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:
AA00014307:00272

Related Items

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


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WiGi&n
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
11 Number 10 >
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 15,1981
Frtd Sfiochtl
Price 35 Cents
Lgregational Education
Jittee members and congre-
al Board of Directors will
Sunday, May 17, at 9 a.m.
jjple Sinai to discuss Jewish
Hon. The program is
brod by the Education
littee of the Jewish Federa-
[ South Broward.
is may be a first effort in
Broward to have the lay
ihip from all congregations
- to discuss the common
n of Jewish education in
ith Broward community"
lucation Committe Chair-
11 ie Katz.
ote speaker for the event
Raymond Zwerin of
Colo. Rabbi Zwerin has
nationwide respect for his
:>n Jewish education. This
jovember inspired an au-
|of more than 2,000 at the
General Assembly of the
of Jewish Federations,
Detroit.
i Zwerin is the founding
Temple Sinai in Denver.
graduate of UCLA and
ibrew Union College and
iditional graduate studies
brew University in
llem. He covered the Eich-
rial as a reporter.
(lin the Denver community,
red as co-chairman of the
Ittee of Concern for Soviet
President of the Denver
ical Council and Dean of
lull Institute of Jewish
Rabbi Zwerin is co-
and President of ARE
latives in Religious
tion) an organization
produces unusual, highly
! Jewish educational
He is a highly published
appearing in magazines
Ijournals, as well as
ling books for children.
inng the past five years,
wish Federation of South
In I has shown its support
dieation to Jewish educa-
irough an ever increasing
pon,' said Education Corn-
co-chairman Meral
stein. "This program will
ngregational lay leadership
[mutating direction for the
; years," she added.
Annual Meeting
Jewish Federation of
[Broward will hold its 38th
Meeting and Installation
1-1982 officers and board of
p-s on Tuesday, May 19 at
m. at the Federation
12719 Hollywood Blvd., ac-
K to Nancy Brizel,
toman.
pt speaker and installing
|will be Robert Reitman, an
leader in Cleveland. For a
of years, Reitman served
(n-ral co-chairman of the
Welfare Fund of Cleve-
|H(
u
In,
Community Education Program May 17
has also held the
of Special Projects
Planning Committee
n and Annual Meeting
lee chairman.
Annual Meeting
first Annual Meeting of
'ish Community Centers
H Broward, Inc. will be
Tuesday, May 26 at 8
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
ge 9 for a proposed slate
ers and board of directors.)
The opening session on May 17
will include small group dis-
cussions on the "Shma." Local
Rabbis and educators will be
leading the discussions studying
the "Shma" from an educational
point of view.
After Rabbi Zwerin's keynote
address, five separate groups will
be covering educational topics
such as: Adolescence and College
Age Students, Continuing Edu-
cation, Single Parent Families,
Alternate Structures for Jewish
Education and the Americani-
zation of the Jew. These sessions
will be lead by local professionals
in their respective fields of Jew-
ish education.
"We were thrilled at the co-
operation of the congregations in
choosing the areas of Jewish
education that were most im-
portant to them. The five topics
were chosen from a list of many
Women's Division
Campaign A
Huge Success
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Women's
Division's efforts on behalf of the
1981 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation campaign is paying
off this year, according to Brenda
Greenman, vice president,
campaign.
As of this day, the Women's
Division has raised $1,137,498.
Attributing much of the years
success to the organization and
enthusiasm of the board of di-
rectors, the Women's Division
has surpassed their goal of SI. 15
million.
"We recently celebrated our
triumph at the annual Awards
and Installation of 1981-82 of-
ficers and board," Mrs. Green-
man added.
by the respective congregations,"
said Ellie Katz.
Working on the May 17 event
is a special committee consisting
of Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Leon Weisberg, Dr. Sam Meline,
Leo Balkin, Avis Sachs, Dr.
Tamara Cohen, Rabbi Robert
Frazin, Ann Fineman and Selma
Hopen. Assistance from the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
includes Gene Greenzweig, Abe
Gittelson and Dr. Diana Reis-
man. Dr. Ira Sheier, Jewish Fed-
eration's Director of Planning
has been co-ordinating the event.
The Education Committee
composed of volunteers, re-
commends policy and budgeting
for Jewish education to the Jew-
ish Federation. This committee
receives its professional and ad-
ministrative guidance from the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education. The entire budget of
the committee is funded by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward through its annual
United Jewish Appeal-
Federation campaign.
Rabbi Raymond Zwerin
Family Mission Participants Learn Hebrew
Mission participants have been
taking Daily Hebrew Spoken
Ulpan Classes in preparation for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Family Mission,
which is set for July 2-12, accord-
ing to Herb and Susen Gross-
man, chairmen. The ciasses are
held each Tuesday from 7:30 p.m-
9 p.m.
Under the direction of
Emanuel "NoNo" Razinovsky,
who will lead the Family Mission
through Israel, the participants
are learning to converse in basic
Hebrew.
Razinovsky feels the classes
will enable participants to wit-
ness Israel on a person-to-person
basis.
The Family Mission coincides
with the 11th Maccabiah Games
in Israel, so participants will
have the opportunity to view
portions of the athletic events.
Accommodations include five-
star hotels, the King David in Je-
rusalem, the Sharon in Herzliah
and the Dan in Tel Aviv.
Extensions are available
throughout Israel and in various
European countries.
For additional information,
contact Herb Tobin at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Ambassador Blum Visits South Reward
i


Israel s Ambassador to the United Nations, Yehuda Blum (center), was the guest speaker at a com-
munity-wide event at Temple Beth Shalom sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Am-
bassador Blum spoke on the Administration's plan to sell Saudi Arabia the Airborne Warning and Con-
trol System (AWACS) aircraft. Others pictured from left are Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Shalom; Sumner G. Kaye, Federation executive director; Saul Singer, M.D.; incoming
campaign chairman; Robert S. Pit tell, president; Philip A. Levin, campaign chairman; and Rabbi Carl
Klein, spiritual leader at Hallandale Jewish Center.
Community Mission Parlor Meetings Set
Parlor Meetings are being set up on various dates and
at various locations to enable area residents to learn
about the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Com-
munity Mission to Israel, which will be held from Oct. 26
through Nov. 3, according to Joan and Jerry Raticoff,
chairmen.
A slide presentation, with highlights of this unique
Mission, will be presented at the following homes:
Wednesday, May 27th
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 27th
7:30 p.m.
Thursday. June 4th
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 10th
7:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 11 th
7:30 p.m.
Tuesday. June 16th
7:30 p.m
Tuesday. June 18th
7:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 18th
7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 23rd
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 24th
7:30 p.m.
The Mission will be highlighted by meetings with
top Israeli government and Jewish Agency officials,
indepth visits with new immigrants, a stop at the
Western Wall and an exciting look at Masada, the
Raticof fs explained.
The coat of the Mission is $1,099 per person, in-
cluding mals. Minimum gift to the Jewish
Bobbie and Phil Levin
I rma and Joe Deutsch
Joan and Jerry Raticoff
Bea and Jake Mogilowitz
Suzanne and Gerard Gunzburger
Avis and David Sachs
Delia and Jerry Rosenberg
Nancy and Herb Brizel
Jacquelynne and Simon Reichbaura
Vicki and Joe Raymond
Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign is $1,500 for head of
household plus a $500 woman's gift to the Women's
Division. Individual travelers will be expected to
make a $1,500 minimum commitment.
Mission participants will also have the oppor-
tunity to visit Poland as an extension to the Com-
munity Mission.
The Poland Mission, under the leadership of Nan-
cy and Herb Brizel, will be held from Oct. 21-25.
Poland participants will then be able to go direct-
ly to Israel and join others from South Broward to
begin the Community Mission on Oct. 26, the
Brizels explained.
The cost of the Mission, including the Poland por-
tion is $1,528 per person. The minimum gift remains
the same.
Anyone interested in receiving additional infor-
mation on the Poland and Community Missions
should fill out and return the coupon below.
Return to: Jewish Federation of South Broward
Missions Desk
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020

Yes, / am interested
Federation of South
Missions.
NAME _____________
ADDRESS___________
PHONE_____________
in learning more about the Jewish
Broward's Poland and Community


bi Trafalgar I
Roz Oremland To Head 1982
UJA-Federation Campaign
A Florida housewife, mother
and grandmother. Roz Oremland.
has been named chairman of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign in
Trafalgar I. She brings to this
post a 45 year history of devoted
leadership and deep involvement
in the major Jewish philanthropic
agencies which are responsible
for Jewish survival at home and
abroad.
"Being a Jew demands work
that never ends. The alert is
always with us and never more
than now." Mrs Oremland said.
"The survival of the people of
Israel and Jews throughout the
world demands a United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign on
a 12 month basis. That is why. at
Trafalgar I. we are organizing
early and hope to conduct the
most successful campaign in the
history of our condominium."
Mrs. Oremland expressed hei
deep appreciation to Al Goldberg
and husband, Murray Oremland.
who chaired the 1981 campaign in
their building. This year's
campaign showed a spectacular
increase of 31 percent over the
prior year.
Mrs. Oremland is a past
president of the Manhattan
Beach Group of Hadassah, which
is one of the largest in the United
States, and has also served as
Roz Oremland
president of the sisterhood of
Temple Beth El and as a board
member of the Uruted Jewish
Appeal Cabinet in Brooklyn.
A resident of Florida for eight
years, she is a past co-chairman
of Trafalgar I and has been its
honoree. She has also been
honored by Israel Bonds in
Manhattan Beach, as well as by
many other Jewish organization.
TheOremlands are the proud
parents of three sons The oldest,
Alan, is president of their textile
firm in New York; Melvin is a
professor of physics at Pace
University and Ronald is a
microbiologist with the United
States Geological Survey of the
Department of Interior. The
Oremlands are also the proud
grandparents of three grandsons
and a granddaughter.
Pritskers To Be Honored
At JNF Tribute Breakfast
Myer Pritsker. President of the
llallandale Jewish Center, and
his wife. Rose, will be honored at
the Jewish National Fund Trib-
ute Breakfast. Sundav morning.
May 24 at 9:30 a.m.. in cele-
bration of their 50th wedding
anniversary, at the llallandale
Jewish Center.
Affixing a mezuzah to the new Chapel of Riverside Memorial Chapels
serving North and West Broward County at 6701 West Commercial
Boulevard, Tamarac, are these principals in the dedication
ceremonies: from left are Rabbi Albert N. Troy of Sunrise Jewish
Center; Rabbi Jacob Niatick of West Broward; and Leo Hack, vice
president of Riverside.
Enter the world of our
fathers with master
storyteller Chaim
Bermant
PATRIARCH
Love. lust, heroism, betrayal, pride, sorrow, and deep
fulfillmentit's all here in the saga of the family Rae-
burn as they range from Russia to the lower East Side
to the new Israel.
"(The Patriarch) is warm.. engrossing intelligent...
absorbing.. with honesty, candor, and sympathy"
Publishers Weekly
"Great fidelity to the truths of Jewish family lit
warmly and memorably observed Leo Rosten
St Martin's Press 175 Finn Ave
NY 10010
Barney Levine is chairman of
th event and Rose Azerrad is co-
chairman Dr. Carl Klein,
spiritual leader of the llallandale
Jewish Center will be guest
speaker.
Dr. Klein said 'Myer and Rose
Pritsker have distinguished
themselves in unmatched and
unparalleled devotion to so many
community causes and have
faithfully served the llallandale
Jewish Center where Mr Pritsker
is serving his second term as
president They have served the
cause of Judaism, of Jewish
education, of the building fund,
and have been ardent leaders of
Jewish National Fund projects,
as well as all causes on behalf of
Israel and Klal Yisroel. It is only
fitting that an appropriate
tribute will be paid to them by
establishing a forest near
Jerusalem as an eternal link of
the unbroken tie and universal
love of the Jewish people for
Judaism all over the world. We
plan a Pilgrimage in the future to
dedicate this project."
A presentation will be made to
the honorees, Myer and Rose
Pritsker by Judge Maxwell Stern
on behalf of the JNF. Cantor
Jacob Danziger will sing and
song stylist Harriet Orman ac-
companied by Maestro Shmuel
Fershko will present a musical
program
Old Crow Stalks
Young Bird
TEL AVIV (JTAi Life
has been imitating art, at least
for Arye Nunel. a 34 year-old res-
ident of Jaffa, who says he is
being persecuted by a crow, or by
several ol them, fcvery time he
attempts to leave his house, a
bird or birds attack him. By
curious coincidence, the Alfred
Hitchcock thriller. The Birds."
is having a revival run at a Tel
Aviv cinema The film is about
birds who go berserk and attack
humans
The crows perch on a tree out
side Nunels home, as if waiting
According to Nuriel one of them
pursued a police car taking him
to safety The crqw attacks no
one else and he has never harmed
it. he says
The incident has received wide
media coverage here and abroad
This has drawn throngs of the
curious to Nuriels home, ap-
parently to witness bird against
man. Police ironically advised the
victim to appeal to the Society
lor the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals They told him it was
difficult to detain and interrog-
ate a crow."
Families expect moj
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reason*
why since 1935, Riverside has been the stardard by i^
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
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1V. Mav 15. 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
*^at lu' W0T,"P'!*"1?? "e8,8lon he,d on CaP,to1 HiU from ** B*verly Bachrach, Congress
f Bl" ,I.h,,n; o Katz' Fran ^J"' Senator Paula Hawkins, Joan Gross, Nancy Lipoff, Nancy
rel and Florie K. Strauss. p
Women's Division Honors Leaders
! i Women's Division ses-
at the Council of Jewish
rations' spring meeting in
lington, D.C. provided a
l>nstration of the significant
[ women should and can play
nation's life.
omen representing the Jew-
Federation of South Broward
led Elaine Pittell, Joan
Ls, Elbe Katz, a board of di-
pr of the Women's Division of
Nancy Brizel, a member of
/omen's Cabinet for CJF;
Newman, a board of di-
\>r of CJF, and Beverly Bach-
, Women's Division Director.
s. Newman, who served as a
hlist for the Women's
Bum President's seminar, is
chairperson of the Asso-
>n of Florida federations and
erson for Intermediate
for the 1981 General
ibly.
opening session for the
Women's Division was a lunch-
eon on Capitol Hill. Nine out-
standing national women leaders
received the Council of Jewish
Federations Women's Division
Distinguished Service Award.
The honorees included
Congresswoman Corinne Boggs,
Louisiana; Sala Burton, national
volunteer leader; Congresswom-
an Shirley Chisholm, New York;
Congresswoman Mill icon t Fen-
wick, New Jersey; Congress-
woman Geraldine Ferraro, New
York; Congresswoman Margaret
Heckler, Massachusetts; Mary
McGrory, Pulitzer Prize winning
journalist; Congresswoman
Barbara Mikulski, Maryland;
and Congresswoman Patricia
Schroeder, Colorado.
Each honoree responded by
discussing with the audience
cuirent concerns that she felt
were important to all American
women.
Their remarks included com-
ments about such issues as sup-
port for human rights for Soviet
Jewry, adequate funding for food
programs, legislation to provide
women's economic and legal
equality and gun control.
Each of the honorees also
stressed the need for all women to
be involved in social and political
action. Each speaker noted that
historically Jewish women have
been committed to social justice
and urged that the commitment
be intensified since the problems
facing our society are too serious
for an apathetic or indifferent
response.
Selected Congressmen and
Senators were also invited to the
luncheon by Women's Division
leaders they represent. Those
present included Senator Paula
Hawkins, Congressman Bill Leh-
man and Congressman Clay
Shaw.
JFSB Begins Allocations Process
Raising UJ A- Federation
in its annual campaign, as
ult as it may be, is some-
| easier than allocating those
said Joel Weiss, chair -
)f the Jewish Federation of
Broward's Allocations
littee.
i Allocations Committee is a
| of lay leaders charged with
tsponsibility of hearing the
Its for funds from all
ere never seems to be
dollars to fulfill all the
t~ due to their total ex-
said Ted Newman,
Kions Committee co-
an.
le the Allocations Com-
| fund ions are concentrated
Vpril-June time period, the
is ongoing. In January,
Ithan 40 agencies were
jted regarding their
U for 1981 allocations,
the next two months,
equests are received in the
^ion office, followed by
open hearings of the
|ions Committee.
i year, well over 50 people
rolved in the allocations
The first step is to
I the budgets and hear the
psentations of the agen-
1 Weiss.
the time period of late
nd early May each of 14
roups composed of 3 to 5
lers reviews the requests
Ikes recommendations to
jcations Committee.
May 20-21, the
Jns Committee will meet
kill make its recom-
>ns to the Planning,
ig. Administrative and
>ns (PBAA) Committee
Kmately to the Board of
jts of the Jewish
Ion of South Broward for
Jproval. This process will
luded in June," said Weiss.
[ Board of Directors ot the
Federation of South
is under increasing
from its local, national
ferseas agencies. At a
aeeting of the Board of
an ever stronger
ent was made to the
Israel. Over 65 percent
Ible funds will be going to
l said Newman. "Hope-
tre will be enough dollars
Preparing for the Gold Coast Council B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
presentation at a local Allocations Meeting seated left to right: Ted
Newman, Allocations Committee Co-Chairman; Joel Weiss, Allo-
cations Committee Chairman and Arnold Rosenthal, Allocations
Committee member. Standing left to right: Steve Klein, Director,
Florida Region, B'nai B'rith Youth Organization; Lou Hymson,
Chairman, Gold Coast Council Board, B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion; Rabbi Bennett Greenspon, Allocations Committee member and
Dr. Ira Sheier, JFSB Director of Planning.
to satisfy the needs of our local
agencies," he added.
Included on the Allocations
Committee, in addition to
Chairman Joel Weiss and Co-
Chairman Ted Newman are Dr.
Joel Wilentz, Arnold Rosenthal,
Estelle Podis, Nancy Greenberg,
Meral Ehrenstein, Dr. Sam
Meline, Jacki Reichbaum, Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon, Dr. Carl
Morgenstein, Joe Perlstein and
Dr. Stan Spatz.
The entire allocations process
is staffed by JFSB's Director of
Planning, Dr. Ira Sheier.
.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
1981-82 Proposed Slate of
Officers and Board Members
/Robert S. Pittell, MD. President
Philip A. Levin, M.D. 1 st Vice President
Nat Sedley 2nd Vice President
Theodore Newman Treasurer
Jo Ann Katz Secretary
Board of Directors
To be elected to a three-year term expiring with
Annual Meeting of 1984:
i
Norman Atkin, M.D.
Meral Ehrenstein
Paul Koenig
Philip A. Levin, M.D.
Theodore Newman
Jerald Raticof f
R. Joel Weiss
\^/s ce o let ^w a k e 0/1
f INF SI JE WISH AVI Hli A\ ( UI SIN I
mi
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Jewish Floridian
mt Wmtm 1 ttiMlir Wy
FradSnocn*'
luZANNE SMOCMET
JSSiSSSSSL 5SSuKM
MOLLVWOO&FOftT LAUO6R0ALE OFF.CE Ml iMf 2SO0 B40<) MOO E WHMM "
BNd. Suit* 7TJ7G HailandaM. Hi W008. Ptxw* 454-0*96
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Main Ofl>c I Plan! 120 HE Miirn 5 33'tt P^gy.1..37?^ WM
I Ml HlHW 14 J__lift njiMlin 0. Haw'* r **
Je*,v> Federation oi Souih Bro.arrj 0>c..s P-es.dent RoO^i Pm.u M 0 V,e. p'"^rm'
Paul Koen,,. Pnmp l*rm. M D Secretary R Jo.1 W.i.s. I'"* JC.AnnKlI J E.C<.
Director. Summer G K.ye Submit rn.ter.ai 'or BuBhcfo- to Ela-je Pase.o" Pubi-c Relations
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Friday. May 15, 1981
Volume 11
111YAR5741
Number 10
That Old Conspiracy
A B'nai B'rith report indicates that leaders of
the Soviet Union are attempting to cover up the
rSroblems affecting the workers in Poland by blaming
Jews and Zionism. As usual, no distinction is made
between them. Nor do the Soviets even attempt to
explain why the blame is deserved.
Traditional anti-Semitism both in Poland and
Russia, furthermore, makes the charge stick.
Instead of dealing with the needs of the workers in
the USSR and in Poland, the heirs of Josef Stalin are
again looking for a conspiracy, not a solution.
The sad thing is that, in both countries, the
workers' own prejudices are helping their oppressors
rather than forcing their oppressors to help them.
/; Those who ignore -the /essons
of history,..... (samayana)
Florida Court Asked to Act
On Yom Kippur Jury Case
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Congress
has called on the Supreme
Court of Florida to reverst
a first-degree murder con-
viction which carries an
automatic death penalty
on grounds that the jur>
was chosen on Yom Kip-
pur, the Jewish Day of
Atonement.
In rejecting a defense motion
to postpone the jury selectior
because of the Jewish holiday,
the court deprived the defendant
of his constitutional right to 8
jury selected from a fair cross
section of the community, the
Congress argues in a friend-of
i he-court brief in the case of
Florida V. Paul William Scott.
AN ESTIMATED nine per
centt of the population of Pain.
Beach County, where Scott was
tried, is Jewish. Scott, 24. is not
ih.
The American Jewish Con-
gnat lirief cited a 1975 U.S. Su-
preme Court decision in Taylor v.
Louisiana, which held that a
defendant in a criminal case was
entitled to a jury chosen from a
fair cross-section of the com-
munity. "The selection of Scott's
jury on Yom Kippur. a day when
Jews observing the commands of
their religion would not have
appeared for jury service,
violated Scott's constitutional
rights," the brief said.
The AJCongress brief also
cited a 1979 Supreme Court
decision, in Duren v. Missouri,
holding that the requirement of a
fair cross-section jury was
ignored if (11 the group alledged
to be excluded was a "distinc-
tive" group in the community:
I2| if the representation of this
group in venires from which
juries were selected was not fair
and reasonable in relation to the
number of such persons in the
community: and 13) if this under
representation was due to
systematic exclusion of the grout
in the jury selection process.
ON EACH of these grounds,
the lower court's refusal to post-
pone the jury selection violated
the defendants rights, the Con-
gress said in its brief.
Two davs after he was elected
President'of a nation usuall>
described as a democracy and. by
constitution, guaranteeing basic
civil rights Us all its citizens
Ronald Reagan tweed political
ball out on the court with an
ominOUS bounce He said:
don't think that you can turn
away from somecountry because
hen' anil there they do not agree
with our concept of human
rights
It didn't take Alexander Haig
long 10 pick up the Reagan bail
and run with it He attacked
yesterday's American human
rights policy as one having "the
practical consequence of driving
authoritarian regimes, tradition-
ally friendly to the West, into to-
talitarian models
BIT THAT was just the be-
ginning of the Administration a
devaluation of human rights B8 B
cornerstone of our foreign policy.
|n ,, move compatible with
placing in charge of our Depart
men! ol Energ) a man who aims
to liquidate that department, the
President has made Ernest
Lefever Assistant Secretary of
Stab lor Human Rights.
This new guardian of an Amer-
ican treasure accuses the
previous administration of
trivializing the human rights
concept We have larger fish to
try We must put the human
rights tile in the bottom drawer
now and cuddle up to nations
that ofter us good trade opportu-
nities These are nations that are
likely to aid their military
strength to ours They may lean a
bit to the authoritarian side but.
b) golly, they'll have no truck
with Communism; and that's
what counts most of all
You can sell this concept to
millions of Americans today, but
millions of others who take the
trouble to analyze the Reagan-
Haig Lefever evaluation of the
ml. of human rights in our rela-
tions with other nations are un-
der-tamiably dismayed. Early in
January, when President-elect
Reagan made a gift of a gun to
President lose Lopez Portillo of
Mexico, he must have recognized
a plea for Washington s con-
tinuing dedication to human
rights in I'ortillo's advice. A
(riendlj President ol Mexico was
urging .i friendly President-elect
ol his nation's northern neighbor
i be extremely cautious in
approaches to Kl Salvador.
WHEN YOU come bearing a
gun. or an armory of guns today.
you maj bolster a paramilitary
regime, but if. at the same time.
\ou fail to recognize the Central
American's hunger for freedom
and tor economic and social bet-
terment, you may fall into the
trap of inspiring in the symapthy
for Marxist guerrillas.
Oh. nonsense, the new forces in
Washington reply. Hasn't
Human Rights Secretary Lefever
reminded us that th
threats to human n&F
from the messianic totl
regimes whose brutal pjT
no opposition? And can-t3
it through your heads nil
is a vast difference b*3
lahtanan rule and an autlT
an government?
Put your trust in the...
tarians like Cuba's Baii$ui
caraguas Somoza of ajS
today's Bolivia's MezTori^
Una's Videla's or
Pinochet, and you'll bei
surprised to behold their ad
alight with promise of fr^y
justice, mercy, and love fo(
common man.
After all. we don't haveit,
itarian goverment in lru: j
just an authoritarian
Remove the mote from yours
and behold how handsomer!
Ayatolla Khomeini has beta
the blessings of human n(
his poop!.
FRIENDLY tyrants.
their souls Soon they'll bk
into red-whiteand-blue
pions of liberty
So the pre\ lous admimstn
was guilty of trivii
human rights. ,,s F.rnestLaa
has told us Take notice noatj
if -Iimm\ Carter had not.._
so hard to uphold our legalc
mitment to human rights.1
would have found the US
behaving honorably in!
Now we have Mr Lefevaq
lying our human rights flag L
obeys that impulse anddipsd
flag towards the ground, hn
convince Moscow this is SL
year to torture more dissidents
My Son,
The Ktwht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can ,i lewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, Trlt
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers ot Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-hand in the entire world!
Q course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And Americas favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and Wend them tor smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame tn order to enjoy J&.B. Any
simcha wil .' i -->-* 1 '
Ms. It whispers
86 Proof Blendeo Scotch Wh.skv Z 1960 The Padd.ngton Corp NY *-


f. May 15, 1981
The Jewish Floridian andShofarqj[Greater Hollywood
Page5
UJA Announces 'Season of Renewal'
fcW YORK On May 18.
pring of 1981 will become a
Dn of Renewal" as the
I Jewish Appeal launches a
r effort to increase American
involvement in Project
val The goal of the
am, announced by UJA Na-
chairman Herschel W.
berg, is to substantially
lose the total amount
nationally to Project
viil. To date, the Jewish
ation of South Broward has
$433,351 for Hod
sron, its Project Renewal
May 18 to May 28, UJA
r*-Hip will visit communities
Knout the United States to
their help in evaluating local
ct Renewal campaigns and
ifying potential major
In addition, UJA leaders
assist in planning special
raising events and in solicit-
tfts.
I support of the effort, the
[is making all regional and
rial resources available to
lunities for Project Renewal
laigns. Following the
pnt urn establishing period in
the accelerated Renewal
effort will continue
gh the month of June.
recent months." Blumberg
1 out. "the pace of Project
ral in Israel has increased
pticully while campaigns in
nited States have continued
i same rate. At a time when
eds of social and physical
Its in Israel's distressed
lorhoods have been ap-
und await implement a
Bur efforts must be acceler
> turn the vision of Renewal
king, visible reality.
kilure to keep our commit-
can only produce bitter
in Min and a lack of faith on
art of neighborhood resi-
whose expectations we
aised," Blumberg said. The
on of Renewal" program
reated in response to this
1 situation.
launching of the intensive
drive follows a series of
structural reorganization
aken by UJA in its Project
Hal operations.
formerly separate Project
Val committees of the
Jewish Appeal and the
Israel Appeal, through
UJA transmits Renewal
to the Jewish Agency in
| have been reorganized into
s'le unit known as the
bal Project Renewal Com-
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Victor Jacobson. Abe Rifkin
Jerry lorizzo. PGA
Scoring. Fla. 33870
Hotel 813-385-0151
(in Fla call collect)
mittee. with Robert Russell of
Miami, a UJA National Vice-
Chairman, as its chairman.
Co-chairmen are Joel Breslau
of Washington. DC, Marilyn
Brown of South Bend. Indiana,
and Jane Sherman of Birming-
ham, Michigan. The new
National Project Renewal Com-
mittee members will take an
active role in assisting com-
munity campaigns throughout
the nation.
The professional staff of the
United Jewish Appeal Project
Renewal department has alo been
reinforced for this increased
campaign effort.
David Hersch. UJA Alloca-
tions Director for the past two
years, is now serving as National
Director of Project Renewal.
Former Ambassador Dov Sinai.
Executive Vice President of the
Israel Education Fund, will
continue as Projects Director.
Martin Gallanter, formerly of the
UJA Public Relations Depart-
ment, has assumed the position
of Project Renewal Information
Director and Howard Turchin,
Executive Director of IEF will
assume the position of Associate
Project Renewal Director.
"Our new structure," said
Robert Russell, "will allow us to
provide a wider range of services
in support of community cam-
paigns. This is Project Renewal's
most important year and we plan
to do everything possible to make
it totally successful."
Project Renewal is the
program of partnership between
world Jewry and the people of
Israel for the comprehensive re-
habilitation of Israel's distressed
neighborhoods. More than 150
American communities have been
linked with more than 50 Israeli
neighborhoods through the
program. U.S. communities raise
funds and take a direct and active
role in planning and implement-
ing social and capital projects in
their linked neighborhoods in
Israel.
Since the United Jewish
Appeal annual community cam-
paigns were expanded to include
Project Renewal three years ago,
some $90 million has been
pledged nationally and about S16
million has been collected
transmitted to Israel.
and
INVESTORS
NOW EARN
18/c
Rep. Shaw's Statement On AWACS
The following is an excerpt of
the statement of Rep. E. Clay
Shaw in the April colloquy
on the Administrations's plan to
sell Saudi Arabia the Airborne
Warning and Control System
(AWACS) aircraft and offensive
equipment for its F-15 fighter
bombers:
Clav Shaw. Jr. (R-Fla.).
"We must bear in mind the open
hatred harbored by the Saudi
government for President Anwar
Sadat and his work toward an
Arab-Israeli peace treaty. Saudi
leaders have called for a jihad, or
holy war. against Israel. In the
past 32 years, three of the four
wars Saudi Arabia has been in-
volved in were against the
Israelis."
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Page6
Th* Jeu ish Flondian ami Shofar of Greater HoUywood
Frida
V.Ik
U.S.: We Gave No Green Light to Israel
s-.-.vT%rrrfOTr An the* reoorttfa iCrt^* here
By DAVID PUEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA TheU.S.deekm
chat it has doc given Israe
a green Light" for an>
militar>- action in Lebanon.
But State Department
spokesman Dean Fischer
refused to say whether the
U.S. approved or disap-
proved the shooting down
of two Syrian helicopters
by Israel Air Force planes
over Lebanon
F:scoer also called oe all
governments n ihe world, m-
cinding the Soviet Unaoc." to do
teeir best to cakn the satuauoc
in (Lebanon He denied that the
U B ws siagbng out the USSR
in that connect ton, saying only
that Washington acted the
Soviets to evmt then- gooc
office* to help calm the
situation He repealed thai
when Soviet AatkMM '
Anaioh Dobrynm met with
Walt*?" StoesaeL Undersecretary
of State far Political Affairs,
here. Lebanon was one of the
topics discussed
IN MAKING Mi MeaaMBt on
Lebanon. Fischer said he wanted
to make it fully clear thai the
l-S has not given a greet light
to Israel to under.*** any mil-
itary action in Lebanon On the
contrary, the L' S has under-
taken intensive and sustained
efforts w*h al governments and
with virtually all parties which
haven an influence or aitere* in
developments m Lebanon, in
order to bring about a stable
situation He stressed later that
all parues does not include the
Palestine Liberation Or
Fischer added Particularly
at this tense moment I do not
Ml to make any detailed
comment about what has been
happening other than to urge
taw* all -ed in these recent
dangerous events observe the ut
restraint so that tensions
can be decree asd
- \pianation for
- statement was that there had
eea -* s reports indicating that
the U S supported Israeli actions
n Lebanon He would not
comment on the
the reported
Israeli Pr
ment by Israeli Premier
Menachem Beajm that Washing-
ton and Jerusalem agreed that
there should be a return to the
status quo in Lebanon
FISCHER HAD said that Sy-
ria s capture of two Christian
held strongpomts on the Leb-
anese central mountain range
a a change of the status quo
that concerned the U.S.
He also declined to comment
on suggest ns that Israel's
^calation of its air raids in
l^ebanon could be seen in the
context of the recent statement
b\ National Security Adviser
Richard Allen that Israel was
justified in the hot pursuit" of
terrorists into Lebanon
It became clear to observers

Jewish Family Service Of Broward
County Annouces 19th Annual Meeting
**** that the State
aJi divorcing |
that Israels latest" "*"
Lebanon had the bk*J?* A
US. a^ort TSgA
VS. a seeking *|
o^"Leban^.i]jS|
*> *y Lebanoe caTSM
normal unless all p^ ^Jl
restraint """aj
With respect totheSov**,
while Fischer denied thTSJ
cowwMbe.ngMngledout.J3
marks ob\ nu-.. %m "*1
the USSR nhcTM
supplying Syria and II
Palestinians and which L
reportedly threatened to ew3
its friendship treaty with Snki
The violence m L*anai3
gone on far too long. Fi*3
said in urging all gwernne*!,,
help calm the situation there
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County wfll hold its
19th Annual Meeting on Wed-
nesday. May 30. T 30 p m at the
Washington Savings and Loan
Building. *50 North Park Road
HoDvwood. Fionda. Rooms A
ad B
The Annual Meeting Commit-
tee, under the chairmanship of
Mr> Seima Barron. stated that
at this meeting an .Annual Report
to the communatv wfll be
;"^:.'.k kg ".-- nCajBwaa Pa
dent Fred P Greene Officers
aac members of the Board of Di
rectors wfll be elected as well as
the presentation of the Esther
Lowenthal Cocnmunay Service
Aw ard Our guest speaaer wfll be
Commissioner Fra= Gross, who
-peak about the Reagan .Ad-
ministration budget cuts and its
implicatens far Broward County
Refreshments will be served after
the meeting This meeting is open
to the general public
OVERWEIGHT
GIRLS and BOVS
*wB7tw17
* n>u waarr to loss
son so LSI
oom, a SOI
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Jew-.$r. Family Service provid-
es counseling for individuals.
groups, famihes single parents,
adolescents and a variety of of-
ferings for senior citizens The
agency also offers Family Life
Education programs to commu
"..". 'vimzatons Jewish Fami-
r Sen a licensed adoption
-: >->- can isacj Offioai
are maintained at 1909 Hamson
- m Hollywood, and 3500
North State Road 7. Fort
Lauderd&le
The agency is a financial recip-
ient of United Way of Broward
County Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft Lauderdale and
Jeisr. Federation of South
Broward
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aju COtMHwC Tke Dean Rene* Cale-fs a-: .
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GOLF: 20% discount on green fees and cart
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981


[y. May 15, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
;rael Warns Syria
We Won't Give Into Christian Annihilation
By HUGH ORGEL
|TEL AVIV (JTA)
jrael warned Syria late
|week that it "will not
iesce in the Syrian
lpt to take over
ion and annihilate the
jtians there." The
ing, in the form of a
let communique, was
shortly before Israel
jsed that its aircraft
Ishot down two Syrian
jpters over central
ion.
ler Menachem Begin an
the downing of the
helicopter in the course of
interview in which he said
. as Jews, had a moral
litment to prevent the
ter of a people or religion
ther nation and that it was
i Israel's "clear national
t" to prevent the Syrians
gaining control of the
1 Lebanese mountain range
which they could shell
the only Lebanese port
o Christian forces.
THE same time came the
tion that Syria had moved
made surface-to-air
a into central Lebanon,
>sing a threat to Israeli
of the air over Lebanon,
issiles are the very same
y Syria and Egypt when
lent Anwar Sadat's forces
ed their surprise attack on
nd the Yom Kippur War '
The missiles took a dead
n Israeli planes.
trding to Begin, if the
i control the mountain
known as the Sannine,
buld move southwards and
Israel together with
inc Liberation Organiza-
ti'imrists. He said the
have not listened to
in appeals to halt the
U in Lebanon and that
ni Hafez Assad refused to
ihe U.S. Ambassador to
cus.
Stale Department has ex-
I concern'' over the
capture of two strong-
in the Lebanese mountain
previously held by C'hris-
Irces and described it as "a
;hange in the status quo."
same time, however, it
to condemn the Syrian
said Israel decided to
(he Syrian thrust whn
pans began to employ neli-
against the Christians.
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"We do not want war with
Syria," he said, "or a confronta-
tion with the Syrians" but "there
are risks ... We cannot just
stand aside while the Christians
are being slaughtered and the
dangers to Israel itself are
growing."
CHIEF OF Staff Gen. Rafael
Eitan confirmed that Syria's use
of helicopter gunships and troop
carriers could seriously affect the
capacity of the Christians to de-
fend themselves, and therefore
the Syrian escalation represented
a direct threat to Israel's
security. The warning to Syria
was issued following telephone
consultations among various
ministers on the deteriorating
.situation in Lebanon.
Deputy Defense Minister
Mordechai Zipori later amplified
the communique. He said on a
radio interview that it signified
that Israel would continue to
press for international diplomatic
support to end the fighting in
I.eliaiiDti. "I am glad to note that
our appeals have had some
positive response for the first
time from many countries,
mainly from the U.S.," he said.
Katyusha rockets were fired
into Upper Galilee from Palestine
terrorist positions in Lebanon.
No casualties or damage were
reported, but Israelis in border
villages were forced to spend the
night in bomb shelters. The
rocket attack apparently was
retaliation for Israel's heavy air
strikes against four Palestine
Liberation Organization bases
well inside Lebanon. They were
the second air raids in two days.
A MILITARY spokesman
acknowledged, meanwhile, that
Israeli fighter planes shot down a
Syrian helicopter near the
Lebanese Christian village of
Zahle that has been under siege
by Syrian forces. Zipori said in
his radio interview: "The Syrians
have recently introduced a new
dimension in their fight against
the Christians a dimension
against which they (the Chris-
tians) have no defense. That is,
various kinds of helicopters
which are wreaking havoc among
the Christians."
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PageS
Jewish Flonduxn andShofarof GreaterHollywood
Fnda,
M.vi
Hollywood Art Guild
To Sponsor Exhibit
The Hollywood An Guild will
sponsor a juried exhibition to be
held at the Art and Culture
Center from May 29 to July 9.
All members of the art commu
nity of greater Hollywood an
invited to submit entries Only
original paintings, drawings.
pastels, collage, graphics, mixed
media and sculpture may be
entered Prizes and special
awards totaling $3,000 will be
gi\ t-n. including a Mayor's award
from the City of Hollywood
The exhibition will be selected
and judged by Carl Weinhardt
Director. Vizcaya Museum and
Gardens Mr Weinhardt is
former curator of prints and
drawings at the Metropohur
Museum of Art. New York
Entry forms are available at
the Art and Culture Center. Hol-
lywood Public Library. Hallan-
dale Public Library and Joy
Rubins Art Emporium in the
Hollywood Fashion Center
For further information call the
Art and Culture Center at 921
3275.
Brotherhood Installs Officers
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El recently installed officers
at a dinner-dance.
Officers and board members
installed were: Sheldon H.
Dickstein. President; Bernard
Bernhardt. Executive Vice-Presi-
dent: Wilhelm Meister. Vice-
President; Silas Gersmann.
Treasurer: Dr.A David Smith.
Recording Secretary: Jack Finn.
Financial Secretary
Board members: Dr David J
Ansfield. Edward Boxman.
Julius Dunn. Samuel J Friendly
Charles Goldstein. Leonard L.
Grandberg. Jack Miller. Max
Mindlin. Michael H Nash. Lester
(i Robinson. Joseph Shmelzer.
Isaac Silver. Solomon Singer. S.
Harrv Slavitt. Jack C Wolff.
Hyman Wyman Ex-officio mem-
bers of the board: Jack Kuscher.
immediate past President: Owen
Lewis Wyman. Temple
ient. Dr Samuel Z Jaffe.
Rabbi: Ben V Romer. Assistant
Ralph M Birnberg.
Administr
Honorarv members of the
board: Louis H. Davis. Harry
Finer. Irving H Green. Milton
H Jacobs. Jack Masket. Joel J
Moss. Harry H Prussack. Leon
J Salzstein. William Schwartz.
Owen Lewis Wvman
At recent meeting held at the Holiday Inn. plans were made for the American Friends of the Hri*,
Universitv Mission being held in Jerusalem from June 27 to July 10. Finalizing plans (seated left tori*,
Mrs Arthur Ysrman and Dr Arthur Yarman. Mrs. Otto (Evelyn) Steiber, tour representativeexecitm,
Michael Stolowitsky. and Mrs. Bertha Goldberg.
ET MORE IMMEDIATE
CASH FROM BALOGH
rt pays its Mghost prtci mm lor your prectous ^^lomoocteanrt
aiaklu.$#awheil g for 70 years.
I bratorag* Mrviee srMilaM*.
toK 242 MJrocfoMHa 445-2644 (ftrowcad 920-WXJ]
aft: 447 AitWf Godfrey S3MXW7 &KMOK1 920-5500)
srttonVwoodrtttSE Ho*>do>eeocr>B*cj. 456-8210
c 4444 Bwatrary Mwd. 742-2225
SJncwWO
WANTED!
REWARD
The Soviet Resettlement
Program at Jewish Family
Service of Broward County is
seekmg Russian-speaking
volunteers to help newly
arrived Russian families in
the resettlement process.
Responsibilities will in-
clude assisting with apart-
ment and job hunting.
English tutoring and
cultural and Judaic
assimilation Transportation
is a must
Your reward wul be the joy
you will get by helping the
absorption of Jews into the
Jewish life of our
munity.
Ellen Held, pictured
above, is Jewish Family
Service's resettlement
worker assisting the pro-
grams of the Jewish Federa
tion of South Broward.
If you would like to volun
Iteer for this worthwhile
cause, call Ellen at 927-9286.
New Maxwell House Master Blend.
Delicious ground coffee that can
save you money!
With new Maxwell House* Master
Blend* Coffee you enjoy delicious
ground coffee. And you can save
money, too.
New Maxwell House
Master Blend tastes delicious.
Master Blend is 10CK* pure
ground coffee that's specially roasted
and ground, not concentrated or
flaked.
You can save
money, too.
Because we make it
a special way. 13
ounces of Master
Blend goes as far as
16 ounces of ordinary
coffee. And you make
it the same way you
usually do.
Use the same
number of scoops.
That's how Master Blend can save
you money.
New Maxwell House Master
Blend Coffee comes in three grinds:
Regular, Electra-Perk* and
Automatic Drip Blend. It's the
delicious ground coffee that's always
.. ."Good to the Last Drop.' and it
can save you money, too.
C 19S1 General Food. corporUM
Avaiable n three grstds
K Certified Kosher


fcy.May 15, 1981
The Jewish t'loridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Jewish Community Center News
11:30 a.m. until 3 p.m. The social
event for singles between the
ages of 35 and 55 will be held at
the Hollywood Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2838 Hollywood
; Boulevard.
I
inday, May 3 was a day of
jtration for the entire South
trard Jewish Community. It
I The day set aside to honor
el's 33rd Birthday.
pder the overall direction of
Hollywood Jewish Com-
|ty Center, Young Circle in
vood was the scene of
feabean Games, booths sell-
otato latkes and applesauce,
|1 and other traditionally
sh foods, game booths and
nation booths for all Jewish
lizations in the area plus
ind crafts booths displaying
piling Jewish wares.
ere was on-going entertain
organized by Harry Eichler
ludy Glazer of the Cultural
[Committee provided by the
ing groups:
Habima Players under the
|,ionofTelsa Rosenstein,
Beth Shalom Players
the direction of Harry
r,
Temple Sinai Dancers
the direction of Yussi
l,
Temple Beth El Bank
the direction of Rhonda
Beth Shalom Children's
under the direction of Ami
Temple of Israel of Mini
Ihoir under the direction of
?r Wichelewski,
lovely combination of
rd Peritz (of Channel 5's
3m" show) on guitar and
|e Kadoch on flute,
JCC Senior Singers under
fraction of Sylvia Lieber-
Temple Beth El Choir
the direction of Lydia
Kichter Family Singers
Carriage Hills Choraleers
the direction of Molly
pughout the afternoon
vonderful entertainers per-
for a large and appre-
! audience.
^dering through the largest
ever gathered in Young
vas Philip Aaron, strolling
st, playing Yiddish tunes
hereby.
pie quadrangle, youngsters
j ages participated in foot
volley ball games, potato
aces, tug-o-war and three-
races geared to the dif-
|age groups. Winners were
gold, silver and bronze
donated in part by the
iRen Gurion Lodge of B'nai
1 a'la the real Maccabean
[held in Israel.
nany winners proudly dis-
their medals were first
I winners Mitchell I llitstein, Leif Levinson,
Members, Seth Wilentz,
^lkinitsky, Jollee Grade,
Smith, Jennifer Lerer,
Fineman, Dorothy
lain, Judith Nassi, Ira
Lance Leibman, David
tht, Ron Spaeter, Adam
on, Adam Gruber, Daniel
Kenny Gazzi, David
and Dannen Frost. The
Shalom seventh grade
ll team took first place.
're./, gold medal winner
real Israeli Maccabian
gave a demonstration of
and self-defense to an
oup of over two hundred
s.
Stein, 73-year-old ping-
champion, took on all
[ under a shady tree.
Enthusiasm and delight of
Ir-olds to 84-year-olds was
us. Everyone enjoyed the
James were organized by
en Comer of Temple Beth
Larry Levin and Ron
{Id of the JCC Board and
Pazer, JCC Staff.
All along the walkways, in-
terspersed by booths rep-
resent ing the many local chapters
of Jewish organizations, schools
and Synagogues, were artists
displaying their beautiful work.
Among them were: Jerry Win-
shell, sterling silver jewelry;
Florence Gould, oils; Helen
Visone, ceramics, flowers and
toys; Rosemary Gilchrist, oils;
Edith Gottlieb, caligraphy;
Danny and Marge Asbury, wall
plaques; Susan Simon, paint-
ings: Sylvia Weiss, Eugenia
Schrushein and Mae Greenman,
oils; Miriam Cohen and June
Nadel. Judaic art; Mary Gorad,
watercolors, Michael Di Miceli,
sandblast art; Jerusalem Gate,
jewelry and arts and crafts;
Barbara Howard Hiller, jewelry
and assorted gems; Bart Peluso,
etchings, and Sam Rosenfield,
wood plaques.
Brandeis University, Hills
Chapter, sold books; Temple
Beth Shalom Day School Parent
Association sold T-shirts. All of
the booths were organized under
the direction of Eleanor Bern-
stein. Artists were awarded best
in show medals and ribbons by a
team of knowledgeable judges
under the direction of Marilvn
Hoffman, chairman of the Arts
Committee.
In charge of the almost over-
whelming parking and bus
service (to and from Temple Beth
El, where additional parking was
available) was Herb Weiss of the
JCC Staff.
The food booths, serving a
wide variety of delicious delect-
ables for the hungry and thirsty
crowd was organized by Daphna
Weinstein and Frieda Caldes, co-
chairmen.
Mayor of Hollywood David
Keating, Dr. Robert Pittell,
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, Barbara
Rubin, acting president of the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center, Dr. Larry Levin, overall
chairman of Yom Haatzmaut and
Sondie Rieff, director of the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center spoke briefly in tribute to
Israels Independence Day at the
closing ceremony.
It was a wonderful day!
The first social for the JCC
Singles of South Broward will be
a Bagels Brunch on May 17 from
National Women's Organization seeking district
executive director with administrative, membership
and community capabilities, plus expertise in capital
fund raising. Please send resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
Jewish Community Centers of South Broward, Inc.
2838 Hollywood Boulevard-Hollywood
First Proposed Slate to Serve on the
1981-1982 Board of Directors
The following sixteen (16) Directors are submitted in ac-
cordance with the By-Laws for a one (1) year term 1981-
.1982:
Hannah Adel Devld Posnack
Esthar Gordon Mayer Pritsker
Alan Kan Barbara Rubin
Joel Kaawan Jack Saltzman
Harbsrl Kravltz Joel Schackna
Philip Levin, M.D. Robert Schwartz
Audebra Lundy Joaaph Stein
Joseph Perlstein Rspresentatlvs/S. Broward Board of Rabbis
The following eighteen (18) names are submitted in ac-
cordance with the By-Laws for a two (2) year term 1981-
1982:
Harry Eichler Morton Levin
Norman Freedman Theodora Nawman
Leonard QarfInkel, D.D.S. Jerome Salkoff
Branda Greenman Joel Schneider, M.D.
Sara (Cookie) Gruber Howard Taylor
Marilyn Hoffman Justin Welnlnger
Philip (Bud) Homans, D.V.M. Daphne Weinstein
Irving Karten, M.D. Sally Weiss
Lawrence Leln, D.D.S. Roberta Weitz
Proposed Slate of officers to serve for a one (1) year term
1981-1982:
President Ronald Rothschild
1st Vice President Samuel Mellne, D.D.S.
2nd Vice President Joan Youdelman
Secretary Mark Fried
Treasurer Simon Reichbaum
Members of the Nominating Committee:
Norman Atkln, M.D. Joyce Newman
Branda Greenman Simon Reichbaum
Marilyn Hoffman Rondald Rothschild (Chairman)
Philip Levin, M.D.
Samuel Meline, D.D.S.
Joan Youdelman
Barbara Rubin
Roberta Waltz
Philadelphia Brand
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and the lush desserts. And who ever heard of a Sunday
breakfast without PHILADELPHIA BRAND Cream Cheese and bagels!
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PaelO
The Jeuish Ftondian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
Tr**>.H*j a.
The Jewish
Broward Won*,
its third annual]
nament and Lwi
1981 United J<
campaign. The
guest speaker
the direction of]
chairwoman;
Geronemus, G(
Dina Kaye, Anar


lay 15,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
iN
n of South
recently held
id Golf Tour-
[behalf of the
il-Federation
|ich featured
ii, was under
iRoth, Tennis
|r and Terry
romen; and
trdinator.
^
9k.
i.
r
iordon, Joan Raticoff, Florence Roth,
from left Terry
______ Florence Roth,
I ^Coordinator.
i

i


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Frida
v.!
[Community Relations Committee]
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Carol Weber, editor of the
Broward section of The Miami
Herald, will be the guest speaker
at the May 18th. meeting of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward s Community Relations
Committee (CRCI.
She will discuss her per-
ceptions and observations of life
in Broward County, and what the
role of media is \ in making it
better.
Rev Walter Kalaf. Pastor of
the First United Methodist
Church in Coral Gables and
Arthur Teitlebaum. Southeast
Regional Director of the Anti-
Defamation League, will be the
guest speakers at the May 21st
Inter-Faith Council meeting
The topic of the meeting will be
Israel, the Middle East and the
recent statement issued by the
National Council of Churches.
Rev. Kalaf was involved in
drafting the NCC statement.
The meeting will be used to
discuss the many issues
surrounding the achievement of
peace in the Middle East.
At the request of State
Representatives Larry Smith and
Fred Lippman. Governor Bob
Graham recently signed a
proclamation declaring April 26-
May 2 as Holocaust Memorial
Week.
Attending a ceremony in
Tallahassee on April 28 was
Elaine Pittell. chairman of CRC;
Herb Tobin. co-director of CRC;
Joan Grossr a CRC member; and
various members of fa
throughout the ,
tending were Sister 1
Flood, president of Brvr
nd president of tJ
eastern Florida HolocL,
orial Center (an mterZi
tional group which :
form the publk abouTS
caust.l See photo.
Hillcrest Resident Chairs
District Convention
Several major events will take
place during the three days of
deliberations.
On Monday evening, at the
opening banquet, the delegates
will hear an address by Abraham
Karlikow. Foreign Corres-
pondent for the American Jewish
Committee. Following his ad-
dress and dinner, the delegates
and guests will be entertained by
the "Chosen Children." This
group of teenagers, was formed
to strenghten their Jewish
identity through the use of rock
and up-beat musk. They have
entertained throughout the state
and made a trip to Israel.
Abraham S. Karlikow.
Director. Foreign Affairs Depart-
ment, is responsible for the
conduct of AJC's program in
this sphere. The goals of the AJC
are the advancement of the civil
and religious rights of Jews
throughout the world, while
gaining support for a secure
Israel. He worked with the dele-
gations that negotiated Jewish
restriction agreements with
Germany and Austria, and has
worked with groups seeking
similar restitution from Arab
lands. More recently Mr.
Karlikow has been concerned
with efforts on behalf of Jews in
the Soviet Union and the Middle
East.
The next two days of this
convention are packed with
interesting workshops and
seminars. Prior to the opening
workshop. Ruth Rothfarb, Presi-
dent District VI, Women's
American ORT will deliver a
keynote address. Her topic will
be the current state of the
District as well as ORT in
general.
Following Mrs. Rothfarbs
remarks. Mrs. Soloman White.
Gertrude, will deliver an address
regarding her latest overseas
mission.
Mrs. White presently is chair-
man of the National Executive .
Committee. She has served ORT
since 1952 on the local, regional
and then National levels.
Just recently Gert returned from
the 1981 overseas delegation, of
which she served as chairman.
The conclusion of the con-
vention will be highlighted by the
installation of the new officers.
The installing officer will be
Beverly Pechenck a National
Vice President, Honor Roll
Chairman, and a past president
of District VI, Women's Ameri-
can ORT.
Ruth S. Wilkes. a long-time
resident of South Florida, now
living in the Hillcrest complex in
Hollywood, is the chairman of the
fifth bi-annual meeting for
District VI. Women's American
ORT.
The convention will attract
over 500 representatives from the
nine most southern states, and
will gather at the new Mariott
Hotel in Fort Lauderdale on Mav
18 to 20.
Present at the signing of the proclamation are from left Otto Stieber, Rabbi Simcha Friedman nanl
Greater Miami Board of Rabbis; Scott Pittell. Mark Yealow, Elaine Pittell, chairman of toeConii
Relations Committee, Jeff PitteD. Gov. Bob Graham, Joan Grose, Bobby Gross. Rabbi Herb Tola
nirenof of CRC; and Sister Trinita Flood, President of Barry College and President of the Soutl
Holocaust Memorial Center.
American Savings
is proud to announce
that Israel is growing
in your name.
To express our gratitude
to the residents for helping
in the steady growth of our
new Sunrise office. American
Savings has recently donated
a gift to the Jewish National
Fund to plant a grove of trees
in Israel.
Officially called the
Sunrise Lakes Grove'' in the
Gov. Reubi n O'D Askew Forest
these healthy trees will rise
as a natural symbol of Israel's
continued growth and will
cDesJbrIsiSel
A f
^HIUlM
J-ak<
- U.ri"
FloruU
It
help maintain the country's
delicate ecological balance.
The Jewish National Fund
has presented us with a
beautiful Certificate of
Thanks". We want to share it
with you. Come by our new
office, you don't have to be a
customer to get your personal
copy of the certificate.
You've helped us grow.
Now American Savings is
helping Israel grow.
SunriseOmee; 3001 North Un;ve-sity Dnve RollmL Parker Manager 741-3606
*UJNG YOUI MAKETHII MOST OF WHAT YOU H/VI MB
AMERICAN SAVINGSLT
Many ollwt convenient oftic*. to un. .,
ASSETS EXCEED $2 BILLION lRW"


lay 15, 1981
Lucille Baer Elected
President of Auxiliary
>llywood Auxiliary of
ii Jewish Home and
for the Aged announces
lion of Lucille Baer as
for the coming year.
i;nr succeeds Lilyan
an, who served as aux-
sident for 23 years, ex-
two-year term, 76-78,
. Baer presided. Along
er Hollywood Auxiliary
, Mrs. Baer and Mrs.
an have worked to raise
to provide medicine,
supplies, and other cri-
jlth services to residents
patients of the Home for
irs.
Baer is a former Board
)f the Women's Division
vish Federation of South
and is currently a
of the Gold Circle of
bandeis University, and
1 in Fight For Sight. Her
, Melvin Baer, is a Board
of the Miami Jewish
ted as officers of the*
od Auxiliary were
Jules Gordon and Sec-
lice Toplitz. Newly-
the Board are Robert
The Jewish Floridianand Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
Lucille Baef
and Aviva Baer, Barbara Fox-
miller and Mary Gottlieb.
The Sol and Josepha Bloom
Garden Plaza gazebo and Rosen-
thai tram donated by Hollywood
auxilians add to the comfort and
health of the residents. The
Hollywood Auxiliary developed
the original medical center which
laid the foundation for the
Gordon Medical Center.
alasha Jews Worry Canadians
.TO IWNS) -
' plight of the Ethiopian
nown as Falashas, as
|unht l>etween war and
and being subjected to
lation and persecution,
pdian Jewish Congress
pdared at its national
executive meeting in Montreal
that the Falashas rescue is an
"urgent priority" and that the
CjC will intensify all efforts to
ensure that community's safety.
According to a CJC spokesman,
there are 25,000 Falashas in
Ethiopia.
If you need it
for your home
\o4Sutat4>
|ousewaresHardwarePaintLocksmithShadesGifts
Tloset ShopPatio/Dmette FurnitureFloral Arrangements
-DinnerwareLightingElectricalPlumbingGarden
FREE GIFT WRAPPING / WE DELIVER
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Tel. 456-0566 (Broward), 949-1682 (Dade)
I Member Hiiljndale Chamber ot Commeice. Better Business Division
MOSCOW Seven activist-
refusniks were recently visited by
the KGB and warned not to hold
their customary spring outings in
a forest outside the capital.
The refuseniks had hoped to
begin these traditional Sunday
events on May 3, a day much
looked forward to after the long,
harsh Moscow winter. In
previous years the outings were a
convenient way for friends to
meet in a relaxed atmosphere, to
sing Hebrew songs, dance and to
have games and competitions for
the children.
The KGB officials stated
emphatically that if their warn-
ing were ignored and outings
took place, participants would
suffer "serious consequences".
They specifically mentioned May
3 and 10 as days on which no
gatherings were to take place.
May 7 is Israel's Independence
Day, which traditionally has been
celebrated by Moscow activists
at a Sunday outing.
MOSCOW Ten refuseniks
recently inquired at the OVIR
regarding the status of their
applications to emigrate. Pavel
Abramovich was informed that
he would remain in refusal until
1985. The Abramovich family has
waited since 1971 to go to Israel
. Solomon Inditsky's case will
not be reconsidered until 1984.
Inditsky. his wife and daughter
have been refuseniks since 1972
. Viktor Elistratov was told
Bat Mitzvah
LAURIE KERSHNER
Laurie, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Kershner, will be
called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah on Friday evening, May
15. at the Temple In The Pines.
Habbi Bernard P. Shoter will
officiate.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirshner will
honor their daughter at the Oneg
Shabbat following the services.
MIAMI RFiru'C nui V Dninnuiii vr\e-i,r-r. unm
I BEACH'S ONLY BOARDWALK KOSHER HOTEL
BUMMER SUPER SAVING VACATIONS
FAMILY JACOBS' 50th YEAR
2 Meals Daily-Complete
Soviet Jewry Update
that his denial would not be
reviewed untill 1983. He and his
wife first applied in 1972.
KHARKOV Aleksandr
Paritsky was again refused on
grounds of "secrecy," although
he was dismissed from his
position at the Kharkov Research
Institute of Metrology in Sep-
tember 1976, when he and his
family applied to emigrate to
Israel.
KISHINEV Grigory Leid-
erman and his family have tried
to emigrate to Israel since 1976.
Refused because of alleged
"exposure to military secrets"
many years ago, he reapplied in
March 1980, but has received no
reply. His aged parents are wait-
ing in Israel.
MOSCOW Izolda Tufeld
this week entered Burdenkc
Hospital, considered one of tht
best surgical hospitals in the
Soviet Union. Izolda, whose
medical condition is considered
very grave, suffers from severe
headaches, loss of hearing in the
right ear, speaking, eating and
walking difficulties. A brain
tumor, cyst or other serious
problem is suspected.
LENINGRAD Former POC
Boris Kalendariov, who returned
to his parents' home in March
was allowed to register for a
"propiska" (residency permit) in
Leningrad and has found work
there. The 23-year-old, who spent
two years in a labor camp for
alleged "draft evasion," will soon
reapply for permission to emi-
grate, this time separately from
his parents.
According to reliable in-
formation, about eighty people
are currently participating in
various Leningrad seminars. The
topics include Jewish culture,
history and Hebrew.
A large Seder was held,
without interference, at the home
of refusenik Isaak Kogan. Many
people enjoyed the traditional
celebration.
VCOSHStf
NEW 1981 BROCHURE
-\^ AVAILABLE
/ \.yS rrnvel in style & ( ml ri
We :.<> i ,ue I the I.....ill .
make Shabbat an inviting pan of youi ti
3cr
IQN<
Spring and Summer Tours
Spain & Portugal
Scandinavia
Roumania
Western Europe
Egypt
To
CaliforniaWest Coast
Niagara Falls
Kesher Wasnin9ton D c
X Kosher
Tours
U.S. National Parks
Youth Tours
(Previously Gesrter Kosher Toursl
Reserve Early to Qualify for Lowest Airfare
Call your travel agent for information and reservations
BRAN CHEXL.
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
stays crispier in milk. In fact, in our taste tests, people
preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran,
Kellogg's Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.
^ OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK
2Slh t COLLINS
HI AMI BEACH, FLA. 3S139
ERIC JACOBS, Owner-Mf mt
Breakfast. Full Dinner
3 Mails Shabbos
Complimentary OJ Poohude
Rabbinical Supervision
Res Want Mashgiach
Synagogue In Hotel
Sugar and Salt Free (Mate
Free Chaise Lounges
Nightly Programs-Shows
All Rooms-Color TV,
Regrigerator
rotation Day May 22-25
Days. 3 Nights
[Shavoui June 7-10
* Days. 3 Nights
f 10 Per p"6on
* C Doub. Occup.
>lt Included
'for Single Pars.
|y 3-6 July 4th Weekend
4 Days. 3 Nights
I Labor Day Sept. 4-7
1 Days. 3 Nights
?70 Per p#,son
I Doub. Occup.
Meals Includtd
Fathers Oay June 19-22
4 Days. 3 Nights
SCQ pr Person
05J Doub. Occup.
Meals Includtd
$93 Single Rate
Mntrcome Gffl
Summer Week-Ends
Are Joyous Holidays
Pleasure!ui Always
Reserv. Eric Jacobs


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and_Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Fridt
>y.
Mi,,,
Soutfc Qftouttfca
Spotftgto n
Qjou
An 80th birthday is a great
occasion to celebrate. A gala
party was planned to honor
Harry Sussman by nephews
Scott and Louis Rosenberg. It is
practically impossible to keej.
such an event a secret. Even
Aunt Jeanette Sussman knew
nothing about the plans to
surprise her husband. Nearly 75
guests gathered at the Diplomat
Country Club for Sunday brunch.
Out of towners as well as friends
Henry and Bess Pierson. Adele
Levine, Lou and Debbie Kappa
port, were among the smiling
faces greeting Harry. Also
(iahih.nl Court neighbors Lou
and Ada Block. Mathilda
Kimelblot, Barney and Ann
Myers, Irving and Reva Wexler,
Dr. Ben and Ruth Miller enjoyed
the festivities.
Harry has been recognized as a
leader in charitable endeavors.
|fle and Jeanette have been in-
volved in meaningful Jewish
"causes in our community. They
share a deep feeling of responsi-
bility to their fellow Jews.
Lets hear it for DeWitt
Clinton High! An alumni asso-
ciation of this Brooklyn High
School not only exists right in
our area, but also has just cele-
brated its fifth anniversary.
President Harold Newman
assisted by Program Chairman
Jesse Goldberg, v.p.'s Marty
Berg and Jules Blumenfeld
planned a get-together at Valle's
Restaurant. Joe Allentuck
handles finances while Leonard
B. Friedman of Golden Isles
keeps everyone informed of the
groups activities. The roll also
includes Bernard Fagen, David
Jacobs. Bernard Gissen. Lewis
H. Cohen, Samuel Edelman,
Murray Kahn and Dr. Steven
Goldfarb. The alumni chapter
boasts members who have
** byRochelle Koenitf
graduated as recently as 1972
and back quite a few years before
that to 1914. I wonder if they'll
be conducting try outs for cheer-
leaders at their next meeting.
The donor luncheon and dinner
gives recognition to hardworking
loyal supporters. Recently,
Temple Sinai Sisterhood hosted a
lovelv twilight dinner chaired by
Shirley Jaffe. Sadie Berkel-
hammer and Claire Hernhang.
Rose Cohn and Isabelle Volgel
were also among the attendees
enjoying the delightful choral
group entertainment.
Ed and Bea Lane will spend
the summer on Cape Cod in
Massachusetts. Before leaving,
the tanes held a summer farewell
party at the new Sheridan Street
Wans Restaurant. Every guest
wore an appropriate Oriental
costume.
Mazel Tov to Bobbie and Aviva
Baer on the Bar Mitzvah of their
son. And best wishes to the entire
Baer family.
Congratulations to Steve
Blumenthal son of Dr. Fred and
Evie Blumenthal. Steve has been
elected to membership in Phi
Beta Kappa, the national
academic honor society at the
University of Virginia.
Best wishes to Allan and Roi
Meyer on the Bar Mitzvah of son
Fred at Temple Beth El.
Dr. Al and Terry Geronemus
are home from Detroit after a
visit with daughter Lynn, her
husband and family. Exciting
news for Terry and Al! A fourth
grandchild is expected soon.
Dr. Bob Sabra has celebrated a
special birthday, but it took two
parties. He and his wife. Mimi,
invited their large family to B
poolside dinner. Son David.
brother Hal. sister-in-law
Dorothy, brother Ed and parents
Ben and Mary Sabra joined the
fun party. Sy and Phyllis Levin
with Michael and Jamie, Julia
Yankow. Pauline Zuckman. the
Steve Corn family and the Oscar
Levines were among the crowd.
Mark and Donna Sabra brought
beautiful little baby daughter
Laurie. Earlier Grandpa Hal had
been showing her to all his neigh-
bors.
The following week Mimi
entertained over sixty friends at
the second half of the celebration.
This time Bob was affectionately
roasted. He also has a great sense
of humor and Bob's many friends
enjoyed celebrating this festive
occasion.
Judy Glazer and Dr. Mike and
Lila Demet entertained very spe-
cial close friends those cele-
brating birthdavs in April and
Mas
/
r
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
-
K Certified Kosher
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
Mel and Gloria Friedman and
another couple enjoyed a relaxing
I cruise in the Caribbean.
Flying their own airplanes to
Nassau for the weekend were Dr.
Harvey and Barbara Peretz and
Harold and Ellen Yanobky. Also
joining the sun and indoor fun on
Paradise Island were Dr. Karl
and Carol Morgenstein, Sonny
and Betty Finkelstein. Dr. Lou
and Natalie Joblove.
Attention: The next column
will focus on our young people
who are graduating school, col-
lege, and graduate schools.
Please send names, details, and
future plans of our young men
and women so that we can share
the happiness with their families.
Mail this and all other birthday,
anniversary,
vacation
pUns^S
Koeruz. Spotlight \
Jewish Floridian, M
wood
33020.
I-----RELGO.lKc
R^'OU.*Qlf1Ad|c.
"cofdjiTip*,
0"Su'lflj.
1MT7 Washington Ay,!..
532-5812-
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craltsmm
Tuning-Re/un ,,,
20 y member
P'anoTechniciansGum
432-7247
Put a new bright taste into your brisket
Gardea Vegetable Mastard Saace
>i cup green beans. I" pieces,
fresh or frozen
Vi cup diced celery
K cup chopped onions
Vj cup cauliflower florets, fresh or frozen
6 tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
2 tablespoons Pineapple |uice
Blanch all the vegetables in boiling water lor 7
minutes, drain. Combine with Gulden's Mustard
and pineapple juice Store in refrigerator Sent
with cold or hot meals such as brisket, pas
trami. corned beef, salami and bologna
Makes approximately 21 up>
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S'
Frmity Ma.Ura Saace
n cup chopped apple
Vi cup chopped pear
V> cup chopped canned
cling peaches
V> cup raisins
6 tablespoons Gulden s Must:rd
I tablespoon cling peach syrup
Blanch apples and pears in boiling water for $
minutes: drain. Add peaches, raisins. Guldens
Mustard and peach syrup. Mir ell Store in re
frigerator. Serve with cold or hot neat* suchas
bnsket. pastrami, corned beef salami and
bologna Makes 2 cups
The Mustard good enough to cook with k imbm
SonKP Decaffeinated Coffee And Friends.
What a Wonderful Combination.
Enjoy Your Coffee and Enjoy Yourself.
^fet \P\
After running around shopping, fund-raising and UH 5
care of all the choresthere s nothing like S'tl'"8"
with a friend and a good cup of SonW Brand Cot'ee
Why Some- Brand? Purely and simply, it's 100 w
coffee with all the great taste you want from you' <
fee yet it's 97V. caffein-free. So. you can enioy a" i
Some* Brand you want al breakfast, coffee i>
lunch, mid-day break and dinner. And
you II always get the same satisfying fla-
vor that only 100*/% real coffee can give
Some Brand100% real coffee-and
tastes it! That's whal makes > such a
good friend!
K Certified Kosher
Otwii FockM
Corpoilhon <*


lay 15,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
CIMI I Xt-HM IO*CCOCO

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New
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r
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ULTRA LIGHTS: 4 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine. ULTRA LIGHTS 100s: 5 mg.
"tar". 0.5 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pr'dy.MM
Beth Shalom Day School Events
Beth Shalom Day School
hosted its second annual Artist's
Day on May 5 in the main ball-
room of Temple Beth Shalom.
Twelve craftspersons from the
Hollywood area visited with the
school to demonstrate their
talents. Among these people were
some who are parents of students
in the school: Bonnie Reiter. Ann
Morganstein and Faye Schacter.
A number of dedicated artists
spoke with youngsters, aged 5-14
about such various crafts as
quilting, tile mosaics, ceramics.
Donor Brunch
spinning and weaving, banking,
macrame. needlepoint designs^
sewing, stained glass and
knitting.
The program was a center of
excitement for the entire school
as each class had an opportunity
to spend time with at least one
artist and observe a work in
progress.
Coordinating this enriching ac-
tivity was Mrs Ann Fineman. a
parent of one of the Day School
students. Mrs Jewel Smith, also
a parent, and Mrs. Sandra Cole
the Assistant Principal, assisted
Mrs Fineman in developing and
making this program the success
that it was
Mr Leon Weissberg. the
schools principal, noted "it's
just wonderful how excited and
dedicated parents, can bring their
.nthusiasm to the children and
have this rub off on the
students.
The program lasted three
hours and was well received by
all According to Mrs. Elbe Katz.
c> chairman of the Beth Shalom
Day School Board of Education
"You could just see the faces of
the children and teachers explor-
ing every activity with open-eyed
eagerness."
The Hollywood m,.
hibiting their crth."
Michael Gabsi, ujj.
Barbara Carrnel KiLa
stein. Trudee Smith lit
kin. Marina Mover, Bcvfa
May 31
Temple Beth Shalom Sister-
hood Donor Brunch will be held
in the ballroom of the Temple
Sunday. May 31. at 11 a.m.. and
is open to members and guests.
Telia Malavsky. wife of Rabbi
Morton Malavsky and Shirley
Gold, wife of Cantor Gold, will be
honored as "Women Of Israel ".
Entertainment will feature the
internationally famous Shlomo
Haviv. currently appearing at the
Konover Hotel. Drawings will be
held during the luncheon with
first prize winner receiving a free
weekend at the Sonesta Beach
Hotel. Miami Beach. Chairing
(he Donor Brunch is Adrienne
Canter. Place reservations with
iyn Wilpon. 988-7846.
Reth Shalom's library in the
school building is now open for
niuits on the second and fourth
Tuesdays each month. 7 p.m. to
9:30 p.m. Library membership
application must be completed
before library cards will be
issued. Pick up application in
Temple office, available to all
members of Beth Shalom and the
arms of the Temple. Jae Ruder-
man is librarv chairman.
To join Dr. Malavsky on his
summer trip to Israel, call 981-
6111. Dr. Malavsky will serve as
tour leader and will assist with
information regarding the trip.
Brochures available in the office.
Call Sylvia S. Senick. execu-
tive secretary, regarding Temple
membership for single men.
single women and families.
Yearly membership includes
tickets to attend High Holy Day
services. Also available, seasonal
membership for 6 month resi-
dents. Call 981-6111 for addition-
al details.
Imagine1 Tennis on 13 lighted professional
courts staffed by well known Tennis Pro
and 10 instructors1 Golf, on our own private
nme rioie course1 Riding on seven miles of
trails spread over 525acres of oreatntamngiy
beautiful scenery' A children s paradise
25 sailboats 3 motorboats 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes canoe trips baseban
basnetMM waters* nng. drama and dance
tarate fencing. rocKetry. ham radio archery
photography and gymnastics are |ust some
of the many fascinating activities available1
Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air fare
Can or write for a beautiful color brocru-e
Separate camps of distinction tor Boys and
Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
picturesque Pocono Mountains of N E
Pennsylvania
.ouis P vyt-noerg Director
Ott* 2333 Br,cieil Ave Suite 1512
^L 3J'2
,305' 758-94*4 or 858-11W
;* iv*T| I I -* -*'
.- s *!
250 boys* gels, ages 5-1
- Meture expenenced staff 11 per 4 campers)
Scheduled eclMfy program "OuOm
water ski. canoe sea. mtm (2 pooSM lenrus leeqeet bee. es
o^^SoVa^gymneetlcs ovem*... h**o. -.eture *W field *,
PIUS ... opBone eat
Sabbesti Semcee Friday oht
Tutoring. American t Ml Steff
""^UsetTH) OPENINGS CAU NOW -*>-*
or mm P O .*> 41-44*0 MS Fie. 14t
0voirscMr Staff Position
AMn a Nanette Savage(Certified Camp DweetoO Available
Car en Savage Colem en --------------,
^x LIVE 1 YEAR
MAINTENANCE FREE
Offer Good thru Memorial Day
Week-End (Mon., May 25th)
ymmSfcwood a$C
m^ ^ Ttm ftuml -i. i, hi, *fMuraura<
4140 N.W. 90th Ave.. Coral Springs. Fla. 338
Broward 752-2400 Dade 949-3810
HOW TO _____
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
DIAL DIRECT
Does your oreo hove International Dialing? Then you can call around rhe world
m almosr no nme How? Dy dialing yourself Wirhour Operaror assistance And
wirnour wairmg Here's how ro dial Haifa
INTtHNiTIONA^ ACCCJKCW
COUNTBr COW
Citv COCX
011 + 972 + 4 + LCAL NUMBER
Dialing direct saves more than nme it also saves you money SI .80. more thon
19 /c on a 3-m.nure coll r0 Haifa placed any aoy during rhe week
AUTOST DIRECT
r^i,nnhornnXf mSrWQVrc scver,rne ,fvourQreodoesnT hove Inremononol
?1?^V n0 **reQdv ro S,ve 'he Operaror rhe counrry cry and locoi
nelephone number vcu wonr. Specify Sror.on or Person The fewer questions rne
o^^^l^ torerVu ,lconnecr On Sranon colls nor requ.nngsceoo
operaror assurance, you can get rhe same low rores as Inrernononol Dialing.
n *? (^one con dlQl direcr ro Canada, rhe Caribbean, Alaska, Hawon
and parrs of Mex,co-jusr as you dial direcr ro ernes ms.de rhe connnenrol U 5
r,rv h 9 oronj>es or findin9 o friend, keep a record of rhe counrry ond
ciry codes you use and use rhem ro call rhe world-fosr!
CO0C5 fon PMNCiPAi ernes in rsnAfi (9721
a^ "l 2^T *<**
Je*-inevo J7 Jeuioi 65
53
'4
3
Southern Bell


lorida's Low Price Leader
:ead it f
burself
Double the difference proves to be a safe ber
mmwvw msmjom Moon _, mmg u
"wMkiM> ^^m^m^. ir *r (oral n k>w. ormt your v.-" ii,,,,.. ,rf. arh**f ">,, whd. .,
* >). > arilil 11H- Uinr
W |M MM1 mw Ik. ->-___ wv_ SSr*1'"."1e" *** "" """ """ '" Plrv
_ coal n low.r o,., ,, ,. co(ff, mk 12 FMlry rna> ,, up, and lrr, ., ctor_, ,,, (l
* r-aniry ma. uiinuncn Ihryll Ox _
.om.ri.r ,! fc tm IUVta
We alio I
L in the Miami Herald April 14, 198V
^l Miami Herald April 14, 1981;
Ft. Lauderdale News Feb. 22, 1981
wHidinaeeafind the 25 items w
cost less at Pantry Pride.
e selected
_nl purchase of
/had chosen the
^ery much ttkr
oaf Country
irkeu Coua-
a it mx i i
J tM tamper.-
{ound tM BfK*
^ il in our r-.
^ -," ivgitwr 77cipf ifunii rh#
arka* o> tke producu. w louM IN Hu-
as appeared in the Miami News, April 9, 1981.
assorted grinds
Pantry Pride Coffee
U.S. Choice fresh Vallev
boneless beef round bottom
Round Roast
Coffee
elsewhere price $2.19
French's Cattleman's
regular or smokey
BBQ Sauce
m J m
sssssa"^ aaW
elsewhere price 81c
ry^-'D.y 1 J0in t|,e
Penny | Counter Revolution
and Save!
ajaawhanj
P'ICI
iriatia* bath tissu*
feldorf------4 .97 1.19
?bent papet towels
kDn.......Bf^! .57 .79
to dale hup
inz.......fff 1.07123
r------6'iS 1.57 199
tatwn Pride hosner
N PfckMfj ... V 1.17159
*' -inserted tops krrspy crackers
anshine .... '.' .68 .91
.....^' M 1.19
I Dip B Pantry Pride
Chips .ift .79 99
I Gointanamer.
6 mm .99 1.39
Kent II so'ay dwntaclani
, '? 1.77 2 09
f softner
I Touch .."?' 1.87 2 44
k dog food
ITrial------t; 4.67 4 99
. .991.15
n t favorite n.ced fro/en
t? .69 .77
f P"de whipped fro/en
Ki Ji 69
r Prrda laat or choooafl fronn
....3 23. I.OO119
froran cnapan
bo. .59 .67
Breed. 3 ^ 1.00 147
|l Cram* p4am or augar
. sn .59 .79
'antry Pride Sodas
elsewhere price $2.19
Signature Brand- pure
Ground Beef
sold only
in 3-lb.
pkg.
lb
elsewhere price $1.59
Bonus check the prices!
I check the savings!
pr.ee
US Cho.ce F.esh VaiWy beef found bottom bon Round Steak
U S 0 A Grade A froren tu'kev
Drumsticks ..
Guff King fresh
Cod Fillets ...
2.28 2 59
.38 .69
2.78 2.99
You can't buy better,
so why pay more?
*IO*KM Of shipped prtmium ttnh fryer
Leg Quarters .48 .79
U S D A Grade A frying
Chicken Livers .68 .99
Florida or shipped prem-urn fresh
Fryer Combo > 1.18 1.29
contains thighs breast drumsticks
2 ibs b ovw freshly
Ground Chuck 1.88 2.19
2 lbs b over U S Choice Fresh Valley boni*s
Stewing Beef. .. 1.98 2.19
U S Choc Froth VWoy beel chuck boneleu
Cubed Steak 2.68 289
akmned and deveined siKed (family pack)
Beef Liver..... .98 1.19
US Choc* Freoti VaUoy mik fed boneleu leg
Veal Cutlets .. 4.98 5.99
US Choice Ftoah Vwey bonelen
Und'rbWsteak 2.382.59
Saa Bast fronn Miats
Turbot......
Saa Bast frozen Mats
Red Snapper
Sea Beat fronn hUeli
Wl kiting.
1.78 1.99
1.98 2.19
1.68 1.79
Florida or shipped premium Iresh
Lots o Chicken
3 giblel packages .3 leg qlrs wl backs
3 breast qtrs w/backs *?
I!
sewhere pi
:l
Armour Southern Star
Turkey Franks
elsewhere price 78c
rTTTyUo7^~i
Penny | Save at the
^Ji Dairy-Deli counters
elsewhere
price
Kraft colored
Amer. Cheese .,' 1.581.99
Sealtest small curd
Cottage Cheese ":;,' .68 85
Pantry Pr.de colored
Amer. Singles X 1.48 1.53
Margarine Qtrs .58 65
Pantry Pr,de natural
Sliced Swiss X' 1.08 125
Pantry Pnda natural sliced
Muenster .... .881.15
I lb and over Oubuque chunk style
Liverwurst ... .68 .98
Pantry Pnde party pack aswted
Sliced Meats 1.78 1.98
Oscar Maysr rnaat or bee'
Franks...... 1.58 199
Ciausaeo spears or
Whole Pickles 5 1.38 139
American Kosher Franks Or
Knocks......SS 1.98 2 43
Lyfces sliced* meat bologna, cooked salami or spiced
Lunch Meat .. SS .98 1.09
pgl Service Deli
mBSM Department
Your meats and cheeses will be sliced to order in
those stores having a service deli counter
fine.! qualtty Jack b Jtli
Bologna..... ,. 1.68 2.76
Weed
Nova Lox____r Z88 2.99
Anvarican Kosher salami or
Bologna.....r 1.68 2 29
Paufy Sweet
Munchee------T 1^8 1 38
lTw*~r-T
Bn"s I Pick what you want!
rw^PJ I B"y what you need!
pnee
Florida grown fresh snappy
Pose Beans... .39 .49
firm ripe salad W
Tomatoes. .2 .75 .98
California Sunkiaf navel
Oranges ... .7 >* 1.005 $1
"p.nnT Pick your own from
Loose Displays
crunchy fresh
Green Peppers .49 69
Washington State Golden Oei-ctous
^PP*s...... .49 .59
tops m vitamin "A Florida
.49 .49
U S T good for all purposes Red Bliss
POtatOOS- .5 beg 1.39 1.69
firm heads Green
.15 19
garden fresh crisp red
HrtCelSOOS. a 2 bags JZ5 .39
med 200 sue top quality California Sunk*
Letnons ... .8 pTg .79 .89
Be sure to
VOTE
for your j^Tj
Favorite
in service Deli
everyone's favorite
BBQ Chickens
contest ends
May 16, 1981
Paper Towels
elsewhere price 69c
illiJiiP elsewhere price Si 59

monal brands 89<
Pncei good Thurs., May 14 thru Wed.. May 20
at all stores from Ft. Pierce to Key West.
lost Stores OpCIl 24 HOUTS
[heck your local store for specific hours
intry Pride Presents
[h'S Week's Feature
IP
y^LsP SSSt' each hand
wih purchase
of 53 00 or more
plua Sataw Ta<
lo-
lull detMi
see display
m siore
painted
Stoneware
by
Hearthside
cF5rfrie
WE RfMNVf THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD
TO DEALERS NOT MSRONSia.Lt FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
*Our Guarantee!l_
Double the Difference
in Cash
If you can find lower price, this weel, M .ny oU^r fu .
service supermarket. P.ntry Pride will pay you DouhL, .
Difference. Just buy 25 different Items worth S20 or more
at Pantry Pride. Compare prices on the same Item. .< ,ny i
other full service supermarket. If their total I. low,, ^ 1
your Uemlied Pantry Pride regl.ter tape ,nd the other
market a price, on the exact same Items to Pantry Pride
and we II pay you Double the Difference In Cash!


Page 18
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Clock Running Down
Reagan Urges Israel Exercise Restraint
Fridjv
*
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM -
UTA) Israel was ex-
pected to reply affirmative-
ly to an urgent message
from President Reagan to
Premier Menachem Begin
Tuesday calling on Israel to
refrain from any overt
measures against Syria's
deployment of SAM-6 anti-
aircraft missiles in Lebanon
while the U.S. attempts, by
diplomatic means, to defuse
the situation. Foreign Min-
ister Yitzhak Shamir,
meeting with Ambassadors
from the European Econo
mic Community (EEC
countries, made it clear
that Israel was still relying
on political options.
Other political sources
repeated the official position that
Israel would try to avoid a mili-
tary confrontation with Syria but
would not acquiesce to the de
ployment of the missiles on Leb-
anon's central mountain range.
Begin said that Syria had placed
additional missiles on the Syrian-
Lebanese border over the week-
end but did not say on which
side He said there were three
said, noting that President Hafez
Assad is beset with internal diffi-
culties He would not say how
long he thought Israel should wit
for diplomatic efforts to succeed
SAM-6 batteries
Labanon
new inside
REAGAN's message was
delivered personally by D.S. Am-
bassador Samuel Lewis. Begin
interrupted a meeting with the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee to receive
him and then read the message to
the committee. He appeared
pleased with its contents, indi-
cating that the US accepted in
principle Israel's demands that
the missiles be withdrawn from
I^ebanon
Lewis told reporters after his
meeting with Begin that there
has been no progress so far on the
diplomatic front but he did not
think the situation was desper
ate." He said the U.S. would con-
tinue to do its utmost to resolve
the matter, including contacts
with the Soviet Union which is
presumed to have influence in
Damascus Lewis said he had no
information to confirm reports
that the Syrians have placed
more missiles in Lebanon.
The missiles were deployed
after Israeli fighter planes shot
down two Svrian helicopters over
central Lebanon last week as a
warning to Syria to hah its at-
tacks on Christian forces. Syria
insists that they will not be with-
drawn.
ACCORDING TO reports
from Beirut today. Syria has
asked the U.S. to put pressure on
Israel to end its attacks on Leba-
non. Diplomatic sources in Beirut
said that Syria will not change its
position despite hectic efforts by
the U.S. Embassy in Damascus.
Reagan's message arrivec
when the feeling here was that
"time is running out" for diplo-
matic means to be effective. But
opinion is divided on what other
measures to take. Begin stressed
that the Reagan Administration
is the most friendly toward Israel
in recent years, implying that
Israel should comply with the
American request to exercise
restraint. But committee
chairman Moshe Ahrens seemed
leas optimistic when he emerged
from, the meeting
"It is very difficult to predict
how the Syrians behave.'' Arena
before it took matters into its
own hands But Labor MK Yassi
Sarid said he saw prospects that
the missiles would be removed
w :thout resort to military means.
German Society Chief
Says He Supports Begin
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAl Asher
Ben-Natan. president of the
Israel-West German Friendship
Society, and former Israel .Am-
bassador to Bonn, told a press
conference here the Society fully
supported Prime Minister
Menachem Begins sharp
criticism of West German Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt Sunday.
He said the society in Israel
would urge its sister Society in
Germany and the "very many" ir
Schmidt's own party who dis
agree with his new polio' line "tc
lift their voices in protest."
BEN-NATAN said Schmidt's
open flirtation with the Arabs
could jeopardize the delicate rela
:Kinship between West Germany
and Israel."
He said he thought the change
in polio was economic expedi-
enc\ energy expediency on
which he is trying to base a new-
policy
But he thought it was also part
of a wish to turn their backs
completely on the past, to say
what has been has been. We have
paid for it enough now leave us
alone.
Now we have to make a
German policy, and a German
policy alone, and nothing from
the past can influence that policy
anymore
This is actually the gist of
what Schmidt is saying, and it is
a view held by a sizeable
proportion of the German people
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BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA
S
oY
_____


".> -
the Israel Cabinet deci-
jroving the start of the
[an intensive campaign to
Founders of the
rranean-to-Dead Sea
hydro-electric project is
perway in South Florida.
ecome a Founder of the
la purchaser must buy
or more in Israel Bonds
it was announced by
IR. Gerson, General
ai'. of the Israel Bond
Founders are providing
pal capital of $100 million
by the Bond Organiza-
the first stage of the
|ectric project which will
to 20 percent of Israel's
pads when completed.
100 million is over and
the proceeds which the
rganization mobilizes for
economy each year.
[symbol of Israel's appro
(each Founder will receive
1 27" framed scroll signed
ae Minister Begin and
[Minister Yitzhak Modai
jg that the Founder "has
initial capital for the
)nt of the bold vision of
teligious
lirectory
IORTH BROWARD
BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
\k Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Labowitz Cantor Maurice
IBETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
eform (44)
JEWISH CENTER. 9106
[Conservative. Rabbi Israel
nan. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
[ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Itive. Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
^sephWichelewski. (48)
EMBROKE PINES
ETH EMET Pines Middle
DO NW Douglas Rd., Liberal
Tabbi Bennet Greenspon.
IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
|ywood Conservative. Rabbi
Shoter.
PLANTATION
ION JEWISH CONGREGA
IS Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
64)
JRUCTIONIST SYNA
17473 NW 4th St. (69)
IHALLANDALE
IfcLE JEWISH CENTER. 416
lye. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
>in, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
1112)
TH MIAMI BEACH
APLE OF NORTH DADE.
22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Kingsley. Cantor Irving
I HOLLYWOOD
JETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
servative. Rabbi Max
(470)
|ETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
1 Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
IRabbi Ben Romer. (45)
lETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
lervative. Rabbi Morton
lUbbl Raphael Ten-
|I51M Wiley St.
llNAi. 1201 Johnson St. Con
\ Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
pmeritus David Shapiro,
ertungar.
>LEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Fla. 33021. Liberal
[Rabbi Robert P. Frwin.
chael Kyrr. (47C)
IRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
MJDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
|S2)
TheodorHerzl."
In calling on Founder pros-
pects to take part in this historic
project, Gerson said: "Energy
represents an issue of the highest
priority in Israel, more so than
for any other country in the
world. In the 1950s, the Arabs
tried to throttle Israel by using
water as a weapon -by trying to
divert the waters of the Jordan to
destroy Israel's agriculture. At
that time, Israel Bonds provided
the funds to build the National
Water Carrier and made it possi-
ble for Israel to become self-
sufficient in agricultural
production which was then the
bulwark of its economy.
"Now in the 1980s, the Arabs
have sworn to use oil as a weapon
against Israel and any country
which supports her search for
peace."
Gerson expressed his confi-
dence that the Bond Organiza-
tion will enroll many Founders in
the next few months "and thus
help Israel begin this revolution-
ary energy project."
By linking the Mediterranean
and Dead Seas, Israel can
generate enough hydro-electric
power to significantly reduce its
dependence on imported oil. This
is the first time in the 30-year
history of the Israel Bond Organ-
ization that the Israel Govern-
ment has directly requested it to
provide funds for a specific
economic project.
The 70-mile canal, also called
the Inter-Seas Water Conduit,
will be part-tunnel, part-canal
and will stretch from Tel Qatif,
south of Gaza on the Mediterra-
nean, to Kin Bokek below
Masada on the shores of the Dead
Sea. The western terminus can be
moved 20 miles north, if
necessary.
The canal project will play a
major role in the economic devel-
opment of Israel and especially
the Negev region. Part of the
Dead Sea could then be converted
into an energy-producing solar
Take by utilizing the inflow of
water from the Mediterranean.
In addition, Israel would gain
other benefits including water to
cool other power plants, desali-
nated water to irrigate the
Negev, the creation of artifical
lakes, the growth of the related
hotel and tourist industries and
the development of agricultural
projects and fisheries.
Over the past 30 years, more
than $5.1 billion in Bond dollars
have been channelled through
Israel's Development Budget to
, build every aspect of the nation's
economy. In the 1950's, Bond
proceeds helped to construct the
National Water Carrier which
made it possible for Israel to
become self-sufficient in agricul-
I tural production.
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.
CljapdS
742-6000
In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise,
Deerfield Beach and Margate.
Bonds Sabbath was celebrated n Hallandale and Hollywood last weekend, May 8-10, in honor of
, 33rd ann.vers.ry end Yom Ha'Atam.ut. In the photo at left HaHandale Mayor Arthur J Rosen
SlfSfcfTuul Bonds Organization. In the photo at right. Hollywood Mayor David
' a S-kTJ: r pr?nts an of5c.,aJ dtr roc,amation to Davw ** 3E HoiiywLi b***
I a uJ *w? Co^hairman; and from right, Joseph Bloom, a member of the Prime Ministers
}nd Milton Winograd. Chairmen of the Israel Bonds Ambassador's Society of Trustees. mmmm
Israel Bonds Campaign
esidents of Fairways Royale gathered to celebrate a "Night for
Israel" to honor Silas and Betty Gersmann. The event was held on be-
half of the State of Israel Bonds Organization. The Gersmanns were
recognized for their many years of active participation in numerous
Jewish philanthropic and service organizations. The award was pre-
sented by Harry Prusack, chairman (right).
Jewish Cemetery Desecrated
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The Jew-
ish cemetery of Bagneux on the
outskirts of Paris was desecrated
last Friday night, on the eve of
the French "Deportation Day"
when ceremonies are held to com-
memorate those who died in Nazi
concentration camps in World
War II.
Eighty gravestones in the
cemetery were daubed with swas-
tikas and slogans, such as
"Death to Israel," "Death to the
acid throwers," and "Revenge for
the attack." The last two slogans
referred to an attack on a neo-
Nazi who lost his eyesight after
alleged Jewish activists threw
acid in his face. Most of the
slogans on the gravestones were
signed Federation of European
Nationalist Action (FANE), the
outlawed neo-Nazi organization,
and bore the organization's
insignia.
The International League
Against Anti-Semitism and
Racism called on the country's
next Administration to take all
possible steps to prevent similar
attacks from taking place.
Anna Glovsky Passes
Mrs. Anna Glovsky passed
away May 1 in Hollywood,
Florida. She was the mother of
Charlotte Brodie, wife of Myron
B. Brodie, Executive Vice Presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Services were held Sunday
afternoon in the Hollywood
Riverside Chapel, with Rabbi
Irving Lehrman and Rabbi
Solomon Schiff officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the family plot
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
In addition to her daughter,
Mrs. Brodie, survivors included
grandchildren, Steven, Debbie
and David Brodie; sisters, Esther
Kaplan, Helen Bloom and Ida
Smith of Mass.
Night For Israel
' Temple Israel of Miramar will
celebrate a Night for Israel in co-
operation with the State of Israel
Bonds Organization on Tuesday
evening, May 19, at 8 p.m.
At that time the Bonds Organ-
ization will salute Temple Israel
on its 20th anniversary and for
its continued support for Israel's
economic development through
the Israel Bonds program.
Chairman of the event is Perry
Segal and special guest will be
Eddie Schaffer, Jewish humorist.
Las Vegas Night
The Temple In The Pines will
sponsor a Las Vegas Night on
Saturday, May !6, at 8 p.m. at
the Temple. Refreshments will be
served.
The Sisterhood is sponsoring a
Family Roller Skating Party on
Sunday afternoon, May 17 at
Roll A Way Skating Rink.
On May 21 the Sisterhood is
sponsoring a Rummage-Flea
Market on the Temple Grounds.
a
Levitt -1 Fi
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD IB' Poifinr-M* Bo0
NORTH Miami 11MS W Dim Mwy
WEST PALM BEACH *4ll OkwchoMl BM)
4800 Griffin Road
South Fort Lauderdala, Florida
(3 blocks west of 441)
TEMPLE BETH EL
Wmoia tjatdeiu
The most beautiful Jewish cemetery
In Broward County
Close In location
Administered and operated on a non-profit
basis by Temple Beth-El of
Hollywood, Fla.
Perpetual care Included
Reasonable prices
?or further Information please call
Broward 584 7151
Bade 944-7773
No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
TEMPLE BETH EL
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME ___________________________
ADDRESS____________________________
CITY_____________
(J.F.)
STATE.
ZIP.


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