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:
AA00014307:00267

Related Items

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


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Full Text
*
WEf] fiendi&m
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
I Number 5
b Oil Policies
Hollywood, Florida March 6, 1981
Frtd Sltochlt
Price 35 Cents
li-Christian Feelings, Not Israel, Bringing West to Knees
Yadin Bows Out Of
Hectic Political Arena
tGEL
(JTA) -
political
y Deputy
Bl Yadin,
red to
/inning 15
11 Knesset
been
founder.
I inter-
linent ar-
former
fcf Israel's
jsaid the
known as
[ovement
>uld not
>n whne
polls
independent
Shinouv.
opposition party.
the
television
I come to the
limself was
ft," but he
Yemeni had
I what it se
ay Israelis
look the
>ted for us
[and say we
i said.
i mentioned
[30-year rule
aich was de-
Menachem
years ago;
slation it
nesset; and
L after join-
In carrying
[process with
opposed by
own Herut
lat his party
lmong them
5 "Change"
list than its
which Yadin
"naive." The
broke away
to form an
The Democratic Movement,
which remained in the Cabinet,
was further reduced in size by
individual defections and its
electoral constituency faded
away. Public opinion polls in re-
cent months have indicated that
the DM would not win a single
Knesset seat in the next elec-
tions.
ITS THREE Cabinet ministers
were consistently voted down by
Likud hardliners on issues in
which they opposed government
policies such as the proliferation
of settlements in the occupied
.erritories and new concessions to
ihe religious bloc. Yadin's move-
ment also failed in its 1977 cam-
paign promise to reform Israel's
proportional representation
electoral system in favor of a
more representative system.
Yadin ended his political swan
song on a humorous note. He told
the TV interviewer that at lec-
tures he gave in the U.S. he was
always introduced as "a great
chief of staff, a great archa-
eologist and a great politician."
He observed that "it's true that
all three are connected with the
soil. Soldiers dig trenches, archa-
eologists excavate and as a
politician, I find myself now deep
in the ground."
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
After that modern day group
of robber barons known as the
Organization of Petroleum
Kxporting Countries (OPEC)
announced another increase in
the price of oil at its meeting in
Hali last December, Saudi
Arabia's Oil Minister, Sheikh
Ahmad Zaki al-Yamini.
demonstrated once again why he
should be crowned the Prince of
Chutzpah. Yamani threatened
the United States and West
Kurope with a rise in price to $50
a barrel unless they reduce their
oil stockpiles.
As J.B. Kelly, a British expert
on the Persian Gulf, points out
time and time again in his excel-
lent new book Arabia, The Gulf
and the West, this type of threat
from Yamani and other Arab
officials has caused Western
governments, oil companies and
journalists to quiver any time
there has been any thought to
take concerted action against
OPEC's threat to the economic
stability and the security of the
West.
It is this type of concerted
action that is needed to break the
power of OPEC and to safeguard
Western interests in the Gulf,
Kelly argues. He maintains that
threats by Yamani and other
Arabs are nothing more than
bluff.
"THE POVERTY of resource
and invention underlying the
reigning American consensus of
opinion on the subject of con-
tinued Western access to the
Gulf's oil is almost as depressing
as the infirmity of spirit which
informs it," Kelly writes.
"For years now the people of
Ihe United States, like those of
Western Europe, have been led to
believe that the only choice open
to them lies between a docile sub-
mission to the dictates of the
Middle Eastern oil states and the
outright occupation of the Gulf
oilfields.
"On the contrary, it is well
within the power and ability of
the United States, Western
Europe and Japan, should the
Gulf states again interrupt the
flow of oil to the industrial world
or engineer another huge price
sting', to bring such economic
pressure to bear upon these
slates as to compel them to desist
forthwith. If the Arabs of the
Gulf think they can hold the
West to ransom by suspending
oil supplies, the West can readily
coerce them by withholding
almost every single item they
Belva Plain to Address
B'not Shalom Women
require to make their lives worth
living. .
KELLY BELIEVES that if
Ihis fails the West has the right
to occupy the oilfields. He
doesn't believe that the threats
that the Gulf stales would blow
them up, since, he points out,
their officials know that without
oil these slates are nothing.
Kelly argues that the West's
position in the Gulf began to de-
cline when Britain pulled its
troops out of the Gulf in 1970-71.
lie maintains that the pullout
was wek-omed by Iran, Saudi
Arabia and Iraq which want to
increase their power in the Gulf
but not by the smaller states
which counted on Britain not
only to stabilize the area but to
protect them from the territorial
appetites of their larger neigh-
bors. This book is an excellent
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hold its B'not
Shalom luncheon on Thursday,
March 12 at 11 a.m. at Turnberry
Isk> Country Club, according to
Natalie Bluth and Bea Mogilo-
witz, arrangements co-
chairwomen.
The B'not Shalom Luncheon
will be the first time in the
history of the Women's Division
that we will have the opportunity
to combine all of the major
categories of giving into one
spectacular luncheon, the co-
chairwomen explained.
"The B'not Shalom Luncheon
represents the unity of the
Jewish women in our com-
munity," Mrs. Bluth and Mrs.
Mogilowitz added.
Guest speaker will be Belva
Plain, author of the bestsellers
Evergreen and Random Winds.
introduction into the Gulf area,
for Kelly gives us historical
sketches of all the countries in
the region.
Kelly demonstrates how the oil
companies have worked against
Western interests, by constantly
trying to placate the oil countries
to protect their own financial
interests. He particularly charges
ARAMCO with being "coun-
sellor, major domo, intermediary
and propagandist" for the Saudi
royal house.
"In the United States it
(ARAMCO) had, through the
discreet exercise of patronage
and influence in universities,
foundations, learned societies,
political and cultural organiza-
tions and the Dress, shaped the
Continued on Page 1 9
800 Women Expected
At Chavarut Luncheon
Several buildings have made
their reservations for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Women's Division Chavarut
Luncheon, which is set for
Monday, March 16 at the
Sheraton Hal Harbour, according
lo Evelyn Stieber, Beach
chairwoman.
More than 800 women are
expected to attend the $100
minimum commitment luncheon.
Our iheme is Solidarity for
1981. We have boon carrying this
through our planning process as
well. We have felt a strong
camaraderie with all those in-
volved in the creation and
planning process of this event,"
she added. .
In the past,* there were
Women's Divisions in only six
buildings on the beach. This year
ihe buildings already represented
include Fairways Royale, Plaza
Towers South and North.
Malaga. De Soto, Hallmark,
Valencia, Imperial Towers,
Hemispheres, Fairways Riveria,
Deacon Towers, Galahad South,
Allinglon South, Golden Horn
South. La Mer, Aquarius,
Allington North. Prince George.
Lake Point Tower, Golden Surf
Towers and Trafalgar I.
We would like to see 100
percent participation by the
buildings on the beach. If your
building has not turned in
reservations for the Chavarut
luncheon, please make sure you
do so immediately by contacting
Beverly Bachrach at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Rabbis Increase
Commitment 230%
Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
chairman of the Rabbis commit-
tee for the Jewish Federation of
South Broward s 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Federation
campaign, announced that the
South Broward's rabbis' financial
commitment to the 1981 cam-
paign was a 230 percent increase
over the 1980 commitment.
The origination of the Rabbis
committee marked the first time
a rabbi took charge of an area of
the campaign, explained Dr.
Philip A. Levin, campaign
chairman.
As chairman of the committee.
Rabbi Malavsky helped motivate
the concept of solicitation among
area rabbis.
"South Broward has finally
reached the point of establishing
a good Federation-synagogue
relationship. In order to
strengthen this relationship, it is
essential for the Federation and
area synagogues to work and
plan cooperatively," added Dr.
Levin.
Rabbi Malavsky is spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Shalom,
chairman of the Jewish National
Fund, chairman of Shaare Zedek
Medical Center in Jerusalum, co-
chairman of the Bar Han Univer-
sity in Tel Aviv and chairman of
Israel HLstadrut Foundation.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky


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South Florida Jewish High
School To Open Fall 1981
The Central Agency for Jewish
I ,luc ation has confirmed that the
I ew .Jewish Day High School will
open in the fall of 1981. The
Agency's Executive Director,
|Gene Greenzweig, said recently,
I-We are all most encouraged by
I the preparations made bv the
high school. The initial response
[nt the community to the school
|has been very positive. Both the
number and the caliber of the
{teachers applying for positions in
II hi' new school as well as the
[unexpectedly large number of
student applications received
prior to the launching of student
I recruitment efforts portend well
Ifur the future." The Chairman of
I the Board of Directors of the
ichool is Mr. Richard Levy.
The founding principal of the
new South Florida Jewish High
I School is Rabbi Louis Herring.
|e comes to the community
lilirectly from his previous post as
] Director of Jewish Education in
(Capetown, South Africa. In that
position he was responsible for
Isnme 2.300 day school children,
J700 of whom were in two high
(schools. He arrived in Miami
Iwith his family at the beginning
liil December to prepare for the
(opening of classes in the fall.
Rabbi Herring is South
I.African born. His participation in
(community services started while
the was still in high school when
Jhe became chairman of South
(African Bnei Akiva. After
(graduation he was conscripted
into a crack infantry unit and
nerved as the Commanding
(officer of one of its field
ft-cgimenta, His army experience
includes participation in special
jnunitions, desert and jugle
survival and lank and com-
linunications courses.
lie spent five years at Yeshivat
iKerein Be'Yavneh in Israel
(in lore coming to the United
Elates, lie did his undergraduate
ndies at Yeshiva University in
|Nt w York and his post-graduate
tidies at New York University.
During the course of his ten
i .irs in America. Rabbi Herring
as involved in several in-
hovalive educational programs,
lie worked as Associate Dean of
lAkiba Hebrew Academy and
helped with the merger and
relocation of SARA Hebrew
L\i .ulemv now located in
Riverdale, N.Y. SARA Hebrew
L\i udemy is a most successful
[open classroom' school. He also
tssisted in ihe founding of Touro
liege and worked for two years
ti- \ssistant to the President
iIuniil' its critical launching
|h ri.nl. Among his other duties
was responsible for recruit-
in nt ot the students for the first
lass and for preparation of the
|)plication for college ac-
redilation by the New York
Board of Regents. While
National Dinttor of the Uni
ersilv Department of the
American Zionist Youth Foun
Hal ion. The American Branch ol
he Jewish Agency, he gave new
Direction to educational
programs on the American
tampus. He was active on the
scene during the late 60's when
the explosion of interest in new
Hebrew and Jewish Studies De-
partments took place. It was
during this time that the Rabbi
criss-crossed America promoting
Jewish and Zionist activities on
scores of university campuses.
When asked if there was a need
tor the school to be established,
Rabbi Herring noted that the
initiative for establishing the
school came from the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. It was
they who saw the critical need to
increase significantly the number
of high school students in the
Jewish day school population.
"The formative years of school
are the high school years. These
are the years of value orientation,
of personality crisis, of early
adulthood and its attendant
freedom and independence. But,
with under 100 high school
students beng fed through from a
system containing over 3,000
elementary day school children,
Iim> few children are receiving a
iiuulity Jewish education during
trie most important phase of their
educalkinal development. It is to
the credit of the Federation
leadership that they have taken
note of Ihe disproportionate
number of high school students
in Ihe community day school
system and have resolved to take
vigorous initiatives and to act
with due haste and concern to
correct this structural weakness
in the system."
In describing the kind of school
he plans to lead. Rabbi Herring
saiil, "This school will stand out
in the American Jewish Day
School movement. Never before
has a Jewish Day School been
established with so many ad-
vantages. It is an independent
high school separated from any
particular elementary school and
as a result will focus exclusively
on high school education. Fur-
thermore, a large number of
elementary Jewish day schools
will act as feeder schools that will
provide a larger number of
Jewish peer group relationships.
An important feature of the
school is that it is poised to serve
day school as well as public and
iinvale school students in a
Jewish studies progam unique to
the United States. Another
leature is that the development of
this high school will be followed
in 1984 by the second regional
high school in the southwest,
I hereby helping to further extend
Ihe concept of a network of
quality regional or centralized
high schools. The first school will
be located on the property of the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center so that the
school will benefit from the
extensive sporting and
recreational facilities that very
few high schools anywhere are
capable of. Perhaps the most
important advantage that the
school has is the fact that the
school is being supported by at
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Attendees at the recent Hollybrook dinner are from left Harry and
Raisie Karp, honorees; Dr. Joseph Stein, chairman; Sylvia Stein and
Esther Marcus, dinner co-chairwomen.

least two major Federations that
are dedicated to the principle of
excellent general studies in the
context of maximal Jewish
education. It is hoped that this
high school will be equal to the
finest anywhere.
This emphasis on quality
education for the normal child
and the willingness on the part of
the community to extend itself on
behalf of this school will help the
school produce young men and
women who will contribute to the
renaissance of Jewish life in our
community for generations to
come."
Rabbi Herring said that he saw
the South Florida Jewish High
School as an example of a
communal project that was
perceived with vision, was being
carefully planned and
meticulously executed. He ex-
pressed confidence that the
school would reflect the
capabilities and ideals of the Preparing for the Hollybrook Walk-a-Thon are seated from left Fran
American Jewish lay leadership Rosen, Harry and Evelyn Goldstein and Bess Haber. Standing from
and the highly qualified capacity left are Murry Solarsh. Roland Baxt, Nat Wesson, PhD Gershon,
of professional American Myron Grabish, Henry Hassol and George Finneman. Hollybrook co
educators. chairman.
The challenge of meeting the
educational needs of the Jewish
High School children in the
community is being met head on
by Rabbi Herring and the Day
School Department of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
This Agency was responsible for
the extensive research and
development that went into
founding the school. The Agency
has provided the technical and
educational resources that helped
make possible the preparedness
of the school for the August 1981
starting date.
It was during his previous stay
in America that ne met his
Canadian wide, Kathy, who is a
graduate ol McGill University,
and who is both a qualified
teacher and has a degree in
Interior Design. Rabbi and Mrs.
Herring are the proud parents of
two sons ages 3 and o.
Hollybrook Walk-A-Thon
Sunday morning, March 8 is
the date of the Annual
Hollybrook Walk-a-Thon ac-
cording to George Finneman,
Hollybrook co-chairman.
"This is the opportunity for
everyone in Hollybrook to
participate in the 1981 UJA-Fed-
eration campaign." said Fin-
neman, who also acts as the
Walk-a-Thon chairman.
The March 8 event will kick off
with a breakfast at 9 a.m. at the
Hollvbrook clubhouse. "All our
H ilk-rest leaders met recently to discuss their progress on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1981 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation campaign. Seated from left are Sam Kotler and Marc
Gilbert. Standing from left are Sumner Kaye, executive director;
Israel Amitai, Joe Raymond, chairman and Milton Winograd.
building chairmen are ready to go
to work," said Harry Goldstein,
one of the Hollybrook Phase
chairmen.
"We hope that our Hollybrook
residents will "open their doors"
and "open their hearts" as they
have in the past," added Fin-
neman.
Raisie and Harry Karp were
recently honored by more than
200 friends at the Hollybrook
dinner held at Emerald Hills
Country Club. "Thius was the
first year the event was held
outside of Hollybrook, and I was
thrilled with the results." said
Dr. Joseph Stein, Hollybrook
chairman.
"1 understand that this was
the first year that Federation
leadership attended a Hollybrook
.vent." said Dr. Phil Levin. 1981
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Campaign Chairman. "I
was honored to be invited and
thrilled at the turnout at the
event." said Dr. Levine. Also
attending the Hollywood event
were Executive Director Sumner
Kaye and his wife, Dina and
Bobbie Levin, president of the
JFSB Women's Division.
While the dinner was an
outstanding event, we now have
to be ready for the Walk-a-Thon
to insure the success of the
Hollybrook campaign," said
Lester Weil, longtime Hollybrook
campaign worker.
Sunday, March 8. is the date
that Hollybrook residents will
have the opportunity to par
ticipale in the 1981 campaign.
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te Jewish t'loridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
'age 5
ipervising Volunteers to Be Topic
JEW YORK Recruitment,
lining, management and other
b,.,-t (it volunteer programs in
area of Soviet Jewish
ettlement will be explored at
iterance April 1-2. sponsored
the Council of Jewish
derations, in cooperation with
National Council of Jewish
mien, the National Center for
iizen'a Involvement, and the
iited Jewish Appeal Federation
[Washington. D.C.
I Lay and professional coor-
jnators of volunteer programs
invited to attend this con-
ference on "Voluntarism and
^settlement." which will cover
general philosophy and
ractice of voluntarism in Jewish
Dmmunal organizations, as well
the specific experience of
joviet Jewish resettlement. The
loliday Inn in Bethesda,
Maryland, will be the meeting
site.
From 1978 to 1980. the
massive emigration of Soviet
Jews to the United States made
resettlement an emergency effort
requiring immediate attention.
Nearly 50.000 emigres were
settled in American communities
during this period, with the help
of both local funds and a mat-
ching grant from the Dederal
government, administered by
CJF. The resettlement effort
necessitated the recruitment and
placement of large numbers of
volunteers, many supervised by
program directors who had not
received extensive prior training.
The current relative calm in
resettlement efforts offers an
opportunity for assessing the role
of volunteer services in this area.
It is believed that volunteer
coordinators trained in resettle-
ment represent a valuable
community resource which may
Ih- put to use in other programs.
Voluntarism and Reset-
tlement" will open Wednesday,
April 1. with luncheon and a
keynote address, followed by
workshops, organized by city
size, on recruitment, motivation-
retention, professional super-
vision, and planning and
evaluation.
Activities on Thursday, Arpil
2, will begin with sessions on
"Community Relations Public
Relations and "Individual and
Agency Roles and Functions
Muilding a Model Interaction."
Issues such as funding, training,
recruiting youth, and mobilizing
senior adult volunteers will be
discussed.
For further information,
queries should be addressed to
Simcha Goldberg. Soviet Jewish
Resettlement Unit, Council of
Jewish Federations, 575
Lexington Ave.. New York,
N.Y.10022; (212)751-1311.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations. Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over wo percent ot
I he Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932. the Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices: through establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and
international needs.
MARCH I3SI
Our Readers Write
he following was sent to the
rifish Federation of South
award:
SDITOR:
Enclosed is a check for $25 to
jrour 1981 campaign. It is with
Beep regret that it is all I can give
(i this time.
I am a black man, unemployed
: the time, and I am very happy
knd honored to contribute for the
(ause to help with Judaism and
lish you good luck and God
Speed. 1 know what it is like to be
but down, but you all have
kothing to be ashamed of so keep
\n holding up your head and not
i'l anyone push you around for
iu owe the world nothing, but
Ihey owe you a lot! More so here
V the United States and I, a
Hack man, owe you. For I was
>rn and raised here in Miami,
Florida. 56 years brought up
without a father and the only
friends were the Jews and so I
have a lot to be grateful for. I
lever will forget it and I only
vish all black people feel the
biiim as I for you all march and
jpport us all the way. The world
sick, believe me. I listen to
MM of the people on the radio
t\k shows and I can't believe
?hat I am hearing.
I was in World War II, Korea
Vietnam and I have seen the
amps in Germany and it still
jves me nightmares. I grieve
cause I felt like I "was part of
I was only angry with Israel
nee and that is when they gave
pme of the land back. They
iuld not have given not one
rch! What if they, the Arabs,
id won the war? What do you
Drug Program
Most parents are concerned
bout their child becoming in-
ched with drugs. An
lucational program to inform
arents and their children about
(trat drugs" their ap-
earance, harmful effects and
railability will be presented
t Community Hospital of South
Iroward on Wednesday. March
p from 7;30 p.m. to 9 p.m. The
V<>gram is sponsored in
'(ration with the Broward
lounty Sheriff's Department
pich will display actual "street
fugs" and have printed material
bailable. A hospital pharmacist
fill also be on hand to answer
uestions.
Community Hospital of South
Sroward is located at 5100 West
gaUutdaJa Beach Blvd. in
lollywood, one mile east of State
^d Call 966-8100 for a
enervation.
think would have happened to
Israel land? They started the war
and the world stood by waiting
and don't kid yourself, they all
were looking for you to lose. But
they got the surprise of their life
ever, the U.S.A., and they were
disappointed.
You are a great people and
always may God bless you.
Very sincerely,
WILFRED BROWN. JR.
8
15
22
29
MOMOAV Tut SPAY f" WOMCSOaV I___'MUHIIUV
2 13 |4 ]5 6
Mark your calendars now.
9
5tUBO*.
10
II
12
Beach Luncheon
*
23
13
17 I 18 19 | 20
Monday, March 16
24 j 25 '26 I 27
Sheraton Bal Harbour
30
31
10:30 a.m.
14
21
28


ruSmit ottt Uhmnu' :
Open Letter to Community
Soviet Jewry Update
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Shackne. Tobias to Chair March
Western Leadership Meeting

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Decaffeinated Coffee And Friends.
What a Wonderful Combination.
naanv u > n ii'i ir.it n -l
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V uiiur lannmrs* H j CrtioY H Unipuc
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INNISBROOK
KS05T
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KUILIMA HYATT
PLAZA DOMINICANA
r.i~\T\r,&r *^rjx. SHERATON HOTEL
ACAPULCO
Enjoy Your Coffee and Enjoy Yourself.
:^j^. -''*-"
4/1TW1S
INTERVATIONAL TOCRS
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Mendelevich Receives Joyous Welcome
By
HUGH ORGEL
and
DAVID LANDAU
Josef Mendelevich arrived in
Israel to a joyous welcome from
hundreds of singing, dancing,
cheering people, including
Cabinet ministers who came to
Hen (".urion Airport to greet him.
The former Prisoner of Con-
science, the last of the Jewish
Defendants at the 1970 Lenin-
grad hijack trial to be freed, had
spent 11 years in Soviet prisons
and labor camps. His unexpected
release this week electrified the
nation.
Prime Minister Menachem
Ik-gin hailed it as a great event
[or the Jewish people and Leon
|>ul/.in. chairman of the World
Dr. Malavsky
Returns
Dr. Morton Malavsky.
Spiritual Leader of Temple Beth
Shalom, has just returned from a
very successful tour through
Israel. During his visit with 18
people in depth visitations,
meetings with dignitaries,
receptions, and visits to the West
I Sank were held.
Dr. Malavsky, who is a
frequent visitor to Israel, will
speak on his trip at Friday night
services at Temple Beth Shalom
March 13 at 8 p.m. The public is
cordially invited to attend.
lie also made arrangements for
an unusual summer tour,
departing June 17 with various
options for the return date.
Kosher for Passover
rich flavor
7 iialtit
ht'ry. itxiwbarry, lonttfi, lint*,
o. jittierr. (at.-berry, oiong*
Chicago
60632
[armelffoshe
Distributed By:
HI Grade Food Company, Inc.
Miami. Florida 33138

Continental^
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
*eicomes
yoi/ bach to
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STUDIO
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for a unique
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Watch your table to your
mood m one o* 5 mdividua
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ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
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CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
clesed Mondays
ajRkAakaftaaM
at*
Zionist Organization and Jewish
Agency Executives, called his
arrival here "a festival for the
Jewish people." He said Men-
delevich had "suffered as an
Orthodox Jew and as a Zionist
He embodies the very essence
of the Zionist struggle not to
surrender, and to triumph in the
end."
Absorption Minister David
l.vy was on hand at the airport
to personally present Men-
delevich with Immigrant Cer-
tificate No. 1 as he stepped off
tl.e HI Al plane that brought him
Irom Vienna. The certificate is
the first of the new series now
issued by the Absorpotion
ministry instead ol the Jewish
Agency as was the case in the
past
Elements in
Mendelevich's Release
The reasons why the Soviet
Authorities decided to release
Mendelevich at this time more
I han a year before he was due to
complete his \2 year sentence
and allow him to leave for Israel
remained a mystery. All Begin
would say. in a radio appearance
yesterday, was that the Israeli
government received hints two
days earlier that he might soon
be freed. He would not explain
where the hints came from or how
the release was achieved.
Levy told reporters at the
airport that many friendly gov-
ernments, organizations and
individuals had been active in
attempting to obtain freedom for
Mendelevich but that much work
remained to be done to secure the
release of other Jews imprisoned
in the USSH.
According to reports from
Vienna yesterday, the World
Jewish Congress played an
important role through its
president. Edgar Bronfman, who
has close personal contact with
the Soviet Ambassador in
Washington, Anatoly Dobrynin.
Dul/.in said Mendelevich's
release was one of a number of
recent signs'" that give grounds
to hope that Jewish migration
Irom the Soviet Union this year
would be "much higher than last
year." He said that while Israel
eoulcl not read the Kremlin's
motives, the Jewish Agency's
assessments of these matters had
proven fairly accurate in the past.
Residents of Parker Plaza gathered recently at a breakfast in honor of
Hattie and Frank Ginberg (second and third from left). The event was
held on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Browards's 1981
United Jewish Appeal-Federation campaign. From left are Ralph
Feldman, chairman; the Ginbergs; Sam Slater and Mrs. Ralph
Feldman.
Community Calendar
On March 27, Temple Sinai of
Hollywood will hold a presenta-
tion to outgoing president Mort
Kushner. Oneg Shabbath will
follow .
The event will take place at
Temple Sinai of Hollywood, 1201
Johnson St.. Hollywood, at 8
p.m.
tall the Temple office at 920-
l.r>77 for further information.
On March 29. Temple Sinai of
Hollywood will hold a United
Synagogue Leadership Con-
ference from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
llaber Karp Hall. 1201 Johnson
St.. Hollywood.
For further information call the
Temple office at 920-1577.________
Does your cracker go to pieces
when it meets cream cheese?

It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
The SpreadaWe Cream Cheese
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
ETIiOT DDEhT
SAVE IOC ON TEMP TEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
IOC
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request proof of purchase of sufficient prod-
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
1980 Kraft. Inc
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, P.O. Box
1799, Clinton, Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/81.
1M3QQ 1D7L13


imarv 9
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3. Groe* Ho** T^o
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C7.4 Ribbinic Cabinet
Mu&k>n to Izrnel
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Statement on Mendehich
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J. B. HANAUER & COMPAhf^
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.n't Count Menachem Begin Out
[united nations
cspite Israeli polls predicting a
Lbor landslide during the forth-
kming election June 30, with
limon Peres replacing
lenachem Begin, a veteran
Iraeli political expert associated
Ith the Labor Party and
Crrently assigned to a vital UN
idy, doesn't believe this is
tcessarily so.
|This distinguished Israeli, who
efers not to be named, has been
tive in Israel's political life
net- Independence Day and is
jus in an excellent position to
how in what direction the Israeli
lilical winds blow, even during
lese uncertain days when
llloping inflation stands highest
long the many problems
lcviling the country.
He agrees that while the dire
jmomic situation has struck the
nelis a deep blow, they realize
ai most nations around the
^rld. including the powerful
ited States, have also been
|ected by inflation, and there-
ihey cannot hold Begins
lud Government specifically
iponsible for their economic
jht. Inflation is a worldwise
lisease."
i
[ISRAELIS are used to tzena.
pterity. To them, certainly to
greater majority, security re-
jni-- the number one issue, and
l.ikud has made its stand
lite clear as to exactly what the
luv's needs are on this grave
|m Indeed, if the Israelis were
choose today between
n.h hem Begins 26-pnint'
inomy plan for the territories
i he plan which Shimon Peres
projected lor the West Bank.
t>lun which calls for a partial:
partition of the region with a link
to King Hussein's Jordan, there
can be no doubt as to which plan
they would prefer. They know,
moreover, that Hussein has re-
jected any partial settlement, and
they also know that he continues
to play up the PLO. He still has
his heart on Jerusalem.
Again, Israelis in the majority
are not too pleased with Shimon
Peres' frequent trips abroad in
attempts to curry the favor of
such "friends'- of Israel as Bruno
Kreisky of Austria and discard
d'Estaing of France. They also
dislike his flirtations with
Egypt's President Sadat. All
this is bound to work against
Labor during the elections.
A noted Israeli lecturer and
political columnist. Yosef Goell,
holds that approximately "forty
percent of the electorate remains
undecided about whom to vote
for." In a comprehensive report
just released by the American
Jewish Committee Goel notes,
among other things, that "the
election campaign will in all like-
lihood be conducted around the
twin issues of foreign policy and
inflation" and he adds that "the
Likud will attempt to push the
line that Labor and Peres, if
elected, will 'sell out Eretz Israel'
- the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip to Arafat, via King
Hussein and Peres' Jordanian
option. Labor," he notes, "will
blast away at the Likud Govern-
ment's sorry performance and its
responsibility for inflation, and
for the first-ever real drop in
Israelis' personal income record-
ed in 1980."
HE CITES 40 percent of the
electorate as being "undecided,"
actually, due to a massive shift in
affiliation from parties during the
past decade, it is the view of well-
informed observers close to the
Israeli political scene that close
to 80 percent of Israelis are 6i7fi
miflagti, independent voters. In
this regard, Goell says in his
report that "the major political
1 issues of the 1970's and 80's cut
across party lines. Thus they
proved to be internally divisive
within the leading parties rather
than defining differences among
them. Labor, the Likud and the
Bank and the Gaza Strip, settle-
ment activities and even on the
Camp David agreement and
peace treaty with Egypt."
Discussing the elections,
Shmuel Schnitzer of Ma'ariv
pointed out recently that the
"labor Alignment possesses no
magic charms against the
destructive processes which
undermine Israel's economy. It
has no clear program for fighting
inflation, nor does it have any
short-term solution to the
housing shortage which plagues
rACTCC CONSULTANTS-,
Exclusive Representative Tor...
iationai Womens Organization
irking district executive direc
with administrative, mem-
bership and community
fapabilities. plus expertise in
apital tund raising. Please send
esume to P.O. Box 6132,
\ollyvtood, Fla. 33021.
MAX PAPART
Unique Works, Etchings, Lithographs
SHALOM of SAFED
Master Etchings
THEO WISE
Graphics
By Appointment: LINDA WINN
P.O. Box 286 Hollywood, Florida 33022 (305) 920-3919
BRAN CHEXL.
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
stays crispier in mUk. In fact, in our taste tests, people
preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran,
Kellogg's Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.
K
Ralston
Purina
W.

_ -~ W~ '

B
B^* a CRP.Co.l98l

V,
young couples and new im-
migrants."
Yoel Marcus, writing in
Ha'aretz, "believes there are
three problems facing the Labor
Alignment. First, it has not yet
convinced the people that
Shimon Peres' leadership will be
superior to Menachem Begins.
Second, Labor's vocal demand
for an absolute majority could
lecome sticky, and third, not a
peep was heard from Labor on
cutting the defense budget or
satisfying the teachers' demand
for more money, leaving their
views on the economy a
mystery."
The veteran Israeli political
expert was right: Let's not be so
sure about a Labor victory.
Salad
Colombo
It has 608 less calories than
dressing made with sour cream
. 1 package (5 oz) creamy
Italian dry salad dressing mix
2 cups Colombo Plain whole
Milk Yogurt
Lemon Juice
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo Yogurt Blend well Add
lemon juice to thin to taste Chill
until ready to use
Makes 2 cups dressing
Cooking
Colombo

There are a lot of good
reasons for cooking
with Colombo Plain
Whole Milk Yogurt
instead of sour cream.
Cup for cup. Colombo
has less calories than
sour cream (304 less
calories!) less fat (80%
less!) and less
cholesterol (87% less!).
So start cooking with
Colombo instead of sour
cream.
It's got a lot less to offer.
K-CERTIFIED KOSHER
1 Based on 1 cup equivalents Calories Fat Cholesterol
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt 150 6.3 gms. 25 mg.
Sour Cream 454 43.2 gms. 152mg.
Mayonnaise 1.616 179.2 gms. 154mg.
Cottage Cheese (creamed) 239 9.5 gms. 48 mg.
Cream Cheese 840 84.8 gms 251 mg^



It's Love at First Sight Auton^mTfalks Demoted M5
By JOSEPH POLAKOFT
WASHINGTON -
UTAi Secretary of State
Alexander Haig told Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir here over the
weekend that the U.S. and
Israel have common
strategic aims and that the
two countries must work
together to achieve them.
Hs_: Bade -.- -rrr.i.-p:-
ring a toest to Shamir a: a
dinner pAT-v g".vee .s '.he Israel;
diplomat s honor by Ambassador
and Mrs Ephj^jr. Evron at the
Israeli envoj i residence
Sharr. -z to Washington
-
beteen Minister
.::*rrr. Begin s government
and the Reagar. Admirustratioe
Shamir met with President
Reagan at the White House on
IN HIS TOAST to Haig. the
. -. h eiegraphic Agency as
informed. Shamir spoke of the
pUlars that support Israeli
American friendship and said
that the differences between th
two countries can be worked out
m a spirit of frankness
Responding to this. Haig said.
The U.S. benefits fron
frankness and views lexpressedi
without equivocation. Ht
added. We have an underlying
commonality of strategic in-
terest- Our relationship will
always be viewed by strategic
reanties tnat oind Israel and the
L'.S and frankness will be the
ultimate guide and framework of
our relationship
LEADING American govern-
ment officials m foreign affairs
attended the dinner In addition
-..- Haig. they included Defense
Secretary Casper Weinb
S '-.-oassador to the 11
Nations Jeane Kirkpatncit
Richard Allen the Preski
National Security Ac-
Walter Stoessel. Undersecretary
bf State
Nicholas Vebotis. who is ex-
pected to be named As*
Secretary of State for Middle
affairs. Gen Brent
Scowcroft. who was chairman of
the National Security Council in
the Nixon Administration: and
the IS Ambassador to Israel.
Samuel Lewis
Others present included Sens
Edward Zorinskv iD Neb .1 and
Larry Pressler JR.. S.D .): Rep
Sidney Yates D Ill.i. dean of
the Jewish delegation in
Congress: Ivan Novick.
president of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America Moshe Zack.
editor of Moan: .
1981 Nomenating Committee
RocheUe Koenig. chairwomar
of the Nominating Committee ol
the Women s Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. announced the election
of members of the 1981
Nominating Committee
Nancy Brizel and Delia
Rosenberg will serve on the
committee responsible for the
-xecutive board, with Nancy
Atkin serving as the alternate.
Carol Morgenstein. Joan
Raticoff Beverly Shapiro and
Jacki Reichbaum will serve on
.mmitte* responsible for the
.- neral board, with Shane Wolf
n ing a' the alternate
The Nominating Committee?
- include presenting a slate
Been and board members to
BCtiotu \nvone
WASHINGTON (JTAi -
The Reagan Administration
made it clear that while it is
wilhng to have the West Bank-
Gaza Strip autonomy talks
resume, its first concern is the
"'deteriorating position of the
West in the Middle East
The matter arose when the
State Department was asked
about a press report that senior
State Department officials see no
value in havng '-" talk* no*
ag E^ypt Israel and the
- on the autrr
ailed
sine* it Ml) /.ptiar.
Pres. II Si lat -' i-cated
reek tl ';n f the
..dbe
pos:: -.er the Israeli
elec. -30
IN RESPONSE to
question or. the present U S view
on resumption of the talks. De-
partment spokesman William
Dyess made the following
staurr>r.'.
We remain full) cr.minitted
for a comprehensive peace in the
Middle East We are ready to
participate for further
discussions m the context of the
Camp David framework at a time
mutuallv agreeable to Egypt and
Israel. We remain hopeful that
participation in these discussions
can be broadened at an ap-
propriate time with the agree-
ment of our partners We are
convinced, however, that the
highest priority of the United
States in that region should be to
arrest the deteriorating position
of the Weal vis a y*JSovaH
Union Achievement of that goal
will itself provide a beneficial
Asked whether this meant that
the resumption of the autonomy
talks would be placed behind the
security issue, and that be was
suggesting a delay in recon-
vening the autonomy talks.
Dyess replied not necessarily.
You can proceed on both tracks.'
DYBSS ALSO said that the
United States is consulting with
"- 'n the "re"
regard:.-..: hat he called the
Weal's deterioration He tm
to Soviet occupation of *52*
t*n. the Iraq-Irar. .1S
hoWing erfAmerica, h^J
of this deterioration ^* I
On other matters Dvea, **
that he -.aare 'Zt^
Israeh incurawn too. pi*
Lebanon against p.uT1
Liberation Orgar^^
stallations "As I noted M,-
he .kI. this is a matT,
ccHicenr It adds to tension iD ^
area. There ia ,:h.
specific that I ha mo"
Rabbi and Mrs. Klein to
Visit Israel March 8th
In connection with the *lst
n of the Rabbinical
\merica and
and Mrs Klein
will visit the Holy Land and
participate in
this
Convention Thi vv ill he the first
> Convention
lo h. h.-ld in Israel, which
promises I of the most
fruitful and prominet con-
n the history of the
\--embly The
hi^rhtt representatives of the
leli Government. the
Pn-ick-ni of Israel, the Prime
er of Israel, the Minister of
Religion, and other high officials
Mill address the Convention and
discuss the American-Israeli
relationship in all aspects of
-ation The Rabbi and Mrs.
Klein will be back for the Purim
Festival
Rabbi Klein
RocheUe Koenig
who makes a financial com-
mitment of at least $25 is inv ited
to attend the Women's Division
board meeting in April. Mrs
K "...: tplained
T
BEATRICE J.l'PIN
3209 South Ocean Drive
Hallandale. Fl.
Passed Auav Feb. 14
In*
Rochester. Minnesota
Survived by Husband Chark-*
Two (21 >ons and
Five (5) Grandchildren
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Shepard Broad Named Honoree
ne Florida Mid-Coast Region
ladassah has named Shepard
EkuI. American Zionist activist
iing Israel's War of Independ-
L. to receive its annual Myrtle
ti-a'th Award. The ceremonies
lake place at a brunch on
.day. March 10, at 11 a.m. at
Holiday Inn. University Dr.,
ital i*>n.
jMlu-r Cannon, president of
Region will make the
til a lion to Mr. Broad,
r, nilv chairman of the board
lirectors of American Savings
I , pedal guests will be
Jdassah Associates and
Idussah's Life Members.
nil" rship chairman Adele
H- and life membership
firman, Evelyn Wilpon. are in
lice of arrangements.
Shepard Broad
Hadassah's birthday this
Purim will also be celebrated at
the brunch as Anna Tulin,
national chairman of Oral
History for Hadassah, will
present a nostalgic and emotional
word picture of Hadassah' years
of splendid achievements.
Shepard Broad will be
remembered as one of 17 in-
fluential Jews in America who
met privately with David Ben-
Ourion at the end of the World
War II to plan for the re-estab-
lishmcnl of Israel, the Jewish
Homeland. His life from that
I ime on reads as one of the most
exciting underground dramas no
fiction writer could create.
Tickets for the brunch are
available from individual
chapters throughout the Broward
County and South Palm Beach.
April 9 Set for Holocaust
Remembrance Observance
HOLOCAUST
REMEMBRANCE
OBSERVANCE
Keep Thursday evening, April
9, (8 p.m.) open for a community-
wide observance of Holocaust
Memorial. It will be sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Hollywood Jewish
Community Center and the
South Broward Council of
Rabbis. It will be held at the
Hallandale Jewish Center. Beate
Klarsfeld, internationally famous
Nazi Hunter will be guest
speaker. Her topic will be "Neo-
Na/.ism Today." Carl Rosenkopf.
chairman of the Holocaust
Subcommittee will chair the
function.
involved with cults and
missionaries are asked to call the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and talk to Rabbi
Harold Richter. He will refer
callers to cult counselors and
other resource people.
FREE
CULT HOTLINE
People whose children
f M ttCatalogue
Have your Passover
Seder delivered to you a
friend, or relative, by
U.P.S.
Write: Greens Food Co.
P.O. Box 43
Greens Farms
Conn 06436
or Call (2073) 333-4114
are
Say hello
to the US. A.
Now that an experienced, worldwide airline
like Pan Am flies to 26 cities around the United
States, consider the possibilities:
From Florida, we can take you to Houston,
New Orleans, Las Vegas and San Diego.
Or how about Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle?
Not to mention our service to New York,
Newark and Washington, D.C.
And Pan Am can do it with the greatest of
ease, because we have so many nonstop, direct
and connecting flights that you can choose from.
Along with our easy-to-take flight schedule,
we've gpt something else going for us, too
very affordable air fares, delicious interna-
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car rentals, hotels and sightseeing). Every-
thing to make your trip the best ever.
Your Pan Am Travel Agent can answer
questions and arrange your booking. After
that, leave everything to us. Pan Am. Your
airline lo the U.S.A.
mQ
^$5^



Study Shows
Synagogue Ignores Widows
CHICAGO (JTA, and to shed light on how single
The synagogue, its leader- feel about such affiliation, hope-
ship and its structure were &"">' lading to some suggesttons
viewed negative* by many (or reater y"'ch br
* ,~c ,->.-' J 7 synagogues to singles
of the lo6 Chicago Jews ^REFLY w th. survey
smgle men and women quefltwn OBh(Wthe34 percent
questioned m a recent males and 66 percent females felt
survey about their af- about affiliation, the response for
filiation with a religious lhe n* P*rt was t**1 some
institutions, according to ">** ^ont"* ^ P^* **5
,,-.,. Y mM_ r*-eds of widows and divorced
the Chicago chapter of the Jfe^ and lbetr children. that
American Jewish Com- synagogue membership is too
mittee. costly for single Jews that the
c.__, svnagogue is so family and
J^ if"" u,ChBpt? T coupkt>nemed that the smgle
graxn director, who made the JewF feels rejected, that single
~r~ ^"^^ l^i 3 are discriminated against when u
percent indicated they had no com Uj ^^ on a SVTla.
aff^tiorr Leonard a columnist e executive committee or
2L2? !I ^ C1T*t bollrd. and many
Jewish weekly, commented or
-rogues have become places
politics and peer pressure
that finding with the assertior
that the ,t figure must ralh lhan lnsUlxi^ stressing
berademood in its broadest lht irnporUince 0f spirituality.
terns, adding that the Jewh i^nard reported
community should not "be ,,
M The study identified four major
She -aid the studv was under-
areas which the religious Jewish
rommunitv must address if it is
taken became there appeared to w,aUracl ^Jewish singles.
- -ense of alienation among
Jewish singles from synagogues. ta economic which in-
TEMPLE SOLEL
Supporting The Efforts Of
MAGEN DAVID ADOM
By Raising Money For An Ambulance
Invites You To Play
"Mazel, A Bingo Like Game"
Tuesday, March 17, 8 P.M.
Some Play Big Games For Big Prizes
And Other Games For Regular Prizes
8 Games To Be Played In All
FOR INFORMATION PLEASE CALL:
947-3263
5100 Sheridan
Hollywood
Checks should be made payable to:
AMERICAN RED MAGEN DAVID FOR ISRAEL
eludes due charges for special
events which the singles felt
should be geared to a per
person" basis for them, ratner
than per couple.' costs for
Jewish education of children of
single parents, and financially
feasible day care centers
ANOTHER IS emotional The
study found a need for greater
sensitivity by rabbis to the single
Jew's special needs a need to
bring about contact between
single men and women in a
congregation, greater acceptance
of singles by the congregation,
and support systems for those
with no nuclear family
A third is educational The
irish singles expressed a need
informational and in-
ting Mrm m discussion on
current background, history,
tradition and Hebrew
The last category was
.logical A need was ex-
-d for an awareness in the
synagogue of the single as an
Jual: acceptance of the
single as a full member and
development of programs to help
;>e with the pro:
and traumas of divorce and
w idowhood
The study WSJ made last
January. February and March,
the Jewish Telegraphic tgency
wa- told \ q was
sent to 31 :;iiated in

and
I thai

Israel Embassy
In Cairo
i. A\ I\ Jl VI The
Israel Embassy in this
week marKKing it* :;r^t anni-
versary as Israel s first diplomat
'presentation in an Arab
ountry and its staff members
they no longer feel like pioneers
but like normal diplomat^
During the past year. 5.500
Israelis crossed the Neot Sinai
border post in the Sinai on their
way to Kgypt by road, but only
.'100 Egyptian tourists have come
to Israel this wav.
The camp you always wanted to go to.
0Mtf-Mk*U
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON, O.C.
Co-ed 8-week camping for
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Co-ed 4-week session for
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AU CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canwng Arcftwy Photography RaV hmt. Horses M Una &
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For Brochure and additional
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23 Walker Avenue
Baltimore. Md 21208
(301) 464-2233
Contact four tool rtpnsentitm.
Mr*. Fr*d Blumanthtl 983-0197 or
Hoy Qatzofl 982-42M
Owner/ Dtrtctor will oe In
Honoa area montn of January
Unexpected Pleasures '
It is an unexpected pleasure ureTha** yOU ,0f **"* fc .
duSniU busy campaign* open V***** *jmi^tl
the mail and to read the following tne9e *nderfuJ people
lexcerptedl ISRAEL AMrr/j
The Pacesetter? Brunch was
^uper and we enjoyed it very
much The speaker was one of the
moat inspiring people we have
had the privilege of listening to.
rir*i luck for all future events."
FRANCES BENJAMIN
We were delighted with a
beautiful plaque which was pre-
tenied wu today The turnout
great and our recreation hall
lied to capacity. Our thanks
our *taff It was a pleasure
r.g with you Kveryone en-
Professor .Sobel and in the
spirit which animates us. we will
continue to work with CJA-IEF
~>. thai we will continue to help
-trengthen Israeli economy. "
ROSLYN and
SYLVAN SOLOMON
I want you to know that I en-
nyed Hollywood immensely.
me Ad- -^ warm, friendly
uniable It was iu^i a pleas-
On behalf of the Souk
Broward Region Women aW
r LRT,weKver> *3
thank you for the use of Feds,
tion's excellent facilities 0*
phon a thon was a great
cess."
m
KOSHEK FOB PASS0VEI
for tasty
Instanf
Gravy^
Seasoning
art**,
Ch.P r>p
' J ktaa i^,
T .> all i.^,,
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_, Ckwapo 6043J
Oisthbuted Ely:
Hl-Qrade Food Company, inc
Miami. Florida 33138
FUN FOR
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In just a couple of minutes, our equipment:
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Shows on our closed curcuit TV
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(305) 792-6831


March 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
Temple Sinai Events
UGH 19 at 7 p.m.
ib Reading and Purim
Game booths, hamen-
coffee. sandwiches and
nbord-
ICH 20 Bet Class of
Sinai Religious School
together for dinner with
-riedman and his family.
|h services will follow.
(v family Shabbat service.
BCH 21 Sabbath Fun
for Religious School
s. Services begin at 10
the Louis Zinn Chapel.
,ill be a Kiddush. lunch,
sports and Torah study.
Ids at 3 p.m.
Koslyn Z. Seidel, Educa-
IDirector will attend the
Education Convention at
iiu-ord Hotel in New York
(ARCH 15 through 19.
Sevmour Friedman will
Israel on MARCH 1. In
sence, Rabbi Emeritus,
liupiro will officiate at the
is on MARCH 6 and 7 and
iRCH 13 and 14.
(I District of the Zionist
Ecalion of America will hold
abbath service at Temple
in MARCH 6. Mrs. Irving
Ih.i; will speak that
ICH IS Men's Club
th
ICH 29 at 7:30 p.m.
of officers and board of
|ors will take place at the
Membership Meeting at
i Sinai)
MARCH 3. at Noon,
(I will hold their General
y at the same time pre-
luncheon and fashion
|(hairing this event are
Fdelstein and Isabelle
fashions will be at Nat
f Hollywood.
evening. MARCH 27,
Sinai will pay tribute to
|going president", Mort
A special Oneg
H is being prepared by
Gloria Kollin andf her
I tee.
Friedman has been
to represent the Jewish
Lion of So. Broward on a
^k Mission to Israel, which
'place in March.
Kosher
>assover
Tburs
From $679
)EN ROC HOTEL
Miami Beach
IPALAPA HOTEL
Acapulco
PRINCESS ISLE
Curacao
AMERICANA
Hawaii
EL SAN JUAN
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clal Family Package*
pldren $20 par day
Hto Rico Curacao
Pr day) All Infants
d*r 2 lr.
Ml program* featurt
UKunous accommodations
J traditional Seders
fsuperb Kosher meals daily
Iniertainment vy?
Under Slrnl
KdShinic.il Supervision
W^MASTERS
'MO Broadway N V
<212) 689 7600
'"Free 800 ??3 7676
The program will include meet-
ings with top Israeli govern-
mental and academic leaders. The
Rabbinic participants will also
sltudy the pressing problems of
the Israeli economy and social
structure as well as a visit to a
Project Renewal site.
Rabbi and Dvora Friedman
will participate in the Rabbinical
Assembly, Untied Synagogue
Convention to take place in
Israel. MARCH 9 to 15.
On Sunday, MARCH 8, the
Men's Club will hold their
Monthly Breakfast at which time
they will honor Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rosenberg.
In 1882, Sam Breakstone put every
dime into his sour cream and cottage cheese
But you don't have to.
In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
highest quality cottage cheese and sour cream.
But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
wouldn't taste so delicious today.
Sam Breakstone never cut comers to make his dairy products. But you can, by
cutting out our coupons.
01101 OQEhT
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod-
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE MR ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE
1(K
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, PO. Box
1799, Clinton. Iowa 52734
Expires 9/30/81.
1430D IDbbD?
SSilOT DOEhT
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE MR ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONES SOUR CREAM.
1(K
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, P.O. Box
1799, Clinton. Iowa 52734.
Expires 9/30/81.
1M3Q0 10L755
Famous since 1882
< 1981 KRAFT INc


Members of Halandak Jewish Catcr gathered recent lv to show
-upport to the Jewish Federation of Sowth Broward s 1*1 I mted
Jewish Appeal-Federation cunptipi Seated from left are Judge
MuicU Stem. Merer Pritsker Cantor Jacob Danager and Rabbi
Cari Kleru Steading from left are Dr. Robert PhteU. Federation
president. Al NageJberg. Rose Azemd. Smnner Kave. executive
director Irving Hoffman, hoooree. Nina Hoffman. Alex Rubin and Al
Cakes.
Delta to th
n-n-north
is a
breeeeeez
A
QUICHE TO
K VELL OVER
from Swiss Knight, of course
Recipe_____
And you can save plenty with Delta's bargain fares.
Our lowest one-way Buy' N Fly Discount Fare on nonstop]
to New York or Newark from Ft. Lauderdale is only 5119.
One 9" prepared pie crust,
unbaked
One 6 oz pkg Swiss Knight
Gruyere Cheese, cut into
small pieces
1 cup milk
Preheat oven to 425PF
in small saucepan,
combine Swiss
Knight Gruyere
Cheese and milk.
cook over moderate
heat until cheese
meitsand mixture
is smooth; remove
from heat and set aside
in small bowl, combine
egos, onion, salt, pepper and
3 eggs
Vi cup minced onion
7 measuring teaspoon salt
'/ measuring teaspoon white
pepper
7 measuring teaspoon nutmeg
nutmeg, beat slightly
Slowly add cheese-
milk mixture
to eggs stirring
constantly Pour
into prepared p*
shell Place on
cookie sheet Bake
at 425F tor 15
minutes Then bake
at 350"F for 15-20
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SWISS KNIGHT
Imported from Switzerland, Swi Process Gruyere Cheese Is mellow
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IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC. CHEESE DIVISION
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First Class To Philadelphia, now thru .June
15: $139 Day Tourist. $129 Night Coach.
$159 Day First Class. $139 Night First Class
To Boston or Hartford Springfield, now thru
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thru 17. when accompanied by an adult pas
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These fares are available to other Delta
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Other special fare discounts cannot be used in
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Ask about other big savings \. ith Delu
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rhe Jewish Florit
lian
far of Greater Holly woot
fioutfc Qkowond
fipotftgfe wtt and Shirley Greene
Celebrating their birthdays
10th wedding anniversary.
-a party at Emerald Hills for
[than 75 friends and family
h1 the happy occasion.
iy's mother Bertie Den sen,
tin law Bea Greenberg,
I with out of town family the
, Greenbergs and Harry
Ergs shared the simcha. On
(or the festivities which
Included a sensational belly
r were Ben and Lee
I berg, Roz Feller, Adele
j, Al and Beverly Gandell,
Li and Lil Steinberg. Also
|Kogos, Sol and Leah Kurtz,
land Frieda Gottfried, Ted
lil Feinberg, Charles and Ida
ps especially heartwarming
people in our community
I time to meaningful service
kit fanfare. Abbott Greene
Jl> of those sincere people.
Abbott regularly works
elementary school
gsters as a volunteer in the
| program.
Demet has become
led to Richard Martin in
In. Lisa, a beautiful
iley College graduate, will
law school next fall.
I graduates M.I.T. and
continue post graduate
s in aeronautical
tiering. Congratulations to
parents Dr. Michael and
)emet, brother Jimmy, and
Lisa's grandparents Adele
iherg, Lou and Diane
It.
oyful party celebrated the
lllirlhday of popular Harold
line at Valle's Restaurant.
.re shared the simcha along
I heir many friends, in-
|jg folks from Galahad
v nephew and niece Joel and
j Schackne. It was a happy
lion.
upli Sinai's Rabbi Seymour
nun and charming wife
ih are visiting Israel. Their
[aphi is studying al Hebrew
fcrsiiy in Jerusalem. While in
I he Kriedmans will also be
til with Dvorah's sister and
who have lived in Israel
Ivnly years.
rnie and Roz Sutta are
ii cd to announce the
i-inent of their daughter
ra to Richard Brusca, son of
Louis Bruscas from Long
1, New York. In May, both
bride and groom will
15th Season
[order Hall
Tennis & Golf
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(Co Ed 11 to 17)
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Discotheque Drama
Work Shop Band
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Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction
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Superb
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Great Food*
Tripe to
Disney World.
Cypress Gardens.
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
Victor Jacobson. Abe Rltkin.
Jerry lorino PGA
Sebring. Ra 33870
Hotel 813 385 Ulil
(in Ha call colled)
by Rochelle Koenig
graduate summa cum laude from
American University Law School
in Washington, D.C. Mazel tov to
an outstanding young couple and
their proud parents.
Meyer and Sara Kirener
recently celebrated the Bar
Mitzvah of their grandson Robert
Black at Temple Beth El.
Robert's parents are the Dr.
Burton Blacks of No. Miami.
Friends and family also enjoyed a
lovely party at Emerald Hills
Country Club.
History was made on Feb. 12
at the Home of Ellie Katz. A
group of dynamic women leaders
were chosen to serve as coor-
dinators for the very first
educational seminar sponsored
by the South Florida Jewish
High School. Among those in-
vited to the organizational
meeting were Selma Hopen,
Maxine Schwartz, Betty
llomans, Arlene Ray, Susan
Singer, Meral Ehrenatein,
Florence Roth, Elaine Pittell,
Joan Gross, Helen Cohan. Other
coordinators are Avis Sachs,
Nancy Brizel, Ilene Weisberg,
Elaine Coplin, Nancy Atkin,
Florence Rosenthal, Jo Ellen
Kalis, Bobbie Levin, Ann Lane,
Linda Wilentz, Audrey Meline,
Lynda Levin. Keynote speaker
for the March 5 seminar was the
eminent Dr. Henry King
Stanford, President of the
University of Miami. Joining him
on the panel were Don Samuels,
V.P. County School Board, Dr.
Lou Kleinman, Dean of U. of
Miami, School of Education,
Gene Greenzweig, Executive
Director of CAJE, and Principal
Rabbi Louis Herring. Under the
leadership of Rabbi Herring, the
school will open in the fall.
Exciting plans are being for-
mulated to maximize the
[xilenliul of every student. The
school will unify our Jewish
community by contributing
through our children a
renaissance of Jewish life.
Millie Meister and Anita Weiss
were busy gals making
arrangements for the en-
tertaining musical performance
"An Evening with Liza" at the
Marco Polo Hotel. The occasion
was a benefit for the Friends For
Life and the U. of Miami Medical
School,
Jack and Gloria Neidorf en-
joyed a most welcome guest, son
Robert. An M.I.T. graduate,
Robert is associated with
Motorola in Phoenix, Ariz.
Many are concerned with the
impact of T.V. on our youth.
Enthusiastic medical wives,
members of the Broward County
Hoard of Education, political and
community leaders gathered at
the beautiful home of Merle
Schneider. Plans were formulated
for the seventh Total Child
Seminar "Media and Self-Image"
sponsored by the South Branch,
Medical Association Auxiliary,
to l>e held on March 27 at
Emerald Hills C.C. Those in
attendance will be enlightened by
authors Marie Winn and Susan
Kaplan, authorities on the topic.
With the leadership and guidance
of Selma Hopen and Betsy
Krant, co-chairwomen for this
year are Ellie Sobd and Harriet
Packer. Serving on the com-
mittee are Sue Martin, Robbie
Kurland, Diane Bergheim, Cathy
HofTeld, Wendy Rubin, Sue
Gunzburger, Joan Esterson,
Charlotte Pixel, and Janice
Kogan. Among the many
notables present were State
Kepresentative Walter Young
and Broward County School
Board Vise Chairman Don
Samuels. The seminar again
promises lo be an exciting and
informative event.
"Women in Power" will be
the dynamic topic for discussion
Ul the March 19 Emerald Hills
C.C. luncheon of the National
Council of Jewish Women, Hills
Suction. A panel of five
Roslyn and Sylvan Solomon (center) were honored recently at a break
fast held at Clifton on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 United Jewiah Appeal-Federation campaign. At left is
Abe Meker. chairman. At right is Martin Savitz, Clifton president.
prominent women will give a
career achievement analysis in
(heir respective fields based on
their personal experiences.
Featured are County Judge
Bobby Gunther, Claire Mitchell
talk show hostess and founder of
the Broward Rape Crisis Center,
Mondessa Swift who recently
sold Mondessa Sportswear to
Puritan Industries, Carol Weber
Miami Herald Editor, and Dr.
Kathleen Wright County School
Board. The interesting program
is co-chaired by Sue Spector, and
Ellen Schinder assisted by Joyce
Gould, Sheila Smith, Beverly
Baran, Mara Guillanti, Debbie
Finkelstein, Barabara Feldman,
and Sue Gunzberger. Sounds like
an interesting afternoon.
Congratulations to Bob and
Anita Weinberg on the marriage
of daughter Rita ... At Temple
Sold: Best wishes to Dr. Morton
and Louise Diamond on the Bar
Mitvah of son David Mazel
tov lo Doug and Joan Gross as
their daughter becomes a Bat
Mil/.vah Congratulations to
Dr. Shelly and Irenj Mazel on the
Bar Mitzvah of son John and to
big brother Scott Barry and
Laverne Miner celebrate the
wedding of daughter Caren to
Alan Schumaker. The newlyweds
will live in Fargo, N. Dak.
Best of luck to Michael
Joblove, son of Dr. Louis and
Natalie Joblove on becoming a
member of the U. of Florida Law
Review. Our family has known
Michael since he was a baby and
we've been proud of his many fine
achievements.
What exciting news to hear of
acceptances to graduate schools
by our outstanding young people.
David Peretz, son of dentist
Harvey and Barbara Peretz will
be attending the U. of Florida
Dental School Leslie Cor-
nfeld, daughter of Dr. Bob and
Judy Cornfeld will enter Harvard
Law School next fall Edward
"Butch" Deutch, son of former
residents Donnie and Joan
Deutch has been accepted to the
U. of South Florida Medical
School.
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News in Brief

H
ana..
*ie**
SSnUBf who
Politicos Discount Dayan's Bid to Return
TEL AVIV "-nnrr Pas*]
- c 1 r %fcCX tr.ii ir.ftr kiic
- i aiBBCei *.*>;*-*
''. -JiU* _t kZ. ra: jc f
-ajrtrotc :_ :c out of retummg
_1j* 1 JMT kuC Open
Par:-- :. t- "jr. Yosss Beua
*j: r was IC. wls cnr-Tifa:-
:z -z as ir ^ws.: _:; of ar-
cepurx LbBbbbj sacs nee never
_at ages of to 35. m the J<
:y as Damascus tucs
ie* r.jcw: fani'mr
are semg forced to convert to 1s-
= to 5nd wiahnuui miiil^
"> WOBBaB 1W a S^nu-
enanc Km manner Ysum
^_ "***' t* "< tbe tourat
leeent.'v. ssjc be prtnrun io wt
the Knesset ic take artaae m the
A sposeama: for ix* Kubbuti
ac"*a wc that Daves
aawBuc t* rer-ic-ec iron is*
poinjot pcnrt' a*
"argerowa
^t*-. r afflrrnted to t*t bad
*: m accept peintM
nttMH actor* aad charing the
Yam Kipper Wv. ana tec oc bed
_ Labor Put? to jam Prase
Minister Begin s coab'ioa
cabana abc ther. bod baked from
WASHINGTON Bop
Giodyi *~|i i PIm iD Md i
was senemn by a
c.uck tear 0*7* bat car too
aectKms iost No* 4 and boa boss
- -- rtmt- km thee 2 wr.-
xcacjous rk* w_ ac. rat^jrr ::
Cc-egress Hoaac Spenser
Tboaaao ONeali D. Moon
t^acr-acoe iast Friday toot be
vocjo daciare bar aamt vacant bo-
ca-a* of bar iDnaaa. casaBang tba
way for woat is expected to be a
rard fought campaign by
Deraocrou and Repnbacaas to
replace bar
Mr &pe.rman. S3 was over-
aetmingrv reeactec to a iota-lb
term despite aer aospojiizouoc
Baal as amocg tbe 33 Jews m
-k new Congress and one of two
Jewjsc woeoes m tbe House at
Hepreoentouveo Tbe otbar s
Bobbi r*&er was ejected to bar first term iost
em aer
Mrs SpewXBOB a hwatranf
fUuoec Spri'tman- aooouocec
".sat ae would be a '****'4m for
tbe scot aeld by bis wac bocaoae
I want to carry on bar work.''
Sprilman. 71 bos boeo am eaa-
piovee of tbe Pentagon for 34
ears
TEL AVIV Some 400 un-
T-amod Jewish women beti
According to tbe toonat who
don-rwid to be named, tbe womac
car. find no wnshdi amoag tbe
, senoil Jf aiaL cotnasasaatr m Syna
and are aot aJowoa to leave tbe
Iatenae pressure a be-
jbt to boar on tbom to
adopt tbe Una War, buck m order
to marry and rajae famibaa
Several woasaa beve grvee bd to
tbe pjaaaujt an rariaa moatan.
tbe asaasBt aaad
TEL AYTV Aa iaraab army
rashag party killed about 10
Arab torronata is a strike into
Soatb 1 ihanon Sunday eight
and returned safety to its base
Ao army sposxamac aud tbe
' target was a two-stoned bonding
m E4-Kiour village about eight
| Bales anode asaaaBBl It bad
aarsed aa tbe forward bos* for tbe
IracB-oacaad Arab Lmeratsm
Front terrorists who killed three
Ismehs and wounded 16 persons
in aa attack on Marav .Am kat
Apru.
CbsBf of Staff Gen Rafael
Ease said after the* raid that a
had brought natters fuB-circie
Our arrowni wab those who
^Jeo Ma^ A= tt now
closed Deputy Defense
ifc-ter Mordechaj Zzpon said
ta* attaor was part of Israel oo-
gosag pobcy of pre\-enuve strikes
gssBst terrorists to keep them
<*"* He promisee that
tb pobcy would continue.
PHTLADELPHLA Sen.
Pecter. ilL. Pa,, decbued
brre that be was verv much
oppoaed" to the United States
selling Arabia bomb racks, extra
fud tanks and ab-to-a* missiles
far the 0 American-made jets it
baa ordered bemuse it wotdd be
contrary to the Carter
Adm:mstrauon promise m 1978
not to increase the offensive
: apaoty of tbe piane*
la a ape or n to at* Nauonai
Ezarutr-e Ccmnunoe ,of *
-gaiiiatioc of .\menca
n ine aTajaaai HotoL the fresb-
=*x senator assec was: ji
.America s a^Jee thms if the U S
arose m 1*1 comnuunent
:joein:97&
Jommg Specter in cnucmng
tbe aroposed sale of additions.
materal to tbe Sand*. ZOA
c*nt Ivan Novnck warned that
Israel would be harmed by
arming the Saudis There has
been no >" g in Saudi Araba s
rape anu-1 sraol pobcy
TEL A>T>' An Army call-
up exercise to teat tbe effsrancy
of tbe overt svstem of mobibza
uoc was held Monday The test
had been well publicized in ad-
vance to prevent any misunder
standing on tbe part of tbe Arab
countries
Israel had two systems of
mob dilation Under a quiet
secret system, notices are handed
to reserve soldiers by
messengers Under tbe open
system presently being tested
two-word phrases are broadcast
and published in tbe press All
soldiers are given a slogan or
phrase and report to their units
hen tneirs are heard
WASHINGTON Docu
mentation was made public at tbe
State Department this week that
Iraq and the Palestine Liberation
Organization have supported the
guerrilla movement in El
Salvador
According to the documenta-
tion, the guerrilla leaders
received $500,000 in cash from
Iraq and selected Sahadorans
received training from the PLO.
The State Department said it
assumed weapons had been
provided by the PLO to the
guerrillas.
The documentation on
communist interference in El
Salvador' was presented to
buttress the Reagan Adminsitra-
uon s contention that there is
mihtary support from the outside
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against tbe government of El
sa-vador which a backed by the
L'mted States
WASHINGTON Three
American Jewab leaders had a
cordial half-hour meeting wb
Secretary of State Alexander
Ha at tbe State Department to
ciscuss a wide range of questajos
Max FJ
of the *n I
Governor, of the JewaaSJl
mho was hoaormrv___-^*t>.l
-Co^aucnWlU^nai;
** r-"' PwaSBBBUai aer.
campaign. Howare SquL*r
ITasidaats of Maior \nienaJ
Jewish Organ izationTiSl
Veboda Helbnan. execauv, S
chairman of the Pm^l
Conference. Asm present^zl
Dvid Kora. apsaai aasatantr1
Haig
Alberni String Quartet
Second Tour March 7
The Alberni String Quartet,
last heard in Miami in 1979. is
making its second tour of tbe
US and will appear at the Art
and Culture Center. HoUywood
on Saturday. March 7. at 8 p.m.
The Alberni String Quartet
was formed at the Royal
Academy of Musk. London in
i960, and was coached in its carry
years by Sidney G ruler of tbe
renowned Gnlkr Quartet The
i-nsembie was a bo coached by tbe
iait Benjamin Britten, who
performed with them in his own
First String Quartet. The
Quartet has also worked with Sir
Arthur Bliss and Sir Lennox
Berkeley and has had works
ntun especially for the by Alan
i'-ow-inorne and John Dank-
worth
In 1973 the Alberni Quartet
had the honor of becoming the
first quartet ever to perform at
ihe Royal Opera House, Covent
Garden The make frequent radio
and television appearances and
have been guest artists at the
major British and European
music festivals
The Quartet consists of
Howard Davis, first violin; Peter i
Pople. 2nd violin: Roger Best. |
Viola and
vnloceUo
David Smitil
The program on March 7. wj|
feature Quartet in D Major, op.1
76. no 5 by Haydn. Quartet mCl
Major. K 465 by Mozart, ail
Beethoven s Quartet it. F Mje,[
op. 59 no. 1.
This concert a the second bi.
senes of three Great Galknl
Concerts presented by the Artl
and Culture Center
performances are $5.50
members, and $6.50 for sal
members. Seating ts on m>|
reserved basis
For further information, plcatl
call 921-3275
Learn
Interior
Decorating
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006)947-4590
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March 6, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17
LANE
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Prices & Quality
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UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
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Shopping Center
Store Hours
Monday thru Wednesday 8:30 to 6
Thursday-9:30 to 7 Fridav 8:30 to 4
Sunday 9 to 6 Closed Saturday
1845 Alton Road
Miami Beach
r S
Store Hours
Monday thru Wednesday 8:30 to 6
Thursday 8:30 to 7 Friday 8:30 to 3
Closed Saturdays & Sundays
^
PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY, MARCH 6 THRU
THURSDAY, MARCH 12 ONLY AT THE ABOVE STORES.
Wl IIOII M
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I, SUMPS J
U.S. CHOICE BEEF
FREE COUPON
Chuck
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ma
FREE1
Tabatchnick
Soups
BUY ONE
AT REGULAR PRICE
GET ONE
15-OZ. PKG. ASSORT
Coupon good Fri., Mar. 6 thru Thurs., Mar. 12
ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER
I
QUEEN ESTHER (IN POLY BAG)
QUARTERS ^
U.S. CHOICE BONELESS
Roast
U.S. CHOICE 1st CUT,
FLAT HALF
U.S. CHOICE 2nd CUT,
POINT HALF
FLAT HALF ^%QQ POINT HALF *m QQ
Beef Brisket .... LB. 2 Beef Brisket LB1
QUEEN ESTHER (y) FRESH KILLED
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QUEEN ESTHER
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Tuikey Wings lb / SJV Arm Steak LB 3
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Fresh Ground Beef LB179
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WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.


American Jro* Lea-der? Express Deep Gratitude

Tffi STODEfT
hi a
_m- "e ; a
tOMir i-i-mmwirn- -ok. a*
tv at nasriur -rfian. i*
Noble Effort?
-


nr la-
irmi i axaapaaaaj
2WM wa -wrm w i
r^na iaa_ tm-
al tar miwr no- vgr atbe~ war

Ibbbi

>> git 1KB
ia- rt aa ouc
tacBLT. rfBBai
-L-im- w i
JttOBaMPMBft rUMMW
sue rrrr:. nw una 11 ii i n iut-
BikBSfc JUKB a
1_--. I* -i 1-
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on-
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^an. I** aaa tarn. : : iw-ies.
aaa glut" juwan
Ca* mr)4 ain ii *->-- ent T,aK~ a**
>-' '"' '
Sister Flood
to r*peak
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A.VSJCLKTES IN ISTEMXAL MEDICINK
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rMBDTJ
*1
ATTHKITK AXD DaKXTlATlC IIS21wSES
~nlatnraia rmnxa UHUK
Will Vour Lunch Today
Cause a Migraine Tomorrow?
:>i Tr-rsarv a-^n
flavan rim vi^i
yoi -rt rainii c.
sana n- : ?. ai
aH'.rrnzmi i>t:a::a.Ti:
tirni.r'V JUIli
i tar canal ira:
K iti:hr:a:ntf
Ifeii^jntir. suji a.
TKamsirr:in: lit! e
rf aaae nm. an: si-^itt a*t
tniwi i: -HL'st icaaan
n .*:mti hc:i>i; it m:: Laser
mux tie i:oi :unn
TCTBP^C Trim TTK 2C". ^lt
n^arinnti lain ajiicrreari
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tjday. March 6, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 19-
Ara
oiicies
Anti-Christian Feeling Spurs Arabs
Continued from Page 1
[mrican outlook upon Saudi
hil>ia, her rulers, her people and
ir place in the international
Jar! Lesa discreetly, ARAMCO
Ls sought to win over every
oerican of any importance who
Sited Saudi Arabia, whether
ilitii ian. bureaucrat or military
Ificer. to the Saudi view of
Elide Eastern politics and of the
lab-Israeli question in par-
jlar."
IKELLY ALSO faults
oerican officials, such as James
j;ins, former Ambassador to
fudi Arabia and before that
lector of the State Depart-
pnt s Office of Fuel and Energy,
th helping push the Saudi case
Ithc U.S.
Kelly's main theme is that the
la I) oil onslaught on the West is
|sed mainly on Moslem hatred
the Christian world. He
asses that the Palestinian
^uc is but a propaganda tool
nol the reason for oH prices.
\l he notes that the West fears
it another Arab-Israeli was
91.Ki result in a repeat of the
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
v PI i BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
and Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
Neu
IWPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
>nve Reform 144)
AARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
|7th si Conservative. Rabbi Israel
limmerman 144 A)
MIRAMAR
IMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
fantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
|MPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
chool 200 NW Douglas Rd., Liberal
form. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon.
IMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
jo Hollywood: Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter
PLANTATION
STATION JEWISH CONGREGA
liON 400 S Nob Hill Rd Rabbi Sheon
. Harr .64)
ECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
^OGUE 7473NW4lhSt. t9)
HALLANDALE
ILLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
IF 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
I Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Bannger (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
II NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
P Kingsley. Cantor Irving
i kes ,37)
HOLLYWOOD
PLE BETH AHM 310 SW 62nd
Conservative Rabbi Ma*
.anuman. i47Bj
|Mi>lX BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
itorrn Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
distant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
|WPLE BETH SHALOM 4601 Arthur
Conservative. Rabbi Morton
navsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
i-ITZHOK CHABAD SYNA
JGUE 1504 Wiley St.
IA^'lL SINAI 1201 Johnson St. Con
vative Rabbi Seymour Friedman
labb. Emeritus David Shapiro,
antor Robert Ungar.
|MPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St
Hywood, Fla. 33021. Libera
letorm Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
lantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
1LNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
foaa Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
lorruer. (52)
II
riTZCHOK pi
Rabbi
Raphael Tennenhaus
SeheeMa ai antoaf
"on.Thurs 8 A.M./Frl. 8 A.M. &
>50P.M/Sat.9A.M.&5:50P.M.
Sun. 8:30 A.M. followed by
preakfaat and Chumash class.
Lecturs tartaa For Woman
Monday at 7:30 P.M
Talmud Discussion
Tuesday st 8 P.M.
Laws A Customs of Prayer
_ J/Vednesday 7:30 A.M.
Candle-Llohtlng6fl7P.M.
1504 WllsySt.^23-1707
1973 oil embargo in order to
get'some advantage for the Arab
governments or their Palestinian
proteges in the form of terri-
torial concessions by Israel."
Kelly continues: 'Yet a
curious feature of the in-
numerable exchanges over the oil
question which have taken place
since October 1973 among the
Arab oil states. Western govern-
ments, OPEC and the Western
oil companies is that the Arab-
Israeli question and the plight of
the Palestinians have for the
most part been lost in the brou-
haha over oil prices, production
levels, financial surpluses, arms
transactions, recycling' of
revenues, and the multifarious
altercations to which these issues
have given rise although it
was the October 1973 war which
prompted the imposition of the
Arab oil embargo and cuts in oil
production, it was not the war
which occasioned the doubling
and redo redoubling of oil prices
and subsequent increases.
"WHILE the Saudi govern-
ment's winged messenger, the
ubiquitous Sheikh Yamani, has
proffered frequent assurances of
the continuity of oil supplies to
the West in exchange for
Western pressure upon Israel to
make substantial demands the
honoring of such assurances, in
the light of past experience, is
highly problematical. What is I
more, no Arab government in-
cluding his own, has ever linked
concessions by Israel with a
reduction in oil prices, which is a
matter of as much moment to the
West as security of supplies."
Kelly adds that even the
abolition of the State of Israel
would not assure oil or at
reasonable prices. "For the oil
weapon, and particularly its
financial aspects, has less to do
with the Arab-Israeli conflict
than with the powerful senti-
ments of grievance and resent-
ment against the Christian West
long cherished by the Arabs, who
deem themselves a chosen
people," Kellv maintains.
It should be added here that
Kelly does not believe that the
Soviet Union has any part in
creating Western problems in the
Gulf, although it has demon-
strated "an unremarkable ability
to exploit for its own purposes
the numerous grievances held by
the Arabs in general against the
West."
WHILE WRITTEN before the
outbreak of the Iraqi-Iranian
war, Kelly's book anticipates it in
its description of the various
territorial disputes and the insta-
bility in general of the regimes
around the Persian Gulf.
Temple Sinai in Hollywood held their annual State of Israel Tribute
Dinner on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds Organization and
presented the Israel City of Peace Award to Jerald and Joan Raticoff
recognizing them for their outstanding work in Temple affairs and for
their support of Israel's economic welfare through the Israel Bonds
program. The award was presented by Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro
(right).
GHATCH-MANDEL
HARTMAN-MILLER
Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagoans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
confidence.
Executive Offices:
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
305/742-6000
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
305/427-4700
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
305/427-4700
Dade County
305/861-7301
Palm Beach County
305/833-0887
Songs of Broadway Rescheduled
The "Songs of Broadway"
presentation sponsored by the
Hollywood Jewish Community
("enter for Feb. 14 has been
rescheduled for the evening of
Wednesday, March 11. The
Valentines Day presentation of
I he show was cancelled because
of illness in the cast.
The March 11 performance will
begin at H p.m. and will be held at
Temple in the Pines, 9730
Stirling ltd., Hollywood. AH
arrangements remain the same.
Tickets issued for Feb. 14 will be
honored. Transportation for
senior adults will leave Young
Circle at 7 p.m.. and from the
Hollywood JCC, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd.. at 7:15 p.m.
Tickets are 13 each for general
admission, and $2.50 for students
and senior adults. The senior bus
transportation is 50 cents.
Persons who have purchased
tickets and cannot attend the
March 11 performance can
arrange for a refund by con-
tacting Judy Glazer, Adult
Education Supervisor at the
Hollywood JCC. 921-6511. No
refunds will be made after March
II.
Residents of Olympus gathered to honor Leo and Betty Hilzenrath
and to present them with Israel's Scroll of Honor for their outstanding
support of the Israel Bonds program and for their dedication and de-
votion to the welfare of the State of Israel for many years. The award
was presented by Emanuel Cohen, (right) at a Night for Israel held at
Olympus in honor of the Hilzenraths.
At Sea Air Towers Abraham and Beatrice Mallet were the recipients
of the Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor, recognizing them for their many
years of dedicated work on behalf of Israel and the Israel Bonds
Organization. The award was presented at a "Night for Israel" held in
their honor, by Sea Air Towers residents. The award is presented by
Irving Rosenkrantz (left).
L
EVITT -
w
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOLIVWOOO '9?' P""r>">l> Hoo
NORTH MIAMI 13345 A Dm* Hwy
WEST PALM BEACH* S4" C*i-----
921 '200
49-6315
SSM700
4900 Grittin Road
South Fort Lauderdale, Florida
(3 blocks west of 441)
TEMPLE BETH EL
Wettuxtfal\Omdtm
The most beautiful Jewish cemetery
in Browsrd County
Close in location
Administered and operated on a non-profit
basis by Temple Beth El of
Hollywood, Fla.
Psrpstusl cars Included
Reasonable price*
For further Information please call
Browsrd 920-8225
Dads 044-7773
No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
TEMPLE BETH EL
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Plssss sand ma literature on ths above.
NAME___________________________________
ADDRESS ----------------------------------------------
CITY_____________
(J.F.)
STATE.
ZIP


Page 20-.
The Jewish Floridian
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