The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00241

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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Full Text
wjewiiSi
i.
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
I 10 Number 3
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 8, I960
t fnd MhM
Price 35 Cents
Helping Others Is
JILIP A. LEVIN, M.D.
| Chairman, South
Broward Campaign
Jewish Federation of
Bro ward's Annual
Dinner Dance is just
ort days away.
hoping to fill the
as of the Diplomat Hotel
ore than 1000 concerned,
fid Jews who want to have
[in shaping the destiny of
ish people.
people are willing to
|a moral and financial
nent to the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign. I realize that
there are exceptions, but, most
likely, they are doing this
because of something they have
learned about charitable giving
within the early years of their
lives.
Many of us were raised in
middle to low-income family
environments. Our Jewish
backgrounds taught us that we
should strive for success, which I
think, most of us do.
I also think that if our parents
had said to us, "We can insure
your success. We can guarantee
To Pacesetter Dinner
Philip A. Levin, M.D.
that when you get older, you will
make a good living. You will have
everything that you want. You
can live in a good neighborhood,
your kids will go to good schools.
All of this with only one
stipulation. You must share some
portion of your success with your
fellow Jews who are less for-
tunate than you."
I would venture to say that 99
if not 100 percent of the people
would have jumped at the chance
for success and agreed to the
terms.
Now, the years have passed,
and as a whole, we are living in
good times. After all, it is our
Jewish background that made us
strive for knowledge, respect,
wealth and success. We must
maintain the survival of that
ethic by supporting the
'Federation's humanitarian
campaign that will benefit all of
those who don't have what we are
fortunate to have made for
ourselves: a good life.
We should not lose our
idealism ... we should share our
prosperity.
I look forward to personally
welcoming you to the Pacesetter
Dinner on Feb. 16.
irah Women Accept
impaign Challenge
........................------------------------------___
Argentine Artist Describes I
Hitler-Like Netherworld I
[Women's Division of the
Federation of South
has finalized plans for
Meirah Luncheon. The
minimum commitment
jrill be held Thursday, Feb.
[11 a.m. at the Turnberry
Duntry Club, according to
Greenman and Florence
Chairwomen.
chairwomen explained
ahead for the Women's
En: "Now, in 1980, we face
Jtest, the most challenging
(history.
[our campaign this year, we
raise more than ever
the needs are greater
Ihey have ever been ... in a
ff gathering hope for peace.
JACE. A process begun, a
[ion taken, a promise to be
ed.
demands more of Israel's
le. It demands more of us.
(fe accept the challenge. We
neet the demands."
Helping the chairwomen at-
tempt to meet these goals are the
Meirah committee consisting of
Sylvia Altman, Nancy Atkin,
Wendy Benjamin, Natalie Bluth,
Frances Briefer, Nancy Brizel,
Josephine Budasoff, Helen
Cohan, Ann Cohn, Betty
Finkelstein and Minna |
Finkelstein.
Also. Rosemarie Goodman,
Mary Gottlieb, Joan Gross,
Selma Hopen, Patty Kelrick,
Rochelle Koenig, Bobbie Levin,
Marian Levitats, Mildred
Meister, Rhona Miller and Bea
Mogilowitz.
Also, Carol Morgenstein,
Carole Morningstar, Gerry
Morrison, Betty Neft, Elaine
Pittell, Joan Raticoff, Ruth
Rodensky, Susan Singer, Benita
Schwartz, Judi White and Lilian
Zeefe.
Esther Gordon is Women's
Division president. Delia
Rosenberg is campaign vice
president.
1.0 Revenues Seen
alf-Billion Yearly
pJEW YORK (ZINS) The Palestine Liberation
tization is a well-financed organization making gains
bth the industrial and diplomatic fronts, The Wall
H Journal reported. According to the paper, "it is a
financed organization with growing international
acts whose diplomacy is beginning to outrank its
ynce as a political weapon. It has a budget exceeding
[of many countries in the United Nations. It owns and
(ages businesses ranging from a Belgian charter air-
fto a Lebanese shirt factory. It has its own state
Continued on Page 4
NEW YORK (JTA) -
When Alejandro Deutsch
was released after nine
months in a concentration
camp and a prison in
Cordoba, Argentina, he
asked one of his captors
why he, his wife, and their
three children had been
imprisoned. "You must
have done something,
otherwise you wouldn't
have been here,'' was the
reply of the captor, an army
colonel, Deutsch said.
The 59-year-old Jewish
businessman and artist described
his ordeal to some 30 persons at a
reception at the headquarters of
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews (NCCJ)
where an exhibit of his oils,
sketches and watercolors is on
display this week. Some of the
paintings and drawings were
done while in prison, while others
are recollections of prison life
created since Deutsch settled in
Reseda, California.
DR. LUIS AVILA, a Peterson,
N.J. doctor who comes from
Cordoba and is active in the
Argentine Information Service
Center, said that more than
15,000 persons have "disap-
peared" in Argentina since the
present ruling junta took over on
March 24, 1976. He said the
Argentine government has
adopted a law, based on a similar
one in Nazi Germany, which
allows the government to declare
"juridical death for disappeared
persons.'
David Hyatt, president of the
NCCJ, said the present regime in
Argentina is a "ghastly and
horrible reincarnation of Nazi
Germany." He noted that
although Jews make up only 1.6
percent of the population, they
are 10 percent of the prisoners.
Deutsch, who has been
painting since the age of 13,
described his family in Cordoba,
some 500 miles west of Buenos
Aires, as an ordinary middle-
class family. He said he could not
understand it when his wife,
Elena, a pediatrician; his three
daughters, and himself, were
abducted from their home on
Aug. 27, 1977 and placed in a
concentration camp operated by
the army. He said they became
part of the "disappeared," most
of whom are never heard ol again.
BUT DEUTSCH said they
were taken from the camp after
50 days and put in a prison where
they no longer were port of the
"disappeared." He credits this to
his sister, Mrs. Mala Alberts of
Beverly Hills, Calif., who, when
she learned her brother and his
family disappeared, began urging
American Jewish organizations
and U.S. government officials to
help the Deutsches.
Deutsch's wife and their two
daughters, Susana and
Elizabeth, were released after 40
days. But their youngest
daughter, Liliana. was to spend
more than a year in prison.
Former Iranian Ambassador
To Keynote $1.000 Dinner
More than 1,000 people are
expected to attend the $1,000
minimum commitment event,
held in support of the
Federation's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
The Pacesetters Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is preparing for William
H. Sullivan, former ambassador
to Iran to keynote the 1980
Pacesetter Dinner Dance,
Saturday, Feb. 16, at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Ambassador Sullivan, who has
recently retired from 35 years of
government service, has lived
most of his life in areas of crisis
from Laos to Vietnam to Iran,
according to Pacesetter chair-
men, Dr. and Mrs. Saul Singer.
William H. Sullivan
Pacesetter chairmen, Dr. and
Mrs. Saul Singer announced that
reservations will be closing soon,
and interested persons should
respond immediately to insure
space for the evening.
Imerald Hills Prepares for Pacesetters-
The Emerald Hills Pacesetter
[Division, under the chairmanship
| of Lee and Ben Rosenberg, are
[engrossed in their work aimed at
insuring the success of the
Emerald Hills participation at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1980 Pacesetter
Dinner Dance, Feb. 16.
The Rosenbergs, long active in
Federation work, have merits
dating back to 1971. Lee
Rosenberg has served as
chairman of the Emerald Hills
Women"s Division, co-chairman
of the Emerald Hills
Town houses-Apartments-Villas
since 1974, member of the
Campaign Cabinet since 1978,
executive committee member of
the CRC, member of the board of
trustees, and member of the
Pacesetters Committee.
Ben Rosenberg alao served as
co-chairman of the Townhouses-
Apartments-Villas since 1974,
Campaign Cabinet, board of
trustees, and Pacesetters
Committee.
WORKING with them, noted
the Rosenbergs, is a dedicated
committee from the Townhouses,
Villas. Apartments and Patio
Homes.
Members include: Bob and
Myra Cantor, Nelson and Ann
Dembs, Eli and Dina Field, A.
and Beverly Gandall, Abbott and
Shirley Greene, Sol and Leah
Kurtz, Joe and Isabelle Levene.
Also, Aaron and Sally
Liebenthal, Henry and Ruth
Morgan, Charles and Jean
Moses, Jerry and Elinor
Niederman, Nate and Lillian
Rakita.
Also, Lou and Debra Rap-
paport, Sam and Sabina Sabin,
Bernard and Esther Scheinholz.
David and Esther Sloan, Harry
and Edna Swartzman, and Lou
and Dorothy Winkleman.
Ben Rosenberg


Page*
The Jewish Floridian and Sftofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. February's,
19ol
Susan Miller Creates Art For Federation
"Orginality is the only thing
that counts. But the originator
uses material and ideas that
occur round him and pass
through him. And out of his
experience comes the original
creation or work of art."
Gershwin Savler. Revolt in
the Arts. 1930. p. 266.
There is a young woman in our
midst who uses material and
ideas that occur round her and
pass through her to create art.
Recently, she has been
responsible for the new menorah
artwork used on the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Women's Division Marah in-
vitation.
Another accomplishment of
Mrs. Miller's is the creation of
the centerpiece to be used on
more than 50 tables at the up-
coming Federation Pacesetter
Dinner, set for Saturday. Feb. 16.
The centerpieces were
produced by the Senior Adults of
the Jewish Community center of
Hollywood, under the direction of
Mrs. Miller.
The centerpiece features four
blocks, representing the four
cornerstones of our com-
munityculture, heritage, land
and spirit.
The four blocks also represent
the four ages of man; from
babyhood through youth to
middle years to old age. There is
a circle of people surrounding the
blocks, symbolizing the solid
South Broward community.
Besides utilizing her artistic
abilities at the Federation. Mrs.
Miller has been active in all
phases of the Women's Division
for several years.
Galahad South Supports CJA-IEF
Residents of Galahad South
will gather at a brunch on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1960 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
The purpose of the gathering is to
express solidarity for fellow Jews
the world over, according to Jack
Bockol. Galahad South chair-
man.
Guest speaker will be Gideon
Peleg. a veteran of three wars and
a counter-propaganda specialist
Solis Cantor. Sydney Holt
zman and Samuel Spector are
Galahad South co-chairmen.
The committee includes
Frances Bell. Morris Bernstein.
Morris Brown. Harry Desman.
Marie Dube. Ethel Endler.
Gertrude Freilicher, Philip
Germain. Louis Goldman,
Samuel Gratx, Sarah Jacobson,
Harry Kimmel. Sol Kitzis, David
Kramer. Alan Kraut. Bernard
Landers.
Also. Samuel Levine. Teho
Mann, Alex Maslin. Louis
Ragovin. Ida Rakoff, Fannie
Raskin. Samuel Ratner, Rae
Robbins, Bruno Rosenberg, Ella
Schoenbach, Abraham Siegel,
Robert Siegel. Richard Siff. Paul
Sneider, James Victor, Isidore
Weinstein and Anna Zuckerman.
Dr. Barron Rallies
Physicians Division
Dr. Howard Barron, chairman
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Physicians Division.
z
L
i
s
I'm sure he will be speaking to a
full house." said Dr. Barron.
The committee in formation
includes: Dr. Norman Atkin. Dr.
Jonah Botknecht. Dr. Herb
Brizel. Dr. Allan Fields. Dr. Larry
Gotkin. Dr. Bob Heller. Dr. Phil
Levin. Dr. Shelly Levin and Dr.
Ron Levitats.
Also. Dr. Bob Maliner. Dr.
Stanley Margulies. Dr. Karl
Morgenstein. Dr. Bob Pittell. Dr.
Robert Pomerantz. Dr. Leon
Roth. Dr. Joel Schneider. Dr.
Steve schoenbaum. Dr. Stan
Spatz. and Dr. Silvio Sperber.
1960 Women's Division
Nominating Committee
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Ann Conn, chairwoman
RocheOe Koenig
Audrey Meline
Carol Morgenstein
Elaine Pittell
Susan Singer
Evelyn Stieber
Eleanor Weiner (voice, no
vote)
Deliberations begin March
10, 1980. Address names for
consideration to Ann Cohn,
2719 Hollywood Boulevard,
Hollywood, Florida 33020.
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
HOLLYWOOD:2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Call:92O-1010
Other chapels in North Broward,North Miami Beach,Miami Beach.
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chaoels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
< ,1
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
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Carl Grossberg/ Alfred Golden/ Leo Hack/ Kenneth M.Kay/
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Andrew Fier/ Charles S.Salomon
Marion Salter
i
Dr. Howard Barron
has been working with his
committee towards continued
support of the Federation's
Annual Pacesetter Dinner Dance.
Feb. 16 at the Diplomat Hotel.
"We have been contacting all
of the physicians who attended
Pacesetters last year and are
looking forward to some new
faces in the crowd this year. The
guest speaker is the former
ambassador to Iran and with the
world situation focusing on Iran.
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Friday, February 8, I960
Jewish
Hillcrest Women Give Continued
Quadomain To Honor Alberts on Feb. 24
Support to Federation's CJA-IEF
Hillcrest Women's Division held its annual luncheon on
behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward 1980
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. This
year the women raised their minimum commitment from
$52 to $100.
Quadomain will honor Karol
and Philip J. Albert at their
annual breakfast on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund, according to
Meyer Kpstein, chairman, and
Sam Koffler, co-chairman.
The event, scheduled for
Sunday, Feb. 24, will feature a
showing of the film "PLO." The
Israeli-produced film was made in
response to an anti-Zionist film
funded by the United Nations
titled "Palestinians Do Have
Rights." The film "PLO" was
From left are co-chairwomen Nellie Shanler, Dorothy Lipeon, Gloria
Hess and Hannah Adel.

STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
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*" WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
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TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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presented to the United Nations
to be viewed and was then
banned from the UN before it
could be shown.
There are two major functions
being held at Quadomain prior to
the breakfast.
A cocktail party will be held
Wednesday. Feb. 11, in the social
hall. J. Frederic Blitstein is the
featured speaker. Cocktails will
be served at 4 p.m.. and a buffet
dinner will follow at 6 p.m.
The "All Israeli Night" will be
held Thursday. Feb. 21.
Musicians, sineers. dancers and
From left are Gert Entin, luncheon arrangements; Eleanor Lerner,
High Rise; Nellie Shanler, co-chairman; Sue Mock, table decorations
and gifts; Gloria Hess, co-chairman; and Eleanor Rabins, table
decorations and gifts.
From left are Sumner Kaye, executive director; Delia Rosenberg, vice
president, campaign; Wolf Blitzer, speaker; and Esther Gordon,
Women's Division president.
Fleanor and Max Scheman
Estelle and Leon Glattmc
La Mer Honors Couples
Karol and Philip Albert
an Israeli slide show will be the
provided entertainment.
Cocktails will be served before
the program, and coffee and cake
will be served after the program.
All three of these events are
open to all residents of
Quadomain and Catania.
Estelle and Leon Glattman and
Eleanor and Max Scheman will
be honored by La Mer at a
brunch on Sunday, Feb. 17, at 10
a.m. The event is held in support
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund,
according to Lee Franklin, La
Mer general chairman.
Leon Glattman and Jerry
Rosenberg are co-chairmen in the
East Building; Herman Karmiel
is co-chairman in the South
Building and Robert Kolodin is
Federation
Women
Organize
Hostesses
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division is organizing hostesses
for upcoming area coffees in
support of the 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund, according to
Audrey Meline. metropolitan
chairman.
"For the first time, we are
combining the Hollywood Hills,
Hallandale, North and South
Lakes sections. Shane Wolf,
Hollywood Hills chairman and
Joan Raticoff, Lakes chairman,
are doing an excellent job of
preparing for the coffees,"
remarked Mrs. Meline.
The hostesses met Monday,
Feb. 4, at the Federation office.
co-chairman in the West
Building.
Hollybrook Dinner Set for Feb. 24
The annual Hollybrook Dinner,
held in support of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund, will be
held Sunday, Feb. 24, at 6 p.m. in
the club house, according to Dr.
Joe Stein, chairman.
The $150 minimum com-
mitment event will honor Ber-
nard and Laura Fromberg, and
Dr. Stein expects more than 200
people to attend.
Dinner chairpersons are Sylvia
Stein, Esther Marcus and Many a
Wessler.

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LARRY
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HOLLYWOOD CITY COMMISSION SEAT A Vote on March 11,1980
I (;.-, .... loEtecl nkaWain j Grm


- IS-
E-E
The Jewish FloridianandShofdr of Greater Holly wood
Friday, February 8,1980
A Sound Decision
Following his talk last week with U.S.
Ambassador Lewis. Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin acted responsibly and with due
regard for the pressure to which he will be exposed
when he announced his determination to press Israel
not to participate in the Moscow Olympics.
Israel is not noted for its international athletic
achievements, but the invitation to go to Moscow to
attend was in itself a bittersweet occasion showing
the rare triumph of athletic competition over politics
so far as the Olympic Games are concerned.
To give up the opportunity to appear in the
international sports arena is not something the
Prime Minister's countrymen will take to lightly.
Win or lose, ironically, the Games are as important
politically to Israel as they are to the Soviet Union
itself, for whom the participation of the Israelis
would serve as an international stage to refute
ill that the Soviet Union is anti-Semitic; and
(2) that it is anti-Zionist.
Should Israel join President Carter's effort to
establish a boycott of the summer Olympics if the
Soviets refuse to pull back out of Afghanistan, that
will be one more country this week to proclaim itself
sympathetic with the cause. The Federal Republic of
West Germany also announced that its athletes
would be willing to join a boycott.
The principle, as we said here last week, is a
sound one. It is sheer nonsense to argue that there is
not relationship between sports and politics
particularly so far as the Soviets are concerned.
Prime Minster Begin has made the right decision.
Spotlighting Nazis
The recent ABC television documentary. Escape
from Justice: S'azi H'ar Criminals in America, may
have served to inform a much wider public in the
United States about the scandalous situation in
which more than 200 Nazi war criminals have been
allowed to live safely in this country, some of them
for over 30 years.
Up to now. outside of the Jewish community.
only a few Americans have been concerned about this
issue. In fact, many have not been able to understand
the need to prosecute these war criminals. They have
argued, why bother a bunch of old men. many of
them now popular in their local communities, about
something that happened years ago?
The ABC documentary described the crimes
committed by these people. It reached an audience
that had already learned something about it by the
NBC-TV series Holocaust. But more important it
presented the shocking story of how many of these
people lied their way into the U.S. some of them with
the help of American government officials. It
demonstrated the scandalous inaction of the
Immigration and Naturalization Service for over 30
years and the even more upsetting fact that some of
these alleged war criminals were protected by
government officials.
A few people have labored over the years to get
government actions non-Americans such as Simon
Wiesenthal. the Vienna-based Nazi hunter, and
Rumanian Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen: and Americans
like Dr. Charles Kramer, the 82-year-old retired
dentist who has worked for over 20 years almost
singlehandedly on the case of Bishop Valerian Trifa.
But the ABC documentary may result in wider
public support for these investigations and
prosecutions. Perhaps this is why Assistant Attor-
ney General Philip Heymann has announced that the
Justice Department has set a deadline for disposing
of the 250 cases already pending for the end of this
vear.
Jewish Floridian
M SMOFAI OF MCATER MOLLTWOOO
HaSywod OfTK* .* S F*er*ml H*> Surt Ml Dun. Fta
MAIN OTFICS tad PLANT :SJ SE SUs St Uuu Fi SUB PIMM I*J
FREDSHOCHCT SVXAJOSK tHOI
Mil "<
Court Case Reveals
Italy Seen Linked to Terrorists
By LISA PALMIERI
ROME (JTA) Seven-year prison sentences pro-
nounced here last Friday on three former members of
Parliament and a Jordanian businessman for col-
laborating with Palestinian terrorists, officially closed a
case that had been shrouded in mystery since the arrests
were made last November.
payment of 60 million lire bail
and flown to Algiers accom-
panied by an official of the SID,
presumably Antonio La Bruna
IN HIS letters from captivity.
Moro pleaded with his own
Christian Democrat Party to
follow the example of past
governments that compromised
ith Palestinian terrorists in
" '------------------------- witn raiesuniun tenunsis in
But it opened to public scrutiny an unsavory record order to save his own life. But the
of Italian government appeasement of Palestinian ter-
rorist groups since the early 1970's. Ironically, one of the
chief authors of that policy was the late Aldo Moro, leader
of the Christian Democrat Party, who was himself
murdered by terrorists.
THE RELATIVELY mild prison terms were given to
Daniele Pifano. Sergio Baumgartner, Luciano Nieri and
Abu Salgh Hanzek. the latter a Jordanian citizen of
Palestinian origin. They were convicted on charges of
"detention and transport of arms of war" when they
agreed to act as go-betweens for George Habash's Popular
Front for the Liberation of Palestine (PFLP).
Their specific offense was the
reception of two Strela ground-to-
air missiles that were off-loaded
from the freighter Sidon at the
Adriatic coastal town of Ortona
last Nov. 7.
The vessel had arrived from a
Middle Eastern port, presumably
m Lebanon. The defendants were
acquitted of the more serious
charge of "importing arms of
war.'" The court took into con-
sideration a letter written by the
PFLP to their lawyers attesting
that the missiles were "in
transit and that their final
destination was "not Italy."
The missiles were of the same
type used by Palestinian ter-
rorists in an attempt to shoot
down an El Al plane over Ostia.
near Rome, in September. 1973.
THE THREE ex-parhamen-
tarians were all members of the
leftist "Autonomy" political
group Abu Salgh. a garment
industry executive had con-
nections with the PFLP in
Bologna. Baumgartner. an x-ray
technician at the University of
Rome Hospital, had been active
in the past organizing the trans-
portation of medical items to
Palestinian refugee camp. His
name was found in Abu Salgh s
address book.
The connection of the Italian
extremists with Habash's group
was revealed only after the
PFLP s letter was'made pubuc
by their defense attorneys. This
led to an expose in the Italian
press of what had been an open
secret in some circles the
Italian government's col-
laboration with Palestinian ter-
rorists since 1972 when a
series of terrorist acts were oc-
curring on Italian sod
Gen. Vito Miceh. former chief
of the Italian Secret Service
(SIDl. revealed details of this
collaboration in an interview
published in the weekly
L Espnsso "At that time
119721. there was the danger of
Palestinian terrorism, an excep-
tional situation that bad to be
met with exceptional means."
Uiceh seed-
On the basal of precise orders
by the gm >riis*. of which all
ministers ware informed, we
contacted the various Palestinian
made arrangements
was to avoid
iterronsti attempts
involve Italy.
THE PERSON
presented the I tabs*
negotaujons over the last
veers is Col Stefano
man to bargain for his release.
Moro was the head of the
Italian Foreign Ministry when
deals' with the Palestinian ter-
rorists were made, and it was
under his direction that all Pales-
tinians detained in Italian jails
were eventually freed. These
included two terrorists who had
attempted to down the El Al
plane. They were secretly flown
out of the country on an Italian
military aircraft which exploded
mysteriously on its way back to
Italy, killing its crew.
Similarly, five other terrorists
arrested in possession of Strela
missiles in 1973 were released on
government and the Christian
Democrats took a hard line in the
Moro case which proved fatal to
him.
L'Espresso observed that the
latest "missiles case" revealed
three facts of prime importance:
"This is the first time a Pales-
tinian organization (PFLP) has
officially admitted importing
arms into Europe and having ties
with the Italian government to
hide the fact that a non-aggres-
sion pact (probably verbal) exists
between the Italian Secret
Services and Palestinian groups,
involving hands-off planes and
Italian air space in return for
benevolent assistance by Italy to
the Palestinian cause. And this is
the first time the Italian govern-
ment has admitted some of these
facts."
Observers here say the case
must be viewed in terms of the
closer official relationship of the
Italian government with the
Palestine Liberation
Organization which "sup-
posedly" does not include the
PFLP, and the shifting oil power
interests in the confused Middle
East situation.
PLO Revenues Seen
Half-Billion Yearly
Continued from Page 1-
department. welfare agency, hospital chain, national
library, education department, think tank, press agency,
radio network and tax collection system."
THE PAPER said that the PLO has 33 plants in
Lebanon, each grossing about $500,000 in annual sales,
and 12 hospitals with at least 100 clinics, treating about
3.000 patients a day. The PLO's industrial conglomerate
called Samed developed from the need to provide for
about 25.000 widows and other dependents of people who
were killed in hostilities, the paper said.
Another source of income for the PLO, according to
the Journal, is the financial aid from the oil-rich Arab
countries. In addition, the organization receives inter-
national aid of various types and "it collects taxes from
several hundred thousand working Palestinians scattered
around the globe.*'
'The PLO revenues must be running at a half-billion
dollars a year," the paper quoted one source as disclosing.
Begin Deplores Sakharov's Arrest
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prune Minister Menachem Begin
opened the Knesset session with
a special statement in praise of
Russian human rights activist
and dissident Andrei Sakharov
who was arrested in .Moscow and
sent into internal exile at Gorky,
a city dosed to foreigners
because it is a military industry
The Israeli leader praised
Sakharov. a Nobel Laureate in
physKs. ss one of the "bravest
people of our time" who gave up
the scientific career that won him
world fame in order to fight for
tfc* "basic and sacred human
rights."
BEGIN
suesceimosi aaTcs
Friday February 8, I960
21SHEVAT70
r.
Gc
by Moro.
captivity by the Bad
of
~F
REFERRED to
s efforts ob behalf of
itieairkiiii and Prisoners
in the USSR
fths
we send him our blessings and we
demand his release We join free
people throughout the world in
this demand," Begin said.
The Prime Minister's remarks
reflected outrage over the Soviet
governments treatment of
Sakharov and mounting enneem
in Israel that this may herald i
new crackdown on dissidents in
general and on Jews seeking to
emigrate
Rafael Kotlowiu. head of the
Jewish Agency's immigration
and absorption department,
appeared uncertain as to whether
or not the recant decrease in the
number of visas issued to Soviet
Jews is a manifestation of the
same wave of oppression *' *
engulfed Sakharov. Kotk..
says the drop in visas may be due
to the fact that most Jews
Waving the Soviet Union are
e*>ngtotheU.S.


Friday. February 8,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
PaSe*
RgbbiDelegaL^PQrtS-
Jewish Solidarity Shown At Montreal
The article below wae given aa
a report to our Federation on the
General Assembly of the Con-
ference of Jewiah Federations
that was held in Montreal
recently. Rabbi Klein's report is
printed here as a service to our
readers.
By RABBI
KARL KLEIN
First, I would like to express
my thanks to the officers of the
Federation for having extended
to me the courtesy through the
Rabbinical Association to be a
delegate from the South Broward
Federation to the General
Assembly, held in Montreal,
1979.
At the outset, I must admit
that I went there with a sense of
trepidation because, to me,
Federation represented the
financial arm of the Jewish
community and, too often, I came
into conflict with this financial
arm in my previous
congregations where I served.
I am sure you are aware of the
fact that I had been away from
the United States for a period of
16 years, serving as rabbi in
Mexico City. I had not known,
consequently, the great changes
that occurred within the func-
tions of Federation as well as it
has become the integral com-
munity voice of American Jewry.
THERE IS AN old Jewish
saying, "The one who possesses
the money has also the last
word." For this reason, many
false notions have, in some
communities, arisen regarding
the function of the Federations.
I had opportunity in the last
three years to come in contact
with some of the activities of the
Federations of Greater Miami
and South Broward and I looked
at their activities with different
eyeglasses.
Although having been on the
allocations committee, I could
not all the time agree with all
that was happening there. This is
not the place to voice my opinion
on that score.
Having attended the General
Assembly at Montreal, my views
on the Federations have changed
entirely, the reasons for which
are, as follows:
Whereas, 16 years ago, the
Federations represented a small
composite part of the Jewish
community, mostly those who
were able to contribute larger
sums of money to the UJA, today
I found an entirely different
picture.
IN THE CONVENTION were
represented men and women from
all walks of life, young, middle-
aged and older people, from the
extreme left to the extreme right,
from the intellectual to the
laborer, from the scientist to the
businessman, and I actually saw
American Juadism in its finest
moments.
When I came to the United
States in 1937, I had many
doubts about the maturity of
American Jewry, its divisions, its
fragmentations and its divisive-
ness in the lack of traditional
outlook.
I was afraid that America is
not the fit soil for nurturing
Hebrew scholars, Talmudical
giants, Rabbinic personalities
that should give character, a
specifically Jewish character, to
American Jewry.
I am happy to say that I was
mistaken.
I HAVE LEARNED that
American soil did nurture all
those spiritual and intellectual
forces within American Jewry
that can be responsible for the
revitalization of world Jewry
;* after the loss of the European
masses of Jews.
There is no reason to be
disquieted, and there is no reason
to be too critical. There is no
reason to be hopeless if we took at
the rabbinic seminaries and
teacher seminaries of all the
religious movements and if we
see all the hundreds of day
schools that have risen on
American soil, which must have
an impact upon the future
generations.
I remember when the
Federation did not want to in-
clude, among its beneficiaries,
the day schools, but today the
day school movement has become
part and parcel of the Federation
activities.
I have met Jewish students of
various universities at the
convention, from the Hassidic
and Lubavitch kind to the most
extreme, assimilated.
How happy I was to see that
all these youngsters together
sang Zemiroth, Sabbath songs,
dancing together after the
Sabbath meal, with an en-
thusiasm that you could see only
at the Hassidic courts in Europe.
I HAD a sense of belonging to
one Jewish community. I had a
sense of Achdut Yisreal, of a
strongly cemented and fused
Jewish community in spite of the
divisiveness of thought and of
practice. Thus, Federation
became the unifying force of all
the segments of Jewish com-
munities of America and Canada.
The discussions on the Middle
East, on Israel, on energy, on
education, on social service, on
anti-Semitism, on Russian
Continued on Page 17
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The Jewish Fiondian and Shojmr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 8,
1980
Malaga Premier Gifts Open
Support For 1980 CJA-IEF

Sussmans Host Galahad Court Brunch
Jcanctte and Harry Sussman
ill be the hosts at Galahad
Court's annual brunch on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward I960 Combmed Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.
The event is set for Sunday. Feb
IT. at 10:30 am in the social
baft
The event is being bald in
of Estelle and Da%id
who haw been active
m many aspects of Jewish bfe
Guest speaker is Rabbi Elihu
Steinhorn. who serves as sentor
minister of Green and Sea Point
Congregation of Cape Town.
South Africa. The congregation
ut the largest in the southern
hemisphere and reputed to be the
largest Orthodox congregation in
the world.
Galahad Court chairmen are
Maurice Kimball and Marry
Sussman: honorary chairman is
Moe Levin and Social Club
president is Morton Harris. Co-
chairmen include David Khrlich.
Judge Jacob Gollub, Jatilda
KimelMot. Milton Kritz-er, David
I.ippman. Alfred Otkin, Joseph
Ferlstein. Benjamin Sandner,
Jeanette Sussman, Hyman
Tanenblatt and Archie Wilder.
Milton Seitles to be
Honored at Hallmark
Residents of Hallmark will
gather Sunday. Feb. 10. at 10:30
am to express soudarty for
> at the recent Malaga Towers 1500
Gtft* farfciai party on behalf of the Jewish Federatisa of
Sowta Broward arc. tumdme from left. Otto Stiefaer. HaDaadale
Beach ehasnaaa. Ehad Obnert gaeat speaker Seated frosa left are
Jeaa aad Max Lander, basts, and Gen Sciasrek.
MikeaSeklrs
their follow Jews the world over.
The event is an annual brunch
held on behalf of the Jewish
Federaooc of Sooth Broward
I960 Cnenbaned Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund, ac-
cording to Milton Seitles.
Hallmark chairman.
Guest speaker is Gideon Peleg.
a veteran of three wars and a
counter-propaganda specialist.
The event, which is held in
conjunction with B nai B'rith
'Harrv Truman Lodge).
Hallmark Club. Hallmark
Religious Committee. Hadassah
and ORT. is is honor of Seitles
He has been an active worker
for the U naiad Jewish Appeal in
both New York and Florida, is
*ce president of Harry Truman
Lodge of B nai B nth and
Hallmark Religious Committee
and is a membei of the Hallmark
SonalOob
Co-chairmen at Hallmark
include Act. Gore. Milan Heraog.
Verbena Levy. Ann Lowe.
Lawrence Nathan. Robert
Musical
Production
N
1 Theatre Com-
a professional touring
Jack
left are Eaaire Pakfo aad Leah Goaa
Metrai I aairiri aad Davy Gafci.
The
pasy.
poop from New York City, wul
present a musical production of
"The Swiss Family Robinson''
Sonday. March 16. at I 30 p.m.
3 p.m at the Friedman L'hler
Audnoraxao of the Samuel Scfaeck
HJaei Community Day School.
North Kami Beach.
The production is co-sponsored
by the Michael Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center.
North Miami Beach, and the day
TKkets are available at
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Friday, February 8,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wo, I
Page 7
Kelricks Host Educational
Parlor Meeting
Participant* at a recent educational parlor meeting on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund are from left Patty, Joe and Howard Kelrick,
hosts.
Young Leadership Committee
! Meet At Sachs Home
Participants at a recent Jewish Federation of South Broward Leader-
ship Development Committee meeting are from left Larry Weiner,
chairman; Abby Weiner; Jonathan Livny, guest speaker; Avis and
Dr. David Sachs, hosts.
.
Morris N. Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, has been
appointed to the board of
trustees of Nova University in
Fort Lauderdale. Broad is the
only member of the board
representing the Dade County
area. Broad has been a Florida
resident for 40 years and holds a
bachelor of business ad-
ministration degree from the
University of Miami. He joined
American Savings in 1956, and in
1965 was elected president.
From left are Harry and Joan Youdelman, Merry and Howard Liff.
From left are Randy Sirk, Akiva Baum, guesT speaker, and Irv
Lanois.
From left are Sumner G. Kaye, executive director and Young Leader-
ship facilitator; Dina Kaye, Mary and Ed Gottlieb.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoUy wood
Friday, February 8,1980
National UJA Shabbat Boers to be Honored at Parker Plaza
Scheduled For Feb. 15-16
NEW YORK The fourth
annual United Jewish Appeal
National Shabbat will be ob-
served in synagogues throughout
the country on Feb. 15-16.
The announcement was made
by Rabbi Stanley S. Rabinowitz,
chairman of the UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet.
"The date was chosen to
coincide with Shabbat
Shekaiim," explained Rabbi
Rabinowitz, "because the
Biblical portion for that day deals
with the responsibility of all Jews
to maintain Jewish life and
Judaism. The world shekaiim is
particularly meaningful for our
purposes as it indicates our
responsibility to translate this
commitment into direct giving."
During the National Shabbat
Weekend congregations in most
American cities will focus on the
concept of tzedakah and the work
of UJA's overseas agencies as
well as local federations in
supporting and strengthening
Jewish life at home and abroad.
Members of the UJA Shabbat
Committee serving with Rabbi
Rabinowitz are:
Rabbis Haskell M. Bernat.
Bernard H. Bloom, Richard A.
Davis, Howard J. Hirsch.
Michael Menitoff, Norman R.
Patz, Bernard S. Raskas and
Chaim Stern.
The Rabbinic Cabinet of UJA
was founded in 1965 to highlight
the spirit of Jewishness in the
work of UJA.
Members of the Rabbinic
Cabinet representing all
denominations of Judaism en-
courage support for the UJA in
their individual congregations
and work with community
leaders to develop an un-
derstanding of the Jewish
dimensions of giving and
commitment.
Lucile and Melvin Baer will be
honored at a Parker Plaza Break-
fast, Sunday, Feb. 10, at 10 a.m.
The event is being held on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund,
according to Ralph Feldman,
chairman.
"The Baers are prime examples
of busy people who still find the
time to work diligently for their
people and for the State of
Israel," remarked Feldman.
That is why they were picked
as Parker Plaza'a honorees.
Guest speaker will be Joyce
Newman, Federation president.
Elias Baum, Betty Neft and
Fannie Schifrin are co-chairmen
at Parker Plaza.
Students Visit Israel
Mental Health Unit
Is Funded For Israel
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC), working in
cooperation with the Israel
Ministry of Health, will establish
the Falk Mental Health Policy
and Planning Institute in Israel,
it has been announced by Donald
M. Robinson, president of the
AJJDC, and Philip Hallen,
president of the Maurice Falk
Medical Fund of Pittsburgh, Pa.
The establishment of the
Institute has been made possible
by a $250,000 grant from the
Maurice Falk Medical Fund.
In making the announcement,
Robinson paid tribute to Leon
Falk, Jr., Pittsburgh corporation
executive and philanthropist,
who is the chairman of the board
of the Maurice Falk Medical
Fund.
Robinson called the establish-
ment of the Institute "a
meaningful contribution to the
advancement of mental health
services in Israel. There is a
need," he added, "for long-range
planning in this field in order to
achieve the most beneficial
services commensurate with the
country's resources" he said.
Previous grants in Israel from
the Falk Foundations provided
funds for the endowment of the
Maurice Falk Institute for
Economic Research at Hebrew
University and a recent project,
"Developing Human Services in
East Jerusalem."
NEW YORK One hundred
twenty-two college students,
representing 92 American
campuses, climaxed the United
Jewish Appeal December
Students' Leadership Mission to
Israel by pledging $13,117 to the
UJA campaign, according to
Judy Flumenbaum, director of
the UJA university programs
department.
This figure, the most ever
pledged during a UJA Student
Mission, included 12,848 for
Project Renewal, the partnership
program between world Jewry
and Israel's people designed to
rebuild the lives of the 300,000
people who have been left out of
the mainstream of Israeli life.
During their visit to the Jewish
homeland, mission participants
visited the sites of Jewish
Agency programs, met with key
agency officials, and joined in a
field study of Canaan, Safad, one
of the distressed neighborhoods
slated for Project Renewal aid.
Among the leaders who met
with the students were Simcha
Hadassah
The Hollywood chapter of
Hadassah will hold an Education
Day on Thursday, Feb. 14, at
Temple Beth-El, Hollywood.
Sally Fox, "A one-women
Jewish involvement theater,"
will present a play from 9:30 a.m.
to 12:30p.m.
Attorneys Division Organizes Coffees
The Attorneys Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is concerned with
resettling Soviet Jews, con-
tinuing Jewish education, and
triple digit inflation in Israel, to
name a few. according to
chairman. Ron Rosen.
"We cannot ad res s ourselves
to these matters without the
funds to fight with," explained
Rosen. We are looking forward to
a successful Pacesetter Dinner
Dance on Feb. 16, to raise the
dollars to meet these needs,
through the Combined Jewish
Quadomain Israeli Night
Quadomain Israeli Night will
be held Thursday, Feb. 21, in the
social hall, according to Meyer
Epstein, chairman, and Sam
Koffler, co-chairman. The event
is held on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund.
The evening will feature en-
tertainment by a dance group
called La' Chav. They have
performed throughout the city
and on television. La' Chav is
directed by Shira Baumgard.
The group works to develop an
authentic Israeli style, and its
intent is to make an impact
through the use of movement.
They attempt to evoke a religious
feeling from their audiences.
Also appearing with La' Cha\
will be Israelis Richard Peritz
and Sam Alpert. both of whom
are musicians and singers.
Refreshments will be served at
the event. All Quadomain
residents are invited free of
charge.
Ron Rosen
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund."
The committee in formation
working with Rosen includes:
Paul Anton, Lewis H. Cohen,
James Fox Miller, Jeff
vYasserman and R. Joel Weiss.
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exact needs for ore.
OR CML 24 HOURS
Dinitz, vice president of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
and former Israeli ambassador to
the United States; Harry Rosen,
secretary general of the Jewish
Agency; and Nathaneil Lorch,
secretary of the Israeli Knesset.
Other mission highlights
included a group ascent to
Massada, visits to the Golan
Heights, Kiryat Shmona and the
Yamit region, and to absorption
centers in Raanana and Kfar
Saba.
Typical of the students'
reaction to the Dec. 24 Jan. 3
mission was from Yale
University student Tamar Siff:
"In all my anticipation. I never
imagined the mission as nearly
the experience that it proved to
be. I really feel that I m now a
stronger and more confident
leader. I enjoyed sharing this
experience with other campus
leaders who are dedicated to UJA
and to Israel. I'm proud to be a
part of this work."
Lucile and Melvin Baer
Rosebud'
Film Set
The Sunday Night Film Series
at the Michael-Ann Russet.
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach, has
scheduled the classic film
"Rosebud," Feb. 10,8 p.m. in the
Katz Auditorium.
Starring Peter OToole, the
film deals with international
drama of kidnap, intrigue and a
daring rescue with the Arab-
Israeli conflict as the
background
Galahad HI to Honor
Harold Schaknes
Lee and Harold Schakne will
be honored at a Galahad III
breakfast, Sunday, Feb. .24. The
event is held on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
according to Jules Gordon,
chairman.
The Schaknes are formerly
from Detroit and have been living
in Florida for 11 years. They are
previous owners of Peerless
Chemical Company.
Most of their lives, Mr. and
Mrs. Schakne have been involved
with Temple activities. They are
members of American Technion
Society, Men's and Women's
ORT, State of Israel Bonds,
Brandeis University, Zionist
Organization of America and
American Jewish Congress. They
are members of Temple Beth El,
life members of Hadassah, City
of Hope, Fight for Sight and
Mizrachi.
Guest speaker at the breakfast
will be Henry Levy, former
director of European Operations
for United HI AS and director of
the JDC's Latin American office.
Levy was a major force in the
rescue and rehabilitation of
survivors of Nazi concentration
camps at the end of World War
II.
Turn
your
eyes
to .
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Friday, February 8, 1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
'age
1
Making plans for their Feb. 16 breakfast on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund are Galahad West residents. Seated from left,
Dorothy and Sidney S. Hodes and Esther Barchoff. Standing from left
are George Schneider, Sol Liebowitz, Kay G. Kasdan and Ed Zim-
merman.
V
Judaica High School Plans Next Session
Attendants at a recent showing of "Operation Thunderbolt" on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward are DeSoto Park Apart-
ment residents: from left, Emanuel Arnberg, chairman; Sidney West,
Beatrice West and Carl Rosenkopf, all co-chairmen.
The Judaica High School
Department of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education has
recently announced plans for the
third trimester of its program for
1979 80.
. The Judaica High School
program is a unique form of
alternatives in Jewish education
as it works with all Jewish
communal agencies, whether
they be formal schools or in-
formal youth groups.
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, director
of the Judaica High School, said:
"Its purpose is to increase the
quality and level of Jewish
studies, develop, increase and
enhance the Jewish components
in the youth programs, and
attract the non-affiliated Jewish
teenager through the variety and
speciality of our program."
The Judaica High School
works on several levels:
Intensive Hebrew department,
Junior and senior high school
educational programs in .
cooperation with local
synagogues, a college credit
program in cooperation with '
Miami Dade Community College,
a supplemental day school
enrichment program, and joint
programs with the youth
directors and youth groups of the
community.
The schools that are presently
involved in the Judaica High
School formal classes in Dade
County are:
Adath Yeshurun, Beth Am,
Bet Breira, Beth David, Beth
Shobm, Beth Torah, Temple
Zion, Temple Israel, Temple
Menorah, Temple Ner Tamid,
Temple Or Olom, and Temple
Sinai.
In addition, the program
extends through South Broward
and North Broward, including
many other synagogues.
Courses are offered on a wide-
range of subjects, including
"Missionary at the Door,"
"Modem Medicine and Jewish
Law," "Bible," "Israel," "The
Holocaust," "'The Jewish
Catalog," "Comparative
Judaism," "Comparative
Religion," and more.
The Judaica High School is
jointly administered by Rabbi
Shimon Azulay. high school
administrator, and Alexander
(Sandy) Andron. youth
programming director.

Attendants at a recent Imperial Towers breakfast on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward 1960 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund are from left Gideon Peleg, guest speaker;
Ernest Eisenberg, honoree; Walter Gartner, chairman.
Galahad Sooth Women's Division held Its annual luncheon on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward 1960 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fond. From left are chairwomen Ethel
Endler, Ida Rakoff and Ernestine Germain.
Participants at a recent Galahad North breakfast in support of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund are, from left, Sol Singer, co-chairman; Louis
Hoberman, chairman; George E. Gordon, honoree; Ida Singer, co-
chairman; Irving Goldstein, breakfast chairman.
Making plans for the Hillcrest Women's Division fund-raising efforts
on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward are from left
Gloria Hess, co-chairman; Toby Greenberg, hostess; Hannah Adel,
co-chairman; Reva Wexler, JFSB campaign director and guest
speaker; and Dottie Lipson, co-chairman.
you are cordially invited to attend the
PALMAIRE
SEVENTH ANNUAL DINNER DANCE
Sunday, February 17, 1980
at the
Bahiya Mar Ballroom
net proceeds to
Welzmann Institute of Science's
Cancer Research Programs
Cocktails 7:00 P.M.
Gracious Dining
Delightful Dancing
Open Bar All Evening
$ 150 per couple, tax deductible
Reservations, by phone and mall, to Dinner Chairman: Irvm Meckler. 2951 Palm
Alre Drive North. Pompano Beach. Fla. 33060. Tel. (305) 974-1624. Please
make checks payable to Welzmann Institute of Science Cancer Research.
The Welzmann Institute of Science. Inaugurated In 1949 In Rehovot. Israel bears the
name of Dr. Chalm Welzmann. the scientist and statesman who became the first
President of the State of Israel and of the Welzmann Institute. Through more than
400 research projects, the Institute addresses Itself to local and global Issues of
health, energy, food supply and the environment.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shafar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 8, lggn
1980 SHOMRAI
From left are Doug and Joan Gross, Dr. Norman Atkin, Karen and Dr.
Stanley Margulies.
From left are Otto and Evelyn Stieber; Ehud Olmert, guest speaker;
Merle and Dr. Joel Schneider. Mr. Stieber and Dr. Schneider are
Shomrai co-chairmen.
W I
From left are Norman and Gerry Morrison, Susan and Dr. Saul
Singer, Judie and Dr. Howard Barron

m M ^^V \m
^H ^ M 1 B ^B
lr^
1 1
From left are Dr. Robert and Marlene Heller, JoAnn and Dr. Stephen Schoenbaum.
From left are Mary Zinn, Ehud Olmert. Esther Gordon, Marilyn Segal
and Allen Gordon.
From left are Sally and Milton Winograd, Ruth and Irving Situ it/.
Herbert and Shirley Kravitz.
From left are Teresa and Ernest Schwarz, Bertha Goldberg Ella
iincl From left are Siegbert and Jay Daniel, Esther an
Scheinholz, Lilian and Jack Mandel.

lard From left are Paul Koenig. Jo Ann and Sherman KaU, Ted Newman
Rochelle Koenig.
ft
Dr. Philip Levin, campaigi
chairman, and wife Bobbie.
/'
From left an Nancy Atkto,vi
Schneider, EUen and Dr. Robation
From left ere Edith Schifl.
Marge Saltzman, Leonard St*
From left are Sumner G. *
Toby Greenberg. Beryl Dmm


Friday, February 8,1980
Th Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
IOTER
r-THE B. MANISCHEWITZ COMPANY, P.O. BOX 484A, JERSEY CITY, N.J. 07303
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY_____
.STATE.
.ZIP.
From left are Ted Newman, Dr. Saul Singer, Joyce Newman, Louis
and Arleen Berg, Albert and Marlene Finch.

From left are Dr. Meron LeviUta. Dr. Joel and Merle Schneider.
PASSOVER
Rabbi Aaron Gelman and Universal
Kosher Tour* present the
Diplomat Hotel. Hollywood. Florida
Complete Hokday Progum
March 31-AprlK
From $625 to $725*
pnpp*
doubt* up*n>t
3 day plan March 30-Apnl 2
from SIS*'
5 day plan March 28-Apnl 2
tram 32-
under anct orthodox supervision
Universal Kosher Tows. lac.
212 757*302
oat of N.Y.CaH Toll Free
800-2230S60
* 15% taxes and yaruitiet
an fare not included
IPL0MATI

executive director; Louia Diamond,
I; Joyce Newman, president.
Ask About Our 11-Day
Kosher Passover Cruise to
the Caribbean Islands.
CTUDI0
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Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
welcome!
you oack to
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STUDIO
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for a unique
(fining experience
Match your table to your
mood m one of 5 individual
rooms The Tent
Wine Cellar studio Place
Piaaiie Swiss Chalet
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
lor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
iiprivate Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
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HONORED
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closed Mondays

GET THIS FREE!


Manischewitz
Trust Manischewitz to come up with 22 great recipes for Passover!
Along with the traditional dishes, you can serve Honey Chicken,
Veal with Peppers, Lamb Chops with Prune Stuffing. Orange Glazed
Sweet Potatoes. Even a Banana-Nut Sponge Cake! Passover is a happy.
festive time and these dishes fit right in with the occasion.
Manischewitz gives you detailed recipes plus two Seder menusso you
can start a Passover tradition all your own!

\
remade *>*
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M^SSS^SSSl
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So
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areicnde
iVtcV
,re lhe tassl
Inference is tSA-
All Sunshine-cookies and crackers are baked with 100% vegetable shortening.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 8, 19v
Ethiopian Jew Makes His Dream Come True
On Monday, Feb. 11, at noon,
the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
present Rachamim Alazar who is
making a 30-day visit in the
United States on behalf of the
American Association for
Ethiopian Jews, better known as
theFalashas.
At the present time there are
more than 25.000 Falasha Jews
locked in war-torn and diseised
ridden Ethiopia. Alazar will
discuss the present crisis con-
cerning Ethiopian Jewry.
The following article was
written by Jonathan Sherman.
17. a student at the Sharrett
School, in Netanva, Israel.
By JONATHAN SHERMAN
We all believe in miracles, but
very few of us experience them
firsthand. For Rachamim Elazar,
emigrating to Israel and
studying at Tel Aviv University
represented the realization of his
dreams.
. Rachamim is one of the few
Falashas who have managed to
leave their tiny villages in
Ethiopia and settle in Israel. He
represents a people who today are
small in number, but once were a
formidable force in Ethiopia.
FALASHA HISTORY begins
with one of the Bible's most
The Cruel Ordeal
Of Andrei Sakharov
MOSCOW Andrei D
Sakharov, the Soviet Union's
foremost dissident and human
rights advocate, was arrested,
stripped of his honors and
banished to Gorky, an industrial
city about 250 miles east of
Moscow, on Jan. 22. The charge:
"subversive activities."
An order by the Presidium of
the Supreme Soviet stripped him
of all state honors, including
three orders of Socialist Labor
with the title Hero of Socialist
Labor. The order did not strip
him of his citizenship or of his
membership in the Academy of
Sciences.
DR. SAKHAROV. the 58-year-
old winner of the 1975 Nobel
Peace Prize, has persistently
worked for justice in the trial of
Soviet dissidents, equal rights for
Soviet minorities of every
description and long voiced
support for the struggle of Soviet
Jewry.
Referred to as the "father" of
the Soviet hydrogen bomb, he
worked for two decades as a
theoretical physicist in the Soviet
Union's secret nuclear weapons
program, playing a vital role in
the planning of the 1953 nuclear
explosion.
Approximately a decade later,
Sakharov began publicly to
oppose various ideological and
political aspects of the Soviet
regime.
Championing the cause of
peace and genuine detente, the
soft-spoken scientist raised his
voice to point out that a lasting
peace between the Soviet Union
and the United States could only
be accomplished through
cooperation and mutual efforts to
end any form of world ideological
imperialism.
IN 1968, with the publication
of an essay in which he
denounced censorship, in-
tellectual restraints and Soviet
pressure against liberal Com-
munist rule in Czechoslovakia.
Dr. Sakharov lost his job
Although deprived of the right to
conduct scientific research, he
retained his membership in the
Academy of Sciences and the
salary it provided.
Since then, Sakharov has
continued his personal struggle
to merge the academic world of a
nuclear scientist with the
humanitarian aims of a concerned
Soviet citizen. For this reason,
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry conferred upon
Sakharov the 1975 Freedom
Award "for his passionate
defense of human rights and
heroic advocacy of the rights of
Soviet Jews and the principle of
free emigration."
Married to Yelena Bonner,
Sakharov first met his wife
during the 1970 Leningrad Trial.
The trial highlighted the plight
of eleven people including
Yelena's relative, Eduard
Kuznetsov who intended to
steal a Soviet airplane and fly to
Israel. When six of the defen-
dants were released in April 1979,
Sakharov personally appealed to
Brezhnev on behalf of Iosif
Mendelevich. Yuri Federov and
Aleksei Murzhenko, the three
remaining prisoners.
Known throughout the world
the Soviet
movement.
as the leader of
Union's dissident
Sakharov has continually faced
the abounding pressure of being a
lonely voice in numerous human
rights campaigns.
For example, when the Soviet
Union first sought most-favored-
nation status from the United
States and the U.S. Congress
overwhelmingly passed the
Jackson-Vanik Amendment
(tying economic concessions
with the guarantee of
emigration), Sakharov publicly
announcedthat the amendment
was an important "minimum
condition" for the true realization
of detente.
IN A LETTER addressed to
the United States Congress, he
urged: "Give the amendment
support. Rise above temporary
partisan consideration of com-
mercialism and prestige and act
upon the basis of its historical
responsibility before mankind."
In recent months, Sakharov,
steadfast in his struggle for
human rights, pleaded with
Western nations to boycott the
Moscow Olympics.
Even in exile, Sakharov joined
fellow human rights activists in a
statement condemning the Soviet
Government for "suppressing the
independence of Afghanistan."
We have received word that
Anatoly Sharansky's father
passed away. The Soviet Jewry
Committee has sent telegrams to
his mother, Ida Milgrom, to offer
our condolences and to reaffirm
to her our continued support on
behalf of Anatoly.
We urge you to send similar
letters of support to her at:
Ida Milgrom, Ul.
kooperativnaya 8 Istra,
Moskovskaya oblast, RSFSR,
USSR.
Telegrams have also been sent
to Leonid Brezhnev protesting
the internal exile of Nobel
Laureate Andrei Sakharov for his
dissident activities. Sakharov
has long been a friend and
supporter of the Jewish
refuseniks in the USSR and has
been an outspoken advocate of
human rights.
Please write to protest his
persecution:
Leonid Brezhnev, The
Kremlin, Moscow, USSR.
AITUITST 19 80
monoAy
TUESDAY
wfc unESOAv
FRIDAY*- SATURDAY
1 2
THE FAMILY MISSION IS COMING!!!
] MARK YOUR CALE> JDARS NOW!!
17 IS CAL L 921-8 2() BIO FO] 21 22 JLS 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
:n Hi it if 1 ~ .iruiMT
famous love affairs the
romance between King Solomon
and the Queen of Sheba. This led
to a limited immigration of Jews
from Israel to Ethiopia.
During the 3,000 years that
followed, the influence of the
Jewish religion had its effect; the
number of Jews in Ethiopia grew
rapidly. But the dominant colour
remained black, and the
Ethopian Jews became known as
Falashas (strangers).
While the Falashas continue to
study Hebrew in primitive
schools, pray three times a day
and celebrate all Jewish holidays,
it was only recently that the
Jewish Agency and the Israeli
Rabbinate accepted them as
Jews. Falashas entering Israel
today do not have to undergo
conversion, merely a ritual called
"removal of doubts."
Rachamim. one of some 250
Falashas who have successfully
integrated into Israel society,
was born 21 years ago in the tiny
village of Sakalat on the out-
skirts of Gondar. a major
regional center.
FOR THE FIRST six years of
his life, he worked as a shepherd
during the day, and at night
listened to his grandfather's tales
about the great country of the
Bible from which the Falashas
were descended.
Silent No More
was at this point that
Rachamim decided he would one
day travel to Israel. But he
realized that in order to do so he
would have to study, and so
became the first of his family s 10
children to study, and to formally
enter school.
After finishing preliminary
studies with the elders of his
village, he hersuaded his father to
send him to cousins in the larger
township of Ambober so he could
continue learning. At the age of
10, Rachamim took the biggest
step thus far in his young life.
Motivated by the urges to both
study and reach the shores of
Israel, he decided to enter the
Government High School in
Gondar something almost
unheard of for a Falasha
youngster.
RACHAMIM studied in
Gondar for seven years, living at
his cousin's home. The relation
was one of a small elect group of
Falashas who had actually
visited Israel and encouraged
Rachamim's desire to emigrate.
At the age of 15, Rachamim
was fortunate enough to meet
several Israeli journalists touring
Ethiopia. This was the real
turning point in his life. The
conversation, conducted in
Hebrew, was extremely touching
to the newsmen. They promised
to aid Rachamim in his attempts
to reach Israel a promise they
carried out despite all the
bureaucratic obstacles.
It was two years before the
young Falasha stepped into an El
Al airliner at Nairobi Airport,
and finally realized this dream
when the blue and white plane
touched down in Israel some
three hours later.
ONCE IN ISRAEL,
Rachamim had two major ob-
jectives to study, and to assist
his less fortunate brethren in
Ethiopia.
He completed his school at
Alonay Yitzhak a boarding
school in Binyamina, and today
is a second-year student at Tel
Aviv University, majoring in
geography and African history.
He is hopeful that his knowledge
of English, Hebrew and Amharic
(the official language of his
native land) will assist him in
working towards his second
objective.
Rachamim has served in the
army. "I was happy to serve the
country that has given me so
much," he said.
Alazar's presentation on
February 11 at noon is open to
the public.
How You Can Support
President on Olympics
President Carter has taken a '
strong stand concerning United
States participation in the for-
thcoming 1980 Olympics to be
held in Moscow.
President Carter's feelings,
shared by many Americans, that
to hold the Olympic games in
Moscow would grant legitimacy
to a nation that has violated not
only international law and
agreements, but basic human
rights as well by invading a
foreign state.
There is strong feeling that,
S'ven the currant situation, the
nited States participation is the
Moscow Olympics will make a
mockery of ideals of international
cooperation, sportsmanship and
human rights. Every American
should send a letter or telegram
of support to President Carter
endorsing his call for either a
boycott of the 1980 Olympic
games in Moscow, or moving the
lympic games to another city,
either in 1980 or 1981.
In addition, your feelings can
be expressed to the United States
Olympic Committee. Addresses
are listed below.
Letters and telegrams should
be short and to the point ex-
pressing support for the boycott
or removal of the games. This is a
totally American issue, and you
should write your telegrams and
letter as an American.
President Jimmy Carter, The
White House, Washington, D.C.
20600.
. Congressman Edward Stack,
1440 Long worth Building,
Washington, D.C. 20616.
Senator Richard Stone, 1327
Dirksen Building, Washington,
D.C. 20610.
United States Olympic
Committee, 1760 Coulder Street,
Colorado Springs, Colorado
80909.
Congressman William Leh-
man, 2440 Rayburn Building,
Washington, D.C. 20616.
Senator Lawton Chiles, 433
Russell Building, Washington,
D.C.20610.
/


February 8,1980
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
pie Beth El To Honor Kronish
inner-dance honoring
D. Kronish on his 10th
Bary as executive director
pie Beth El of Hollywood
jeld Sunday evening, Feb.
[6:30 p.m. in the Tobin
Hum of the temple.
I event is being sponsored
lie Temple Beth El
rhood.
sh is a member of the
fve board of the National
ation of Temple
trators and is certified as
Fellow in Temple
tration, recognizing him
' as one of the top executives in the
country.
He is vice chairman and a
member of the executive board of
the Broward County chapter of
the American Jewish Committee.
Kronish has been a feature
writer for the Associated Press,
associate director of the Toy
Manufacturers Association
(largest trade association in the
U.S.,) and has had his own public
relations business.
Prior to his arrival at Temple
Beth El, Kronish was executive
i director of Temple Beth David,
School Students
Observe Arbor Day
>r Day was observed at the
Day School on Jan. 17
special program and tree
ceremony, according to
' Fran Merenstein.
than 80 students at-
the program which in-
a discussion on the im-
ice of trees, an actual
by the students and a
speaker was Ms. Cathy
hers from the Forestry
lion of Florida. While a
n of the program was given
ie history of Arbor Day, the
Stance of trees to all people
stressed.
est8 are a unique and
table resource and are vital
protection of the water
ly, and for providing
idant raw material to in-
Trees have aesthetic
otherwise unduplicated,
lie forest affords shelter and
I for wildlife. Thousands of
^1 products come directly or
tly from Florida forests.
orida was among the first
ever to observe a Tree
ting Day, in 1886. All states
te Arbor Day, though some
different dates. Florida's
uter Chooses
11> wood Man
lASHINGTON (JTA> -
|idcnt Carter has designated
lham Katz of Hollywood,
as Assistant Secretary of
|merce for International
cy, a new position.
at/., a specialist in Soviet
lirs, has been Deputy
f stant Secretary of Commerce
! last year.
PASSOVER
Er*>y. Unique
Experience In Luxury
undt Mnct UKma unrwx
Mrd>30-Aprt11, 1980
9, io or 11 dap
8 TradnonM Sdtn
3 Gourmet Kotfwr Mat Mr
VACATIONS
'to
AMWCAMA
W mrtour, Florid*
PLAZA OOMMKAMA
Ssnto Domingo
Puerto co
Puerto Sko
KUUMA HYATT
m TOWN M.TOH
y*, NSW Yofk
(on* 40 mrutm torn Mtmnin)
* I aiilll lntrm I 2 W 45 St N.Y.. N.i 100.16'
\ (212)489-9292
kit Of N.\ State ., rol I
iH<)')) 221 .'ono
official Arbor Day is the third
Friday in January.
Special literature on the im-
portance of conservation was
made available by the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services Division of
Forestry to aO schools requesting
it.
The small trees were offered at
no cost to the Hebrew Day
School, and to all other schools in
the state These seedlings were
shipped from the Division of
Forestry nurseries.
The Hebrew Day School
children also planted trees on
Friday, Feb. 1, for Tu B'Shevat.
The secular Arbor Day and Tu
B'Shevat are both holidays the
Hebrew Day School children can
now appreciate.
Sydney Kronish
one of the largest congregations
in Miami. He is a combat veteran
of the U.S. Air Force.
During the past 10 years at
Temple Beth El, Kronish has
been responsible for directing and
supervising the day-to-day
operation of the synagogue. He
also is the administrator of the
Temple Beth El Memorial
Gardens.
He has worked closely with the
senior and junior youth groups of
the temple and its religious
school, as well as the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
the Israel Bonds office.
The occasion honoring Kronish
will feature a prime rib of beef
dinner, as well as dancing to Les
Wagman's orchestra. Reser-
vations will close Feb. 12.
Looking on as Abe Bell (center) receives an honoree plaque at a Clifton
cocktail party in support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
are from left Abe Melter, Sylvan Solomon, chairman; Joyce Newman,
JFSB president and guest speaker; and Walter Baron.
/ ft /f'/fff/'./rv///V /< f < ft ft/ft tt/
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CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
FLORIDA
NEW YORK
Jewish Education and YOU
How to Cope With Cults
The following is the third of a three-part aeries on an in-
creasing problem in South Broward: Cults. The series is
excerpted from an article in the Fall issue of the Pedagogic
Reporter, a publication of the American Association for
Jewish Education, by Sandy Andrea.
A GUIDE TO THE PARENTS OF
CHILDREN CAPTURED BY UNORTHODOX
RELIGIOUS CULTS
DO record all names, addresses, phone numbers of persons
known to be associated in any way with your child's cult
activities.
DO maintain a written chronolog of events associated with
your child's activities relating to the group.
DO answer all communications from your child in sincere,
firm but unrecriminating language.
DO collect related items from newspapers, magazines and
other sources.
DO keep your "cool"; avoid threats, be firm but remain open
for communication at all times.
DO file a written complaint with your County Supervisor and
other public officials.
DO NOT send money to your child or to the group; without
economic support the group cannot survive.
DO NOT give original documents to any party (unless
required by law); provide copies only.
DO NOT be persuaded by "professionals" to spend large
amounts of money for "treatments" or legal action, until
you have verified their credentials and qualifications for
handling your problem.
DO NOT give up. Remember your child is a product of your
love, training, heredity and home environment. The
influences can never be permanently eliminated by any
technique,
s DO NOT feel guilty or alone. This is a common problem faced
by thousands of parents aU of this nation. It affects
families of all religious, economic and family
backgrounds.
DO ESTABLISH and continue an association with an
organized group of parents with similar problems.
Whatahinch!
TEimTEA
IN THE GLASS
CORNED BEEF
ON THE RYE
Your thirst will tall you-
iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
at its best. Because Tetley
stands up to ice. Its flavor
just won't melt! Tetley is
made with tiny tea leaves
for big flavor. Deep rich
color, too. Since Tetley
starts out stronger it lasts
longer. No wonder the fa-
vorite in Jewish homes has
been Tetley since 1875-now
beginning a second century!
K on the package menn* rertifietl Konher
TETLEY
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 8,1980
UJA Leadership Meeting Scheduled in Washington
NEW YORK The Young
Leadership Conference of the
United Jewish Appeal the only
event of its kind to bring 1,500
leaders from across the United
States under a single roof to
examine and discuss critical
issues affecting the future of the
Jewish community and the
American community at large I
will be held in Washington, D.C.,
Feb. 24-26.
"This year's conference will
focus on issues of importance
that every Jewish communal
leader must be informed about
including Israel's strategic
importance, terrorism, U.S.
foreign aid, the Egyptian-Israeli
treaty, human rights and the
energy situation. We've planned
an exciting and challengimr
program with first rate speakers,
prominent government of-
ficials, academics and policy
planners from the United States
and Israel,'' said Stanley D.
Frankel of Michigan, Conference
chairman and chairman of the
UJA's Young Men's Leadership
Cabinet.
The Young Leadership
cabinets of the United Jewish
Appeal are comprised of men and
women between the ages of 25-40,
Mayor Proclaims Brotherhood Month
Mayor David Keating,
Hollywood, together with the
City Commission of Hollywood,
issued a proclamation to the City
of Hollywood calling for the
month of February to be known
as Brotherhood Month in the
city.
Mayor Keating and the
Commission urged all citizens to
commemorate this month
publicly through prayer and
programs.
Responding to the
proclamation, the Inter-Faith
Council of Greater Hollywood, in
cooperation with the Greater
Hollywood Ministerial
Association, the South Broward
Council of Rabbis, and the South
Hallandale Jewish Center
Supports Federation's CJA-IEF
Participants at a recent Hallandale Jewish Center breakfast on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are seated from left, Ruth NagelberK.
Alfred Newman, Lillian Newman, Harry Lefcourt and Al NagelberK.
chairman. Standing from left are Cantor Jacob Danziger; Harry
Bonnett, co-chairman; Rabbi Carl Klein; Ehud Olmert, guest speaker;
Alex Rubin, co-chairman; and William Karlin, co-chairman.
Broward Deanery of the Arch-
diocese of Miami, will sponsor an
Annual Brotherhood Luncheon
on Feb. 13 at noon at the Rotary
Building (24th Ave. & Taylor
St.).
An inter-faith panel of women
will discuss "How They Keep
Their Children Involved in Their
Respective Faiths,"
The Inter-Faith Brotherhood
Luncheon Committee members
are Mayor Keating, founding
chairman of the Inter-Faith
Council; Salvatore Oliveria,
Inter-Faith Council president;
Rabbi Robert Frazin, South
Broward Council of Rabbis; Rev.
Wayne Martin, Greater
Hollywood Ministerial
Association; and Father John
Madigan, O.M.I., South Broward
Deanery.
Publicist Is Named
Richard Kellerman, a veteran
journalist and public relations
man, has been named associate
director of public relations for the
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society,
it was announced by Gaynor I.
Jacobson, executive vice
president of the organization.
HIAS is the worldwide Jewish
migration agency, now
celebrating its Centennial year.
In addition to its caseload of
Soviet Jews, it is currently in-
volved in assisting Indochinese
"boat people" at the request of
the U.S. Government.
HIAS is a beneficiary of the
United Jewish Appeal, the UJA-
Federation of Greater New York
and Jewish federations across the
country.
Presenting a plaque to honoree Alfred Newman (left) is Hallandale I
Jewish Center chairman Al Nagelberg. -\
s
The GLATT KOSHER W
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and who will help shape the
future of that community in the
years to come locally,
nationally and internationally.
Participants at a recent Fairways Riviera breakfast on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-'
Israel Emergency Fund are from left William Schwartz; Murray1
Feuerstein, chairman; Ruth Feuerstein, co-chairman; Gideon Peleg,
guest speaker; Hyman Wyman and Henry Klee.
S.A.T. Exam Prep Courses
The Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach, is offering
two S.A.T. Prep Courses.
The first course begins
Tuesday, Feb. 19, consisting of
10 classes, held from 7 to 9 p.m.
on each of the following dates:
Feb. 19, 21, 26, 28, March 4, 6.
11, 13, 18,20.
The exam is scheduled for
March 22.
The second course, beginning
March 27, also consists of 10 -
two-hour classes (7-9 p.m.).
Schedule is as follows:
March 27. April 3, 9. 10, 15.17,
22.24. 29. May 1.
The exam will be held on May
3,
BlUE RIDGE
CAMP and RESORT
For Boys & Girls 6-16
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes & Spends the Summer
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All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt. Trail Hikes Pro Golf &
Tennis Arts & Crafts Sailing Scuba Gymnastics
and Dance Go Carts Trips by Canoe
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
All Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
H
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
STAN & BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 1-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
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Why is this cruise different from all other
cruises'' Its Passover at sea-the first cruise of
its kind to depart from Miami The entire ship
will operate under the strict rabbinical super-
vision of including the presence of a Kosher
chef to plan menus and meal service. Traditional
Seder services will be conducted by a rabbi and
a well-known cantor A synagogue setting will
accommodate daily prayers And entertainment
will feature Jewish and Israeli artists Visit
San Juan. St Croix. Curacao. Aruba, Nassau and
Freeport Rates from $995-$1580 per person
double occupancy, plus $195 Kosher for
Passover supplement per person Money saving
air/sea packages available from your city
See your travel agent World Renaissance of
Greek Registry
COSTA CRUISES
One BiscayneTower Miami. Fla 33131 (305) 358-7330


I, February 8,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
erald HillsWomen Plan Coffees!
than 30 of the 140
Lid Hills hostesses and co-
pses attended the second
aid Hills organizational
held recently at the
[of Penny Warner.
hostesses are making
, for their upcoming coffees
on behalf of the Jewish
ration of South Broward
Combined Jewish Appeal-
^1 Emergency Fund.
verly Shapiro, chairwoman
.nerald Hills, said, "Without
(involvement of these con-
ntiouH women, our ex-
ations of reaching each and
-y woman in Emerald Hills for
11980 CJFA-IEF, could never
feme a reality. These women
very busy submitting names,
Iressing invitations with
>onal notes and urging their
rids to attend one of the 10
ees scheduled during March."
Emerald Hills co-chairwomen
Mary Gottlieb, Penny
rner, Debbie Baigelman,
rian Feingold, Joan Graff,
Italie Graham. Marilyn
liner, Marion Wolfson and
ine Gregerman.
Also, Sylvia Kalin, Audrey
Bin. Jean Kruger, Bea Kreines.
\lood Drive
I You have an opportunity to
Iver your blood needs and that
I your immediate family for one
111 year by giving a pint of life-
(ving blood on Monday, Feb. 11,
am 1 p.m. 4 p.m. at Doctors'
>spit al of Hollywood.
The blood drive, being done in
operation with the Broward
Immunity Blood Center's
imobile. hopefully will help
linate the severe blood
>rtage in Broward County.
II n order to quality as a donor,
lu must be at least 17 years old
Id not over 65, have never had
Lpatitus, and be in general good
lalih. The process is painless
fed takes only about 30 minutes.
Beverly Gandall, Ruth GUlman,
Eleanor Niederman, Deborah
Rappaport and Sabina Sabin.
Hostesses include Arlynne
Alexander. Candy Clark, Freyda
Fellows, ("alia Herscovitch,
Merry Liff, Jeanne Margolies,
Eileen Ross, Marion Wolfson.
Beverly Gandall and Sylvia
Chernin.
Southeast area leaders attended recently the national board meeting
of Pioneer Women in New York. Shown with Nava Arad (second from
left), secretary-general of Na'amat, Pioneer Women's sister
organization in Israel, are (left to right) Sylvia Snyder, Na'amat
chairman; Ms. Arad; Harriet Green of Coral Gables, president of the
South Florida Council; Bebee Pullman of Ft. Lauderdale, organization
chairman and Mildred Weiss, of Deerfied Beach, southeast area
coordinator.
Seated from left are Freyda Fellows, hostess; Margie Finkelstein, co-
hostess; Calla Herscovitch, hostess; Joan Gross, co-hostess. Standing
from left are Renee Lieberman, co-hostess; Barbara Weinger, co-
hostess; Joyce Wiesenthal, co-hostess; Beverly Shapiro, Emerald
Hills chairwoman; Delia Rosenberg, Women's Division campaign vice
president.
Kids Learn Hebrew
And Get Siddurim
A special observance recently
was held at the Hebrew Day
School for its first grade
students.
In conjunction with the
Hebrew department, the first
grade general studies teacher,
Ms. Penny Rubin, and Mrs.
Arlene Solomon, the music
teacher, helped in the Siyyum
Hasefer.
The program was in honor of
the completion of the basic
reading essentials for Hebrew.
Each child received a Siddur in
honor of this occasion.
Mrs. Genia King, the
children's Hebrew teacher, was
delighted with the first Siyyum
Hasefer at the school. She said,
"I think this marks the begin-
ning of a program that should be
iollowed at the Hebrew Day
School. Our children are so ex-
cited and enthusiastic about how
and what they learn in Hebrew."
The parents of the first grade
children and the other children in
the school were guests at the
program, which included a
special Kabbalat Shabbat treat.

' The Gl ATT KOSHER
King David
'18
Seated from left are Betay Hurwitz, co-hostess; Sylvia Kalin, co-chair-
woman; Eleanor Niederman, co-chairwoman; Ann Dembs, co-hostess.
Standing from left are Cynthia Barron, co-hostess; Joan Graff, co-
chairwoman; Judy Press, co-hostess; Carol Karten, co-hostess; Arlene
'Ackerman. co-hostess.
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t\-------'
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. February 8,19B0
THE GREAT
CAPER
(And how to get in on the fun*)
>
It's simple.
To get the whole picture, look below.
But to get any one of these 28 fabulous brand name gifts, just
look at the chart. Decide what you'd like and then see what kind
of deposit you have to make to get it.
Depending on the amount you put in you can pick up your
premium absolutely free, or at a remarkably low price.
For example? $1,000 in a minimum One Year Savings Certifi-
ffl^Jf
cate gets you a free Vespucci Umbrella, 8-piece snack set by Ingnd
or a 24-piece classic flatware service. $10,000 in a Six Month
Savings Certificate entitles you to a free Hamilton Beach Blender,
16-piece ironstone service for 4 or Seiko AM/FM radio, among
other things.
But see for yourself.
The Great Savings Caper is going on right now. At Financial
Federal Savings and Loan.
*T"^7*"r7'*,:*
12
10
<,.
^^^?
r4
15
[tiff
am
nun
17
'-.
''---->
'9
(%?>
r^
23
20
X* t
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24
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25
I
Gifts lor new certificate accounts
money market certificates and
certificate renewals No internal
trans tcrs
One Year Minimum
Savings Certificates
Deposit
Deposit
$1000
$10000 Or More
Minimum Each
Six Month $100
Money Additional
Deposit Market Deposit
$5000 Certrticale Purchase
G E Pocket Portatue Raoo
! 4 Piece Stoneware
SoupRamekins
Free
Free
Free
I i Quart Aluminum lea Kettle
4 Sirver Aatea Pi1 fio.
$495
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wrth cioissone top_______
5 Beacon Blanket
6 ingno ftFSece Snack Set
7 Ingnd Wheeled Planter
6 vespucci Umbrella
9 National Silver 24-Ptece Classic
Flatware Service tor 4
-Hawaii pattern
10 4-Piece Sizzling Skillet Set
with interchangeable
handle
11 GE CanOpener
t2 5-ftece ironstone Gompeier Set
13 vespucci Deluxe Shoulder Fc*o
14 vespucci Dome Tote
Free
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15 Natonai Silver 24-Ptece
Stainless Regal Manor
Flatware Sendee tor 4
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16 Sherwood 7 Piece Kitchen Toot Set
1I Hamrtton Beach Blender
18 Durable Beach Chair
$295
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19 16-Pwce Ironstone Service tor 4
20 vespucci Shopping Tote
21 7-PieceMorrwg Glory-Cookware Set
22 SerkoAM/FMRarao
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24 QLPockRjctto_____________________
25 Edison 1500 Wait Heater
26 vesupucci Kangaroo Tote
27 V8spucci_2p' 3-Cgmpartnient CarryOn
28 vespucci 26' Pullman Space Saver
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iw
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Determined
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8.33%
Eight Year Certificate
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Six Year Certificate
7.75%
Two and one half year
at Time of certificate Interest based at Time of"
Purchase on yield from 30 month Purchase
______________US. Treasury securities.
7.7%
Four Year Certificate
7.50%
6.96%
Thirty Month Certificate
6.75%
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One Year Certificate
6.50%
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Three Month Certificate 6.00%
Statement Savings or
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$25 minimum deposit
5.50%
QuanWM are imd; some Kerne may become allenli during tftetemi etlfa1.0te> one gift per
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Minimum deposit amount lor any of these Savings Certificates is $100 Money Market
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iFebruary 8. 1980
lewis/
Formans Hosting
llybrook Cocktail Party cocktail Buffet
Lrook held their $500 minimum commitment cock-
[rty on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South
rd 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal.
l7? "

left are David and Jean Brockman, Lester and Lillian Weil,
> A. and Esther Frank, Myron and Florence Grabisch.
left are Dr. Joe Stein, HoHybrook chairman; Sylvia Stein;
j and Raisie Karp, hosts; Henry Levy, guest speaker; Jackie
le, advance gifts, and Rhea Krieger, advance gifts.
f
Ben and May Forman of Plaza
Towers North will host a cocktail
buffet, Sunday, Feb. 17 at 4 p.m.
in the social hall for all residents
of Flaza Towers North and South
who will contribute a minimum
gift of $150 to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
Danny Tadmore. Israeli en-
tertainer, will be the featured
guest.
According to Max Taraza,
North chairman, this event will
serve as a kick off for the
buildings annual campaign on
Sunday, March 2. Ruth Suss is
co-chairman and Irma and Joe
Deutch are chairmen of the South
building.
Ben and May Forman have
been in the forefront of com-
munity leadership all of their
lives. Their dedication to Jewish
causes and particularly to the
State of Israel has served as an
inspiration to all, Taraza added.
Delegate
Reports
from left are Zee Budin, Edna Cohen and Blanche Katz.
ading from left are Laura Eisner, Hal Rudin, Max Eisner, Albert
i and William Katz.
llEVITT -1 1l
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD 1021 PombroM ROM 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI 133M W Di* Hwy 9494315
WEST PALM BEACH Ml 1 OkMChobM Bi.d 6894700
Light tlje candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
REPRESENTING
KIMCHEIMAUM SMOS INC Pl*i MEMORIAL CHAPELS
IW VOfk On^t
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MEMORIAL CHAPELS
lotion
Call or write for your Yahrzeit Calendar at:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313
742-6000
In Dade, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME DATE
AND TIME OF DEATH OF THE DEPARTED.
Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate
Golden Surf Women For CJA-IEF
Participants at a recent Golden Surf Women's Division luncheon on
behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are seated from left, Rhoda
Grinberg, Martha Premier and Mary Stander. Standing from left are
Ethel Cohen, Estelle Deutch, Ruth Arshen and Minette Friedland.
Continued from Page 5
Jewry, and the many more
subjects of interest to the Jewish
community, in particular, and to
American life, in general, were
stimulating, were instructive and
aroused a tremendous amount of
interest to all those who par-
ticipated.
IT WAS A wonderful sight to
see 2,800 delegates under one roof
speaking all the American ac-
cents that are existing, the New
Yorkers, the Midwesterners, the
Southerners and the Westerners.
One heard the Hebrew word,
the Jewish word, the English, but
above all else, it was the voice of
Judaism.
I have gained a great deal of
respect for American Jewry.
Certainly, not all the problems
have been solved, and since that
time many new ones have arisen
on the Jewish scene, but if
anyone wants to receive a sense
of Jewish belongingness, com-
mitment and identification, I
would suggest to them that they
should strive to become a
delegate to the General
Assembly.

From left are Gert Lazier, Freda Rosen, Bees Wisler, Rose Lubin,
Isabelle Baker, Jean Cayne and Minna Wittner.
Remember your
grandchildren and
Be remembered
by them
each Hanukah
nirmon
by establishing a
Histadrut
Hanukah Gift
Trust
sponsored by the
Israel
Histadrut Fbundat ion
A $1,250. Endowment 'ill provide
A $100. check to your Grandchildren
Each Hanukah for 20 years on your behalf.
You may create a Hanukah Gift Trust now,
or through a bequest in your Will.
There is no finer way to remind your
grandchildren of their marvelous Jewish heritage,
and your love for them and for Israel.
Israel
Histadrut Foundation
1920 E. HaUandale Beach Blvd.
Suite 612
HaUaadale, FU.
Gentlemen i 464-9600
I am interested in finding out more about the
HISTADRUT HANUKAH GIFT TRUST.
Please write or phone me.
NAME__.-----------------------------------------
ADDRESS---------------------------------------

TELEPHONE NO.



rnaay, rebruary 8, 1960
Pffo 13
Hallmark held its annual Night in Israel for the State of Israel Bonds
Organization and honored Dr. and Mrs. Robert Pollack with the Israel
Generation Award, recognizing their many years of service to
numerous Jewish philanthropic and service groups. From left are Jack
Scharf, chairman; Bert Pollack and Dr. Pollack.
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Residents of Galahad West gathered on behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization and pledged solidarity with the people of the
Jewish State and support for the Israeli economy through the Bonds
program. From left are Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Kaplan who received the
Israel Generation Award for their many years of Jewish communal
involvement; Kay Kasdan, Social Club president; and Al Lowy, chair-
man of the event.
South Broward Hadassah honored two of its members with Israel's
Generation Award for their many decades of service to the Jewish
community and to the State of Israel. The awards were presented to
Shirley Green (second from left) and Bess Haber, at right. Presenting
the award are Irma Rochlin and Joseph Raymond, Israel Bonds South
Broward campaign chairmen.
No-No to Speak at Leadership Meeting
Quadomain held its annual State of Israel Bonds Salute to Israel when
two residents were honored with Israel's General Award, recognizing
their dedication and work on behalf of the economic development of
the Jewish State. From left are David Sklar, co-chairman; Nat Sedley,
co-chairman; honorees Sam Staff and Betty Green; and co-chairman
Doris Cantor.
Fridman
Guess who's in Lown? Emanuel
Rosansky, whose code name in
the Irgun was No-No.
Those area residents who were
participants on one of the past
two Jewish Federation of South
Broward Community Missions to
Israel were guided and taught by
No-No. For them, he needs no
further introduction. For the
remainder of the people, No-No
can only be described as
fascinating, according to Ed and
Bar Mitzvah
Ross H. Fridman, son of
Daniel and Elaine Fridman of
Hollywood, will be Bar Mitzvah
Feb. 16 at Temple Beth El in
Hollywood.
Ross has lived
in Florida since
July, 1979, when
he came here
from Baltimore.
Ross is attend-
ing the Univer-
sity School and is
in the eighth
grade. He is
the manager of the basketball
team.
Ross is the grandson of Dr. and
Mrs. Ben Fridman of Hallandale
and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Roth-
berg of Deerfield Beach.
Carriage Hills to
Honor Hazens
Rica and Morris Hazen have
been selected to receive Israel's
Generation Award at the annual
Carriage Hills Night in Israel,
sponsored by State of Israel
Bonds Organization, Sunday,
Feb. 10. at 8 p.m.
According to chairman Abe
Adler, the Hazens are being
recognized for their many years
of participation in Jewish
philanthropic and service
organizations.
Hazen was active in the
Rhodes league Society, is a
Mason and a member of the
Scottish Rites Brothers.
Mrs. Hazen is a member of
Hadassah, ORT and Deborah.
Special guest will be Tom
Cohen, Jewish communal leader
in Broward County and in New
York. Co-chairman of the event is
Jules Einwohner.
Mary Gottlieb, 1979 Community
Mission chairmen.
Besides being a member of the
Irgun and Hagana, No-No is
working on his Ph.D. in social
science. He has also built up a
reputation as being the best tour
guide in Israel.
No-No will be the guest
speaker at the Saturday, Feb. 23,
meeting of the Leadership
Development Committee, ac-
cording to Larry Weiner,
chairman. The evening will be a
rap session and discussion vis-a-
vis the Diaspora Jew and the
local Jewish community. The 8
p.m. meeting will he held at the
home of Dr. David and Avis
Sachs.
FOOT FACTS
ON TAPE
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On Your Problems
To listen,
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F1 Bunions
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DR. ARTHUR B.KORBEL
The Heimphcrts- 0 1950S. Ocean Oriv*
Hallandale 458-5155

No-No
Rose Fife (center) receives Israel's Generation Award in recognition of
her strong support of the Israel Bonds Organization and for her
dedicated work on behalf of Israel and the Jewish people. The award
was presented by Abe Mallet, Sea Air Towers chairman (right), and
co-chairman Ben Rabinowitz.
for more information write:
Hadassah Bequest*
60 West 58th Street
New York. N.Y. 10019
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Bdav. February 8.1980
The-Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
Overwhelming
Response
I The Israel Bonds office on
iiami Beach has received over-
Bielming response by the public
( its announced Passover Seder
Ihich will be held at the Cairo
yramids on March 31 as part of
16-day journey to Israel and
^gypt-
The State of Israel Bonds
kelegation will depart Miami, via
El Al Israel Airlines, on March 18
spend 12 days in Israel and
Dur days in Cairo.
The delegation will visit
[Jerusalem, Tiberiao and Tel
Aviv, will stay in deluxe hotels
land will participate in compre-
hensive sightseeing in the Jewish
State. In Israel, breakfasts and
most dinners are included.
On March 30 the group will
depart, via direct air service,
from Tel Aviv to Cairo and will
spend four days at the luxury
Mena House-Oberoi Hotel, which
overlooks the Pyramids. Break-
fasts, dinners and sightseeing
will be included for the entire
Egyptian stay.
The highlight will be the
special, first night of Passover
Seder to be held outdoors, in full
sight of the Pyramida, which the
Jewish people struggled to build.
As with all Israel Bonds
journeys to the Middle East, this
one will also include numerous
special features, including the
first official Egyptian reception
for an American Jewish
delegation, a visit to an Israeli air
base, meetings with members of
the Knesset, and special briefings
with Israeli leaders.
Soutfc Qhowand
Spotftgkt n
by Rochelle Koenig
Ed Kaplan and "Fang" have a regular tennis game every
Sunday morning. Both men eagerly look forward to the weekly
challenging event. Twice during the week "Fang" also plays
tennis with Ted Newman. I am repeatedly bored and amused by
the stories of who beats whom. "Fang" loves these exciting
games, and after taking a shower promptly falls asleep from
exhaustion.
Suddenly, a month ago, my husband had no tennis partner.
Tennis ace Ted had hurt his elbow, or so he said. Ed Kaplan,
having earned a much needed rest went on a fabulous trip with
lovely wife Marilyn and adorable daughter Suzy, a 10th grader
at the Hebrew Academy. They flew to London and met son
Evan, a Brandeis student, who is spending his junior year in a
special economics program at the University of Bristol,
England. Together the four Kaplans flew to Israel where oldest
son Phillip met them. Phillip is a second year student at Tufts
University Dental School and was attending an Alpha Omega
Dental Fraternity Convention in Israel. The entire family en-
joyed together a marvelous holiday in Tel-Aviv, Jerusalem, and
Eilat, touring the interesting sights and visiting lots of great
museums. After Suzy and Phillip flew home to return to school,
Ed, Marilyn, and Evan spent an additional week together in
England, stopping at Stratford-on-Avon, London and the Royal
Academy of Art. It was a memorable vacation reuniting the
happy Kaplan family. They will long remember being together
on this exciting trip.
And now it's back to tennis!
The elegant Shomrai Dinner-Dance was held at the
Diplomat Country Club. Dr. Meron Levitate sang and chanted
the beautiful havdallah prayer as the entire room glowed with
candlelight. Dr. Bob Hellr could be heard singing above the
crowd. What a magnificent voice he has! Dr. Joel Schneider
started the evening in his usual hilarious fashion. Otto Steiber
joined Joel and introduced the speaker, Ehud Olmert, a 34-year-
old member of the Knesset. He was outstanding and very in-
formative. Merle Schneider and Evelyn Steiber had efficiently
and effectively planned the lovely evening and made all the
arrangements.
Toby Greenberg, Milton and Sally Winograd, Irving and
Ruth Servitz added to the festivities. Also saw Dr. Marilyn
Segal, Dong and Joan Oroaa, Herman and Hilda Corn, Dr.
Howard and Judee Barron. Dr. Phil and Bobbie Levin led the
A
sk
be
By Abe Halpern
By ABE HALPERN
Question: What is the Halachic origin for the
prohibition of shaving the face? Was the intention
to prohibit the shaving or was it intended to
prevent one from harming himself with a sharp
edge of the instrument?
Joseph Strassman
Hallandale, Florida
Answer: All sources agree that the origin of the
prohibitation against shaving the face with a
sharp edge is based on Raobinic interpretation of
the Bilblical passage:
"You shall not round off the side-growth on
your head, or destroy the side-growth of your
beard." (Leviticus 19:27}
However, there are several different ex-
planations or reasons for this ban
According to the authoritative Encyclopaedia
Judaica: "The characteristic manner in which the
beard and hair were shaved, cut, curled, or
groomed identified specific peoples in the ancient
world. Egyptian, Assyrian, and Babylonian
monuments depict the unique way various
peoples treated facial hair, thereby illustrating
their ethnic identity.
"The Semites appear with thick beards or with
thin and groomed beards; the Lybians are shown
with pointed beards, while the Hittites,
Ethiopians, and Sea Peoples are portrayed as
clean-shaven .
"Shaving was performed either by the in-
dividual himself or by a barber (Heb Galavl who
also attended to bodily ailments in a quasimedical
fashion. Razors were made entirely from metal or
from flint blades fixed in a stone handle Shaving
was also connected with cosmetic treatment of
the face .
"It is difficult to determine the reason for the
ban, but it is possible that it was promulgated in
order to differentiate Israelites from other
peoples. Another possible explanation is that
shaving specific areas of the face was associated
with pagan cults or symbolized those who
ministered to their gods and just as the Bible
opposes imitation of pagan practices so it opposes
this form of ritual shaving .
"The Talmud regards the beard as 'the
adornment of a mans face' Objection to the
removal of the beard was on the ground that God
gave it to man to distinguish him from woman; to
shave it, was therefore an offense against
nature." (Vol. 4, col. 356,357)
During the Middle Ages Jews living in Islamic
countries cultivated long beards whereas those in
Christian Europe clipped them with scissors. This
was permitted by Halacha (traditional law).
"In later Jewish life the beard was thought to
be religiously prescribed The Mystics
ascribed to it esoteric significance. In European
Jewish life the emphasis shifted from the
obligation to wear a beard to the prohibitation of
shaving, which was circumvented by clip-
ping The full beard is now uncommon among
Western Jews, even the most orthodox generally
removing it by clipping with an electric razor or
by depilatories." (The Standard Jewish
Encyclopedia.) p.250,251)
It is interesting to note that to humiliate a
man, it was the practice to forcibly shave half of
the beard. A passage in Samuell II 10:4,5 tells
that because of this humiliation the Elders were
commanded to hide in Jericho until their beards
grew again.
A PERSONAL NOTE
Because of circumstances beyond my control,
this column Is being temporarily suspended.
Hopefully I will be able to resume It within a
abort period of time.
Since April 1974, over a period of almost six
years, one hundred and fifty columns appeared.
With the exception of the first two, all columns
were answers to questions submitted.
When the column began I did not envision the
extent of interest in information about our
spiritual and cultural heritage, biblical per-
sonalities, folklore, customs and practices.
I enjoyed the research, the writing, and I
learned a great deal.
I therefore wish to extend my thanks and
appreciation to all of you who sent kt questions,
comments or contributed additional information.
The ASK ABE column is an exceptional ex-
perience I will cherish for the rest of my life.
Todah Rabbah. Shalom.
A.B.H.
dancing. Two very special anniversaries were celebrated that
evening. Best wishes were extended to George and Ella Kahn on
their 50th Anniversary and Ernest and Tessie Schwarz received
congratulations on their 60th Anniversary. Mazel Tov again to
both charming couples! '
Lewis and Arlene Berg spoke of Lewis' recent television
interview. He is president of the American Stamp Dealers
' Association and was chairman of the recent stamp show at the
Deauville Hotel. Another distinguished woman attending the
dinner was Ruth Doppelt whose late husband invented the
famous "Dopp Kit" which everyone uses for traveling needs.
Campaign chairman Dr. Phil Levin was delighted with the
large and enthusiastic crowd who enjoyed a beautiful evening.
Phil is quite a busy guy these days being a very active campaign
chairman, husband, father, sometime golfer, etc. How does he
find time to practice pediatrics?
Valle's Restaurant was the scene of the luncheon-fashion
show attended by 108 women from Galahad South. The three
gracious chairwomen for the event were Ethel Endler, Ernestine
Germaine and Ida Rakoff. Eleanor Goldberg participated in the
program, highlighted by a fashion show narrated by Isabelle
Refaner. Most attractive models were Irene Holtzman, Gertrude
Aines and Bert Ebner. Morris Amitay spoke concerning the
activities of AIPAC. Only one other fortunate man, Sydney
Holtzman, somehow managed to join this gathering of lovely
ladies. Lucky Syd!
The "Friends For Life" benefiting the University of Miami
School of Medicine presented the Elegant Eighties in Fashion.
Seeing the Large group of exquisitely dressed women in at-
tendance was a fashion extravaganza in itself. The Garden
Room of the Aventura Country Club was filled to capacity to
hear warm welcomes from Founding President Terry
Geronemns and enthusiastic current President Marge Saltzman.
Hardworking Minerva Davis and Elayne Rubin organized and
planned the full afternoon activities. Anita Weiss handled
publicity. Dorothy Blum and Helene Oppenheimer amassed an
endless number of door prizes. Some of the cordial hostesses
were Selms Berk, Myra Cantor, June Leventhal and Millie
Meister. Bea Lane did an excellent job as fashion commentator
and coordinator. Among the lovely models were Sharon
Beiitsky, Anita Einbinder, Lola Greenberg, Gloria Kalikoff.
Lynn Parker, Nancy Solokoff and Irma Stein. These super gals
have fun working for an important cause.
Shirley and Martin Smith have been enjoying house guests.
One special visitor was Dr. Herbert Harrari who is a prominent
professor of psychology at the University of San Diego and is
the author of several textbooks in his field. Years ago Dr.
Harrari was Director of Religious Education at Temple Sinai.
He returned to Hollywood to attend the roast honoring Harry
Kaplan upon his retirement as Executive Director of Temple
Sinai. The Smiths also enjoyed a delightful visit from daughter
and son-in-law Dr. Alan and Dam Berger from Philadelphia.
Popular Shirley and sister Lorraine Greene were among the
beautiful women at the "Friends For Life" luncheon.
The January temperature barely reached zero degrees in
Milwaukee, Wise. But that didn't matter to Alan and Esther
Gordon, Leonard and Teddi Romanfk, Sheldon and Dianne
Shaffer, Paul and Maralyn Anton, and Saul and I loo Seidman.
These good friends had gone to join Jerry and Joan Raticoff at
the wedding of their son Brace to Patti Parelskin. Jodi, Debbie
and Dana, the Raticoff daughters, also celebrated the happy
occasion with their friends and family.
Did the skilful surgeon Dr. Saul Singer really make 360
sandwiches? Yes, he certainly did. For that Saul wins the Father
of the Day Award! Son Steven is a member of the Nova High
Forensic Team which recently hosted a two-day tournament.
For dinner the youngsters had a choice of bologna or peanut
MfXter and jelly. Where was wife Susan? She was manning the
Statistics Room along with Terry Appel, Madeline Aroesty, Dr.
Gerald and Sue Gunzberger and Howard and Rosalie Gordon.
For two days Barbara Peretz and I handed out from sealed
envelopes the topics for extemporaneous speaking. Some of the
distinguished "volunteer" judges were Marilyn Greenspan,
Drazia Berman, Audrey Meline, Dr. Norman and Natalie Bluth,
Doug and Marzi Kaplan, and more devoted dads Ross Becker-
man and Dr. Albert Kellert. Howard and Merry Lift somehow
managed to host a reception and at the same time attend a Bar
Mitzvah. Nova High is most fortunate to have capable Rhoda
Radow for a debate coach. No wonder her students and their
parents are so cooperative and enthusiastic!
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
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NAME. _______________.
ADDRESS*
PHONE:


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