Galahad Court
NOT Jack Barman
insurance Agency mc
mere are 2 ways to Duy in-
surance You can Duy your in-
surance from a one-company
agent But nes locked into
only tnose policies tnat his
company sells. So rrts rands
are tied.
Or you can buy your in-
surance from an independent
insurance Agent.the more
tnan-one-company agent you
see. your Big i independent
Agent doesnt work for one
company, we represent ser-
verai. So were free to give
you an impartial, independent
opinion and help advise you
on the t>est coverage at the
insurance Agency, mc.
2739 Hollywood Blvd.
HoJlywood, Florida 35020
BWD. 921-7744
Dade 947-5902
fetes Perlsteins
David and Frances Ehrlich of
Galahad Court announce that
the Israel Bond Committee will
honor Joseph and Patricia Perl-
stein at "A Night for Israel" on
Thursday. Jan. 5.1984, at 8 p.m.
The Perlsteins will be present-
ed with Israel's Scroll of Honor
for their long-time involvement in
Jewish causes.
Emil Cohen, humorist, will en-


?* tt
RENDEZVOUS From Old French, according to Webster and whatbette,
to describe a reunion of Missionaries to Paris via United Jewish Appeal, tht J.
Distribution Committee and the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Members oil
Mission gathered last week to relive the trip through slides of Paris and the tunesI
Hod Hasharon Singers, at the home of Joyce and Ted Newman.
The entire fifth grade
class at Temple Beth
Shalom Day School cel-
ebrated Chanukah last
week with the Southeast
Senior Day Care Center of
the JCC. Shown lighting
the candies are Milton
Form an [left] and David
Rosen ravch.
Ages 8-16
Your Cost Rtgulir
Til 0m. 31 m
$850 $95!

Announce The Relocation Of Their Offices
1401 -A East Haltandale Beach Blvd. HaNandale
West End Of Diplomat Mali Facing N.E 14th Avenue
13051 458-2112
SESSION 2 a-70K 4QR(
JULY 22 AUG. 17 ?#** ?05A
TWO SESSIONS $1500 $165'
Less 20% Canadian Exchange
Fla. Rap. 9624221

i, Friday, December 23, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 13
Spend a little
Get Eliot.
When you fly El Al to Israel this winter, you can get
more for your money In fact, you can get Eilat.
$Just $90* more gets you round trip air fare from
^^^ ^^^^ Tel Aviv to the beautiful
^k ^ ^k |^ Red Sea resortEilat.
i \ m^_ m You 'U spend 3 nights at the
| fabulous Hotel Neptune
or Laromme. Well also
include two sumptuous
Israeli breakfasts and a
FOR 3 NIGHTS AND choice of two lunches or
AIR FARF FROM two clivers at Your hotel.
rw? aw7-w? m-r A"6- tf Yu love the water.
TEL AVIV TO EILAT. Eilat has a lot to offer
You can wind-surf, waterski, or don a pair of flippers and
snorkel. Best of all, wade into our emerald-green waters
for a quick dip, then tan on our beach.
This special package is only available on a Sunday
departure from Tel Aviv, and should be booked when
you book your round trip flight to Israel on El Al.
So call your travel agent now, or call us toll-free
(1-800-223-6700). because only H Al can give you Eilat
for so little.
' V
# 9


Ma p., p,on doubta occupmv ChUdn und 12 occupying ih. MM room th pm* M0 p child (No MMI mU .nch,d.d I

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Hollywood, Friday, iw.
Mid rash professor 4
at Temple Beth 0
CHANUKAH CREATIVITY Temple Beth Emet knows how to throw a party ... a
Chanukah party, that is. Featured were competitors in all kinds of sporting events,
displays of food and creativity and a lot more. Here we have but three of the budding
artists. Mark Rodriguez, Stephanie Bloom and Meredith Pease [left to right], who
gladly showed off their wares.
Morning, evening Ulpan classes
Both morning and evening
Ulpan classes will be taught in
the Community Ulpan program
that will begin Wednesday. Jan.
4. 1984. at 9:30 a.m. at the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward.
The two-hour sessions will last
seven weeks, according to Sandra
Ross. Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJEI coordinator
for South Broward.
The morning classes will be
taught Wednesdays and Fridays
and the evening classes will begin
Tuesday. Jan. 10. 1984. at 7:30
p.m. The evening classes are to
be taught on Tuesdays and
Thursdays at the JCC. 2838
Alan D. Podis, M.D., F.A.C.S.
Emerald Village Professional Plaza
Adult and Pediatric Urology
Surgery of Male Impotence
Male Fertility
(305) 966-7900
Hollywood Blvd.
The Ulpan approach to teach-
ing Hebrew was developed in Is-
rael in response to the need to ab-
sorb thousands of immigrants
speaking scores of different
Based on modern aural-oral
methods in the teaching of a
second language. Ulpan provides
an "immersion" into the lan-
guage and culture of Israel. Even
beginning students are able to
converse with limited vocabulary
after the first lesson.
Ulpan is sponsored by CAJE.
the Israel Aliyah Center. Amer-
ican Zionist Federation and the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Org-
For more information about
the classes, contact Mrs Ross at
Your Baby Deserves
The Best"
Staff Mohel
Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Will Travel (305) 673-5062
Temple Beth El of Hollywood
will hold its Second Annual
Adult Education Scholar-In-Res-
idence Weekend Jan. 6-8, 1984.
featuring Norman J. Cohen, as-
sociate professor of Midrash at
Hebrew Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion in New York
Cohen has studied at Columbia
College, at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary in New York and
Hebrew Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion in New
On Friday, Jan. 6, at Shabbat
Services at 8 p.m., he will speak
on. "A Modern Encounter with
the Bible." The subject deals
with a number of classic Midrash
passages concerning human re-
sponsibility in
South Florida's most prestigious all-Jewish
cemetery invites you to investigate and COMPARE:
Bring us the deed to your cemetery Pr"
pertv anywhere in the US and COMPARE
it for credit on new property at Menorah
COMPARE our location, oivmic funeral
chapel, choice of mausoleum or grave
burial in a beautifully landscaped park.
COMPARE our dedication to the Jewish
COMPARE our prices and terms.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
VES l auuM hki loCOMPMtE l
i-nmpIrK information on lh< Mraarah
It* K. hang) I'; ,,ii(| ill, a,|4aM
..' I Mm I Manning (AT NO COS]
1>K(H1U<.AI!( nhol k-h
c n____
-1 .< i.
Itll.lM '
Kl NKKAI IWI1I.S Menorah Memorial MOSS u. urn BM North
Miami Hra< h F1. 33100 Or all
the world. These
Passages illustrate the r^i
beauty of the lB po*l
Midrash. """I
On Saturday mornin. J
after a Torah Ser^?**
bers-only luncheon, 'rJll
discuss 'Cam and yffi
deals with different 2.
problems, inherent in Z3
Cam and Abel g~T*
sibling rivalry and 3
sponsibihty There ^TS
question and answer nJl
lowing his talk w"l
On Sunday. Jan. g twJ
be a Breakfast SemmTj
temple at 9:30 a.m. At li,,
nar. Cohen will discus
Binding of Isaac."
For further information
the temple at 920-8225 |
I I lu,
Rabbi Klein leads a tour to Is
Carl Klein, rabbi of Hallandale
Jewish Center, will be taking a
trip to Israel Feb. 6-20. at the
personal invitation of former
Prime Mmister Menachem Begin
and the Knesset, to attend "The
Prime Minister's Mission for So-
lidarity With Israel."
The rabbi would like to have a
!> (
group joining him on thai
sion. The tour will be'
Aviv-Miami at a cost Til
per person, which inchidal
fare travel, five-star hottk]
cursions in Israel, ca
breakfasts and special I
with members of the Knew!
Candlrliuhiing Tint

Friday, Doc. 23-5:19 pj
>3. ') Friday, Dec. 30-5:25 pj
Religious direcfeoi
Congregation Lcvi YKxcbok Lubavitch. 1295 E. Hall
Beach Blvd.. Hallandale: 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennea
Daily services 7:55 a.m.. 20 minutes before sundown: Sal
services. 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 9 o'clock: Sundays "J
am Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school, Mona]|
through Friday. .
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-iJi
Rabbi Edward Davis. Daily services. 7:30 a.m.. xtom
Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sabbath morning
o'clock: Sunday. 8 a.m.
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave 4-9100
Carl Klein Dailv services. 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 pm. a"**"-!
p m : Sabbath morning. 8:45 a.m.; Sabbath afternoon.6oc
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave. Hollywood;
6111 Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Daily services. 43
sundown; Sabbath evening. 8:15 o'clock: Sabbath moron*"
o'clock Religious school: Kindergarten8. y
Temple Beth Am 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood: 4Ji-o|
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter. Services Sunday. Monda> -
Thursday. 8 a.m.: Sabbath. 8 p.m.: Sabbath morning,
o'clock Religious school: Nursery. Bar Mitzvah Judacam
CX.IHJO! i-ivi RiH
Temple Ureel of Miramax 6920 SW 35th St..961- 17""J
Seymour Friedman. Daily services. 8:30 a.m.; Sabb"";15Ha
Sabbath morning. 8:45 o'clock- Religious School
kindergarten8. ,. ,,77 oM]
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood: 920-15/"-J
Richard J Margolis. Daily servicee 8:25 a.m.. 5 p m /*T^
8 p.m.: Sabbath rooming. 8:35 o'clock. Religious scno*
kindergarten-Judaica High School
Temple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood; JJj
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe Sabbath services. 8 pm w"
school: Grades 110. Hnl
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General no
auditorium. 2261 University Drive. Pembroke Pmes_*>
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath aervices. e.w r-j
Religious school Pre-kindergarten-10.
Temple Sold 5100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 989-u-
Robert P. Frazin. Sabbath servicee. 8:15 p.ny: ^oou
ning, 10 30 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-school-i'
Rec oostrin tiooist
Rams* Sheiem 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. "antst*". *'
3600 Rabbi Elliot SkideU. Sabbath earvicea. 8:15 P '
school: Pre-kindergarten 8

illy wood, Friday, December 23,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Page 15
\sk the rabbi
'hat's in a Jewish
rante? Here's whai
Temple Solel
The second book of our Torah, the Book of known
Hebrew as shemot, which means names. The first chapter of
Exodus sets forth a list of the names of the sons of Jacob who
vent down into Egypt. And in so doing, the Torah reveals to us
|ow important our biblical ancestors thought names were
i port a nt enough to be mentioned again and again so that they
light never be forgotten.
In ancient times it was thought that a person's name had
jme influence on his character, reflecting somehow the kind of
erson he or she would be or deliniating the role that the in-
dividual would play in the biblical drama. Of course one cannot
1 so naive as to think that everyone lives up to his or her name,
(ut oh, how wonderful it would be.
We name our children in Judaism after someone either to
kring him or her honor or with the hope that the name will
sntinue as well as the attributes of the one who has gone before.
Ve who came to America and chose to substitute names like
Jeffrey for Jonathan have suddenly returned to our biblical
Drigins, and today we find more of our children being named
Vdam and Joshua and Rachel and Daniel and Deborah and
Perhaps it is a resurgence of Jewish pride, or perhaps it is the
esult of the hope and the dream that the person will become the
waning of the name.
But obviously the behavior of our children and grandchildren
depends not upon how we name them, but on how we raise them.
Ind perhaps that is where our parasha this week becomes even
riore significant, for we read furtiier in the Book of Exodus,
vhich records the story of our enslavement and our freedom,
that while Moses, the greatest of our leaders, was placed in an
lark of bulrushes and floated down the Nile and was found by the
daughter of Pharaoh, it was his own mother who raised him and
fallowed him to experience childhood so that his character might
(develop correctly. And one of the ills of our society today is that
|our children are growing up without childhood.
In the name of freedom, our children are growing up old. In
[the name of freedom, they are growing up too fast. They are
[missing a vital step on the ladder to adulthood, and this misstep
[may cause them to falter or fall in later years.
Yes, far too many elementary school Jewish children kids
[between the ages of 6 and 12 are being robbed of a most
[precious birthright, childhood itself, because the child has
I become and equal partner in his or her own upbringing. And it
I has turned out to be a disaster, for children do not prosper when
I treated as adults.
Our children today use words that many of us once got our
I mouths washed out with soap for using. Expletives are no longer
deleted. They have now become commonly accepted verbs and
I adjectives. And because of the lessening of our own values, or
because of our lack of shame, our kids do not care what they say.
I And perhaps as a result of this, do not care what they do.
Many of them sit in front of television sets watching X-rated
I movies on cable, and there is no supervision of what they view.
They think that sexual exploitation, nudity and violence and the
games people play in the adult world as depicted on that screen
I are the norm.
And of course, as a result, they have developed a lack of
respect for adults, as well they should. And because we persist in
treating our children like adults this day, there are kids in our
community who gather together at canals and other secluded
places to do drugs and drink alcohol, and no one really seems to
I care until it is too late.
So what can we do to make certain that the character and
integrity of the names we set forth for our present and future
generations are fulfilled? We who are parents and grandparents
must once more assume the role we knew was ours when we were
blessed with children and grandchildren.
We must guide our kids not push them, but guide them
with love and understanding and the firm assurance that adults
do know what is best for children.
And we must set the example to prove it.
And when our own sense of what is proper is restored, then
and only then will our children be free to enjoy that brief,
shining moment we are only privileged to experience once
Then and only then will the names we give our kids evoke the
responses that will make them worthy human beings worthy
of the traditions of Judaism, worthy to keep alive the memories
of individuals for whom they are named, and above all, worthy
of the name Jew.
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
We Appreciate Your Business
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
Midrasha begins season next month
The North Dade Midrasha
Journey Through Culture will be-
gin its 1984 Lecture Series with
two events in January and con-
tinuing its diversified events
through March.
The Midrasha consists of the
following synagogues and Jewish
institutions within the North
Dade community:
Temple Adath Yeshurun,
Aventura Jewish Center, Beth
Moshe Congregation, Beth Torah
Congregation, Temple Sinai of
North Dade, Michael Ann
Russell Jewish Community Cen-
ter of North Dade and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
which serves as administrator of
the program under the coordina-
tion of Sharon S. Horowitz.
The first of two programs in
January will be on Tuesday, Jan.
10, 1984, at Temple Sinai of
North Dade, 18801 NE 22nd
Ave., North Miami Beach, at 8
p.m. On that evening, Dennis
Prager, recent past director of
Brandeis-Bardin Institute in
Southern California and speaker
and author, will speak on the
topic: "Why the Jews: The
Reason for the World's Greatest
Prager is co-author of two
books: "The Nine Questions Peo-
ple Ask About Judaism," and
his most recent work: "Why the
Jews: The Reason for the
World's Greatest Hatred" a
study into the roots of anti-
The second January program,
at Temple Adath Yeshurun, 1025
NE Miami Gardens Drive, North
Miami Beach, on Tuesday, Jan.
31, 1984, at 8 p.m., is a presenta-
tion by the highly acclaimed
author Yaffa Eliach, speaking on
the topic of her latest book:
"Hasidic Tales of the
HOLLYWOOD MALL played host to four classes of Beth
Shalom Day School for the closing ceremonies last week of
its Chanukah display. Sponsored also by the Interfaith
Council of Greater Hollywood, the winter holiday project
culminated the work of Rabbi Harold Richter, the
Interfaith Council's coordinator and chaplain from the
Jewish Federation of South Broward, and many others,
including Rabbi Nahum Simon, Judaic supervisor of Beth
Shalom. Pictured with one class here is Rabbi Richter and
Yonah Cherwin, teacher.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Nortneast 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
When Miami looked like this,
our family had already conducted
over 3,000 traditional Jewish funerals.
Our family tradition began in the Chicago area at the turn of the
century. The same spirit of personal service that began then with
the two Weinstein brothers, Louis and Jacob, continues unchanged
today in the minds and hearts of every funeral director at every chapel.
Our roots go deep.
Main chapel:
Morlk Miami Beach
18840 W. Dixie Hwy
(305) 949-6315
1921 Pembroke Bd.
(SOS) 921-7200
7500 U. State M. 7
West Palm Beach
5411 Okeechobae Bltd
Weiattem Bretben la Chlcaee aad Wllmette, Illinois (312) 2US798

what It takes.

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