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:
AA00014307:00269

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
MSHBfl
aewnsin mendi& in
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
lumber 7
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 3,1981
., r ,* shocht price 35 cents
Margulies Identifies New Prospects
sh Federation of
' is going to con-
land provide the
sary for our
must bring into
lily, previously
viduals those
\ capabilities of
kitment but who
rated as to why
kc that commit
Ing to Karen
lew Prospects
Federation's
Jewish Appeal-
Mgn-
is responsible
| people in our
are capable of
lancial commit
(ration's annual
campaign, ex-
Levin, M.D.,
In.
identification,
divided into a
depending on
business or
early in the
lis program, we
extremely sue
she was the first woman ever
appointed to serve on the board.
She is a past campaign chairman
of the Women's Division and has
also held the positions of Metro-
politan Campaign Chairman and
Associate Chairman of the
general campaign.
Karen Margulies
cessful. The efforts of Mrs.
Margulies have thus far produced
several new faces and names for
the federation," Dr. Levin added.
Mrs. Margulies was chosen to
head this new program as a result
of her proven leadership and
long-time involvement in the
Federation.
A member of the Federation's
Board of Directors, since 1975,
11 Family Mission
X for July 2-12
to make your
the Jewish
Jth Broward's
Jion. set for July
to Herb and
[chairmen.
are steadily
Mission, with
confirmed, the
lission will be
as it coincides
ccabiah Games
Mission parti-
^he opportunity
nes and meet
khe Grossmans
added.
Accommodations include five-
star hotels, the King David in
Jerusalem, the Sharon in Her-
zliah and the Dan in Tel Aviv.
Extensions are available
throughout Israel and in various
European countries.
Participants who extend in
Israel will have the opportunity
to view the last four day of the
Maccabiah Games.
For additional information,
contact Herb Tobin at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Yehuda Blum
Blum to Speak
The community is invited to
hear Yehuda Blum, Israel's
ambassador to the United
Nations, Thursday, April 23 at 8
p.m.
The event will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N. 46
Ave.
Ambassador Blum, the repre-
sentative of Israel to the U.N.
since 1978, was a professor of
International Law at the Hebrew
University for 10 years.
Born in 1931, he was detained
in the Nazi concentration camp
for Bergen-Belsen in 1944.
He gained a Masters Degree in
Law from the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem and received his
Doctorate in International Law
from the University of London.
Hollywood Mayor David Keating (second from left) recently pro-
claimed April 9 aa Holocaust Memorial Day. (Others from left) are
Judy Glazer, representing the Hollywood Jewish Community Center;
Carl Rosenkopf, chairman of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Community Relations Committee sub-committee on the
Holocaust; and Rabbi Harold Richter, co-director of CRC.
Nazi Hunter to Speak at
Holocaust Observance
The public is invited to attend
a Holocaust Memorial Ob-
servance, Thursday, April 9, at 8
p.m. at the Hallandale Jewish
Center, 416 NE 8 Ave.
The event is sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Community Relations
Committee and the Hollywood
Jewish Community Center,
according to Carl Rosenkopf,
chairman of the CRC sub-
committee on the Holocaust.
Guest speaker at the Holo-
caust Memorial Observance will
be Beate Klarsfeld, international-
ly renowned Nazi Hunter.
For more thatn 13 years, Beate
and her husband Serge, have
been uncovering Nazi criminals,
documenting their crimes and
then, through adroit priming of
the media, making it very dif-
ficult for the public or prose-
cutors to to look the other way.
Beate is a Christian born in
Berlin in 1939 to a father who was
to be a soldier in the Wehrmacht
and to a mother who to this day
does not approve of what her
daughter is doing.
Beate Klarsfeld
Beate's reason for searching
for these criminals is because she
feels her country must be willing
to take responsibility for its own
crimes' without which she feels
its honor cannot be restored.
Her topic at the event will be
"Neo-Nazism Today."
Prior to the program. Rabbi
Carl Klein, of the Hallandale
Jewish Center, will dedicate a
sculptural work, entitled "From
Slavery to Freedom.
Community Mission Leaders Named
and Joan Raticoff have
aed chairmen of the Jew-
federation of South
1*8 Community Mission
scheduled for October
ember 3.
Bit and Nancy Brizel have
led Community Mission
ien and will be leading
participants through
from October 21-25,
to Philip A. Levin,
impaign chairman.
active in Jewish com-
affairs, Raticoff is a
of the Federation's
of Directors, chairman of
ablic Relations Committee
co-chairman of the
ilitan Division.
|is a former vice president of
_____ Sinai and serves as a
aa^Ber of the Temple's Board of
PC 1.1.
B. Raticoff serves on the
ration Women's Division
Board of Directors. She was also
co-chairwoman of this years
Community Day.
Brizel, a therapeutic
radiologist, serves on the
Federation's Allocations
Committee and is a member of
the Physician's Division. He is
also on the Board of Directors of
Hospice, Inc.
Mrs. Brizel is a Women's
Division Board member, co-
chairwoman of the Federation'8
Administrative Committee and a
member of the Education
Committee.
She is on the National
Women's Cabinet of Council of
Jewish Federations, serving as
Florida Cluster Coordinator and
is on the board of Temple Solel.
The Community Mission is a
comprehensive sightseeing and
study of the Jewish State from
the Golans Heights in the North
to the Negev Desert in the South.
SW:%m::&::::::W:S^
I Phone Volunteers Needed f
Volunteers are needed to participate in the Jewish Federation 53
of South Broward's Metropolitan Phon-A-Thon, which will be
held from April 12-16 from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the Federa-
tion office. 5?
Anyone interested should contact Linda Senk-Rice at the
Jewish Federation of South, Broward.
*:::*:::::*:*:*^^^
and Jerry Raticoff
Participants will visit borders,
attend a special Shabbat
ceremony at the Western Wall,
have in-depth visits with new
immigrants and enjoy home
hospitality.
The Poland portion of the
Mission will be an intense visit
through the historical country,
visiting places such as Warsaw,
Cracow and Auschwitz.
Reservations are limited.
The cost of the Mission, in-
cluding the Poland portion is
$1,528 per person, including
meals. The cost of the Israel only
Nancy and Herb Brizel
Mission is SI,099 per person,
including meals. Minimum gift to
the Federation's 1962 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation
campaign is $1,500 for head of
household plus a $600 woman's
gift to the Women's Division.
Individual travelers will be
expected to make a $1,500
minimum commitment.
Extensions are available
throughout Israel and Europe.
For reservations and information
on the Community Mission,
contact the Mission Desk at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.


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STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
\f Rf >l4ClVllSTS IN
>*All S*CV*IT*<
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Dril3, 1981
The Jewish Ftoridiari and SkofdrofGreater Hollywood
Page 3
aplaincy Volunteer Party
jnd annual Chaplaincy
Party was recently
j home of Rabbi Harold
ra Richter on Sunday
The purpose of the
i festivities was to honor
Iteers of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's
Chaplaincy Service who serve in
hospitals, nursing homes and the
South Florida State Hospital,
and the Broward Correctional
Institution. Dr. Robert Pittell,
President of the Jewish Federa
laza Towers Events
1__
am
i

u
fccuse the error Plaza Towers Cocktail Party boats, Mr. and
i Forman and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wlchman.
of Plaza Towers recently held a breakfast on behalf of the
Federation of South Broward's 1981 United Jewish Appeal
j>n campaign. Seated from left are Charlotte Wichman, Mae
| Ruth Suss and Eve Smith. Standing from left are Jack Wich-
Formon, Rose and William Light, Joaeph and Irma
[ Max Taraza and Murray Smith.
^H ^^L ^^^^_
I v^^H
1 t M\
^f ^^^^^b^^^^B a .' i T*7
|ts of Plaza Towers gathered recently at their annual breakfast
behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1981
[Jewish Appeal-Federation campaign. From left are Max
land Ruth Suss, North building chairmen; Henry Levy, guest
I; Joseph and Irma Deutsch, South building chairmen.
Nettling Beautiful
FLORIST
4 v<
Order your Passover Seder
arrangements now.
n. umvBsnr mvt, turnout mn
(In new Plaza currently under construction.
Adjacent to Pines /Royal Trust Plaza)
PMONf M74160
Monday thru Saturday 10 A. M.-6 P.M.
tion of South Broward was on
hand to greet the volunteers in
behalf of Federation. Sumner
Kaye. Executive Director of the
Jewish Federation expressed his
sentiments with regards to the
vital work which the chaplaincy
volunteers are engaged in. Dr.
Joej A. Schneider, Chairman of
the Chaplaincy Committee, also
addressed the volunteers and
distributed certificates to the
many volunteers who had
gathered. Rabbi Kichter paid
tribute to his co-workers in the
Chaplaincy Service and led a
Hebrew-Yiddish "sing-along" as
part of the festivities.
The following volunteers were
honored: Sarah Brack is who
services the Biscayne Medical
Center and the Hollywood
Medical Center; Irving and
Lillian Belson, who lead pre-
Sabbath Services at the Jewish
Community Center's Senior Day
Care Program; Leon Ehrlich who
leads services at Washington
Manor, Jack Rutkin, who ser-
vices Washington Manor, as do
Ida Klane, Frank Schneider,
Toba Scherker, Bernie and Mina
Lewis, Marvin Carroll; Murray
Cohen who leads services at Hal-
landale Rehabilitation Center to-
gether with Philip Rosenberg and
Harry Krieger; Jack Green,
who leads services at Hollywood
Hills Nursing Home and Wash-
ington Manor; Edna and George
Goldstein who prepare holiday
collations for patients at the
State Hospital, and are assisted
by Adele Samuels, Irving and
Lillian Glasson, Nathan and
Sally Zeif, Sylvia Resler, Helen
Lowitt, Pearl Welans and Pauline
Schweitzer. Sam Mindlin, who
services Doctors' Hospital;
Sheila Kolod who services the
South Florida State Hospital and
Hollywood Hills Nursing Home;
David Dangler and Abe Israel
who service the Jewish Commu-
nity Center Senior Day Care
Project; Madelyn Weisz who
services Hollywood Medical
Center and Biscayne Medical
Center; Joe Gordon, Carrie Gor-
don, Louis Cantor and Fanny
Cantor who service the State
Hospital and the Broward Cor-
rectional Institution; Holly
Fraklstern, Sylvia Rabens and
Esther Shacket who service the
State Hospital; Dr. Harry
Breslau, Dr. Bernard Yanowitz,
Walter Hendin and Louis Dunoff
who service the State Hospital
'Charlotte and Sol Cohen, who
display their miniature artistic
creations of the Jewish holidays;
and Dolly Malitz of the Cleveland
Jewish Federation, who assists
the Chaplaincy at the Broward
Correctional Institution and the
South Florida State Hospital.
THE UNITED STATES OT ANTtRKAF
The Money Desk is now
i open every day!
KfttUM^K*
MONDAY-FRIDAY
9AM-5PM
SATURDAY ft SUNDAY
9AM-2PM
UMBO CERTIFICATES
inlmum Investment $100,000
r current rate and term information
i Savings Certificates call
lr Ross at 674-6666 any dayl
-Jera' regulations require a substantial
Merest penalty (or early withdrawal
'ates subject to change without notice
/r\WASHINGTON
%D/SAVINGS
.UT.IA1N ASSOCIATION 0 HOWOA
ANOIOAN ASSOCIATION 0 R.OSJOA
tamuoNomuM
SB WBMBSBBBBBBBBBB1^MWB^M-V
From left are Phillip and Miriam Rosenberg, Devera and Harold
Richter, Sally and Harry Krieger, Lillian and Samule Mendel, Ruth
and Dr. Bernard Yanowitz. ____
From left are Mae Mindlin, Jack Rutkin, Rabbi Richter, guest, Dr.
Joel Schneider, Adele Samuels, Edna Goldstein, Lillian Belaon,
George Goldstein, Irving Belson and Sam Mindlin.
From left are Jack Green, Toba Scherker, Bernard and Mina Lewis,
Rose Breslwa, Ida Klane, Rabbi Richter, Max and Florence Popowitz,
Dr. Harry Breslaw. Sheila Kolod, Madelyn Weisz. Joe and Carrie
Gordon.
From left are Irving Glasson. Devera Richter, Lillian Glasson, Rabbi
Richter, guest, Murray and Florence Cohen, Gertrude and Al Cohen
and Sarah Braclris.
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
But they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
It's an imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
time as significant as the death of
a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
and Greater Fort Lauderdale's only
Jewish-owned chapels. With us, it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.
And that makes the difference. ..'
742-6000
In Dede, 86V7301
Hi Mm Beach, S3S0SS7.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise.
DeerfiekJ Beach and Margate.


*s?
Frsaaj Apria. 11
-: ADAB 5"4:
Ncsoer"
About Anti-Semitism
As lite news snowbaDs of growing
m the United States and aroonri the work: --he
American Jewish Congress kas iaaucd a stady wixi
-*-^-^ .^: dawawawfa -.-* aj 4=-_ >e:rl:^- _-
*=y part of this country do not seem;
If true, this is a welcome note of reJief from the
stem warnings being issued by the other Jewish
defense agencies to the contrary It is not ***' the
AJCoogreas is unaware of the many cases of ant;
acts mm mitred against Jewish persons and
Rather, the agency is saying that despite these
there is a "low estate of anti-Semitism is the
United States. In all sectors of American hfe.
anti-Semitism has become shabby, disreputable and
s".v-,rr%-:
Whether or not we agree with the AJCocgress
frariingv it is good to be optimistic about such
characteristically pessimistic things Indeed wac
wffl deny that cries of ant: Semitism can of them-
selves contribute to a kind of self-fulfilling propheor*
Optimistic or not. the agencv would not ha-.
reject out-of hand the warnings'of the other Jmwk
defense organizations to the contrary. Cautions the
Congress: the trauma of the Hitler perra: aoes
not allow us to fed entirely secure even in free and
Glven. such a mnriirinnal conclusion about
Semiusm in America today, we can onhr hope thai
maybe the study has hit on something after all
Found: A Lost Tribe
Many readers no doubt enjoyed the storv about
* Eagle Bordeaux, great-grandson of Chief
Crazy Horse who defeated Custer at the battle of
Lhtle Big Horn He has been invked bv E: AJ U
celebrate his Bar Mhzvah in Israel in five years
Lktie Eagle, who may become chief of the Sioux
nation someday, has a Jewish mother and is attend-
ing a Hebrew school in Seattle. He comes from a
family that has for several generations believed that
Indians are dearmded from the ten lost tribes of
Israel.
B?WAJ.TTXGOUTZ
Dtt "<* a*
>. ****
i,r, --- ';
tcayae'aagpenocsrfsaaaaaBie
iz,z xacn^fc. -r^erraptad fry
jcxtxa, is--* ''- rr*
jk-. raw
_Mau --C-- l -
.-*:mc tf Atirt^fc:--
ta: Nez. pa.-.;. '.:-=* -----i
aT+r. p*c-. tz. tr-x-y :r.
i_ _:_ ~^i > H -r
baghr* i lafTnr i- "Aeraer Maser
Bath .:'" -. i.- .V.--- >^
-- Ley rvt now
.1 r^.- Mttwi :ae nodi*
.. ir *nr=>r .; roeiident
.:__- : .: S'tsec .< -j: = =ur v
j.-- at an:'. :*:* -t
HE HAS a_reacy estatxisned a
rty-Jfrc tttr -_ae >aaem>f
: aac a.rr.g -at 2eneral
-*: 'j :e nooks on
Kv.--' tae earry
=*--.*-- .-*r and a
---'---- t.-x.-j ::' tae
.- -. -
i-- '. ~ - :>--- -_i. =-: ^j Hjpk "'
Tha* is more tnar, jus:
-- -i- -xmk aboat H;tier I: a a
. -a> picture of the whose
How the Nigerian Soldiers
Died in Artillery Exchange
L' a: fim
for aciuevmg
TEL'AVIV (JTAl
Two Nigerian soldiers of
the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon
fUNIFILi. one of them an
officer, were killed and 11
others were wounded in a
heavy exchange of artillery
and tank gun fire between
Maj. Saar Haddad's Chris-
tian forces in south Le-
banon and Lebanese army
regulars who took up
positions in Kantara village
in the central sector of the
front last week.
According to U.VIFIL. two Le-
oldjers wtn ako
Haddad group
the 30 T rlrwi troop*
who moved aoto the aoothern
region were huatawag vSagcn
fcr alWIayd collaboration with
the Cfcrhtian forcca and with I -
haeh topporu Haddad
Haddad accoaed UNIFIL
ifi
the
HADDAD VIEWS \at soath-
'eaneaK of the Bcirat-
I n% armr as a
to hh asthontT and
that he woold aneO thea
d they dad not retire Israel amid
that k waa aaintaieini. a eioae
watch on the anation aooth
Lebanon after report* from the
region that the Beirut irooce
were actsaDr Syrians Leba-
army aniforma.
denaed a
as artillery
of the
Israel.
Beirut report that
had joined in the
foree.
At the United Nations in New
York. UN Secretary General
Kurt Watdbeun asked'the Securi-
ty Council to meet urgent
oa the latest
in south Lebanon
According to a statement by a
UN apofcieiiMii WaJdheun
learned "with shock and sorrow
of the death of the two Nigeraan
soldiers sad the wounding of 11
with HeaM
Vitk strict ***_
Who Was Efficient
SOT AT ALL. Maner shows. _^_ .
nag case "*?* J
na v. explain Haler s styte of
to He shows taw* there
no consaweet line m HSaw s
aabciei that
reaponstMbty
Haier was not
reiormng the
statauon He sbohahad the
ngbts which a guaraataBd bat.
ieft the rest as s torso
Rrform of the ReichiW
tcuaDy eclectic and uncomxtast*.
- -. Bakfe Cabinet was neear a
BBS. merer* a sum of tkw
Mmastnes
\od indmdual Ministers often
found a drfncuh to get HSJer to
sum iegisiatbn thr>- had drafted.
such as his fear of icauoa
ability
HTTLER 'AS s man of
vjddec visions not a decasrve.
coolh- planning statesman such
as sokbers admire Ha secret was
has unpredjctabQay
Maser quotes two mstanras of
\xut cnminabty. the enthaaaai
program and the fatal soiuuon of
the Jewish problem, in which
Hitier gave the orders but left
.aeir execution to others
It was as if be was showing the
-esponsibiiuy away from himself
wxnebody else The Fuhrer
die not ant to bear about the
details
Maser shows that this style of
ieadersfaip made the issuing of
Trders for the final
sokition an impossibility
The decision to eliminate all
Jes in German-occupied
MASER TURNS the nor
cavaaasagical order jpsioe down
~akea thai boo* begat ..'
- Fahrer. Reichskanzler
and .: --- -tsander of the
Wehr=A. front I3S5
Par. '.'. thi Dooc analyzes
oath aac earlier career
- -'- 'r. '. : *,a~ge after Tenmg
: Maser says
:'-.- .- > ; i-sj~. entry by
- < -* .- m~ ^xaplaimng
- -* seemed to be
._-_ :- ah aaad the eaasii
wkl Maser adds the
----- ..-_i-. Bahs r^t alaaj I
^* : r_ aeac x the clouds
How could such a mac such as
ixier who hated regular
nt-r^ ac --- :-^rr rat ;.-..-. m
a owa Kfcfma for the German
HTTLER
as the
nauocai rebanh and greatness*
His gifts as a apeaker were
phenomenal, ha perscasn-enea*
diabolical, his propaganda ex
tremery subtle
He called himself Fuhrer and
has doeeat rnlWagnas. headed by
Goebbels. forced him in-
creasaagry into tha role And. of
course, he was npt.^ m t
vacuum.
The traditional pillars of
<*no*n society had been
coaapletary dtaonentaLed since
1918^The huge army of unem
ployed were oa the verge of
despair Hitler did not meet
anyone who was a match lor hnr
uati the war. not even m th
party
The aoaataoe lor the party waa
not a nebulous farm of National
Socialism, aa ideology which
neve, really worked out- Adolf
H*h was the Nazi Party
program.
He wm viaaoaary. a prophet
a man capable of imbuing the
he also a
HITLER THEREBY J
.k washed ha taakd
horror on the act Hei
hear no more about a.
Bat be knew p*
what he was doing m bai
to Field Marshal Keae,
a eaqua-ed aba*
the murder of Jen
Hitler told has tar
nothing to do with the I
marht, and be did not <
mvotve it in the
revealing admission'
The idea that Hitler sal
long time completely
the final solution a
Hammer would never
a> earned at that um>....
1941. on starting snckii
actioa without the
knowied**
MASER PAINTSt[
a man who had dreamed ofi
a Bohemian artist. *h)L
always hated regular seal
was therefore inripaa]
governing property
Hiatoncal circumstaacal
an era in which the formal
elite was disoriented.
him to the top as wdLofc
as bis remarkable
swaying the masses ud I
fluencing people
Reagan Keeps Lewis as Envoy
WASHINGTON (JTAl President Reagui
retain Samuel Lewis as U.S. Ambassador to Israeli
Jewish Telegraphic Agency has learned. Lewis wn
pointed to the post by President Carter on May 2,1
He succeeded Malcolm Toon, who was transfena(
Moscow
State Dep'L Says Haddad
Actions are Xtotrageow'
contact with the Wanatl
Israeli governments wnli l
to "this grave developmeai
Replying to rajj
question as to why law"
being consulted in tha si
Dyeas said. The Israelis
much coacerned with '
peacekeeping force aal
WASHINGTON (JTAl -
The State Department has
sharply condemned the tank and
artiTWv shelling bv Christian
forces n south Lebanon that
inflicted casualties on United
Nations peacekeeping personnel
there but denied emphatically
that there was any evidence of
Israel: involvement in the in-
cident
Referring to the killing of two
soldiers of the Nigerian contin-
gent of the United Nations
Interan Force in Lebanon
UMFILi and the wounding of
11 other Nigerians and two Leba
nese army regulars in Kantara
village. State Department
spokesman William Dyeas ^
tbe US. condemned those
outrageous actions."
-WE WISH to make it clear
that the U.S. fully and unequi-
oealy. supports Lebanon's
territorial mtegrity and UN
Security Council Resolution 246
of Mar 19. 1978 under which
UNIFIL received its mandate.''
Dyess said
There must be no interference
with UNI FIL and its attempta to
carry out its duties." The State
Department added that Haddac
had pledged a truce but
threatened to resume tha
shooting if lebaneat army units
do not evacuate Kantara
Dyeas said tha U.S. waa hi
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR. Th* /* Fbr,*|
If the State of Israel is W
TbtawUJAweaUmuetgji
This country that ows*""' |
that once was sand
Is troubled with enema*
wanteatsUnd ^
But Israel has the strw#
TekeepiUenemies from*
AndaurelyitmakesaW^
For larael to have
We
to
n^ke sure that
So"the"'tnoney we p* *
keep her alive ,
Now give your share i
caa thrive ^js^
On the money
UJ A drive
MAUllg' ,
DeW


^pril3,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
P5
Film Showing for Israel's 33 Anniversary
rl

* of Parker Towera met recently to show their support to the
Federation of Sooth Broward'a 1961 United Jewiah Appeal-
on campaign. From left are Samuel Rabkin, Edwaidand
> us ten, Rabbi Herb Tobin, gneat speaker; Ciaaie and Samuel
W)'
_j of Hollywood Towera met recently at a breakfast on behalf
Jewish Federation of South Broward'a 1961 United Jewiah
[Federation campaign. From left are Dr. Samuel Marnoy,
Biarria, Gertrude Market, S.H. Harris, Ruth and Dr. Henry
llda Roeenbtum and Ruth Ii
i of Galahad West gathered recently to show their support to
sh Federation of South Broward'a 1981 United Jewiah Ap-
ieration campaign. From left are George Schneider, Dr.
ravis. "No No" Razinovaky, guest speaker; Sidney S. Hodea,
and Louis Alperstein, honoreea; and Alfred Lowy.
lltte Katz, Richard Levy
Honored By CAJE
Katz and Richard Levy
Ihonored at the annual
Agency for Jewish Edu-
I dinner held on Thursday
. April 2, at the Friedland
pm. Temple Kmanuel.
Irivious years the honorees
111 been past Presidents of
Vniral Agency for Jewish
lion. However, due to the
ince of the establishment
Jewish High School of
Florida, it was only
I that Mrs. Katz and Levy
sen, both for their involve-
i the establishment of the
and their continuing
nation in the planning and
ation stages.
Katz was born in
lore. Maryland and raised
Hmosphere of total Jewish
Unity involvement. As a
adult in Baltimore she
involved with Young
fcrship in Baltimore's
1'fted Jewiah Charities.
It ion has been an integral
f her life ever since.
Katz is a long-time
pr of the Women's Board of
Kish Federation of South
krd a;id presently serves on
lecutive Committee, as well
Tie Women's Leadership
Pt of the Council of Jewish
ations.
Katz has particularly
1 her involvement in
education. She presently
the Education Committee
[Jewish Federation of South
fd, serves on the Executive
"ttee of CAJE, co-chairs
Phool Board of Temple Beth
n Hollywood and was
y appointed Vice-
Pent of the South Florida
Jewish High School. She is also a
Vice-President of Temple Beth
Shalom.
She is married to Herb, who
shares a total'involvement in the
community. Among his many
activities he is past president of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and presently is a
national V ice-Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal. They
have five children; Laura, 25, a
recent graduate of the Johns
Hopkins School of Advanced
International Studies; Tom, 23, a
second year student at George-
town Law School; Sally, 20, a
junior at the University of
Pennsylvania; Walter. 14 and
Dan. 12. both students at the
Beth Shalom Day School in
Hollywood.
Levy has been a long-time
leader in the Jewish community
of Greater Miami, having served
on the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Board of Directors
and as Chairman of the Com-
mission on the Elderly. He
presently serves as Treasurer and
on the Board of Directors of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education. He is also the
Chairman of the Board of the
newly-formed Jewish High
School of South Florida.
His other community activities
include membership in Temple
Beth Sholom and Temple
Emanu-El on Miami Beach. He
also serves as Vice-President of
the Miami Beach Health Agency,
Inc.
Levy is married to Beatrice.
They have four children. Mark,
Jo Ann. Daniel and Allison.
You are cordially invited to the
premiere showing of "The
Chosen" by Chaim Potok, the
biggest birthday party ever .
in honor of Israel's 33rd
Anniversary, to be held on May
11.
Women's American ORT is
extremely proud to be one of the
Chosen to be one of the select
group of beneficiary organi-
zations invited to participate in
the premiere showing of the film
"The Chosen" based on the book
by Chaim Potok, to be shown on
May 11, On that night, members
of Women's American ORT will
join with 500,000 people all over
'No-No* to Speak
Kmanuel "No-No" Razin-
ovsky will be guest speaker at
the regular monthly meeting of
the Sandpiper Chapter of ORT of
Pembroke Lakes, South Broward
Region to be held Monday April
6, at 1 p.m. at the Holiday Lakes
Country Club, 14800 Hollywood
Blvd.. Hollywood. Members,
husbands and guests ar> cor-
dially invited to attend.
Razinovsly is in this country
on sabbatical leave, and is
Shaliach for the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward. He is a
seventh generation Sabra, a tour
guide in Israel and a high school
principal.
For further information call
431-4530 or 431-4151.
the world to celebrate Israel's
33rd birthday. It will be a gala
event one that you will want
to share with family and friends.
Acute economic and in-
flationary problems are a real
threat to Israel's vitality and
viability. The proper education of
Israeli youth is a prime concern
for they are her strength and her
future. Thus the proceeds from
he tickets you purchase and the
ickets you sell for this very
pecial event will help complete
he second phase of the ORT
School of Engineering in
Jerusalem Women's
American ORT's "chosen
project" and will help provide
the necessary teachers,
classrooms, and costly equip-
ment needed to train top-level
practical engineers. The tickets
ire $100 each.
This event can be the source of
normous profits for Israel and
ORT Israel if we can reach into
our community.
Contact Women's American
ORT, South Broward Region,
1940 Harrison Street, 921-5891
TONIGHT...
LET THE CHEF COOK!
KREPLACHITALIANO
Che! Be-y-ar-dee' Cheese Ravioli in sauce
Italian deliciousness to go
Tender Ravioli (krepiach) stufled
with cheese and smothered in The
Chef's own tempting tomato sauce
It's like ordering up' direct
from Italy Just heat it. serve it-
then sit back and take credit tor it
You can serve Krepiach itahano
as a quick, nourishing lunch or as a
hearty dinner
So. relax tonight Get Cheese Ravioli
trom The Chel Chef Boy-ar-dee*
ot course Bravo1
Share your
Empire
(his^-
Passover 5741 A time
of faith, freedom and
Seder...the royal
All eyes are on the
all hearts glow with
pride as you share
the worlds greatest
story of liberation.
For you, as well as for
hosts who care about
and kashruth worldwide, thisW
occasion that calls for Empire kosher
Fresh or frozen, chicken, turkey or duckling
sharing an Empire at the seder has become a tradition
for hosts who treat rjuests royaBy!
The mo*
trusted name in
Kosher poultry.
EMPIRE KOSHER POULTRY. INC.
Iflfftntown. Pa. 17050
Empire Kosher Foods are Distributed by:
Mendelson Inc.
Miami Beach
(305) 672-5800
Tropic Ice Co.
Hialeah
(306)6246750


Page 6
H^S*^SS
Fr*M
Women Hold First Chavarut Luncheon
t.hli.h eenae of coheeivenene auirwg AMfM. By the re
..... --------' eauNiab aena* that we tekimd oar bo.1"
The Women'. Dtvhnon Beach Campaign of the Jewieh Fter.tionof
Sooth Broward recently held ha fir* annualCbavarut Luncheon, IM
Beach include. Hollywood and HaDandale Bench. Three blind* and
Golden Ialna.
Under the direction of Evelyn Stieher. Bench llllh !.! ?
then 500 women attended thia luncheon, which was the unplementa
tioo of a new concept.
"Thia year, we atreened aolidarity for the Beach women We tried to
eeubliahaeenaeofcoheei^
of the luncheon. H in apparent that
Stieberaaid.
Mr.. Stieber worked with EntaD.
arrangemenU coordinatore; Ann Oonn.
SchaUberg. building coordinator and
50 Beach buildinga to inanr* the
Brenda Greenman, campaign chairw
By thereioh,
u-oul" Mr,
Corinne Koloda
chair wo mui; (^
from more tin
of the event, explahaj
=ril||||l|IM||||IIM||ll
anaananaanaBBBi

From left are Bobbie Levin.
Women'. Division president; and
Brenda Greenman. campaign
chairwoman.
Seated from left are Matilda Kimelblot, Rhoda Schloge,
Weisaberg and Sylvia StonhOl. Standing from left nt
Taxman, Lilian Zeefe. Selmn Buchman, Blanche Hdpmi
Bisk.
Seated from left are Jeannett* Suaaman and Sis Altman Standing
from Left are Anna Scheck. Nina Kaplan and Frieda Black.
aaawawawv w^BaaaW w^w
From left are Eatelle Glattman and Corinne Kolodin. ArrangnnnU
Coordinator.; Ann Cohn, Hoatea Chairwoman; Evelyn Stieber,Bai
Chairwoman; and Lee SchaUberg, Building Coordinator.
Set ml1 from left are Molly Roth. Edith Frost. Gert Altahull and
FiMMtlm Germain. Standing from left are Mildred Friedman. Rose
Singer, Mary Savedoff and Ann Primakow.
B*J fs**a^.
aa*
BtOBkWb
ssm
o

ft
The Habimah Player,
program.
icouraged audience perticinatio. l
Entertainment wan provided by the Habimah Player*.
From left are Selma Geraten
YetuRke.
V*
r
r
Seated from leftl are Anne Schneider, Selma Vogel, RoaelKroll and
Belle Wolf. Standing from left are Lee SchaUberg, Sara Saner. Raye
Wollmaa and Leah Frankle

Chavarut Hoatiaaaa
3S2
thawwaw-rtt-dinlt*'


ril3,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
Ultra low tar.
High country taste.
Above all in refreshment
At only 5 mg
jf

x&kb
'**>
v V"
*$te
gftes
rf*J
^fci^S
5 mg. "tar", 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
.-s ._*-'-''? f'f^
4
'.-.

VM
&.
V^*

-*~VJC
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.




fm *
Worn
B'not SI
::>::
ft oi

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&!
*!
I


jril3,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
her for
Luncheon
>
* <*=*
*
llva
HB|
~3f
Bluth, arrangements
si chairwoman: Audrey
Wolf, Yonah co-chair-
I Meirah co-chairwoman;
[Arlene Ray, Yonah co-
rh airwoman.
vice-president; Berva





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113
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? f m mm. #& m IhaV IB V^BWt^a^'f'^^Bfl aft. ^H)' ^1 ^r 1 Mr- IBB**wW\^a W|^M 1 M m Li)



"--:
^*^F*-^**S*c<*rrf+**r*+*Z*
J^y.f^
HIAS Names Seidenman
Executive Vice President
i iaari
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wcr* sec* '. r-*" iig xcg latnee
ssacacn* i-r tb of SEAS
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par-. Bj -_ae .'rwaa "niin-ji; ;r
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pawaBBat SodBIi3 **** M_*
'"''....." aril it mm XS
Kuklick to Speak at
Jewish Community Centd
m-
-* BJ i*JT.
i --. _
-*> m
:-... -: ;-
tan -ja .-

Independence Day
Event Sunday, May 3
"-"PPT
1-"**.'-'. 1". !
v-c
'_ x
-
5ttn Ma? : ir-.m
BBBi V. : "^ KCrW _A=*
": -ti Ha i.;i=_.; =f*i.t
Iac*ce=cc* Zmj Ti^t :**e-
rrac*:c =^*rt :ae St: >------ r
wary or'lsraei u i Ta*ri icjcc.
1J tl ;t--^c*7 :.-#r wil ^s
*TT-*-*J ^y- t-- nc -.-.----f
-'u_:*" :<" '.ae y-fr. I> Larry
Le:c says ae *Tp>rrjt c*w \ 'fX.
P*kcj* v. saar* t Car? :r c:;ca
r*erauj:e tec -,ota_ ra. '-
.Vaa Com-
a xa-T~ar,-g
tae ta? ^ sxocnuc wxa
zacccii v*.-. bsc i-j^kvrj^-ja
Spec*, tczr.-zjn! r9 daae as
i-. DHMMi ^a p*carw
:-:-..-* ran :: .*r-t^ i.-.;
- "_...ji. tr^au w-r
-i*=c -". t l>-^a. o.-
l=c xc^KJuas tJ igi jcic !' *r Mri :naac
~-^*-" -_ :#* pr*secc*C :
"^* c 5*--l_-i:c L>:<^B :>:'
: -a. 5 -xk A. unu i i'T
Tb rZ ^* :o:ri :' i_
i n* { >-.tzj- -i^r. *^'>*-* ~ :t
* t lcrte s:erae- K*r*c :?
co. xi>f! HiU iroaps af-
JK-^f tc:r7 >il-,rj trj cu:
:r^r".( -' naes --r ->-
r_f:r= -Z ua-Miic "-a >:>.""_:
TerCA l-vm&s. ri^S 5o>:.
rar FriTrr? at 7-
\amoc ?-mo^ :t .z* r.Krrm
'.. ttl aadl l ^ier-i:aj! ." a:
T-:c^*m lac i Zj:c_t.
:r -y iTi'a i .-
mj (Ma -ztC i :r
- _zrr.3t _^ i;. r.c
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;. :-. r .- .
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ana Caaaaa^w
-rfr taracaat a

I...peac aad
-
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> .

-
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t!
uruc
Z--jcSerm:- : Ha aaaa
-
Paaa B4 Trt^a.
-<. zji-.z*c a.-r- -: :^i rw*'.;^e
-.--.: :-:-*:: persocs aid
}-.: u jca^j-.ca. :.*,~.r.g
.'DC aac1 ^e
_a-.._ari Ti- r^ CRT He also
t"^: ti t Parii xrrespoodeni
iar "-^r laaaA Teiegraptjc
^Vacj iac ^i? :be .\oencan
laaaah Taaaaak Prewusly.
V- 5*j>c-aar; oriwd for the
E---:c**i iec I ?ne-: bcocb aad was Nor-
-at?-: Ca_irsja doctor oc the
l>r_i:tu. ^'t'.:- Adzuaatratcn.
- -j* P/at Manpower Cn-
aaaaaai prr to his mibtaxv-
ser-.xe z. Worid War II
Mr SetdcnaaB a marnad to
-.r^r '-.(r=ier 5c*^a Stem of Saa
Tnrtz Ta Starter ma th
^'i New York Csv. their
vaarj :' the
\ppcaL the L JA
--'>" -.*w York
4 ^*a* Fadcratjoos across
~asie the
Catcres* lO'"*
precaaerj what .
do aboat arfhuoo the
- .- n TW
vak of the oWhu
-r:r. a peoal
opponanity far thoae who
re aaaxasc mfiauon. or to
^^of-
Two tpecial seminars oa
-
of mflatioc
win
take
*--.<:
School Appointed SSAT
-
.- >rhooi Of
ipaa .--:-;<:
i -._
Tests for High School ad-
r* to any school public.
.-.-. or paroeaiaL may now be
* M tchaei .Ann RoswefJ
Center. 18900
rdi Manai Be^h.
Fa
This testing center will be
providing the Princeton SSAT
test on June 21 and any audit
wishing to take advantage of the
convenience afforded by the
location of the new testing caanar
and who has need of a Sunday
testing schedule may contact
Mrs. Elaine Leff. Administrative
Assistant of the High School at
>305> 932-4200 for registration
information
Teachers.
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
i~j^ jrc S'c'essjonaj
90*s anc reaaze jeansft
_ --.-
Ctrl it "ea:"ers
U SWs ary: BSW s are
''--- : ::, Chal-
y:~: :: = : :_s ::*r
z "a-: a assstance
a,i n ^
"-.' eas ":* Demg
:"ec. e: :- : enta-
" M ::.-ss!oDeheajin
"i -i-\ r israd V you
" .:. ;-3 -. Gafta.
" i
ISRAEL ALIYAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayna Blvd.
Miami
305)573-255677
Oa Toesda-. \nrfl ,
AdwM In^^taaou JJ
w4BniB. Black Gow^l
"fcj- examine then*,9
gas theBtroaureofth.4wl
T* ** t.ioioB ;r3
dependeut investors
The second senaar w i J
> f^rether;^l
K4er of the F^ Capol vl
pertaes He wifl foc ^ J
attVataoa works for the real caal
investor.
Both sessaons been a ; J
pm#. ad wffl ukepaaaj
Center s Kau Ajdttonum.
Passover
FromS679
EDEN ROC HOTEL
Miami Beach
LA PALAPA HOTEL
Acapuko
PRINCESS ISLE
Curacao
AMERICANA
Haw an
EL SAN JUAN
RESORT CENTER
Puerto Rico
SawcuM Family PscUqm
Ortdrwn S20 par d*T
(Puerto Rteo Curacas
$35 par aa. Ail infants
undar2lrwa.
Agawoyomt '*of
;
|3i^ *sdn
E-ne-i'er 3{t-__
iao o^i X
MASTERS
*:a n'
c-ee800-223_J
TRADm
k aus< wouidnt aoetn bic rVsswrr vatfour
Stm-M^^ltjBsimmrhecirrirrss A.%j Ba Ribooci or
OUOrchardr^r.darcorrapow Fcrcn^rhaat
a crrarunr our arhokaoaa: uxhrr fcrtats hav been a
lewnii raobday tradaxan.
Wcdo rhem the rradaraonai war. too NaruraB*.
m the sun. So die natural sa*eetneai vou ertii^awJasachBd
sofl tastes rhe same todav And ant that what
rndaoon b afl abouty
KOSHER AND R\R\7i FOR PASSO\7iR
^^ traditional
-
Ct.-jwjjf Laeea Oe > H Baaaaf
BBBBBBBBBBB1


l April 3,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Soutk Qhowand
LS[x*ftgto k
You Top This" was the
[of a popular joke telling
nd T.V. program several
>. The show was hardly a
[for the hilarious friends of
lul Rodensky at his sur-
jirthday party. Paul has
many occasions with his
iinary wit. His birthday
opportunity for some of
many friends to recipro-
k, a riotous roast. Wife,
f'a infectious laugh was
throughout the evening as
[Schorr, Joe Kelrirk, Sonny
stein. Dr. S toy an Rosen-
)r. Karl Morgenstein, Dr.
Hunk. Dr. Victor Hochberg,
Ira Rodensky, and Dr.
Brodsky were part of a
jp tirade of humor poking
much loved Paul. Lovely
lers Debbie and Karen
:ul danced. Milly Nitzberg
an original poem with a
background provided by
^male Rodenskys. Special
ght was Martha Rodensky
[s mother) telling how her
ind daughter-in-law met.
er Dr. Saul Nitzberg ex-
cel his high regard and
Eon for Paul. "Fang" was
enial M.C.
jng the guests Dr. Karl
parol Morgenstein had just
I'd from St. Thomas. Leon
Damflle Sultan were back
|a visit with Camiile's family
jih America. Iris and Dr.
Crane had been skiing in
ado. The Nitzbergs were
kg for Boston the next
||ng, and Dr. Wally and
Siff were going to New
Dr. Ed Saltzman's brother
Sister-in-law were in town
)r. Bob and Elaine Pittell
|time out to greet daughter
as she came home from
tyttocheUe Koenfa
American University for spring
vacation.
Everyone enjoyed a delicious
bar-b-que and fattening sweet
table at Emerald Hills Country
Club.
The largest gathering of Jew-
ish women leaders in South
Broward!
Bobbe Schlesinger, Edith
Frost, Nancy Brizel, Selma
Hopen, Ann Conn, JoAnn Katz,
Mina Finkelstein,' Frances
Briefer, Harriet Bloom, Evelyn
Steiber, Marilyn Ponn, Ana
Sonken, Ann Lowe were just a
few of those listed as local
"Who's Who" in attendance at
the B'not Shalom (Daughters of
Peace) Luncheon at Turnberry
Isle Country Club. Charming
President, Bobbie Levin, intro-
duced the featured speaker,
Belva Plain, author of the novel
Evergreen. Each person present
was recognized as a Jewish
woman of commitment to her
people.
V.P. Brenda Greenman, Chair-
women Esther Gordon, Carol
Morgenstein, Nancy Atkin,
Hannah Adel, Arlene Ray,
Audrey Meline had worked hard.
Because of them the 1981 cam-
paign for Israel and world sur-
vival can become a successful
reality. Natalie Bluth, Bea
Mogilowitz assisted by Arlene
Pritcher, Jeannette Sussman,
Carolyn Caster, Carol Karten
were among those making all the
arrangements including the
beautiful flowering plants that
decorated the room. Beachfront
"Aquarius" was represented by
two tables of lovely ladies, eleven
of whom are now wearing the
ii' unit iiwi;.i iiiijii "i viiwin aic iitiw
RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER
THE FAMILVJACO* ^
I LI/PA v' R",g En\rtnwen
C C7?A IT ^nmr
Reserve Now For The
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
Traditional Sedurim & Services
Will be Conducted by
Cantor SOLOMON SCHIFF
I 5 days & 4 nights
Apr. 17 to Apr. 21
$315^
Pr panto* do.bli oct
I
6 days A 5 nights
Apr. 16 to Apr. 21
par aanoa do.alt occ
plus tax & gratuities
Also Available 9-10 & 11 night Packages
3 Delicious Glatt Kosher Meals Dally
Enjoy all our facilities. Full Block of Private
Beach, Olympic Pool, Health Spa, Sauna,
Poolside Therapeutic Whirlpool,
Nitely Entertainment & Dancing.
g^. THE MULTI-MUIOM DOLLAR KOSHER
CRQUin
I HOTEL
OmTIm
i to 4lsi St
For Reservations Phone: 1 "531 "5771
Your Hoata, Michael Ufkownz Alex Smllow
GLATT
gorgeous gold Shornrai ($5,000)
Lion Pin. Sheila Smith and
Merry Lift mothers of Nova High
Debaters were making plans for
hosting a state tournament.
Among those participating in the
lovely afternoon were Jo Anne
Schoenbaum, Lillian Zeefe,
Beatrice Borow, Anita Weiss,
Benita Schwartz, Shane Wolf.
. Main speaker, Belva Plain
praised the women notables
explaining that a volunteer is the
foundation of what is the good
life. It was a magnificent after-
noon of beautiful VIP's as well as
commitment to Jewish iden-
tification.
Mazel tov to Lou and Ann
Cohn on the Bar Mitzvan of their
grandson at Temple Beth Ahm in
Miami. The family celebrated the
event at a meaningful service
where all relatives received a pul-
pit honor. An intimate family
luncheon followed. It was a
happy occasion for an out-
standing family.
Karen Sandier is sweet sixteen.
Friends and family arranged a
big surprise party at her home.
Karen is the daughter of Myron
and Diane Sandier. Sharing the
happy event were loads of
friends, sister Lauren, grand-
parents George and Rose Cohen,
Oscar and Selma Sandier.
. Laurie Jill Emitter became a
BatMitzvah at Temple Solel.
Proud parents Burton and Lynne
Emmer. grandparents Max and
Betty Oberman, celebrated at a
lovely luncheon at Emerald Hills
Country Club with local and out
of town family and friends.
Popular Laurie is Class Treasurer
at Attucks Middle School and
serves on the Student Council.
Only three people in all South
Florida were elected to the
National Nursing Honor Society.
Sally Weiss was chosen for that
distinctive honor. She is present-
ly Assistant Professor of Nursing
at Broward Community College.
Sally is married to attorney Joel
Weiss and they have two young
children.
Congratulations to Cy and
Jack! Reichbaum on the Bat
Mitzvah of daughter Michelle at
Temple Solel. Brother Adam,
sister Nanci, grandmother Tetry
Marcus also shared the simcha
and beautiful party at Emerald
Hills Country Club. It was a
double celebration. On that same
day Michelle was an award
winner at the Broward County
Youth Fair. Her science entry in
math and computers won a top
prize.
Harry and Edna Swartzman
held a gala celebration at
Emerald Hills Country Club. The
joyous occasion was their 50th
Wedding Anniversary. Dining
and dancing at the festivities
were their children Dr. Buddy
and Beth Schatman, Herb and
Lvnda Kronowitz, grandchildren
Mike, Cindy, Karen, Jill awl
"Chipper," brother and sister-in-
law Lou and Mildred Tockman.
Also having fun were friends
Larry and Jane Glick, Lou and
Debbie Rappapart, Dave and
Sylvia Wexler, Charles and Jean
Moses. Highlight of the evening
was a candle light reconfirmation
of the marriage vows of this
devoted couple. Among the
[guests sharing their happiness
were Charles and Ida Bloom,
Aaron and Sally Liebentb-1,
Mary Zinn, the Richard Donaths,
Abe and Gert Levine, Bob and
Bea Sllverman. Edna said that
the fifty years have flown by.
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Vi cup apple juice
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Vi cup potato starch
Yt teaspoon salt
6 eggs, separated
1 Va cups firmly packed
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Combine matzo meal, potato starch, and salt;
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>es8 for Meet With Reagan on Human Rights
DAVID FRIEDMAN
YORK (JTA) -
[hundred additional
dus leaders have
in a human rights
1 to President Reagan
jve joined with the
riginal signers in
iding a meeting with
president to express
jncern over the U.S.
[on human rights.
initial appeal sent last
| was answered by Richard
vho is now the President's
for National Security
with a brief note
Dg the group for keeping
i President-elect informed
I concerns.
BUT SISTER Blaise Lupo, a
Maryknoll nun and co-director of
Clergy and Laity Concerned
which is coordinating the effort,
said Allen's reply "was tan-
tamount to a dismissal of the
moral concerns of religious
leaders who represent the
broadest range of political
persuasion in the religious com-
munity. It further ignores the
significant constituency whose
concerns the signers represent. I
don't know of any other issue on
which such leadership has been
so united."
The signers of the letter to
Reagan include the president or
chief executive officer of nearly
every major religious body in the
United States, according to the
coordinators. Among the 200 new
signers are Dr. Bailey Smith,
president of the Southern Baptist
Convention; Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, and Rabbi Jerome
Malino, president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
The letter, in which the group
requested a meeting with Reagan
noted that since the open letter
was sent in December, "many
more violations of human rights
have occurred, especially in El
Salvador. Many of these might
have been averted had you
spoken out as the signers
requested."
THE RELIGIOUS leaders
told Reagan that "we oppose
human rights violations wherever
they occur, whether in Com-
munist, capitalist, socialist or
mixed-economy countries. We are
strongly concerned about human
rights in Afghanistan and
Cambodia, and about religious
liberty in the Soviet Union.
In this statement, however,
we are particularly concerned
about nations where the United
States has extensive economic,
political and military in-
volvement. This gives us in-
fluence whether we want it or not,
and therefore, a greater
responsibility. They are also
nations where your (Reagan) own
position in human rights is
already being assessed with great
interest."
Meanwhile, the Workmen's
Circle, the national Jewish labor
fraternal organization, has urged
Reagan to withdraw the name of
Ernest Lefever as Assistant
.Secretary of State for Human
Rights and Humanitarian
Affairs. In a letter to the Pres-
ident, Israel Kluger, Workmen's
Circle president, and Nathan
Peskin. its executive director,
noted that Lefever has apposed
American human rights policies.
"TO CARICATURE
American foreign policy by in-
stalling a person who sneers at
our concern for human rights is
hardly demonstrating that our
anti-totalitarian concerns .. are
genuine," they said. "We cannot,
on one hand, rightfully condemn
Soviet abuses and, on the other,
l cover up similar abuses in other
lations no matter how
strategically friendly." t
The Workmen's Circle leadrj-e.
added: "Haven't we learned tJr.
. lessons of Auschwitz, Dachau,
the Soviet Gulaga, the Latin
! American dungeons and of all of
I the infamous tortures totalitar-
ians design to crush democratic
opposition?" They said "this is
no moment in history to permit
I the luxury of waiting" for
I Lefever to learn this lesson.
Say hello
to the US A.
Now that an experienced, worldwide airline
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States, consider the possibilities:
From Florida, we can take you to Houston,
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Raja
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Set Spring Concerts
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ftp* *** *
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Coeeart. please =*.. 0,\4
at 431-8644 'Brcwe*.fcrcoi|
a t r.t*
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Community Relations Committee]
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tOOTM MIAMI BEACM
'. .* -EM*'_E O* *5Tm DAO
NE 22nd A toT Baoc
P r "OMl< Cantor trr*i
37,
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Pr*ra*aj; pr-x*r.
Mat '.: -. -r^et: v. -a.:. \--v
bat. sad v. ^*ar secjtan aari
*y?r'.'. uue tax
CERTIFIED KOSHER
FORIttSSOVER
Highest in polyunsaturates
No cholesterol
No preservatives
Perfect for frying baking
and salads
Certified Kosher b\ Kosher Oerv
HOU.TWOOO
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A* Ccrwtritrm Raee> Mas
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TEMA'LE BETH Et HI $ Awt
r"- 8ce- tMMtl Jarf*
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EMP.E E^M SHALOM,
i' Ow*ltr*a1W RaM
WAOX RaMM HajH il Taa>
laMaaaySL
TEAAPLE S4MAJ JjMWi St
w.ltrt aOfc St|WlW Fr
EwrlM OavM
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Wu&aupoa. DC 2&5-X
Sea. PaoJa rUnsa
"n 1 1 r~i i 11 niiai't
ffiaaifjnr DC 205:
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4V; R^aseC.
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Bep E Gay Shaw
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Wash2ito DC 20615.
Temple Israel Hour
A aew cable T\' pngms.
Tttnpit larae- Hour hosted or
Rabbi Paul PlocJun aad spoo
sored by Temple Israel of Ma*
mar. i debat oa Sunday. April
5 at 10 am 00 Scorer Cable TV
ChaaadP
The opeamg show will be a
Punm speoai Other shows wJJ
awjade mustcai preaentauons
and discussions of
topics sock as cuks and
There will aha be
wkh >e04mo*D
pej suaafataes.
This is the first *nrH 00 the
_ art of a Broward congregation
to use cable TV in order to reach
oat to the community about the
vibrancy and vaahty of Judaism
today.

TEA*rn_E SOCEL SIM
Fia X3B71
Uwsrf P. Frj
IKrrr. UK)
fOUMG ISRAEL OF MOU-rWOOCV
fcmtt laoocoale jot
nnoic ?nis
rtoaaftav ttMatM
BRING TWO PASSOVER
TRADITIONS TOGETHER
AND SAVE.
You might wonder what tea and salt have in common
Wdl, 150 years ago the Tedey brothers, Joseph and
Edward, sold tea and sah from the back of a pack-
horse. To commemorate this occasion, Tetley Tea has
a 10C coupon on this Passover package that can be
used on your next purchase of Diamond Crystal Salt.
Tetley Tea and Diamond Crystal Salt favorites in
Jewish homes for over 100 years, and both are
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Oreater Hollywood
Page 15
More than 50 years ago
Maxwell House* Coffee
was invited to the Seder.
We've been invited back
every year since.

#
"'av.
.
*,*-
7r?m
1 >*%* m
w r

a-""
me
irm-
MAXWEU
8.-'
You can always count on the great taste of
Maxwell House* Coffee to put the crowning
touch' on your super-delicious meal. "Good
to the last drop" is the reason...during
Passover or any time of the year.
Instant or Ground, look for the packages
specially marked in your favorite store.
Cwiited Kosnat LPaaach by
RatXx Barnard Levy in packagaa markaa ()
nos1? tcds
THE ORIGINAL PASSOVER COFFEE
, >'* ;




aril 3. 1981
The Jewish Floridian and ShofarofQreaterHMywood
Page 17
igious Pluralism
.'
Is it Possible in Israel Today?
Iv GIL SEDAN
1ALEM (JTA) -
rs of the Conservative
in Judaism expressed
here that the World
ganization can serve as
rni tool to bring about
luralism in Israel.
| Seymour Cohen, presi-
Kabbinical Assembly,
Jecai Waxman, presi-
of the World Council of
s. said in an interview
Jewish Telegraphic
at since the movement
nal Judaism joined the
are growing prospects
nation will serve as a
to increase the under-
i Israel of the needs of
lewry.
teory," said Waxman,
) is such a mechanism,
illy it doesn't have the
! spirit to work toward
11e expressed the hope
unservatives' endorse-
he Jerusalem Program
led up this process.
'I. \TFORM was adopt-
unprecedentad con-
erusalem of the two
lies of the Conservative
It the World Council
;<>......8 and the Rabbi-
imbly.
legates became indirect-
d in the current election
as Labor Party leaders
before the convention
nised to enact a law
mid guarantee religious
However, both Wax-
iilien did not sound too
about the prospects
ni.it ic change in the
Conservative Judaism
after the June 30
BO rejected the notion
Conservative movement
e a natural ally to the
nement. "Our natural
oper behavior by any-
aid Cohen.
he past, the main issue
wo conventions which
t earlier this month was
lability of Conservative
i Israel. As in the past,
vrvatives rejected the
it in order to change the
iluation the only
[answer is massive aliya
\ it ive Jews. "There is a
democratic principles,"
said. "We should not be
Israel anything that is
s in the United States."
DECLARED bitter-
Chief Rabbinate in Is-
t decide who is a Jew or
of Jews elsewhere."
observed that "half of
ewry in America, pro-
)ulk of Jews, perhaps
ire world, would endorse
pluralism in Israel."
re, he noted, one cannot
the fact that what
to a minority of Jews
odox rabbinate) would
,e character of religious
el. Waxman added that
no political alignments,
are products of a
ic society. We are a
movement. But the
want only their hala-
iples to be accepted."
axman and Cohen a-
at the practical con-
the recent conventions
only through hard and
ractical work can the
be changed.- This in-
for example, the
ent of a Conservative
vhich is now in the
nd greater involvement
rvative Jews in all
f life in Israel, parti-
al the academic and
pheres.
n ended the interview
hopeful tone. "With all
ins," he said, "we have
a better situation for
People. You never had
combination of a strong
Jewish State and a strong
diaspora." To this Cohen added:
"With all optimism, there is tre-
mendous work to be done."
ANOTHER ISSUE that
bothers the Conservative move-
ment is the lack of sensivity of
the Jewish Agency emissaries to
their problems. Cohen said that if
the emissaries were more familiar
with the American scene, aliya
from the U.S. would increase.
"Things are changing in the
States," said Cohen. "There were
times when aliya was looked
down upon, when all efforts were
directed toward sending money.
Hut things have changed, and the
world becomes samll." Therefore,
he suggested, more people may
consider aliya, only they need the
proper help and the proper in-
centives.
Waxman recalled a meeting
which took place after the Six-
Day War between a group of
Rabbinical Assembly leaders and
the late Premier Lc-vi Eshkcl and
Education Minister Zalman
Aran. The two Israelis we>e con-
fident that Jews would begin to
immigrate to Israel en masse.
The Conservatives were less
confident. "Aliya was not a part
of the political agenda at the
time," said Waxman.
NOW, however, things are
changing. Without the help of Is-
rael or the WZO there is a favor-
able atmosphere for aliya. "We
are in a new state," aid Waxman.
As the two Conservative leaders
put it, the motivation for aliya is
more practical then ideological.
People are more willing to try
new ventures.
Both Waxman and Cohen
admitted that this "change" is
not yet seen in terms of growing
numbers of American olim, but
they insisted that the potential
exists. "People think in terms of
having two homelands. You are
going to see more and more of
them." said Waxman. The
American Jewish community
suffers from complex problems,
he said, such as growing divorce
rate and intermarriages. On these
issues. Israel should develop a
dialogue with American Jewry,
and not issue directives. "The
failure to compromise with our
needs is not only a moral failure,"
he warned, "but also a national
failure."
\El Al Invites Sioux
To Israel Bar Mitzvah
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) El Al is awaiting a reply
from the Sioux nation to its invitation to one of its future
chiefs to come to Israel to celebrate his Bar Mitzvah in
five years time. The Israel national airline extended its
invitation when it heardthat the mother of eight-year-old
Little Eagle Bordeaux, great-grandson of Chief Crazy
Horse who defeated Custer at the battle of Little-Big
Horn in 1876, was Jewish, originally from Chicago. When
she married the incumbent tribal chief she moved with
him to an Indian reservation in the southwest.
Community Calendar

April 6
Kegular monthly meeting
program A warm and
In-autiful film on Israel, in-
stallation of officers, raffles, door
prizes and refreshments at 12
nn. Hillcrest Chapter of
Hadassah, Hillcrest Playdium,
11 illerest Dr., Hollywood, for
further information call Rose B.
Cooper at 305-966-2024.
April 7
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai Gen-
eral meeting at 7:30 p.m., at
Temple Sinai Haber Karp Hall.
For further information, call 920-
1577.
April 10
Installation of officers at 8 p.m
Temple Sinai, for information cal
920-1677.
May 6
South Itroward Region of B'na
H'rith Anti-Defamatior.
League annual "Thank You"
breakfast will be held on Wed-
nesday. 10 a.m. at the Hallandale
Jewish Center. For further in-
formation call (305)373-6306, ask
for Lee Millman.

i


Hutton Listens
Social Planning Instil
Technology Possibilities To Israel'sjjigh
NEW YORK -
Attracted by Israel's
leadership in high technolo-
gy, more and more
American corporations are
negotiating ventures with
Israeli companies in de-
fiance of the Arab boycott
of Israel, according to the
current issue of Boycott
Report, a publication of the
American Jewish Congress.
Some 150 U.S. firms hav<
taken advantage of Israeli gov
emment tax incentives and
research and development grant.'
and loans which can provide
up to 70 percent of a ventures
capital requirements to open
plants or research explorations in
Israel, the American Jewish Con-
gress reports.
THE REPORT cites the
example of Locke Technology of
Wakefield. Mass. and Sciaky
Brothers of Chicago, which
joined with Laser Industries of
Tel Aviv in a new $6.5 million
venture late last year called Met-
alworking Lasers International
(MLI), which will develop, manu-
facture and sell lasers for in-
dustrial purposes. MLI's
research and development
contract with Israel's Ministry of
Industry, Tourism and Trade is
an indication of Israel's deter-
mination to establish high tech-
nology manufacturing for
world export,'' the report notes.
Another U.S. firm planning to
use Israeli government assi-
stance is Emca Electromaterials,
a major worldwide manufacturer
of components for the microelec-
tronics industry. The company
recently invested in an Israeli R
& D firm to develop products for
the Israeli market and the
European Economic Community,
which Israeli products enter
duty-free.
What is believed to be the
largest single American in-
vestment of Israeli technology
was the $25 million that the New
York brokerage house of E.F.
Hutton put up last month to
market advances in gene-splicing
and other biotechnology now in
the research stage at Israel's
prestigious Weizmann Institute
of Science, Boycott Report says.
HUTTON JOINED with thi
Yeda Research and Development
Corp. of Israel to buy the com-
mercial rights to 19 projects
which Weizmann Institute
scientists are now investigating,
including interferon and vac-
cines, diagnostic instruments,
solar cells and improved varieties
of wheat.
Companies that have invested
successfully in Israel include
Vishay Intertechnology of Phila-
delphia (resistors), Veeco Elec-
tronics of Long island (semi-
conductors) and Motorola Corp.
of Chicago, which has developed
a unique computer-controlled ir-
rigation system for farms of less
thani 250 acres.
Food technology, chemicals
and electronics are major objects
of American interest, the report
says. A group of senior corporate
executives from A.E. Staley.
Tenneco Chemicals and
Burroughs Corp. recently visited
Israel to explore investment op-
portunities. The mission to Israel
MEW YORK, NY Chal
lenges facing communities, effec-
tive planning techniques.
Federation-agency interrelation-
ships and community priority
setting will be among the topics
explored at the Council of Jewish
Federations' Institute for Social
Planning Chairpersons, April 9,
in Washington, DC
Entitled, Planning Strategies
for the 80's," the Institute is
sponsored in conjunction with
the CJF Spring Quarterly
^-United Sta^and Israel, the Meetings.
Foundation has earmarked *o 0ther topics to be covered at
million to date for 20 joint lne institute include "Changing
ventures. Demography of the American
IN ONE venture, an Israeli Jewish Community," "Changing
concern was paired with Mennen Life Styles and Implications for
Medkal Systems of New York for Services." and "Focus on the
development of a new generation Roles and Relationships of Lay
alsokj
An additional reason for the
I interest of American companies
iHnf Israel U.S. Bmatjgd
Industrial Research "*]
elopment Foundation (BIKU n
7hSbringstogethercompan.es
from the two countries to com
mm-ialize technological ad
With funds provided
the governments of
vances.
equally
bv
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis&Golf
Camp lor Teens
'Co Ed II to 17)
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the World
July1-Auq19.81
I lo 7 wee* programs
intensive Professional
Indmdualued
Instruction Private 18 p.
12 Al weather Terms Courts
(5 Lighted)-Baft
machines Instant
Replay TV
Discotheque Drama
worfc Shop Band
Pool. Lake. Sailing,
Water St. unq-
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction
100<
Air Conditioned
Superb
Accommodations.
Great Food
Trips to,
Disney World
Cypress Gardens.
Busch Gardens
and Sea World
of implantable pacemakers.
Another agreement brought
together the Dixie Steel and
Supply Co. and an Israeli kibbutz
to build units for processing agri-
cultural waste to produce alcohol
That partnership led to another,
under which Dixie and the
Kibbutz Industries Association
joined in a business venture to
extract biogas from cow manure.
Still another project has
brought Lockhead Aircraft into
partnership with the Tel Aviv-
firm of Kanot. which involves
and Professional Planners."
Participants in the Planning
Institute will
port unity to
Social!Policy a**,
on Wednesday, and1
briefing m,**
legislation and |J
conducted by CJFvS
Action office.
Fr further
contact Les Levn.|
Community
ment. Council ofjZLS
lions. 575 Uxinao,.,'
Vork.NY.loBSlJ
. The Council of Ja*J
tions is the aaj*2J
Federations, WelfanT
Community CounciW,
nearly 800 rs^M
embrace over 95 pn-f
Jewish population of 9
States and Canada.
Arabs Squabble Over Human %J
At UNatUtns Commission Meetly
GENEVA The Syrian and Jordanian dd
the United Nations Human Rights Commii
accused the other's country of human rights vim
a fierce verbal battle of charges, counter invective which culminated with each country ino
was organized by the Office of the developing a process invented in resolution condemning the other. The Iraqi
U.S. Trade Representative with Israt, for electroplating ,wC^- f I,x-J tl .
the assistance of half-a-dozen alumimjm at room temperature joined the fray in support of Jordan. The Is
other Federal agencies and the
blessing of President Reagan
As one result of the rising in
vestment of U.S. firms, Israel's
economy is thriving despite
inflation. Export rose 23 percent
in 1980, much of it in high te-
chnology fields such as medical
engineering, solar energy, agro-
technology, chemicals and bio-
technology. Boycott Report says,
while imports rose only 8 percent
The balance-of trade deficit
declined 13 percent from 1979.
MEANWHILE, according to
Boycott Report, one Israeli
company Israel Aircraft Indu-
stries (IAll is being courted
by three major U.S. producers of
military aircraft. Northrop, Mc
Donnell Douglas and General
Dynamics are seeking deals with
IAI under which they would buy
aircraft parts manufactured in
Israel In return they seek
agreements under which Israel
would purchase U.S. military
fighter planes exclusively from
the American company selected.
Northrop has offered IAI $1
billion in orders over a 10-year
period if Israel agrees to purchase
F-18L aircraft still on the
drawing board. McDonnell
Douglas wants Israel to commit
itself to buy the F-A18 developed
or the U.S. Navy; in return it
would channel hundreds of
millions of dollars of work on the
'MS program to Israel. General
Dynamics, which sent a dele-
gation to Israel to discuss co-pro-
ducing Israel's new Lavie fighter
plane, is considering a deal under
which it would invest $250
million toward the $920 million
cost of the Lavie. In return.
Israel would purchase 200 F-16s
from General Dynamics.
One BIRD-F venture is already
turning a profit a micro-
processor-controlled key
telephone system designed by
Israels Telrad Telecommu-
nkations and Electronics and
Pentacon lne of Yonkers, NY.
German Society
Names Singer
BONN UTAl Isaac
Bashevis Singer, who won the
Nobel Prize for literature in 1978,
the first Yiddish writer so
honored, has been awarded the
1981 Buber Rosenzweig Prize by
the German Society for
Christian-Jewish Cooperation in
Dortmund.
The award, presented for the
16th time, honors persons who
have promoted understanding
between people of different races,
religions, nationalities and poli-
tical persuasions through their
scientific, artistic or huma-
nitarian endeavors.
The award ceremonies marked
the opening of the Society's
Brotherhood Week. Its theme
this year is "Prayers and Rebels:
The History and Culture of East
European Jewry."
gation could be forgiven for watching with somei
ment and gratification as the facade of Arab i
reduced to rubble.
Apparently forgetting that Israel was tbe<
foe, the intra-Arab warfare broke out when the Jo
delegation circulated an official complaint that!
violating human rights of her citizens and
Moslem brethren imprisoned in Palmira hall
savagely massacred last June by the Syrian Batt
Defense.
FO* THE TWtEOE
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urope, programs include tours.
ranch and Spanish study, sum
Brier ski/tennis camps. In the
J.S.A., programs include cross-
:ountry and Eastern U.S.A. camp-
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24th year.
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25 sailboats 3 motorboata 4 indoor Bruns-
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karate fencing, rocketry ham radio archery
photography and gymnast.es are ,ust some
of the many fascinating activities available'
Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air tare
OVERWEIGHT
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HI 3, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pugti M)
tvs Briefs
ove to Defuse Lebanese Time Bomb
IV Israel and Mai.
id, commander of the
pilitia, acted to defuse
on in south Lebanon
i prevailed, but the at-
remained tense,
esture was to free a
Jrmy officer his forces
earlier, but at the
[he warned the Beirut
to keep its army out
pthern region that he
nt notes to the U.S.
\t and to the various
bits contributing
the United Nations
[Force in Lebanon
stressing that Israel
jlterested in escalating
south Lebanon and
to restrain Haddad
Tartillery inflicted
Dn UN IFIL soldiers.
J Israelis said they did
complete control over
istian commander.
GTON John
lew York investment
a member of one of
most prominent
lilies, has been selected
bit Keagan to be his
kr to Denmark, White
trees have disclosed.
en actively associated
pnent Republican can-
' the years and was an
Nelson Rockefeller
bloller was New York s
feb family traces its
Jorigins to 1680 when
Borebears arrived from
colony of Curacao.
elf was instrumental in
[the exhibit of the
Dmmunity in early
it the Daughters of
tan Revolution opened
igton and is now
for exhibition in 12
cities.
IV Eliahu Ben-
krai-l s first Ambas-
[Egypt has returned
resigning his post to
i run in the election to
krael's election law.
Candidates serving in
k, army and police
kt resign at least 100
Maj. Saad Haddad
days before the poll. With elec-
tions to take place on June 30,
the 100-day countdown begins
Mar. 22.
LONDON Shimon Peres,
leader of Israel's Labor Party,
tried to ease the growing strains
between Israel and Britain by
saying he had nothing against a
European initiative to promote
peace in the Middle East.
"Europe and England can play a
positive role to bring us together
with our neighbors," Peres told
the Anglo-Israel Association's
annual dinner at the Savoy
Hotel, at which the other guest
speaker was James Prior,
Mritain's Employment Secretary.
Peres cautioned, however, that
such an initiative had to be "in
the right direction" and should
aim at bringing Jordan rather
than the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization into the peace process,
lie noted that Europe had
recently made the mistake of
entering negotiations with "an
imaginary PLO of smiles,
promises and hopes, while
Ignoring the real PLO" which
launched terror attacks on
women and children and was de-
dicated to Israels destruction.
NEW YORK Rabbi Joseph
Polish, of the \storia Center of
Israel, said that he was "da-
DON'T BE
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lermined to conduct services and
uninterruptedly throughout Che
year'" in the 300-family Con-
servative congregation in the As-
toria section of Queens despite
extensive damage to its main
sanctuary from a fire that
erupted in and destroyed an
Orthodox Synagogue next door.
The 60-year-old synagogue of
Congregation Mishkan Israel of
Astoria was gutted by the blaze
that Lt. Michael Kimchak of the
Fire Department termed of
"suspicious" origin. Polish told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that his synagogue sustained
damage from flames and smoke
that spread from the adjacent
building and water sprayed on
lx>th buildings by the fire
fighters.
i'olish said, "I have formally
invited" the members of Congre-
gation Mishkan Israel "to utilize
our facilities in our library" for
worship or "to attend our ser-
vices,'* but so far he has had no
reply. "1 will be in touch with
them today," he said.
TEL AVIV Israel Tele-
vision disclosed that Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres held a
lengthy meeting with King
Hassan of Morocco in Morocco.
Peres had earlier met with a
brother of Jordanian King
Hussein in London. Peres, who
has returned to Israel from a five-
day visit abroad, declined to
comment on this report.
The television report said that
Peres, who arrived in Morocco
and met with Hassan alone,
outlined his Labor Party's "Jor-
danian option." The king
inquired about the status of Je-
rusalem, and Peres reportedly
told him a Labor government
would offer to implement
autonomy first in the Gaza Strip,
and would be ready to discuss Je-
rusalem with Saudi A.-abia.
TEL AVIV Former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan said here
(hat he has decided to run in the
June 30 elections al the head of a
new centrict political faction yet
to be formed. But he will not
make a lormal announcement
until he returns from a trip to
Spain early next month.
Addressing the Foreign Press
Association here. Dayan said he
needed lime to examine the
proposed list and the political,
economic and social platform
which it will present to the
electorate. He said of the new
faction, '"We have been called a
center list, but we are not
bourgeois. We are a labor
movement but not a party. Ac-
cording to Dayan, the list will be
composed of workers, acade-
micians and "Orientals, not just
because they are Oriental, but
because they are good people."
TEL AVIV (JTA) The latest public opinion poll
showed that former Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan would
hold the balance of power in the formation of a new coal-
ition government if he entered the election race at the
head of a party of his own. The results of the poll,
published in the Jerusalem Post, indicated the political
situation that would emerge if elections were to be held
now instead of on June 30.
IT SHOWED a slight drop in support for the Labor
Alignment 48.5 percent, down from 48.6 percent in the
January February period and a slight gain for Likud,
which would win 20.6 percent of the vote, up from 16.9
percent in the last two months.
The poll indicated that a list headed by Dayan would
hurt Labor more than Likud. A Dayan faction would win
'0 Knesset seats with 15.4 percent of the vote, reducing
Labor to 15 seats with a 37.6 percent share of the vote, the
poll showed. It would still lead Likud which would win 20
scats with a 16.7 share of the vote.
PASSOVER SEDER
ai
TEMPLE ISRAEL ,/MIRAMAR
6920 S.W. 35 St., Miramar, Florida
APRIL 18,1981
QfaaafasaWJaWi
Rabbi Paul Plotkln
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
.r/rfW/j .-tSO.OO WAUtfon (utt For Reservations Call:
961-1700 or 983-8422
FBPORlce pflssovcK Recipes
(f
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inflpii
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Founders Day Event
Sfeterikyyf 3 25 Anniversary
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Ipril 3, 1981
ilessing of The Sun'
V> Be Held April 8
The Jewish FloridianandShofar of Greater^ Hollywood
Page 21
jue service held once
years, "Birkat Ha-
the Blessing of the
be held on Wednesday,
kt 8 a.m. at the Johnson
Uiinckhi'll on Hollywood
ftngin of "Birkat Ha-
\' is found in the Talmud,
ates that every 28 years
returns to its original
Ithe heavens, at the same
(he day and the same day
,'k as when it first began
i at the time of Creation.
iing to Biblical tradition.
led ding
ANN GOLDZER
fcnd Mrs. Harold Mann of
foint Towers, Hallandale,
ce the coming marriage of
aughter, Madalyn Leslie,
Robert Charles Goldszer,
Dr. and Mrs. Louis E.
it of Pittsburgh, Pa.
bride is a graduate of
University and holds a
of science degree in
Public Health. She is
an assistant professor
ton University Goldman
: Graduate Dentistry.
bridegroom received his
degree from Hahnemann
I College in Philadelphia,
Id is a research fellow in
logy at the Peter Bent
km Hospital in Boston,
the sun was created on the fourth
day, Tuesday evening, since the
night begins the new day. The
sun at the time of Creation was at
its vernal equinox. It takes a
period of 28 years for the sun to
return to the same place it was at
Creation.
The last time Jews observed
the "Blessing of the Sun" was on
Wednesday, April 8, 1953 and the
next time they will observe it will
be on Wednesday, April 8, 2009.
The service is held on Wed-
nesday morning rather than
Tuesday evening as it is not
feasible to say the "Blessing of
the Sun" when the sun is not
visible.
The local observance, like
many others around the world,
will focus on the need for the
utilization of solar energy as a
way of meeting the energy crisis.
This follows the principle that
what God has created should be
used in a manner as to elevate the
quality of human life.
The following will participate
in the "Blessing of the Sun" ob-
servance: Dr. Fred and Sandi
Khani, co-chairmen of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Community Relations Committee
sub-oo- mittee on Energy; Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, Temple
Sinai; chairman of the event;
Rabbi Carl Klein, Hallandale
Jewish Center; Rabbi Paul Plot-
kin, Temple Israel of Miramar;
Rabbi Harold Richter; Jewish
Federation of South Broward;
Rabb; Bernard Shoter, Temple in
The Pines; Rabbi Phillip Labo-
witz, Sunrise; Rabbi Mordecai
Brill, Lauderhill; Rabbi Max
Lipschitz, Beth Torah Congre-
gation and president of the
Southeast Region of the Rab-
binical Assembly; Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz, Temple Ner Tarn id;
Rabbi Rubin Dobin of Concerned
Parents of Cult Children; Cantor
Robert Ungar, Temple Sinai; and
Rabbi Arnold Lasker, Hallan-
dale.
Rabbi Lasker has recently
written an article on the
"Blessing of the Sun" in the
current issue of Conservative
Judiasm.
ES
Passover 1981 at
othenberg's BARCELONA U Hotel & Tennis Club
Miami Beach, Florida
Special 5 Days/4 Nights
Friday, April 17 Tuesday, April 21

Including: Luxurious accommodations
3 Glatt Kosher meals daily
2 traditional Seders
Renowned Cantor Conducting Seder Services
For Reservations ft Information Call:
(305)532-3311
The New Barcelona Hotel, 43rd St. at CoUine Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
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A
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Two Lose Citizenship
Fedorenko, Osidach Get Thumbs Down
PHILADELPHIA -
(JTA) Federal district
court judges in Philadel-
phia and Fort Lauderdale,
Fla. have stripped U.S.
citizenship from two
Ukrainian-born men who
had lied about their partici-
pation in Nazi concentra-
tion camps during World
War II in order to gain
admission into the United
States.
In the U.S. District Court here,
Judge Louis Beehtie ordered that
Wolodymir Osidach, a 76-year-
old retired Philadelphia
slaughterhouse worker, be
denaturalized. In Fort Lauder-
dale, Judge Norman Roettger
issued a denaturalization order
for Feodor Fedorenko, 73, of
Miami Beach, who was accused
of concealing his role as a
Ukrainian guard in the Treblinka
concentration camp.
ROETTGER reversed his 1978
ruling in favor of Fedorenko
following a 7-2 decision by the
U.S. Supreme Court Jan. 21 that
the government had only to
prove that Fedorenko had lied
about his past when he entered
the U.S. in 1949 and did not need
to prove that he had participated
in the beating and shooting of
Jewish prisoners.
In a Philadelphia case, Osidach
was tried in a non-jury civil
action here last fall. He was
accused of concealing his role as
an officer in the Ukrainian police
force, a force which actively
helped the Nazis send Jews to
their deaths, in order to enter this
country in 1949 and later to
obtain citizenship.
"We are very, very pleased
with the decision," said Neal
Sher, deputy director of the U.S.
Justice Department's Office of
Special investigations who
prosecuted the case, according to
a report by David Gross, news
editor of the Philadelphia Jewish
; Exponent.
Osidach will certainly appeal
the decision, defense attorney
Louis Konowal indicated. "What
the court did was to attempt to
justify the government's pro-
secution and substantial ex-
penditure of money by ordering
denaturalization of Mr. Osidach
on some vague theory which took
the court in excess of 110 pages
to bootstrap and justify," Kono-
wal said in a prepared statement.
"The court's conclusion is clearly
erroneous."
UN1! i

"C
10 Doyt, 9 Night,, APR 17 APR. 26*
ADULTS from I 3rd IN ROOM from I CHILDREN from
6951 545 I *445
Phn '5% co**r>nq an mm srxl a" /*
*Kji AfO A**m _sfsssssssl
EXtfSBUb
j'ov !otv"
ir N. SMI*' 2<2l b99-2323 Oul o' lali .......
"Let All Who Are Hungry Come And Eat...
And Celebrate The Passover."
The traditions of Passover are not
only ancient but beautiful. Just as Im-
portant, they are as relevant today as
they were centuries ago. And Inviting all
those who are hungry to come and eat
has become a hallmark of the Jewish
way of life.
Preparing fine Jewish food has al-
ways been the hallmark of Manischewitz.
For almost a century, we have been
helping famalci honor Passover with an
array of delicious products specialty pre
pared for this festive occasion. And we
like to fed that, in some way, we add to
the Joyousness of the holiday.
Happy Pass overt
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashmiri Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. P.O Box 214. (ersey City. N| 07303


Page 22
TheJeu
" Flonduxn_andShoJaro{Gr^H^^:z
^^mr\V*lk' proudly presents (y
Ml
_____-------1 i_. I ill i i
Hand Painted
Stoneware
Featuring the traditional elegance and
beauty of Baroque Sculptured Rims
Start now to collect a complete set at this low price!
Tht "- CasS'Css:o'>eAa'e t>nr>gs the beauty of fresh km to you' table. Exquati
nanc pa ntad a- s". brings out a* the subtle tone* and rich colors o4 the flow**.
Ba-os je sculptured nms add a highlight of subtle formality; the haimark of the fines
j rtnerwarfl S:. pturad Oesgn of companion piece* achieves an enduing elegance.
E.e-. piece s -r-'o'cea by ^gf1 temperature firing mat assures resistance to chip-
y\g preaking aoc *ading
A new piece on sale each week.
:- *** a-* oi :-* eve pm sett'^g >eces ** Oe
*ea:.-ec a- -* sc*:-a :>'-:e c' -s: 69: eac- ***" you
ye sj X ty ^O'e o' oa*o^a ->e':"^-v3e 8-. *s
: eces as yc*. yyts.- :- -.aye- :>ciec a the
;*: .:. a;-- :.- -; -s- 5 Meki .-__ '*** 2
--.- te oc : row ser
See a complete
disptav of ths
fine drnnerware
at you' nearby
Pantry Pnte store
SERVICE FOR I
40 PIECES FOR ONLY
r^er i St *
Foe Thai Wnlfr Schedule
Apr 2 thru Apr. t DMNEP. PLATE ~4is 69c ~' f "'^5
Apr 9 thru Apr. IS cur
Apr 16 thru Apr 22 SAUCES *{
Apr 23 thru Apr 29 SALAD PLATE 69c i *
Apr 30 thru May 6 OWNER PLATE
Tha, Schedule be repealed 2 more time*
HM>g on a> -*-s
_ ..and oetefjar; proof
Ovw Safe -9oe* y ><
Ha to freezer
Safe in Micro-Wove Oven-tor
trm and anaryv sa.-^i '**!
and uxaung
"'CowdCa*^ iHS.


13,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 23
Count on Us!
for every day low
ices at Pantry Pride
regular or natural
Seneca
US Choice Fresh Vaiiev
boneless beef round top
Apple Juice Round Roast
Breakstone s
C.iiit tangy, smooth n creamy, low fat
peal ,. | i | |,
55

m
elsewhere price SI. 17
elsewhere price 52.59
boneless
top round
steak
lb. $2.68
elsewhere
price S3 29
wt
lak,
elsewhere price S1 15
assorted grinds
Pantry Pride Coffee
Mb.
bag
17 ^
elsewhere price $2.19
Lots of
Chicken
Ha oi vhipptxl
P'ttTWum Fie^h
3 B 3 tog qtrt v bechl
3 g*>tH pkgs
II
Pantry Pride colored
Amer. Singles
|4S
Pinchers
Penny | Save on all your
Favorite Brands
\ piHi
price
I bath iihu
Kleenex____4 X 39 1.19
j Hi Dn
Paper Towels E' .67 .79
; Firiat chocolate chip, auger oatmeal
Cookies____32. 1.00 1.29
j g-ape ("v. iwn or orange me-malade
Smackers .. V -89 i.15
I Pantry Pr.de whole or skced carrot*, mned vegetable*.
[ green Itmn or cut
Green Deans 4 5 39 1.33
iiOOv <
Tomato Juice c' .09 .99
Pantrv Pndt mnad v*gubloa of cut
Green Beans3: 1.00 1.19
PoaU Dot
Rice......10 239 389
eceoned venenes. F*eede c'tv"
Cookies....3 1.00 129
Aunt CnStt't Oarah butler
Cookies.....Z 2.49 3 29
mineral v.jtr
Perrier......SS. .69 .89
Pantry Pride pen b carrot* or Wo*
CaVTOtS ... .2 cans .79 .98
Morton chicken, turkey or sekebury king MS
Entrees...... do.' .99 1.19
Pantry Pnoa troien ahoeetnng
POtfltOOS .... bag .89 .79
Fine Fra froaen sliced
Stravvberriea. 'S. .89 1.09
Pamry Pnoa froaen -vhapped
Topping.....5 -69 69
Pantry pnoa froaen ice rna*
BuHets......oTi, 1.49 1.75
Pantry Pnoa homastykt
White Bread 3 1.00 1.47
Velvet Crama paam or augar
Donuts.....ST. .59 79
Piel's Beer
Bonus Buys
Save on Family Pack
3 Meals in 1
U.S. Choice Fresh Valley
Beef Boneless
Beef Bottom Round,
Beef Shoulder or
Chuck Roll
elsewhere price $1.53
Bonu Save at the
|Q (Dairy Deli Counter
Kraft colored
(where
pnoa
Contains
Roasts
Steaks
Stew
lb.
1
88
pmt
eont
elsewhere price $2.29
Freezer Beef Sale!
U S CHOICE FRESH VALLEY BEEF
WHOLE IN CRY O VAC
boneless baa*
Beef Rib Eye. 3.58 3.89
boneless baa* chuck
Chuck Roll .. 1.78 1.99
Donakna baa' chuck
Shoulder____. 1.68 1.89
bonekm beef
Brisket...... 1.48 1.69
kfjtlrj.
Tenderloin .. 3.88 3.99
pnny | you can t buy better,
JJffflS so why pay more?
U S Choioa f'*W Va*v boa! ton
sirto.n Steaks 2.68 3.39
Flu or ^tupped premium Itaih fryer
Combo. Pkq.. 1.18 1.25
3 lag Qf w'backs. 3 braatt Qtr* vwbecks, 3 Grbtat pkoi
U S Chorea Fraah Vasay m* lad bonakna lag
Veal Cutlets 4.98 6 99
Fk>rJo or fthtppad pramium fraah fry*
Amer. Singles i*. 2.38 2.59
all of your favorite
National Brands
B teak none t
Sour Cream
Tomptae shipped
Croam Cheese
Friendship creamy
CottageCheeee Z
Pantry Pud* cotoied
Amer. Singlet p*'
Pantry Pride homaatykf or butterm**
Biscuits ... .4
American Kosher teterni or
Bologna
12 of
P9
.98 1.11
.98 1.09
.98 1.17
1.48 1 53
.78 .87
2.28 2.69
1.38 1.49
1.58 1.85
2.18 2.49
1.58 1.79
Service Deli
Department
Your meets and chmM wrll be sliced to order in
those stores having service deli counter.
o OI
pkg
12-Of
r*g
Rich I allied a* white nmll
Turkey......
Oscar Mayer meat n baaf
Bologna-----
Het-frw National tianfct or
Knocks.....c*u
Thom AppM Valtly Mil ot boat
Franks...
i
p
Leg Quarters
sFaoat Quarter* to
.68 .89
tangy satad
Antipasto ...
dekoouS
BBQ Chicken
lumbo
White Rsh...
hart
.98 1.19
1.48 1.59
1.08 1.25
BBc etiewhare price 99
Genuine American shoulder blade
Old Farm
Lamb Chops
Lamb Shldr
Roast lb 51 08
U S D A Choir
Roast Beef
it
Florida Indian River
white seedless
Grapefruit
27 size elsewhere price 99c
Bon" J Pkk what you want!
Buy what you need!
MetM
thmsfcin |otcv Flond. pnc.
Oranges ...Zm\.. JB9 7/.e
garden fraah yeaow
Squash...... .. 29 .49
U S No 1 baat for baking and tnaa Ruaaat
Potatoes .10 229 2.79
St Mgia umimtiiti pnoa t sei
Penny | pkk your own from
|Jjyja| LOOSE DISPLAYS
tops Vrtamm A'fraah Fionda
Carrots____2 Sk A3 .59
enpsy fraah Fionda
Celery......^. .33 .39
top quafcly good for eating Cat Sunkiet Naval
Oranges ..7*. 1.00 6/i.m
u pick from a tooaa ckepiay
firm heed, graan
Cabbage____ .16 .17
dekcrous flavor Araou
Pears......8.^. M 1.29
top quality Cat Sunket
Leviioiis .. 8200 aoa .79 .89
eweet aatmg red dakcroua
.3 .89 1.19
penn ave With
QENERIC8
lIcpcrnleMr nutritious product that tWC
priced far below national brands. compa,sbM
G "* MM
Tea Begs.... 1.09 199
Generic 30 oaaon
Trash Bags .. X 1-49 2 29
Gsnanc
Whole Beets4 V: 1.00 196
Genenc
Towels....."T .55 .89
Bath Tissue
price $1 99
slsewhere pru e S2 98
comparable nat 99<
Prices effective Thurs.. Apr. 2 thru
Wed., April 8 in all stores from
Ft. Pierce to Key West
Most Stores
Open
24 Hours
cPffde
Our Guarantee!!
Double the Difference
in Cash
H you can find lower prices this week at any other full ]
service supermarket, Pantry Pride will pay you Double the
Difference. Jutt buy 25 different Items worth $20 or more
at Pantry Pride. Compare prices on the same Items at any
other full service supermarket. If their total is lower, bring '
your Itemized Pantry Pride register tape and the other I
market'* prices on the exact same Items to Pantry Pride. |
and we'll pay you Double the Difference In Cash!


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April 3,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 26
dents Show Remarkable Ignorance About Jews
jy BEN GALLOB
[Replies to a question-
distributed to some
[Jewish students at
Veil University by the
sr of a campus pub-
Lion for Jewish students
(the editor to conclude
non-Jewish students
i many misconceptions
It Jews based' not on
but on "a general
[ of education."
cy Weiner described the
tending project and its
Its in the December, 1980
of Kolenu. The editor did
ndicate how many of the uni-
ty's estimated 12,000 non-
Bh students responded to the
Itionnaire, declaring that
the number was "not
" those responding were
Catholic and Protestant
[.grounds, with some
ilems. Weiner did not use any
libers, only percentages.
questionnaire dealt with
topics Jewish
ilation, Jewish customs and
Holocaust. The editor
rted that the answers
iled "some misconceptions"
"much curiosity" about

Apparently extrapolating from
limited number of students
vering the questionnaire, the
reported that "most non-
rs are unaware of many
cts of Jewish life" and that
believe Jews "are still the
It oppressed people in the
1 due to their own fault."
.'OTHER finding was the
that Jews are "selfish" to
ik they are special, God's
; still another was ex
ssion of a belief that Jews do
, eut pork "because the pig, an
m sacrifice animal, is sacred
hem."
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The editor reported that some
of the students surveyed had
known no Jews before coming to
Cornell while some "knew as
many as 50." Some were com-
pletely ignorant about Judaism
before attending Cornell, Weiner
added.
One student answered that
"he-she had always disagreed
with Jewish views" but, Weiner
reported, that the student's only
source of information about Jews
was attendance at a Bar Mitzvah.
Weiner also reported that most
of the responding students in-
dicated that their views about
Jews had not changed since
coming to the university but one
student admitted that "past ex-
perience with Jewish images waa
one of hearsay and stereotype."
Once at Cornell, that student
discovered that Jews are not all
like they are pictured."
THE SURVEY findings in-
dicated that "the most obvious
lack of knowledge" waa in the
area of religion. Many students
simply ignored questions in the
survey on Judaism, while some
who did respond thought that
Judaism was based on a belief
that "Christ has yet to come to
this world."
Such students indicated a
belief that keeping kosher meant
not using electricity on the
Jewish Sabbath. While most
were not familiar with the Jewish
dietary laws, "they did not feel"
that keeping kosher "was an odd
practice."
One student felt that keeping
kosher was "a way of unifying
the Jewish ueoDle, just as the sa-
craments and other observances
united Christians," Weiner
reported.
Almost all of the responding
students reported they had seen
the Holocaust series on NBC
television. About half had
learned about the Holocaust in
high school. One student
reported he wished he knew more
than he did; most of what he did
know he had learned from
reading Chaim Potok's The
Chosen. That student indicated
the reason he wanted to know
more was that Nazis had recently
marched in his home town.
1
ALMOST ALL of the respond-
ing students thought that Jews
made up between four and ten
percent of the total United States
population, rather than the.
accepted true proportion of two
iropor
t. Th
to three percent. They correctly
answer that the Jewish student
population at Cornell was about
30 percent. Based on a current
World Almanac figure of 16,700,
a total student body of this would
make the number of Jewish
students about 5,000.
itudents were observant as "way
off," while some thought the
number was close to ten percent,
which Weiner considered "nearer
the actual number."
Weiner also found that "most
of the non-Jews surveyed, despite
their disapproval of Jewish
Weiner considered the customs and their lack of
response by some students that clarityon Jewish belfefs, were stil!
that as many as 80 willing to date Jewish men and
they felt
percent
of Cornell Jewish women.'
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ATAanischewitz goes to the
opposite ends of the world to
bring you an exciting variety of
wines that satisfy every taste and
every occasion.
From the Manischewitz Wine
Co. of California comes our
Pinot Chardonnay, a light, dry
white wine with the delightful
flavor so unique to the grapes
of San Luis Obispo. The French
Colombard from Mendocino
County has a more fruity taste
and a smooth, full body.
For thqse who enjoy dry
Israeli wines, the Manischewitz
Wine Cellars of Petah Tiqva
bring you Chateau RatiaL a dry,
white wine with a rich bouquet,
the delightful semi-dry, Hock
White, and the superb Argaman
Atic, a dry, full-flavored red.
Like our famous Manische-
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time-honored Traditional Con-

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Manischewitz wishes you a
Zissen and Kosher Pesach.
Manischewitz Wine Company,
New York, NY 11232
.


Pag IT.
n,Mi w^swwo^^
Fridt
y. An
Cult Hot-Line in Miami
Concerned Parents Urged to Mobilize
The "Jews for Jews*
organization, with head-
quarters in Miami Beach,
has set up an anti-mission-
ary telephone "Hot-Line"
which will provide infor-
mation and help to families
all over the United States
and Canada who need help
3.000 4.000 cults in the United
States These include the large
ones with tens of thousands of
innocent victims, as well as small
groups with less than ten adults
The estimation is that there are
at least 4 million young people
between the ages of IT to 35
trapped in these cults It is said
that there are about 150.000
young Jewish men and women
in blunting the inroads that involved with cults This figure
missionar? groups are -* ** *-"<" <* *
making in seeking to con-
vert unsuspecting Jews.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin. head of
the group, stated that a variety
of missionary and cult asso-
ciations have begun new con-
certed drives u> recruit un-
informed Jews by using different
types of deceptive practices
The confusion they create n
the minds of Jews must be
countered with a determined pro-
gram to present the Jewish tra-
dition in a manner that will be
understood and appreciated for
the timeless messages it af-
firms." he said.
Rabbi Dobin said that the
phone number for the new Hot-
Line is 305-665-1885 Calls for
help wili be accepted from any
part of the United States and
Canada
ARE THE cults taking over?
A series of questions and answers
about the serious challenge that
cults present to the community
has been prepared by Rabbi
Dobin. who is also senior consult-
ant to the Concerned Parents of
Cull Children, and national
chairman of Concerned Citizens
Vgjntnat Cults.
H hat is a cult t
A cult is led by a charsmatic
and authoritarian leader. It de-
mands bimd allegiance and total
obedience It has tenuous con-
nections with organized religious
or accepted faiths The cult also
jmes control of an indi-
viduals mind and actions. It
calls for a break with previous
family and social relations The
cult limits use of free will and
ement It recruits through
innocent, deceptive and un-
- -peeling entrapment It calls
- oersonal resources to be
I .rrnd over to the group. A cult
- r.tly uses every aspect of
magogaery It also places un-
-.--n m on the devil and the
nook Not every cuit group
rj une of these desenp-
' a group "::- x or
-.ow for sure that
ih
recruitment in any given area
are the cult
Hou widespread
programs ?
There is no area in our country
that is free from cult infiltration
We have found them operating in
small communities, as well as in
large cities, especially in college
areas and near industrial sites
Wherever there are people, cult
recrukers prepare their nefarious
plan and start out to entrap the
innocent We have substantial
evidence that cults have also in
vaded many foreign countries
They cleverly contrive to suit
their program to the area they
operate in
Why are cults considered
dangerous?
Cults use a system of mind-
control techniques and deceit
Even the so-called religious
cults are better described as
polkkal and even paramilitary
in nature. Once the cults brain-
wash the new recruit, they fill the
mind with a hodge-podge of phi-
losophies, principles and ideas
The sum total of ail this effect is
to make the entrapped individual
a meek, willing slave to do the
bidding of the master
If four million youth of the
next generation have become
non-questionning zombies, what
future can we expect for the con-
tinued progress of a democratic
America? In addition to destroy-
ing the minds of these young
people, they physically deterio-
rate as well Ex-cult members
have given ample lull Jimmy
about the studied cult prom
deny members their physical
needs so thai their will-power ill
be weakened The *tr>ng cult
masters can manipulate the frail
minded-raped victim to their own
advantaaa
n ky do people -
w/ti
-
- -.
ire aoout
No
:
-~. ru -
-





mg and delusions of self
.mportance They promise that
the cult life will bring then
answers to all their problems by
Leaching them how to cope with
life" Thev deceptively offer a
substitute family and a complete
support system
Hou hav* cults become so
strong'
Cults recruit on college cam
puses, near vacation areas for
vouth. at rock concerts, etc. In
these type of situations, young
people are vulnerable to loneli-
mm and disappointment. Cults
take advantage of them and en-
trap ihem by offering to make
all decisions for them. These re-
cruits are then sent out to beg.
borrow or steal from their own
families, as well as from the
public at large It is a known fact
that the cult groups have
amassed resources in the hun-
dreds of millions of dollars.
This ill-conceiv ed wealth in it-
self gives a cult power It is tax-
exempt because our government
leaders lack the courage to set up
proper guidelines to differentiate
between valid religious charities
and these destructive cults that
hide behind a pseudo-religious
front The dangerous growth of
these cults is further enhanced by
ihe many front-organizations and
businesses they use They use the
unsuspecting public all the time,
using the free slave labor of their
cult zombies
Hou can ue avoid becoming
entrapped by cult< '
We must be wary of new-
comers who offer to make every-
thing good for us Students es-
pecially should be reminded that
thev need not accept every invi-
tation thrown at them When
going with a new group never
go aione always take along a
friend you can trui Be- street-
rise and do not accept every-
thing at face value If you have
any doubt- or suspicions, ask
(uesti ns about the group
He ..nteract the in-
. -.
Communities -nould become
lit i erpreacm
. rm d .- nts
tide tin lad
IS -

-
-
Why are cults stressing reti-
gious values?
Youth have not been properly
prepared to appreciate the value
and richness of our religious tra-
ditions They truly are seeking
roots. While they are seeking
religious values for guidance and
support, the cults deceive them.
entrap them and offer an immedi-
at* solution to the dilemmas of
life The cults offer the young
adult what the home, community
and faith have failed to provide.
Young people want to know
where faith fits into their every-
day lives If the community doei
not give the answers, the cults
will surely provide their own
dangerous way.
What do parents say about
cults?
When parents find that their
young son or daughter has be-
come enamored of a cult they go
through various states of in-
credulity They cannot under-
stand how their bright, loving.
worldly child has become such a
zombie in so short a time. In
HOWS THIS FOR
\ A SPRING .
X TONIC? ,->
>-zz -e : .o-- tad -ea-s kg .:.
mvonnc r*e oesi I has 10 oer at th-s e>ecan: Haeort-
sta*e Dejeewev new horizons of "vappmess **re -<
z*> Head :' "" Beac* Resale with M ptoa ;
leaewed limey at one of the worms finest near* Sea
aci'rtes Tnnii to Got at *.s Greatest bmbsM m eg
'o' the privilege Relish epicurean mea'S and sv -cs*
eight with everything your heart could possibly desne
now at ery reasonable an-mciu*ve F*fl American
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PALM BEACH SPA
Overlooking love*/ Lake worth m Palm Beach. Fionda
SPECIAL LOW
SPRING RATES
(Passover* Easier]
April 1 April 20
AS LOW AS
'39*
MollSe room.
llllMHr
'fcwtMw* ft*
I
!>-

wOw OMXktwwn
3k
J^^Wthn*
of self guilt, they L-3
about them to
Pha
Parents then begin to ,J
A is too late lor ifci?
exercise.
ents
We try to etpUint,,^
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to be started along the i
routes available. To
parents question the
and disinterest of
leaders and publk offkiik
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stand why the First | _
protects destructive cult i
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that our young people art i
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practical way. Our youngi
will ask only for so long i ta-|
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the cult master Will webtefcj
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Chapel For Riverside Opening In Tamarac, Fl.
ition ceremonies for the
fehapel of Riverside
. Chapels, one of the
[jewish-oriented funeral
Irms in the United States,
held Thursday, April 9, at
rn. at 6701 West Com-
IBlvd.. Tamarac.
?d in the heart of the
, fastest-growing Jewish
lities, the new facility is
by Alfred Golden,
w vice president of River-
lemorial Chapels as "the
eautiful and largest Jew-
kcral chapel in Broward
litect Morris Simon, AIA,
Lauderdale and Padula
action Co., Inc., also of
|Lauderdale, teamed to
the handsome structure,
[has almost 9,000 square
enclosed area and a chapel
eats 250 persons.
Ample parking is provided on
the premises, according to
Arthur Grossberg, F.D., vice
president of Riverside Memorial
Chapels and manager for
Broward county. Riverside has a
chapel in Hollywood, with the
new facility its first in North
Broward and second in the
county.
Leo Hack, vice president and
religious advisor to Riverside,
said "the new chapel will
maintain the organization's
practice of strict observance of all
ritual requirements of Judaism."
Carl Grossberg of New York,
president of Riverside Memorial
Chapels, will participate in the
dedication. Golden is president of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and a national
commissioner of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
Brith.
Among the spiritual leaders
who will take part in the dedi-
cation April 9 are Rabbis Phillip
A. Labovitz, Temple Beth Israel
of Sunrise; Jeffrey Ballon,
Temple Emanu-EI of Lauderdale
Lakes; Joseph Berglas of Beth
Hillel Congregation of Margate;
Sheldon Harr of Temple Kol Ami
of Plantation; Solomon Geld, of
Temple Beth Am of Margate;
Morris Skop of Temple Sholom of
Pompano Beach; Albert N. Troy
of Sunrise Jewish Center of
Sunrise; David W. Gordon of
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill and Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of the community chap-
laincy service of the North
Broward Jewish Federation.
Milton Keiner, president of
Federation, and leaders of
numerous other community
organizations also will par-
ticipate, Golden said.
iegin 'Saddened' by Battle Losses
Jy HUGH ORGEL
ITEL AVIV (JTA)
Premier Menachem
in expressed "deep
>w" over the "tragic
ients" in south
Kantara village by Chris-
tian forces headed by Maj.
Saad Haddad.
Begin said he was prepared to
meet with representatives of the
Lebanese government to discuss
the situation and seek ways to re-
non. He was referring lieve the tension. He was speak-
tie killing of two soldiers
lie Nigerian contingent
Ithe United Nations
rim Force in Lebanon
IFIL) and the wound -
lof 11 other UNIFIL
Its and nine Lebanese
ins and army person-
in the shelling of
ing in Kiryat Shemona, the
border town that was the target
of terrorist rocket attacks from
Leba ^n last month, where he
dedicated two quarters one
named after Zeev Jabotinsky,
Begin's hero and mentor, and the
other named after Yigal Allon, a
long-time political riva.
BEGIN SAID that Israel
wanted no incidents with
ting April 5
MWTVPresents Masada
April 5, 6, 7 and 8 of this
ABC-TV will present an
| hour fictionalized series ont
ge of Masada which occured
year 73 C.E. While ADL
not plan to promote this
it is possible that this
nil like so many television
aculars will be viewed by
ins. In view of the fiction-
treatment of the subject it
likely that the program
prompt some inquiries
ling the factual background
lasada as well as some other
fcts of the film which I am
pg with you.
way of background the
was produced for ABC-TV
Universal Television. It was
Ion location at an estimated
[of $18,000,000 as well as
ring the full cooperation of
I Israeli government. ABC
als were most cooperative in,
ng up a private screening for
. personnel.
le series begins and ends
Israeli soldiers taking their
"Masada will not fall
It then moves back in
to the pillaging of Jeru-
the destruction of the
'ie (in 70 C.E.), then the
i of the story is on the escape
Jerusalem by the "Zealots"
Jtheir final stand on Masada.
first part of the series intro-
the viewer to the leader of
Jewish Zealots, engaging in
'"a (or terrorist) warfare
1st the Romans.
e two central characters are
ir, played by Peter Strauss,
General Flaviua Silva,
Ml by Peter O'Toole. The two
ndary but important charac-
|are the women in their lives,
i of whom are Jews and both
from in my judgment are por-
in a positive fashion. The
[overall is spectacular in its
F and photography, but there
Several issues which may be
1 about which you should he
I noted, in the early part of
film you have Jews engaging
uerrilla warfare. In and of
in my judgment it produces
I special concern; however,
because ot the inclusion of
contemporary Israeli military
there are likely to be some people
who will try to draw an analogy
between Arab terrorists of today
and the Jewish Zealots of that
time. I make this point only
because it has already been raised
by one review which appeared in
the Christian Scince Monitor on
October 24, 1960. Two ezcepta
from that review will suffice:
the Palestine-Israel
analogy isrly drawn in relation to
the Roman-Judean situation
around 73 A.D." and"Because of
the bitter controversial confron-
tations between the Israel
government and the Palestine
Liberation Organization today,
partisan interpretations of the
"Masada" script are bound to
cause heated arguments."
UNIFIL and credited'some of the
units of the UN peacekeeping
force with doing a good job to
prevent terrorist infiltration of
Israel's border. He said the terro-
ists in south Lebanon were now
equipped with sophisticated
weapons, including tanks. Later,
Begin attended a memorial
service in Tel Hai for Yosef
Trumpeldor who died in the
defense of that settlement in the
early 1920s.
As Begin toured the northern
region, tension continued high in
south Lebanon where UNIFIL
was reported to be deploying
anti-tank weapons in the area of a
clash between the Christian
militia and Lebanese army
regulars.
Moshe Arens, chairman of the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, meanwhile,
blamed the Palestine Liberation
Organization for the de-
teriorating situation in south
Lebanon.
Speaking on a radio interview,
Arens claimed the tension re-
sulted from an "imbalance"
created by the presence of PLO
terrorists and units of the
Lebanese army controlled by the
Beirut government.
ACCORDING TO Arens, the
soldiers of the 21st Lebanese
Army Brigade, mainly Moslems
hostile to Haddads largely
Christian force, were sent to
south Lebanon following a meet-
ing between President Elias Sar-
kis of Lebanon and President
Hafez Assad of Syria. He
charged that the Lebanese
regulars were provoking friction.
__lijHhilifai
QRATCH-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
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w
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305/833-0887
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin presents Sen. Paula Hawkins with in-
formation as she prepares for her new position as a chairman of
Operation Recognition.
Sen. Hawkins to Co-Chair
Magen David Adorn Battle
WASHINGTON U.S. Sen.
Paula Hawkins (R., Fla.) has
been named a chairman of the
United States Committee to se-
cure recognition of Israel's Star
of David as an official symbol of
the International Red Cross.
"I am honored to have been
chosen for such an important
position in this organization, and
I am proud to be affiliated with a
cause as worthwhile as Operation
Recognition," Sen Hawkins said.
OPERATION Recognition is a
worldwide effort to obtain inter-
national Red Cross recognition oi
the Red Star of David Magen
David Adorn.
Since 1948, several attempts
have been made to include the
Society of Israel, an emergency
public health service in Israel, in
the membership of the League of
Red Cross Societies.
Rabbi Rubin Dobin, inter-
national chairman of Operation
Recognition, said the Israeli
organization has been denied
admission to the international
organization because it refuses to
accept the Christian symbol of
the Red Cross.
This, he said, is despite the fact
that Geneva Red Cross officials
admit Israel meets nine of the ten
criteria for admission.
"THERE IS a major inconsis-
tency in this denial for admis-
sion," Sen. Hawkins said, noting
that other countries have been
allowed to adopt their own
symbols, i
"As a chairman of Operation
Recognition, I will do my beat to
see that this decision affecting
Israel is reversed, so that the Red
Shield of David will be recognized
by the International Red Cross,"
she saiH
.Levitt -! Fe
EINSTEIN
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9
mm -z


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