The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 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
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
Uewislh Florid far
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
12 Number 1
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 8, 1982
frtoshocnn Price 35 Cents
ederation Celebration' Gala Evening For Campaign Workers
** J r" "^%
BBU V ^L 1 Sh H frrs w *fl
left are Rochelle Koenig, Paul Koenig, and Bobbie Levin.

Bled from left are Ruth Rodensky, Nancy At kin, and Norman
jkin. M.D. Standing from left are Otto Stieber, Phil Levin, Ml).,
Id Paul Rodensky, M.D.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward held its "Federa-
tion Celebration" on December
14. The Celebration was designed
to show the Federation's cam-
paign workers its appreciation for
their efforts, and to "kick-off"
the 1982 UJA-Federation cam-
Rochelle and Paul Koenig,
chairmen of the evening, worked
tirelessly with their co-chairmen
Ruth and Paul Rodensky, M.D.,
and Nancy and Norman Atkin,
M.D., to plan a truly festive eve-
Four prominent members of
the South Florida community re-
ceived Distinguished Achieve
ment awards at the event; Miette
Hum stein, the first woman
elected Circuit Court Judge in
Broward County; Dr. Abraham
Fischler, President of Nova Uni-
versity; Ed Newman, guard for
the Miami Dolphins; and Eli
Timoner, president of Air
Florida. The awards were
presented by Reuben Schneider,
EUie Katz, Paul Koenig, and Ben
The American Balalaika
Company closed the gala evening
with a most enjoyable musical
Four Hundred Hands Set
To Dial For Super Sunday
.'hut has 800 hands. 600
els, 400 schmoppera, and bells
I the ears?
The answer is 400 of your
Sends and neighbors who will
ake thousands of telephone
Us to contributors to Jewish
i unity life during the Jewish
aeration of South Broward's
jper Sunday, Jan. 17.
I With the Federation building
its base, volunteers from
tually every synagogue and
bh organization, will spend
be-half hour in a training session
followed by one hour of intensive
phoning to ask the not-yet-soli-
cited members of the community
for pledges to the 1982 UJA -
Federation campaign.
Brenda Greenman and Al
Golden, chairmen of Super
Sunday, report that "Super
Sunday is a super way to help out
in the important work of the UJA
and our beneficiary agencies, and
to have fun at the same time!
Dialing for dollars was never
more fun, or more worthwhile!"
Final Preparations
Underway For
Shomrai Dinner
| Final preparations are being
ade for the Jewish Federation
South Broward's Shomrai
sner, report Evelyn and Otto
Jeber, chairmen, and Jack!
eichbaum and Simon Reich-
kum, co-chairmen. The """I
{rent, set for January 16 at Bath
Drah Congregation, is a high-
(ht of the UJA-Federation
Federation is honored to
vt as this year's guest speaker
Tom Lento* of
Congressman Lantos
first and only survivor of
Holocaust to be elected to the
3 Cob
will provide the evening's musi-
cal entertainment. Hod
Hasharon, Israel is South Bro-
ward's Project Renewal neigh-
borhood. The four teenage girls
that make up the group are be-
coming quite a success story
tiinl to one of Project Renew-
al's many programi to improve
the aualitv of life in dbtrwod
From left are Saul Singer, M.D., Ed Newman. Ben Salter, and Eli
Hilkrest Big
Gifts Jan. 12
Hilkrest will hold its Big Gifts
Cocktail Party on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign on
Tuesday, Jan. 12 at 5:30 p.m.,
according to Joe Raymond,
The event, which will be held in
the Hilkrest Country Club, will
feature guest speaker Jerry
Gleekel. He currently serves on
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Middle East and
Foreign Jewry Committee and is
a prominent member of their
Community Relations Com-
Ruth Gruber To
Keynote Annual
High Rise Pacesetter
The Annual High Rise Pace-
setter Brunch on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward's United Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign has been
scheduled for Sunday, Feb. 7.
The $1,000 minimum event will
be held at 11 a.m. in the Bal
Masque Room of the Sheraton
Bal Harbour.
Guest speaker will be Ruth
Gruber, foreign correspondent
and authority on the Middle
From Ipft are Judge Miette Burnstein, Ellie Katz, Abraham Fischler,
Ph.D.. and Robert Pittell, M.D.
Allen Pollack To Keynote
Metropolitan Pacesetter
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward is honored to
have Professor Allen Pollack as
its keynote speaker for the
Metropolitan Pacesetter Dinner
Dance. The event is planned for
Sunday evening, Feb. 14, at Beth
Torah Congregation.
Prof. Allen Pollack is one of the
youngest members of the Execu-
tive Committee of the UJA, on
the Board of Governors of the
Jewish Agency, Jerusalem, and a
former chairman of the UJA's
Young Leadership Cabinet.
Prof. Pollack was a key figure
in the organization of the
American Professors for Peace in
the Middle East, a group com-
posed of 15,000 academics on
some 600 campuses throughout
the U.S. and Canada. His distin-
guished academic career has been
focused on the role of Jews in the
revolutionary movement of
Tsarist Russia, and the history of
the communist Party of the
The chairmen for the metro-
Prof. Allen Pollack
politan event are David and Avis
Sachs, and Jo Ann Katz.
For further information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Hod Hasharon Sinjrar*
Over 160 people are expected
at thai **' dinner, whose
theme is "From Holocaust to Re-
For further aafacmrtion ontto
S6.000 gift event, coot*** the
j^i* Federation of South Bro-
Mrs. Gruber covered the P<
Treaty Signing between Egypt,
Israel and the United Stats* in
Washington, and the autonomy
meeting in Alexandria, Egypt.
She also covered the Sodat-Begin
Conference in Egypt lor the 160
mwsuaper* serviced by the
North American Newspaper
Otto Stieber i* th* High Rise
Big Gifts Dinner
Jewish Federation
Of South Broward's
1982 Campaign
See Pages 8 and 9

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 8,1982
Paul Rodensky, M.D. Reappointed
Chairman of Physicians' Division
Saul Singer, M.D., chairman of
the 1982 UJ A Federation cam-
paign has reappointed Paul
Rodensky, M.D., as chairman of
the Physicians' Division of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward. This will be Dr. Roden-
sky's second term as chairman.
"We hope to raise more than
$350,000 for this year's cam-
paign," said Dr. Rodensky.
"There will be a record number of
physicians at the Shomrai Din-
ner, and at the Metropolitan
Pacesetters Dinner Dance."
A large number of physicians
actively participate in South
Broward community affairs. In
fact, the Physicians' Division in
South Broward is nationally
recognized for its excellence.
"With so many involved mem-
bers, I am confident that the
Physicians' Division this year
will be very successful," Dr.
Spend Passover
In Israel
The traditional ending of the
Passover seder is the phrase,
"Next Year in Jerusalem." The
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward is offering the community
the opportunity for a new, more
exciting phrase "This Year in
The Federation is sponsoring a
trip to Israel quite unlike any
other. Nat Sedley, chairman of
the trip, explains that from April
1-15, participants will travel the
length and breadth of Israel. The
low price of $2,095 includes round
trip airfare, five star hotels, re-
nowned UJA guides, flight from
Eilat to Lod, all meals, and all
entrance fees. There will be no
minimum gift required, no
solicitation, and no hidden
Highlights of the trip include a
welcoming ceremony at a Youth
Aliyah village, meetings with
high level Israeli government of-
ficials, home hospitality with Is-
raelis, a tour of new mini-settle-
ments in the Galilee, visits to
archeological digs, and ample free
Those interested in partici-
pating in this "once in a lifetime"
experience should immediately
contact Susan Marx at the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward,
A Night of Stars Song Festival
ck Sunday Evening, January 24th, 1982
"2mt At 7:30 P.M. SHARP
frayixu ""IT0!"
Rabbi Seymour Friedman Our Distinguished Spiritual Leader Will Welcome The
Allred R Rosenthal. M.D President Dr Steven J Kaplan. Executive Director
\nrl Ihr ( Iprf.llK
\ mi cs i noei rhe
Personal I hrei In in
Temple Sinai <@
(*ll Tempi* tkm**-dWlS*?
or >,'.. W >:
MimdJi lo ndiy 10 00 A M 4 00 P
#T ------- MondJ> Iti rr.d*v 10 00 A
7207 Johnson St. (cor 12th Ave.) Hollywood, Florida
Mission Planning Begins
"A mission truly is a very
special experience," said Shane
Wolf, member of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Mission Planning committee.
Shane, and her husband Bob,
have participated in three Com-
munity Missions. The motivation
for going on the first mission was
very unusual. Their eldest son,
Jerry, quite unexpectedly an-
nounced he was making aliyah to
Israel. Bob, who previously could
not be convinced to visit Israel,
Paul Rodensky
Rodensky said. "However, we are
constantly looking for new mem-
bers to ensure the campaign's
Galahad South
Women's Division
Luncheon Jan. 28
Galahad South Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward will hold its sixth
annual Luncheon on Thursday,
Jan. 28 at Valle's Restaurant, ac-
cording to Ida Rakoff, chair-
The $100 minimum luncheon is
being held on behalf of the 1982
United Jewish Appeal-Federa-
tion Campaign.
"Plans are going well and
reservations for the luncheon are
steadily coming in," added Ida
Gordon and Mildred Gratz, co-
Guest speaker for the event
will be Danny Tadmore, an infor-
mative speaker and talented
Shane Wolf
now was forced to travel to the
country in order to see his son.
While on their first mission to
Israel, the Wolf's began planning
their second visit. Neither of
them anticipated experiencing
such a feeling for the country.
Shane explained, "We really felt
a strong sense of belonging to Is-
rael. It was the first time we felt
we were not a part of someone
else's world."
The Wolfs are frequently asked
why they always travel to Israel
on a mission. Shane answers, "A
mission really shows you the
country. It shows you what is
wrong with the country, and
what is right. It is more intensive
than sightseeing. A mission gives
you an understanding of Israel's
problems. You become involved
with Israelis, not only your tour
guides. Also, if you contribute
money to the UJA-Federation
campaign, you get a feeling of
pride when you are shown how
your dollars are spent."
The Mission Planning commit-
tee met on December 3 to plan
next year's missions program.
Shane hopes for increased partic-
ipation in missions. "It is an ex-
perience like no other," Shane
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Harvey Pincus
Doug Lazarus
Riverside Memorial Chapels
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service*
In the world
Not's River-
side, and there are many
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D..
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen *
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kroriish
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
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Five chapels serving the New
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Memorial Chpi Inc Ifuntrti Director!
Tradition. It's what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring tht Guardian Plan
_ Pra-Ar ranted Funeral.

Friday, January 8,1982
Joan Raticotf to Attend National
Women's Division Mission
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Joan Raticoff will represent the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Joan Raticoff
Federation of South Broward on
the United Jewish Appeal
National Women's Division
Chazon Mission to Israel from
Jan. 18-26, according to Nancy
Brizel, vice president, campaign.
The women participating on
the Chazon Mission (Chazon is
Hebrew for "vision of the
future") will see Israel first hand
and experience new and sophisti-
cated training techniques. Expert
guides will take them through
Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, to the
Galilee, Golan Heights and
Masada, to Yad Vashem, Mus-
eum of the Diaspora and Project
Renewal neighborhoods. Shabbat
will be spent in Jerusalem.
The Chazon Mission is an in-
tensive study and solicitation
training mission, designed
specifically for women.
Gert Scisorek To Be
Honored At Malaga
Cocktail Party
The Malaga 1982 UJA -
Federation campaign will be
holding its annual cocktail party
on January 24 at 4:30 p.m. Gert
Scisorek has been selected as this
year's honoree.
> Gert has been actively in-
volved in community work in
South Broward since her move
here from New York ten years
Through Gert s tireless efforts,
the Malaga building has become
an integral part of the UJA -
Federation campaign. Gert had
been the building's social chair-
man for four years. Using the
Suniliarity she acquired in this
position, she became a highly ef-
fective leader of the Malaga UJA
- Federation campaign. She was
the building's campaign chair-
man for three years.
Gert is still devoting much of
her time and talents to the
Federation. This year she is a
Gert Scisorek
Women's Division Beach
In addition to her Federation
work, she is a vice president of
Red Magen David, and a life
member of Hadassah.
La Mer Big Gifts
I Cocktail Party Set
Le Mer will hold its Big Gifts
(oektail Party on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign on
Sunday. Jan. 10 at 4:30 p.m., ac-
cording to Sydney Jacobs and
Ben Schwab, chairmen.
Guest speaker for the event
will be David Harman. director of
X-Jsearch and Planning for the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee in Jerusalem.
"This year we are looking
torward to cooperation from
every La Mer resident to make
the 1982 campaign the most
successful ever.
"La Mer has historically been
in the forefront of all philan-
thropic endeavors. We expect no
less this year." Jacobs and Sch-
wab said.
East building chairman is
Jerry Rosenberg; West Building
chairmen are Lee Franklin and
Joel Cola; South Building chair-
men are Alfred Cohen and
Herman Karmiel.
The Big Gifts Cocktail Party
sponsors include Joel Cola,
William Edelman, Leo Eichen-
broner, Morris Fogelman, Lee
Franklin, Sydney Jacobs,
Herman Karmiel, Abe Radelman,
Marvin Rosen, Ben Schwab,
William Shapiro, Ben Solonz and
Otto Stieber.
Free Sons Of Israel
! ELu!3 StaU58'now ta a
LJf.SmiW in Halkn-
MJje. but with a membership of
-en and women not only from
far n?. Ml*mi and ""V
| JJJ "ung sections of Fort Lauder
2100 East Hallandale Beach
Blvd., Hallandale.
All members of the Free Sons
of Israel and prospective mem-
bers are cordially invited to come
in, look the new Lodge over, and
Winter residents and full time
residents may retain membership
in their present lodges and join as
dual lodge members.
For further information call
Abe Tenrer at 456-6066.
Sheldon Levin, M.D.
Appointed to Lead
Constituent Agency
Henry Siegman To Speak
At Mideast Symposium
Sheldon Levin
Sheldon Levin, M.D., has been
appointed chairman of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Constituent Agency Campaign
by Saul Singer, M.D., chairman
of the 1982 UJA Federation
Dr. Levin is an actively in-
volved member of our South Bro-
ward community. He is on the
board of directors of Temple Beth
Shalom, and a member of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward's Jewish Education com-
"There is a great necessity for
a strong Constituent Agency
campaign," said Dr. Levin.
"Constituent agencies can only
fully carry out their much needed
services and programs if monies
are provided by a successful cam-
paign. I am especially looking for
the maximum involvement of all
of our constituent agencies Board
of Directors."
Henry Siegman, executive di-
rector of the American Jewish
Congress, will be the guest
speaker at a Middle East Sym-
posium, sponsored by the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, set for Thursday, Jan.
21 at Temple Beth Shalom,
according to Norman Freedman.
For 13 years prior to 1978,
Siegman served as executive vice
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, composed of
the congregational and rabbinical
bodies of Conservative, Orthodox
and Reform Judaism in the Uni-
ted States.
During his 25 years of pro-
fessional service in the Jewish
community, Siegman has partici-
pated in numerous representation
and consultations at the White
House, Senate and House Com-
mittees, United Nations and
national and international Pro-
testant and Catholic church
In 1980 he headed a delegation
of American Jewish Congress
leaders in meetings with Pope
John Paul II at the Vatican,
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel in Jerusalem and top
Egyptian government officials in
The Community Relations
Henry Siegman
Committee will hold two ad-
ditional Middle East Symposia
during February and March.
Professor Eugene Weiner,
chairman of the Political Science
Department of Haifa University
will speak on Thursday, Feb. 18
at Temple In The Pines.
Yehoshua Trigor. Israeli Con-
sul General in Atlanta, will speak
on Sunday, March 14 at Temple
L.D. Patterson Plumbing, Inc.
300 N.W. 2nd Street
Hallandale 944-5304
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Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.

Friday, January 8,1982
Terrorists Need Rejection
Not Recognition
In Canada, two Palestine Liberation Organization
officials were recently invited to attend the Parti
Quebecois convention in Montreal despite Prime
Minister Rene Levesque's attempt to bar the invita-
tion and his subsequent explanation that it had been
tendered to embarrass him politically. Levesque call-
ed the invitation "kindergarten internationalism,"
but still, the invitation made its mark.
At just about the same time, far to the south in
Equador, a PLO representative for the Andean
region requested authorization from the government
there to open a PLO office in Quito. This would be,
he said, Equador s first step toward recognizing the
"Palestinian state." As if that were not enough, in
Colombia in November, the PLO stated a huge pro-
paganda campaign to gain public sympathy and re-
cognition in that country.
Apparently, the PLO is well aware of the effects
that the media can have, especially when they tout
any movement sporting the word "liberation" in its
legend. In our view, governments should resist this
pressure and understand the fraud. It was the Aus-
trians in Europe who first cozied up to the PLO in an
official way. The result since then has been as-
sassination and bombings.
All of this is of singular importance now that
Libya's Muammar Khadafy is exporting terrorism in
the frankest way possible from the boiling innards of
his regime. The kidnapping the other week of an
American NATO general in northern Italy by Red
Brigade terrorists is part of this very same fabric.
Let the Canadians and the Latin American
governments beware before they submit to PLO
No Real Argument
The release of La Opinion s Jacobo Timerman to
Israel started the whole debate. Is there an official
anti-Semitism in Argentina? Since then, there have
been voices on both sides. Those who say "no" argue
that Timerman's experience had nothing to do with
anti-Semitism and that he is hardly the devoted Jew
he purports to be.
iIn an implicit way, the debate is now being heated
up even further by the recent release of four Jews
who have been held in Argentine prisons without
charges brought against them. International atten-
tion was focused on their plight by an Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith pamphlet entitled "Why
are These People in Argentine Jails? Where are the
Hope now is that more Jews who have "disap-
peared" or who are officially incarcerated will soon be
released. ADL officials, including Abraham Fox-
man, the organization's associate national director,
feel that Argentina seems these days to be moving
toward the restoration of constitutional rights.
Nevertheless, they warn, the number of "disap-
peared" persons is still estimated at some 15,000,
and upward of 800 uncharged prisoners still remain
incarcerated. The organization's advice? Public pres-
sure on Argentina must be continued.
Whether or not there is an official anti-Semitism in
that country is something we have argued in these
columns in the past with varied results. What is not
subject to argument are the statistics cataloging the
fate of people either officially imprisoned or who have
"disappeared" for whatever reason.
Or the ADL's advice that pressure must be con-
tinued for their release.
Hope Springs Eternal
The late Prime! Minister Anthony Eden never
distinguished himself as a friend of Jews in general or
Israel in particular.
Since his death some six years ago, his widow, a
niece of Sir Winston Churchill, has fallen in love with
Mrs. Eden makes periodic visits to the country
and is involved in various activities on behalf of
Jerusalem. She is a vice president of the association
within the Conservative Party which serves as a
friendship league between Great Britain and Israel..
Hope springs eternal and in the strangest places.

Jews in the USSR: A Survey
After more than a decade, the
emigration of Jew8 from the So-
viet Union has virtually ground
to a halt. This radical change in
Soviet attitude is underscored by
the fact that in October only 36fi
Jews were able to leave, and iri
November 363, the lowest num-
bers since any effective form o;'
emigration from the USSR
peaked in 1979 to over 51,000, the
data for 1981 indicates a 90 per-
cent decline in the two-year
At this time we should not talk
about declining emigration, but l
closing of the gates. If a few indi
viduals or families are still
granted permission, ana1 reach
Vienna each month, this cannot
be considered emigration as
known for a decade. Nor should
we talk about "family reunifica-
tion" as the basis for departure,
in view of current restrictions and
abuses of that concept.
We are well aware that thf
98th Congress's refusal to ratify
a Salt II agreement, followed b\
the Soviet invasion into Afghan
istan and the threat of Soviet in-
volvement in Poland, heightenec
US-Soviet tensions. Emigratior
began to decline.
Candidate Ronald Reagan
promised to deal with the Soviet
Union in a forceful manner. When
elected, he did carry out his cam
paign promises with public
rhetoric, but there has been little
translated into specific action.
There were, however, some
positive gestures by this Admin-
istration. At a meeting to com-
memorate the tragedy of the Hol-
ocaust, the President declared
that the violation of human
rights would be at every "negoti-
ating table" or the "United
States does not belong at that
table." At various meetings in
May, Secretary of State Alexan-
der Haig, Vice President George
Bush, National Security Advisor
Richard Allen and President
Reagan met with A vital Shchar-
anskv. Iosif Mendelevich and
NCSJ leadership. These were im-
portant symbols for the world.
General commitments were
then made to raising the plight of
Soviet Jews with Soviet
authorities, reiterated in a
personal telephone call to NCSJ's
Chairman, Theodore R. Mann, in
June. At that time the President
indicated that he had personally
communicated to Secretary
Brezhnev his concern about Sovi-
et Jews. This was later hinted at
in softer tones, in a letter to
Mann on the occasion of an
Emergency North American
Leadership Conference in Sep-
To the best of our knowledge,
promises have not yet been for-
mulated into policy or deeds. In
fact the U.S. zeal to sell grain for
considerations that are basically
financial, and to actively expand
trade without positive
humanistic and political res-
ponses from the USSR, may ap-
pear as contradictions or incon-
sistencies to Soviet leaders. This
would permit them the luxury of
withholding any significant
gestures in regard to emigration,
much less internally.
In any event, arrests of Soviet
Jews have intensified
dramatically and, in the last few
months, several were sentenced
to extremely harsh terms, includ-
ing; Viktor Brailovsky (Mos-
cow), five years exile; Kim Frid-
man (Kiev), one year labor camp;
Vladimir Kialik (Kiev), three
years labor camp; Stanislav
Zubko (Kiev), four years labor
camp; Vladimir Tsukerman (Kis-
hinev), three years labor camp;
Osip Lokshin (Kishinev), three
years labor camp; and Aleksandr
Paritsky (Kharkov), three years
labor camp. Noting the increase
in arrests, a Jewish refusenik
activist, or a teacher of one of the
informal Jewish seminars, is no
longer certain who will become
the next Prisoner of Conscience
an intimidating factor designed
by the KGB.
In 1970, the so-called Lenin-
grad Trials were an attempt to
crush any desire among Jews to
emigrate. The trials had the re-
verse effect in the USSR and in
the West and galvanized opinion.
The imprisonment of Vladimir
Slepak, Ida Nudel, and Anatoly
Shcharan8ky in 1978 was an at-
tempt to remove key leadership
from the activist community in
Moscow. That goal was not
achieved. The more recent im-
prisonments, however, could be a
signal that the USSR intends at-
tacking all Jewish activity and
to permanently crush the emigra-
tion movement, and related
cultural efforts.
The educational, cultural and
scientific refusenik communities
remain under virtual seige. In
recent months, a wave of abuses
against Jews swept several major
Soviet cities, including Moscow,
Leningrad, Kiev, Odessa and
Vilnius. The victims Jews who
wish to study Hebrew, to cele-
brate holidays and Jewish eventt
or attend seminars have been
plagued with impromptu and
destructive invasions of their
homes. Materials reflecting their
hope to leam more about Jewish
history, traditions and culture
were seized amid threats of arrest
and trials. Hebrew dictionaries
and prayer books were confis
cated, Yiddish amateur or semi
professional theater groups
curbed, and unofficial scientific
study seminars smothered by So
viet security forces.
Today, refuseniks continue tc
battle discriminatory policies anc
practices. Educational doors at
the higher levels are being locked
while productive employment if
difficult to obtain. The threat o:
conscription into military service
for those ejected from schools or
jobs, hovers over them.
Anti-Semitic propaganda re
mains pervasive, planting seedn
of hate and distrust. Items ap
pear frequently on radio and tele-
vision, in newspapers and jour
nals, and in children's magazines,
while a recent study of the Soviet.
Army indicates that anti-Israel
and anti-Semitic propaganda an
now part of the compulsory
indoctrination program for new
recruits. These signs bode ill fo
the future.
Every facet of Soviet Jewish
life is thus disrupted by the dis-
turbing shift in Soviet attitude.
Increasingly, Jews see them-
selves as locked into a world
where the few remaining personal
freedoms dwindle, and thei-
security as Jews seems dimme-
than it has in many years.
Samuel Scheck Hillel Community
Day School Achieves
SACS Accreditation
There are a handful of private
schools, secular and parochial, in
the Dade-Broward County area
which are accredited by the
prestigious Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools (SACS).
The Samuel Scheck Hillel Com-
munity Day School just received
its certificate acknowledging
Hillel s membership in this as-
sociation. All of Hillel's primary
and secondary grades have been
Throughout the southern
U.S.A., the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools includes
about four thousand elementary
and secondary schools and col-
leges. SACS has very stringent
rules, regulations and standards
which must be met by schools re-
questing and achieving member-
ship. In order to become ac-
credited by SACS, a school must
demonstrate and maintain high
standards of academic excellence.
Each subject matter is carefully
scrutinized, first through self re-
view by the school's faculty,
administration and parents, and
then finally, by an outside expert
who is approved by SACS. At
Hillel, as at other schools, cur-
ricula for each subject on every
grade level were reviewed and
teaching skills were assessed.
The SACS board insists that
all teachers in a school requesting
accreditation be properly certi-
fied by appropriate agencies and
by the State. Teachers must
demonstrate ongoing education.
SACS insists upon exemplary
support services too. Therefore
Hillel "s Guidance department
and Media and Library Center
also fully evaluated.
The accreditation process
takes time. After many months
of tedious and documented self-
evaluation by Hillel's adminis-
tration, faculty and parents, ac-
cording to the strict guidelines of
SACS, the SACS visiting com-
mittee arrived. The team of more
than twelve experts was headed
by the Superintendent of the
Adrian Dominican School Sys-
tem, Sister Julie Sullivan. Over a
period of three days of intensive
and again meticulous, docu-
mented evaluation of all aspects
of Hillel Day School life, from
kitchen workings through in-
dividual subject curricula, Hillel
Community Day School learned
that it had "passed inspection,"
and was welcomed to member-
ship in the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools.
The Jewish community of
Dade and Broward Counties can
be very proud to have Hillel in
their midst. This is an educa-
tional institution that has met
very high criteria for academic
Rabbi Klein to Attend
Rabbinic Confab
Dr. Carl Klein, rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center and
president of the Rabbinical
Council of South Broward and
Rabbinic Cabinet member of the
UJA, will attend the mid-winter
convention of the Rabbinic
Cabinet of the UJA, to be held in
Lake Bluff, Illinois January 19-
21. This Rabbinic Cabinet is in
service of the United Jewish Ap-
peal and its endeavors to promote
rabbinic input, both financially
as well as spiritually in the ad-
vancement of the United Jewish
Appeal efforts.
It is expected that Rabbi Klein,
upon his return, will share his ex-
periences with rabbis of the area
in the promotion of the UJA
Jewish Flor idian
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Number 1

' "

Friday, January 8, 1982
Volume 12
. UWWA.1A \.WVA.VA1AA-t t
A '.

Friday, January 8,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Perceiving Time Relation
"One of the things I cannot grasp is 'time relation.' At an
hour when Jews were being done to death at Treblinka extermination
camp, tne overwhelming plurality of human beings, two miles away on
Polish farms, five thousand miles away in New York, were sleeping or
eating or worrying about the dentist The two orders of
simultaneous experience are so different their coexistence is so
hideous a paradox that I puzzle over time." From Sophie's Choice,
b\ William Styron.
* i
asserted. He stressed that the
American Jewish community has
failed to comprehend the extent
of this de-legitimization and the
dangers it has wrought as well.
He told of how, as America's
UN Ambassador in 1975, he was
stunned at the non-reaction of the
government and many in the
Jewish community to the plan-
ned Zionism-equals-racism reso-
lution. "No one wanted to know
and I kept thinking 'what in
God's name is going on here.'
Even Jews I spoke to said, 'well,
it's just words.' But I disagree.
There are consequences to words,
as Disraeli said 'it is with words
we govern men.'"
Moynihan feels that this "pat-
tern of avoidance" is growing and
"our silence has let these events
Another example he offered
was the March 1980 UN resolu-
tion condemning Israel for
various violations in which the
U.S. approved. "The point that
preoccupies me," he said, "was
that the resolution charged Israel
with violating the Fourth Geneva
Conference. Does anyone in this
room know what the Fourth
Geneva Conference says?"
Moynihan explained that the
convention is one of a series of
treaties designed to codify the
behavior of Nazi Germany and
make such behavior criminal
under international law. This
particular convention applied to
the Nazi practice of deporting or
murdering people in concentra-
tion camps like Auschwitz. In
other words, Israel was being ac-
cused of Hitlerian crimes. This,
he said, was all part of the Soviet
propaganda concept that Jews
are not the victims but the suc-
cessors of the Nazis. "Your
country voted for this, a vote
that said Israel is guilty of Nazi
crimes, and you don't know
= S
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It would seem that Senator
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, the
former UN ambassador, and
defender of Israel, is a man who
J understands the implications of
V "time relation."
At a speech recently delivered
to Jewish leaders in New York,
Senator Moynihan criticized the
American Jewish community for
what he called "a willful pattern
of avoidance" of the issues and
events that have helped lead the
U S. away from support of Israel
and closer to the Arab viewpoint.
"There's a sense that many
Jews do not want to know what's
being said about Israel," said
Moynihan, "an that astounds
me. It's the same mentality that
German Jews had in the 1930's
when they said it can't happen
here,' and I find it among
prominent American Jews now."
He cited the fact that a number
of Jews in government and
private industry were privately
suggesting to Senators during
the AW ACS debate that it would
be better for Israel and American
Jews to have the arms deal go
through than to suffer the wrath
' 'of an embarrassed Administra-
tion and a possible backlash of
anti-Semitism in this country.
Said Moynihan: "I saw some-
thing that I never throught I
would encounter in my life I
saw the threat of anti-Semitism
used for political objectives."
The Senator's general thesis on
the subject is that ever since the
^Six Day of 1967 when the Soviets
3aw that the Arab armies could
not defeat Israel on the battle-
field, they have been pursuing a
plan to defeat her in the political
and diplomatic arena by deligit-
mizing her. "Israel has become
an isolated nation in the world
community, where she is pre-
ceived as illegal, a non-state," he
about it!"
He called on his audience to
"learn more about what's going
on" and, in addition to their fin-
nancial support of Israeli causes,
make their voices heard in Wash-
ington. "I don't mean to sound
hectoring," he concluded, "but
the failure of this (Jewish) com-
munity to respond to what's
going on is incredible to me."
The irony left hanging in the
air was that those who were chaa-
tizied for inaction are also being
blamed by others for mingling
into foreign affairs too heavily.
During the AWACS debate.
American Jews and especially the
"Jewish lobby" groups were pro-
trayed as hyperactive in fighting
the sale and frighteningly
powerful on Capitol Hill. Now
these same people were being told
by a Senator who led the fight
against AWACS that they didn't
do enough.
Many might argue persuasive-
ly, that the original American
Jewish community did fight hard
and sell on the AWACS issue and
refused to buckle in to the im-
plied threats of an anti-Semitic
backlash. But Moynihan's main
point remains: the U.S. has grad-
ually softened its support of
Israel and the pattern is a
moving away from Camp David
and toward the Saudi rejectionist
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Residents of Colony Point recently participated in a Chanukah Cele-
bration on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982
United Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign. From left are Cantor
Manny Mandel, Rosalie Williams, who provided the entertainment:
Bobbie Levin, Women's Division president; and Alton Zucker, Colony
Point chairman.
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The Jewish Florididn tend Shbfetr of Gredt&r Hollywood
Friday. January 8,1982
Rev. Martin Returns From
Clergy Seminar in Israel
Rev. D. Wayne Martin of the
First Baptist Church of Holly-
wood recently returned from par-
ticipating in a Christian Clergy
Seminar in Israel. The 10-day
seminar was held by the World
Zionist Organization. The
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward sponsored Rev. Martin.
Rev. Martin is a vice president
of the Interfaith Council, and a
founding director and secretary
of the Southeast Florida Holo-
caust Memorial Center.
Rev. Martin was one of 15
clergy and church workers from
all parts of the U.S. to partici-
pate. The emphasis of the pro-
gram was to give an accurate pic-
ture of Israel's progress and
problems. Although Rev. Martin
had visited Israel in 1977, he
found this visit much more en-
lightening than the first.
The group covered a great deal
of territory in Israel. They
travelled from Metulla in the
north, to Masada in the south,
hearing knowledgeable speakers
each day on topics ranging from
interfaith problems, to the
philosophy of kibbutz living.
The reclamation and restora-
tion of ancient sites impressed
Rev. Martin quite favorably.
Another highlight of the trip was
a chance for him to visit the home
of an American couple who had
recently made aliyah to Jerusa-
lem. He was able to speak to
them on a one-to-one basis, and
found them quite frank about the
problems and rewards of making
Rev. Martin was also able to
hold in-depth discussions with
Israelis on interfaith cooperation.
As a Baptist minister, Rev. Mar-
tin feels very strongly about in-
terfaith understanding.
"Unfortunately, I can count on
my hands the number of clergy in
Hollywood who are involved with
interfaith," Rev. Martin com-
mented. "In fact, I have been
called 'Rabbi' by some of my
Christian clergy associates who
are not supportive of interfaith
"People are quite hesitant to
leave the comfortable areas of
their own faith in order to learn
about other religions. Although
there are similarities between
Christians and Jews, there are
also some crucial differences. As
is shown so clearly in Israel, it is
difficult to relate across the lines
of faith." But as Rev. Martin
concludes, "interfaith under-
standing is a necessity."
Israeli Representative
Originally From Miami
Irene Malavsky Handler,
daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. Mor-
ton Malavsky of Temple Beth
Shalom, has been living in Israel
for the past 10 years with her
husband Hersch Handler and
their two daughters Tamar, age
eight and Avital, age six.
Handler has recently been ap-
pointed as a Shilicha Aliyah
(Representative of the State of
Israel of Information and Educa-
tion for people desiring to go to
Israel). She represents the Con-
servative Movement in Israel and
is living with her family in West
Orange, N.J., and working out of
the office in Hillside.
Handler is originally from
Miami. She is a graduate of the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami and Nova High School.
She continued her education at
Columbia University in New
York, where she received her BA
in English Literature and at-
tended the combined program of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America where she was
awarded her Bachelors in Hebrew
Before leaving for Israel, she
taught in New York City she is
accredited by the American As-
sociation of Jewish Education
and since living in Israel, has
been a teacher in Secondary
Her visit to South Florida, in
addition to visiting her parents
included a speaking tour.
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Robert Loup Named UJA National Chairman for 1983
Robert E. Loup of Denver has
been elected national chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal 1983
Campaign, Irwin S. Field, presi-
dent of the UJA Board of
Trustees, announced.
Loup, a UJA national vice
chairman since 1977, will official-
ly succeed Herschel BlumberR of
Washington, D.C. in the agency's
top fund raising post on May 20,
1982, at the UJA Campaign
Leadership Conference in
Washington launching the 1983
Campaign. Blumberg led UJA's
highly successful 1981 Cam-
paignprojected to raise more
than $530 millionand is cur-
Midrasha to Open Week of Jan. 18
The North Dade Midrasha, the'
Adult Institute for Jewish
Studies in the North Dade Area,
will open the largest schedule yet
of classes beginning the week of
Jan. 18.
The schedule calls for classes
to be held at Aventura Jewish
Center, Congregation Beth'
Torah, the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center, Tem-1
pie Adath Yeshurun and Temple I
Sinai of North Dade. The North
Dade Midrasha is a coordinated
effort on behalf of the above men-
tioned synagogues and the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion. CAJE sponsors and
coordinates the classes and
activities, through its coordina-
tors, Dr. Diana Reisman and
Sharon S. Horowitz.
Midrasha is an adult education
program providing a broad range
of courses and events which en-
ables a greater understanding of
the Jewish heritage. Courses in-
clude: Jewish Parenting and the
Jewish Home, Yiddish, Esther
Isn't A Gantze Megilla, Israeli
Writers and Poets, Book of
Kings, plus many others. Differ-
ent courses are taught at differ-
ent synagogues.
For more information about
any of these courses, either con-
tact your local synagogue or call
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, at 576-4030.
rently heading the 1982 national
effort, under way since last May
with a goal of $660 million in the
Regular Campaign and sub
stantially increased giving to
Project Renewal.
As chairman-designate, Loup
will continue to direct a sweeping
program of 1983 Campaign plan-
ning which he began several
months ago as chairman of the
UJA National Planning Com-
mittee. This advance planning
pattern during the months of
transition between national
chairmanships was initiated two
years ago prior to Blumberg's as-
sumption of the post. The UJA
planning process coordinated by
Loup involves active consulta-
tion with the volunteer and pro-
fessional leadership of federated
communities across the country
as well as the advisory participa-
tion of the UJA National Cam-
paign Policy Board.
"The 1980's will prove to be
one of the most dramatic periods
in our history as growing human
needs, inflationary increases in
costs and shifting attitudes to-
ward the Jewish people world-
wide pose unprecedented chal-
lenges to our unity and commit-
ment," Loup said in accepting his
forthcoming new post.
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Friday, JuoaiySr 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar Of Greater Hollywood
The True Meaning of Tzedakah
Adam and Ethan Bloom, ages
nine and seven, understand the
true meaning of tzedakah. The
boys are down from Roslyn, N.Y.
visiting their grandparents,
and Joe Bloom of Hill-
Adam and Ethan left their
grandfather the following note:
Temple Israel Activities
Hillel Chanukah Dance-A-Long
On Sunday, Dec. 13, the
Samuel Scheck Hillel Community
Day School had its pre-Chanukah
party to welcome the Festival of
Lights. Four hundred friends of
Hillel, adults and children,
participated in the Israeli danc-
ing led by Yossi Yanich, a pro at
teaching and leading dance to
groups of all sizes. The merri-
ment included singing by the
Hillel Choir, led by the schools
music teacher, Mrs. Shulamit
Atkin. The refreshments, of
course, included "latkes" and
applesauce and lota of other
goodies. Judy Weiss and
Rochelle Daniels, Hillel PTA
president and vice president, re-
spectively, orchestrated the cele-
bration and were helped by
Marilyn Brown, Martin Hoff-
man, Trudy Frankl, Ruth
Jacoby, Tova Courtney, Dorothy
Gruen, Gilda Steiger, Roz Weis-
blum, Miriam Ginsberg, Mareia
Fingerei, and Helen Cohan.
Only three years ago, Hillel
had its first dance-along
Chanukah Party with Yossi.
Then, with a little over 70 adults,
the party was a success. Now
with 400 participants, the
On October 26 28, a remark-
able conference took place in the
State Department in Washing-
ton, D.C. It was the International
Liberators Conference, sponsored
by the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
This was the first time the
liberators of concentration camps
had gathered. 14 nations sent
delegations composed of libera-
tors. Generals and foot soldiers
from the U.S., England, USSR,
France, and members of the Jew-
ish Brigade from Israel (among
others), were in attendance. The
Russian delegation was headed
by the general who liberated
Elie Wiesel, chairman of the
U.S. Holocaust memorial
Council, outlined the purposes of
the gathering in his opening re-
marks. Mr. Wiesel commented
that the conference afforded sur-
vivors a chance to thank the
liberators. He stated that al-
though the liberators were late in
coming, once they arrived, hope
was recreated.
Another important reason for
the conference was to record the
experiences of the liberators. The
U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council
(founded by an act of Congress in
1980) is developing an archive of
materials to combat the charge
that the Holocaust never oc-
curred, and to ensure that it
never be forgotten.
Dr. Paul Kirsch, a retired
Lutheran minister, attended the
conference as an observer, rep-
resenting the Southeast Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center. He
was among the 350 people who
participated in the memorable
proceedings. Dr. Kirsch attended
the plenary sessions, as well as
several of the panels, where
military officers, chaplains,
doctors, nurses, and survivors re-
counted their eye wit uses ex-
popularity of the event and the
school has visibly spread. The
school's activities are usually met
with plenty of enthusiasm from
the students, parents and friends
of Hillel.
This year's celebration was
particularly joyous because the
Samuel Scheck Hillel Community
Day School just recently received
accreditation from the
prestigious Southern Association
of Private Schools (SACS).
Tickets are now available tor
the Cantor's Concert on Jan. 23.
A delightful evening of inter-
national musical presentations
will highlight the evening
through the auspices of Cantor
Joseph Wichelewski and
featuring the J. Bronsztein
Orchestra with guest soloist,
Karen Weinstein. Please contact
the temple office for ticket in-
formation, 961-1700.
Membership, Pre-School and
Religious School inquiries can be
made by contacting the temple
office, 961-1700 weekdays or
Sunday mornings.
The Temple Israel Hour airs
Sunday mornings at 9 a.m. on
Storer Cable TV and Hollywood
Shabbes Shul, a specially
designed Sabbath Morning
Service which encourages family
attendance at Sabbath Services,
will begin at 9 a.m., Jan. 16 at
Temple Israel of Miramar.
Shabbes Shul features a shorter
service with more English,
singing and Kiddush luncheon.
The Men's Club will have a
breakfast meeting on Sunday,
Jan 17, at 9:30 a.m.
"Daughters, Daughters" the
fourth presentation of the
Yiddish Film Festival, will be
shown at Temple Israel, in
cooperation with the Jewish
Community Center, on Monday
evening, Jan. 18. Tickets are S3
at the door.
Games are played at Temple
Israel on Wednesday enenings at
7:15 p.m.
"Dear Granpa Joe,
My brother and I are happy to
contribute 025 to UJA and
federation. We are happy to con-
tribute because it's a mitzvah to
give charity. We hope this money
will help UJA keep up mitzvot."
The money for their contribu-
tion came from their tzedakah
boxes, earned by their work ef-
forts washing cars, running
errands, etc.
The boys, who attend the
Solomon Schechter school, come
from a family that understand
the importance of tzedakah.
Their father is actively involved
in Jewish affairs in New York,
and their grandfather is on the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
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chairman of its Legacy and En-
dowment committee, and an Is-
rael Bond honoree (to list a few).
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parents are very proud of their
grandsons' contribution, and feel
secure that the boys will continue
in the worthy tradition of
tzedakah all their lives.
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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 8,1982
Dig Gifts Dinner Launches
Jewish Federation of
South BrowarcTs 1982 Campaign
Phyllis and Nat Pritcher
Jackson and Natalie Edwards
Joe and Harriet Bloom
Allen and Esther Gordon
Judee and Howard Barron
0 m
Evelyn and Otto Stieber
Minna and George Flnkelateln
Jack and Lily an Mandel
Gertrude Hornatein, Norman
and Nancy Atkin

Friday. January 8.1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
The participants in the Jewish Federa-
ion of South Broward's Big Gifts Din-
ner raised over $1,100,000 to launch the
'Vre82 UJA Federation campaign. The
annual event took place at the home of
Federation leaders, Marge and Jack
Saltzman, on December 19.
Seventy-five people attended the larg-
est Big Gifts fundraising dinner in the
history of the Federation. Rabbi Herbert
Friedman, eminent authority on Israel's
needs, gave the keynote address at the
record-breaking event.
Marge Saltzman and Howard Barron,
M D chairmen of the Big Gifts com-
mittee explained that an additional
$50,000 was raised that evening for Pro-
ject Renewal. Project Renewal is the
joint Israeli-Diaspora program for the
rehabilitation of distressed neighbor-
hoods in Israel. Hod Hasharon is the
neighborhood that South Broward has
Saul Singer, M.D., chairman of the
1982 UJA Federation campaign, com-
mented, "The Big Gifts Dinner was a
great success this year because our lead-
ers realized that a commitment to the
UJA Federation campaign is a means
to ensure the future of the Jewish people.
We are hopeful that the Dinner will set
the tone for the remainder of our cam-
From left are Marge Saltzman and Howard Barron, Big Gifts
chairmen; Rabbi Herbert Friedman, guest speaker; and Saul Singer,
campaign chairman. Not pictured are Herbert and Ellie Katz.
Marge and Jack Saltzman
Ted and Joyce Newman
Harold and Gail Cohen
Rochelle and Paul Koonig
Marge Saltzman and
David Posnack
Dina and Nat Sedley
Dorothy and Harry Simon
Irving land Dorothy Blum
Bernice and Bernard Buach

rm&s iv
The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 8,1962
cutlh Brcwardl
S\ < t liij i cr Tcu
by IIIN I < < i It,
Longtime residents Dr. Wal-
lace S iff and his beautiful wife
PhyUie came to Hollywood 22
years ago with two babies. Four
more additions to the family ar-
rived in the ensuing years. The
Siff Family reached out to many
sectors of our community,
becoming one of Hollywood's
most popular families.
On December 26 Wally and
Phyllis celebrated the Bar Mitz-
vah of son, Larry. It was evident
by Larry's happy smile that he,
enjoyed his important day from I
the beginning of the meaningful |
service to the festive evening din-
ner dance. Larry chanted the He-
brew portion beautifully in a
strong, melodic voice. He also
spoke with love and humor about
his large family. Friends and
family were all smiles when he
thanked his brothers for letting
him survive to celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah. Rabbi Seymour Fried-
man and Rabbi Emeritus David
Shapiro of Temple Sinai noted
the dedication to Jewish life of
the Siff's.
Sharing the joyous occasion
with Larry was his grandmother
Ruth Richman. Also sister Nina,
the only female with five broth-
ers, who lives and works in New
York. In June brothers Steven
will graduate from the U. of
Miami Law School and Alan from
Stanford U. Brother Robert is a
freshman at the U. of Florida.
Younger brother Danny attends
Nova Elementary School. Phyllis
still holds Hollywood's longevity
record for continuous carpooling!
Among the many close friends
enjoying the celebration were Dr.
Al and Florence Roaenthal, Bob
Roberta, Andy and Brenda
Greenman. Judy Glazer, Dr. Da-
vid and Shelly Stone, Dr. Bob
and Mimi Sabra, Dr. Lou and
Natalie Joblove. In the evening
the Siffs hosted a gala dinner
dance reflecting the happiness
and warmth of this special
Rarely do we have an opportu-
nity to celebrate a 60th Wedding
Anniversary. One of the greatest
joys a couple can experience is
the reaffirmation of their wed-
ding vows on such an occasion.
Irving and Lillian Belaon were
blessed with this great happi-
ness. Under the hupa at Temple
Beth Shalom at a wedding cere-
mony conducted by Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky and Cantor Irving
Gold, this happy couple sang and
danced for joy. Their 10 grand-
children were the attendants on
the bima while their three daugh-
ters and son-in-laws had special
roles. Diane and David Snyder,
Audrey and Dr. Sam Meline,
Naomi and Dr. Bob Stamper
(from California) had planned the
Following the ceremony,
guests enjoyed a luncheon and
dancing. Highlight of the after-
noon was the entertainment
prepared and performed by Ir-
ving and Lillian. They told the
story of how they met and were
married on October 11, 1931 in
Roxbury, Mass. in rented wed-
Religious &.G1I1 Articles
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ding attire, Lillian holding onto a
splitting seam in her dress. The
Belsons were radiant as they
sang and danced.
Friends from high school days *
in Revere and Roxbury were
there Dan and Ann Seletaky
(an uncle and aunt of Barbara
Walters*. More well wishers were
Harry and Gert CorteU, Violet
Meline. Ian Stewart, Edee Hal-
pern, Rose Blonder, Jack
Shapiro, George and Sylvia
Goldstein, and the Jack Dree- >
nicks whose parents were Temple
founders. Close friends of the
family Dick and Susan Miller
with Larry and Jodi were
present. Also Rabbi Harold and
Devora Richter. At our table
were seated the Ted Newmans
and son Jeff, Dr. Bud and Betty
Homui, Nat and Marilyn
Kramer (former owners of Holly-
wood's landmark restaurant, the
Gourmet). '
It was a heartwarming celebra- '
tion honoring a loving couple
adored by their children and
In the Federation Women's
Kehillah (Metropolitan) Division,
Carol Press reports that exciting
plans are underway for the March
18 function. With Jo Ann Katz as
Chairman and Betty Homana as
Hostess Chairman, the day is
certain to be outstanding.
Assisting on the Kehillah
Division Committee will be Janie
Berman, Sylvia Kalin, Audrey
Kline, Ariene Ray, Hannah
Schorr and Susan Singer. A
special breakfast in honor of the
hostesses is planned at the home
of Betty Homans on February 2.
Betty continues to be a busy gal
involved in many worthwhile or-
ganizations, serving on the South
Coast Regional Board of B'nai
B'rith Women, President of the
Twin County City Council of
B'nai B'rith Women, Secretary of
the Executive Board at Temple
Beth Shalom, and a charming co-
hostess on Cable TV. South
Broward is fortunate to have this
dynamic community leader. The
Kehillah event is certain to be a
A joyous birthday party cele
bra ted the 75th Birthday of Anna
Biegelaen. Son and daughter-in-
law Joe and Lois Biegelson plan-
ned the festivities at the Diplo-
mat Country Club. Anna was
surrounded by her loving family,
including her grandchildren.
Among the many friends enjoy-
ing the lovely luncheon party
were Alice Mailman, Helen
Greenman, Mollie Spiers.
Jennifer Levin, daughter of Dr.
Phil Levin and Bobbie Levin be-
came a Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Sinai. Mazel tov also to brothers
Mark and Scott and grandpar-
ents, Jake and Bea Moguowitz.
Mark Finkelatein, son of Sam
and Betty Fmkelstein has grad-
uated from the U. of Florida at
the winter commencement.
Mark's return to Hollywood is a
special treat to his boating com-
panion, Grandpa Eddie Roeen-
Congratulations to Dr. Israel
and Josephine Budaaoff on the
birth of a granddaughter, Alana
Rachel. Happy parents are Dr.
Daniel and Barbara Badaaoff.
Danny is in private practice as a
prothedontist in New York and
also teaches at Columbia Univer-
Happy 50th Birthday to Dr.
Herbert Brizel. A fun filled party
was planned by wife Nancy at
their home. Joining the celebra-
tion were the many friends of
popular Herb and Nancy. Few
couples enrich our community
with the leadership and
dedication of the Brizels.
A New Year's Day party cele-
brated the engagement of Cherie
Lewis and Michael Joblove.
Parents Phil and Evelyn Lewis
and Dr. Lou and Natalie Joblove
shared their happiness with
friends and relatives.
Baby ... it was cold outside,
but indoors there was great
warmth! The guest hat at the an-
nual Big Gifts dinner was a ga-
thering of Who's Who in South
Broward Jewish leadership. Jack
and Marge Saltzman hosted a
beautiful dinner. Dr. Howard and
Judee Barron were co-chairmen.
Among those attending the in-
spiring evening program were Dr.
Saul and Susan Singer, Bill and
Norma Horvitz, Henry and Eve
Rose, Milt and SaUy Wmograd,
Gert Hornstein, Dr. Norman and
Nancy At kin, Otto and Evelyn
Steiber. Also making their 1982
commitment were Herb and Ellie
Katz, Jack and Lilyan Mandel,
Herb and Nancy Brizel, Allen
and Esther Gordon, Ted and
Joyce Newman. It was a very
special evening.
Mazel tov to Herman and Ruth
Glickman on the forthcoming Bar
Mitzvah of their grandson, Seth
Berger, in New York.
Happy 40th Wedding Anni-
versary to Otto and Evelyn Stei-
Welcome to Hollywood to new
residents Dr. Martin Shugar,
wife Maureen, and their two
adorable daughters. The Shugars
have lived in Chicago and Mon-
treal. Martin, who is an Ear,
Nose, and Throat Specialist, will
join, the offices of Dm. Karl
Morgenstein and Mylea Kreiger.
Congratulations to Allen and
Esther Gordon on the marriage of
their daughter Robin to Paul
Fasbinder from St. Louis.
Sharing the family simcha is
Robin's grandmother Mary Zinn
and Aunt Rita Ilowit...
Best wishes to newlyweds
Judy and Michael Levin. Judy is
the daughter of Joyce Fader and
Richard Nathanaon. Michael's
parents are Mort and Marcia Le-
vin. Michael will graduate from
the U. of Florida Law School in
June. .
Mazel tov to Jack and Shirley
Berman on the marriage of their
daughter Sondra to Paul Vladem
of Chicago and to the Larry
Krutts on the wedding of daugh-
ter Maria to Lewis Cohen .
Amy Kline, daughter of Dr.
George and Roby Kline became
the bride of Steven Eggnatz, son
of Dr. Lee and Marion Eggnatz.
The newlyweds will live in
For two years I have written
about our happy events in South
Broward. It has been my pleasure
to do so. 'Fang" says that like
Walter Cronldte and Tom Bro-
kaw, all journalists must retire. I
have other deadlines to
This will be my last column.
My aincere thanks to the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and to the Jewish Flo-
ridian for their cooperation and
support. Special thanks to all of
you for your interest and res-
It has been fun sharing grafl
Preparing for the HoUybrook Dinner are Co-Chairmen Sylvia Stein
and Esther Marcus.
HoUybrook Dinner Set For Feb. 7
Sylvia Stein and Esther
Marcus will co-chair the annual
HoUybrook Dinner scheduled for
6 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 7 at Hfllcrest
Country Club.
"We are happy and fortunate
that Sylvia and Esther have
agreed to co-chair this annual e-
vent for the second year," com-
mented Harry Goldstein, Holly-
brook chairman for the 1982 Fed-
eration-UJA Campaign. "Last
year over 200 people attended
and we are looking for a larger
turnout this year," said Chair-
man Goldstein.
Featured speaker for the event
is noted author, Ruth Gruber. A
correspondent and author of
fourteen books, six of them on Is-
rael, she is well known not only in
South Broward, but internation-
"Taking the lead from
Women's Division, we are having
hosts and hostesses for tables.
We are urging as much par-
ticipation from new givers as
possible," said co-chairman Syl-
via Stein.
"Our recent Big Gifts Cocktail
Party raised nearly $42,000
which represented a 40 percent
increase over last year. We know
with the dinner HoUybrook wi,'
go well over $100,000 for the Fed-
era tion-UJ A Campaign," con-
cluded Esther Marcus.
Additional information for
HoUybrook residents concerning
the dinner is avaUable through
Sylvia Stein at 431-0239 or
Esther Marcus at 431-0396.
1417 Washington Ava.
Miami Beach
Sun.-Thurs. 12-9 P.M Fr. 9 3 PM
Sal. 7-10 PJt
1025 E. Mallandala Bch
Blvd. Hallandala. Fla
Acrata from VaNa'ft
S4M.-Tt.urs.S-10 P.M.

Friday, Januarys, 1962
Tfte Jewtsft Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page 11
Message from William Lehman
The issue of prayer in our public
schools is controversial end emo-
tional. Because renewed legisla-
tive efforts regarding this issue
are taking place in Congress, I
believe you will find of interest
my recent statement on prayer
which is reprinted here from the
Congressional Record of
[Decembers, 1981.
Voluntary Prayer la Not
ion. William Lehman of Florida,
|n The House of Representatives,
Vednesday, December 9,1981
Mr. LEHMAN. Mr. Speaker,
efore serving in Congress, I waa
member of the Dade County
School Board for six years, from
1966 to 1972. During those years,
the school board often had to re-
list efforts to include voluntary
prayer as part of the official pub-
ic school activity.
Now, 10 years later, the Con-
ress may be forced to vote on
lis issue. Senator Jeese Helms
North Carolina, much admired
, the so-called moral majority
nd a proponent of voluntary
rayer, has said he will not press
he issue for the remainder of
.31. He has promised, however,
i "go at it again next year."
In the House of Representa-
Ives, a resolution to eliminate
lupreme Court or Federal court
urisdiction over voluntary pray-
f was introduced by Congress-
han Philip Crane of Illinois. This
igislation, now pending in the
judiciary Committee, would al-
w States to institute voluntary
rayer without allowing Federal
idicial review. At present, 30
lembers of Congress, have co-
onsored this bill. Also initiated
Congressman Crane is a "dis-
fiarge petition," which with a
Majority or 218 signatures, would
brce trie House Judiciary Com-
pittee to report the bill out to the
louse for floor action. This
vould sidestep the usual legisla-
tive procedure providing for pub-
ic hearings and the consideration
If amendments.
We must not allow the historic
American separation of church
and state to be overturned, and
to let religion, through our public
schools, become a part of our pro-
cess of government. This would
pose a great dilemma for people
of minority religions in our coun-
try. School prayer would also
have a harmful effect on their
children because even voluntary
prayer fosters exclusion.
My own childhood memories
are still clear. I was the only Jew-
ish child in the first grade in a
small Southern town. We all said
the Lord's prayer every morning.
When the school began the usual
Christmas programs, our teacher,
Miss Evelyn Lassiter, whom I
well remember as a kind lady
called me aside and said, "You
don't have to sing Christmas
carols along with the others in
the class if you or your parents do
not wish you to." Was this
voluntary? One can imagine my
feelings of confusion and em-
barrassment at being singled out.
To place a youngster in a posi-
tion where he or she had to pray
with the majority of students or
make something of a spectacle of
himself by asking to be excused
is cruel. The proponents of volun-
tary school prayer are insensitive
to the problem this poses for chil-
dren of minority religions. There
is simply nothing voluntary
about the voluntary prayer legis-
lation. Would any child of eight
or ten not bow his head in prayer
when everyone around him does
it? The child of a minority
religion often does this because
not to do so brings unwanted at-
tention his way.
I agree with Richard Cohen's
Washington Post article of
November 19, 1981, m which he
characterizes the proponents of
voluntary prayer as people with
good intentions who want to im-
pose their religion on others, to
be universal parents to our school
children, and to tell our kin
when to pray and how to pray.
They want, especially, to en-
courage children to start the'
school day with a prayer. As Co-
hen says, and I agree, "Start the
day with a prayer if you wish.
But start it at home." Not at
school. Why is there such an urge
to impose religion on a public
school system when we have
countless churches and syna-
gogues where children and their
parents can pray?
We are not one religion. This is
one reason why America is
strong. And in early childhood
education, respecting these
religious differences is important.
Those who founded our Constitu-
tion wisely separated govern-
ment from religion. We are duty
bound to maintain that separa-
tion which would be violated by
voluntary prayer in our public
I for one will continue to op-
pose the efforts of Senator
Helms, Congressman Crane, and
all those who would seek to re-
strict our essential freedom of
Beth Shalom Library Symposium
Temple Beth Shalom's annual
library symposium will be held
Sunday, Jan. 10 at 7 p.m. Jacobo
Timer-man's "Prisoner With A
NameCell Without a Number"
will be discussed. Speakers for
the program will be David Lyons,
an editor of the Fort Lauderdale
News, representing Amnesty
International and Maurice
Berkowitz, attorney and port
commissioner of Port Ever-
glades, and vice president, Flor-
ida Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges, representing the Anti-
Defamation League.
Temple Beth Shalom's Rabbi
Dr. Morton Malavsky will be the
moderator, and Jae Ruderman
will be the reviewer. Tickets are
$3 and are available at the Tem-
ple office.
New Director of
Medicare Information
Services Named
Fran Rasumny Barrett has
been appointed director of Medi-
care Information Services of
Jewish Family Services. The pro-
gram was founded last May by
Peter Deutsch; a student at Yale
Law Center Deutsch will con-
tinue to do work for the organiza-
tion as a consultant.
Barrett has had a great deal of
experience with Medicare pro-
blems. She worked for five years
as a supervisor for Group Health
Inc. which represents Medicare
for Dade and Monroe counties.
"We processed approximately
250,000 claims per month. If our
error rate was 2 percent we were
doing great. However that means
5000 claims were processed in-
correctly and 5000 people will be
out of money and suffer. Some of
the beneficiaries need that money
before they can get the medical
attention they need. Or even
worse, they need the money to
put food on their table."
Barrett's specialty was durable
medical equipment. The Atlanta
Regional office of the Health Care
Financing Administration used
to refer to Fran as "knowing
more about durable medical
equipment than anyone in the
Barrett is a law student at
Nova University Law Center.
She read about Peter Deutsch in
the paper and called him to see
how she could help.
Medicare Information Services
has been appealing medicare
denials for beneficiaries. They
have been very successful in their
plight against the inefficient
operations of this bureaucratic
system. They have been setting
precedents which help all of Bro-
ward County's elderly and dis-
abled citizens. They are aided by
volunteers from local retired
attorneys groups. Says Avner
Lewis, "I am honored to be able
to assist all those who have been
victim to inadequate medicare
payments. This is the only pro-
gram of its kind in Florida and it
is so greatly needed."
Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
director of Jewish Family Ser-
vices announced Fran's appoint-
ment as director. "Fran Barrett
is a creative, resourceful, caring
person. She will continue the
great success we've been having.
Her experience and knowledge of
the inside will prove to be a great
Barrett is no stranger to wor-
thy causes. She was a big sister
for Big Brothers and Big Sisters
of Miami for several years. She
also roller skated for muscular
dystrophy and had collected al-
most $1000 each year. She plans
to practice law in South Florida,
along with her husband. He is al-
so a law student at Nova Univer-
sity Law Center. "I would like to
continue as an advocate for the
elderly. There does not seem to be
anyone around who is. The elder-
ly population of South Florida
deserves to have someone who is
willing to help them fight for
their rights."
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January 8,1962
Jews Become Scapegoats in Poland Once More
From Herald Wire Services
VIENNA, Austria An off-
shoot of the military takeover in
Poland is an apparent wave of
anti-Semitism in the countr"
where the Nazis of World War II
operated the death camps of Au-
schwitz and Treblinka.
Radio Warsaw and state-run
Polish newspapers, monitored in
Vienna, carried repeated report)
blaming Jews for Poland's
economic problems. Jewish pro-
fessors were accused of trying to
organize resistance to martial
law, and several reports stressed
the Jewish background of
arrested leaders of the indepen-
dent union Solidarity.
Travelers arriving in Vienna
aboard the Chopin Express train
from Warsaw reported seeing
anti-Jewish signs pasted on
buildings. The most prominent
ones depicted the emblem of Soli-
darity, tied in with a dollar sign
and the Jewish Star of David.
"The government is looking for
scapegoats, and they are turning
to the Jews again," one young
Pole said.
At the outset of World War II
in 1939, there were three million
Jews in Poland; most are
believed to have died in the death
camps. Today, the Jewish popu-
lation of Poland is listed officially
at 6,000, but the figure may be
unrealistically low, with thou-
sands of families hiding their
Jewish heritage to avoid periodic
During the late 1940s, Jews
made up 40 per cent of the Com-
munist Party in Poland, but in
1968 most Jews were purged
from the party and evicted from
Warsaw by beleaguered party
boss Wladyslaw Gomulka, who
made Jews the scapegoats for
Poland's crippling economic
problems and managed to hold
power two more years.
The recent broadcasts and
newspaper articles have been
ominously similar to the tactics
Golulka used. One report in the
Communist Party newspaper
Trvbuna Ludu singled out Bro-
nislaw Geremek, a Jew who was
chairman of Solidarity's national
committee of scientific experts
and a key adviser to arrested So-
lidarity leader Lech Walesa.
Geremek was a chemistry pro-
fessor at the Academy of
Sciences in Warsaw until his ar-
The pitch of the government's
apparent campaign was height-
ened when Radio Warsaw read
several statements by a rabidly
anti-Semitic group called Defense
of Poland which accused Jews of
buying up goods from Poland's
markets to speed Poland's eco-
nomic collapse.
In a cruel twist to the anti-
Semitic drive, Radio-Warsaw
broadcast a statement allegedly
from survivors of Poland's Nazi
death camps, which said: "We
appeal to the former inmates of
Nazi concentration camps and
prisons, and to the entire com-
munity, to support the
initiatives" of Poland's new mili-
tary government.
An hour later, the radio again
echoed the anti-Semitic theme
used 42 years ago by those who
built the death camps.
Famed Nazi-hunter Simon
Wiesenthal accused the Polish
military regime of distributing
anti-Semitic leaflets aimed at dis-
crediting Solidarity leaders.
Wiesenthal, head of the
Vienna-based Jewish
Documentation Center, said most
of the literature was mailed from
Gdansk where Solidarity had
its national headquarters in
"an obvious attempt to discredit
Solidarity leaders and to accuse
them of anti-Semitism.''
"In view of the hard censorship
in Poland, there is no doubt that
Hallandale Jewish Center
At the Friday evening service
on Jan. 8, Rabbi Carl Klein
will install the newly
elected officers of the
Hallandale Jewish Center,
Congregation Beth Tefilah, for
the year 1982. President, Myer
Pritsker; first vice-president,
Jack Spiegel; second vice-
president, Dr. Sidney Esterson;
third vice-president, Joseph
Frank; fourth vice-president,
Nathan Bolasny; treasurer, Dr.
Nathan Sudnow; recording
secretary, Edwin Ginsburg;
financial secretary, Royal Kweit.
The newly elected board mem-
bers: Lou Tempelman and
Bernard Kramer. The entire
congregation is cordially invited
to participate in the installation
Open Lecture
The third of our lecture series
will take place on Thursday,
January 14. at 8 D.m. The lec-
turer will be the we'll-known poli-
tical scientist of the University of
Miami, Professor Bernard
Schechterman. His topic will be;
"Israel In the Light of the New
Middle East Development." Dr.
Schechterman has lectured for us
in the previous years, who at all
times made a tremendous im-
pression upon the audience.
Adult Education Classes
Monday, January 11.
10 a.m. Beginners Hebrew;
Elementary Hebrew Con-
11 p.m. Shabbat Prayers; Inte
mediate Hebrew Conversation.
7 n.m. Talmud Class.
8 p.m. Bible Class
Wednesday, January 13,1982
10-11:30 a.m. Advanced
Hebrew Conversation.
Thursday, January 14.
7 p.m. Basic Judaism.
Hillwood Animal Care Center
4641 Hollywood Blvd
Happy Holiday
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Pleas* send me mtormwiv*
brochuraThey ShWI Be
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(O.OOM 1212) MS-71001
the leaflets were mailed with the toon depicting a Jew saying, "I
knowledge and approval of the was gaased in Auschwitz with 5.9
Communist authorities." million other Jews but we all *
One of the leaflets was a car- "ve in New York now."
Invest in
Israel Securities

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na'i. Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4818
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxirrfthe coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or. the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!

riday, January 8.1962
The Jewish Foridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wo
Temple Solel Activities.
Brotherhood Newa
fetan Weinatein, editor and
blisher of the Professional
Reader will be the guest
Laker at the Downtown
iliday Inn on Wedneaday, Jan.
[at 7 p.m. Weinatein is a top
ck technician and has written
many publicationa. Hia mes-
Le is always timely and in-
[mative. Seating is limited so
Ike reservations by calling the
iple office 989-0205. Coat is $1
r person for members and
tea, and $12 for nonmembers.
People Notes
On Monday, Dec. 21, the
Grand People of Temple Solel
played hosts to the patients of
the Hollywood Hills Nursing
Home. Members present were Al
and Bebe Schwartz, Mary Lewis,
Harry Eisman, Brad Kudin,
Dorothy Breding, Leo Maltzman,
Sarah Simons and Isabelle
Milner. Members of the Choral
Group who joined in the musical
program were Helen Glaaaman
and Etah Rubin who was accom-
panied by her son, Michael.
A Night of Stars
at Temple Sinai
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
Dudly presents direct from New
Frk "A Night of Stars Song
stival" featuring Cantorial-
lassidic- Yiddish- Hebrew-Eng-
Operatic on Sunday evening,
a. 24 at 7:30 p.m.
Included in the program are:
one and only incomparable
ay dele Oysher; popular Yid-
sh and English recording artist,
ii Sloan; dynamic recording
[ig stylist Sherry Sterner; one
the world's most prominent
itors, Cantor Abraham Fuchs;
the famous cantor of Temple
:ii. Cantor Robert Ungar. An
|tra special attraction for the
time in Florida will be the
Drld renowned Samuel Sterner
Dnrert Choir under the personal
ect ion of Maestro Samuel
emer. The little wonder chil-
en and the great operatic adult
ices will also be featured. At
piano will be composer and
anger. Rose Sterner. This con-
promises to be the greatest
Itertainment ever heard in Flor-
i. It is, therefore, advisable for
Religious Directory
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowltz. Cantor Maurice
EMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform.
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
TEMPLE ISRAEL 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd.,
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Bonnet
Green spon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rab-
bi Bernard P. Shoter.
TION. 400 S. Nob. Hill Rd. Rabbi
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
| TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Land man.
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer.
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
thodox. Rabbi Raphael Ter>
nenhaus. 1504 Wiley St.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con-
servative. Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Robert Ungar.
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Fradn.
Cantor Michael Kyrr.
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Edward
you to get your ticket reserva-
tions as soon as possible by call-
ing Temple Sinai:
Call: Broward 920-1577 or
Dade: 949-4012 Monday to
Thursday 10 a.m. 4 p.m., Friday
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Refreshments were served
gifts given to the patients.
Members of the Grand People
are invited to attend the Sister-
hood meeting on Thursday, Jan.
28 at 8 p.m. Thia will be the first
evening membership for the
Sisterhood and an interesting
program is being arranged
Thursday, Jan. 28, at 8 p.m.
Sisterhood and the Grand People
will hold a joint evening meeting.
This will accomodate the many
Sisterhood members who are
presently employed and unable to
attend the regular Sisterhood
morning meetings.
James Fox Miller, prominent
Miami attorney will be the guest
speaker for the evening. Hia
subject on Women's Legal
Rights, not intended for women
only, should prove to be mean-
ingful and provocative. Dis-
cussion will follow.
Refreshments will be served.
Please attend with spouses and
The newly organized Broward County Chapter of the Myasthenia
Gravis Foundation Inc. was presented with the charter by Murray
Blaivas of Hollywood, chairman of the National Board of directors to
Edythe Krell of Hollywood, chairman of the local chapter. Looking on
third from left. Dr. I. Victor Hochberg the Neurological Staff of Holly-
wood Memorial Hospital and a member of the board of the local chap-
ter, and Abraham B. Harpern of Hallandale, a former vice-president of
the National Board and chairman of the P.R. Committee of the local
Butcher Boy Meat Market
920 W. Hallandale Bch. Blvd.
Hallandale 457-9650
Happy Holiday
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare from New York.

But hurry our greatest miracle ends February 2&
How far can you go for less than $700 this winter7 How
about Israe.7 The Miracle on the Mediterranean.""
El Al is offering you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $699. Including round-trip airfare from New
York. .
Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
4-star Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15* discount
on their wonderful food and wines.) Or. stay 5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem's Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
(You pay for gas, mileage and insurance.)
Pk^rpncl>vl"'y-w,*^, ,*2 Pn" *" r~b** o <**! ocoipwKy nlnniht .1 lh Conconfc Hot*!
112 10AllhD*nTHAviv2 Foe Mrtuhrld under U tnomrMrxed by If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay 6 nights at the Dan Tel-Aviv, or 5 nights at the Dan
and one at the King David in Jerusalem.
Sound miraculous? It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call El Al, or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fly, arrive, and
The Airline of Israel

ieJewishFloridian and Shofar of Gretaer Hollywood
Friday, January 8,1962
Hillcrest Women's
Division Pacesetter
Raises $53,100
Hi n -t Women's Division of
the wish Federation of South
Brow raised $53,100 at the
first nr.ual Pacesetter Cocktail
Partv I on behalf of the 1982
Unit< Jewish Appeal-Federa
tion mpaign at the home of
Gertrude Falk, announced Vicki
Raymond, chairwoman.
Guest Speaker was Mathilda
Brailove, past chairwoman of the
United Jewish Appeal National
Women's Division.
Brandeis Study Group
January ushers in a new se-
mester of study group programs,
which make Brandeis University
Women'- Chapters so unique. No
other organization provides this
remarkable study group
program, with syllabi prepared
especially for us by our Brandeis
professors. Additionally, it offers
its members the opportunity to
meet women who are vital,
talented, and special. It enables
us to support the libraries of a
prestigious university.
These are the continuing
courses which members can join
in January
Mondays Modern Art Ap-
preciation Jewish Roots, Music.
Special b. lure series.
Tuesdavs Play Reading,
Jewish V. men in America.
Wednesdays "Books," In-
termediate Bridge, Fractured
Fridays Psychology,
Poetry, Current Issues.
None of the classes coincides
with another, so if you want to
take them all, you will have a full
cultural life this year.
Information on the Play Read-
ing can be had from Hannah
Rubin 454-9084, on the Art or
Bridge classes from Hannah
Margulis 966-2484, and all other
information from Betty Tunick
A special event will take place
on Jan. 13, "University on
Wheels," from 10 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. at Bailey Concert Hall, 3150
S.W. Davie Road. We will be
honored by three professors from
the university talking on "Per-
spectives on the American
Dream." The tickets are $7.50,
but a $30 donation to Library
Trust includes lunch with the
professors. Call at once Rose
Schwartz 454-6963 tickets are
going fast. Also, members are
reminded that the annual book
sale event can still use books to
be processed for the sale in
March. Call Bea Kutell 454-6472
and Belldayre Jacobs 454-8081
for a pickup.
Technion Women
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for Tech-
nion, Women's Division will hold
its next meeting on Monday, Jan.
18 at noon, at Galahad North,
3001 South Ocean Drive, Holly-
A sweater fashion show will be
presented by Jane Hopper. A
prize of a free sweater will go to
one lucky lady. It could be you.
Come and bring your friends. Re-
freshments will be served.
Seated L-R: Nancy Brizel, Campaign vice
president; Sue Mock; Ann Gilbert; Harriet
Bloom; Rosalind Ratner.
Standing L-R: Sylvia Hagler; Hilda Gradinger;
Gloria Hess; Bobbie Levin, Gert Kronovet; Nellie
Shanler, Bea Mogilowitz.
Seated L-R: Yvonne Feuer; Toby Greenberg;
Gert Kronovet; Ruth Weinstein.
Standing L-R: Faye Natker; Sofia Ansel; Edna
Goldstein; Sally SmaUberg; Lillian Schwartz.
Mary Soreanu

1700 Washington Avenue
TICKETS: Thurs Mat and Eve Fit Mat: S10 $9 $8 J7
r, .->. Sat Eve Sun Mat and Eve S13 50 $11 $10 S8
ui? i? 22*5!! 'Jwdan Man Omni, Dadsland 13rd Street
Hollywood Fashion Cent., and Howard MalL S3S opon until 5 WM
lnfrar.d listening ,y,t-m available tor thi h-oring impairs"

. ..
January 8,1962
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
L-R: Sylvia Amsterdam; Peart Penson;
Schlanger; Yerral Kahn. _________
Standing L-R: Gert Raubvogel; Frieda Hertz;
Gert Baltzcr; Lillian Feinberg.
! L-R: Birdie Fell; Thelma Loomstein; Rose
nan; Dorothy Shandell.
Standing L-R: Lillian Ehrlich; Ida Weingeroff;
Gert Feuer; Blanche Messinger; Lillian Kramer.
aw |
Olympus To Hold
Night For Israel
The Olympus Israel Bonds
Committee will present Henry
and Marcella G. Witriol with the
Israel Scroll of Honor at a "Night
for Israel" on Jan. 14, in the 500
Building Social Hall.
Committee Chairman Samuel
Aptner stated that "the Witriols
are very deserving of the honor."
Henry, a former Broadway and
Vaudeville musician, is a member
of Temple Beth El, Century Club,
and a charter member of the
B'nai B'rith Lodge, where he is
on the board of directors.
Marcella is a lifetime member of
Hadassah, B'nai B'rith, and the
Douglas Gardens Jewish Home
for the Aged. She also devotes
time to ORT, City of Hope, and
the National Council of Jewish
The evening's entertainment
will be provided by Joey Russell,
noted American-Jewish folk
Henry and Marcella G. Witriol
Hillcrest Residents to Receive
Israel City of Peace Award
Vicki Raymond, a long time
supporter of Israel and the State
of Israel Bonds Organization, will
be the recipient of the Israel City
of Peace Award at the Hillcrest
Community Bond Dinner on
January 17.
Hillcrest Israel Bond Chair-
man Milton Winograd stated
that, "Vicki has been singled out
for her continuing support of
various Jewish causes." Wino-
grad pointed out that Vicki is a
leader in the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, and in the past, has
served as membership chairman
of Hadassah and ORT, and has
also been active in UJA.
Vicki Raymond
pd L-R: Vicki Raymond, chairwoman of the
rest Pacesetters; Matilda Brailove, Guest
ker; Dorothy Chernuchin.
Standing L-R: Eleanor Lerner; Joe Raymond,
Hillcrest campaign chairman; Gert Falk;
Hannah Adel.
L-R: Miriam Rodell; Jessica Feibuach;
Standing L-R: Gerry Lippman; Gertrude Jafle;
Irene Licht.
Jewish Funeral Director
Providing the lineal Jewish tuneral service with the uae o the seven conveniently
TSsampteRd. 40tlN.Fed~.IMw,. **^^JJl**~"
S Brow 920-6966 N. & Cant Brow 941-6466 S Palm Bch 276-6466
4900 Griffin Road South Fort Lauderdale. Florida
(3 blocks west of 441)
tMattixUeutn ^)

Crypts and Niches
The most beautiful Jewish cemetery
In Broward County
Close In location
Administered and operated on a non-profit
basis by Tempts Beth El of
Hollywood, Fla.
Perpetual care Included
Reasonable prices
1 For turthar intormatioapieise call
Broward St4-71S1-t204B2S

No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
ADDRESS __________________-------

Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Janaary 8, \^
Hillcrest Women's Division
Worker Training
Hillcrest Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward recently held the second
of its three Worker Training Ses-
sions on behalf of the 1982 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation Cam-
Helen Cohan presented the
Road Show and explained the
Federation's purpose in the com-
munity. Reva Wexler. Federation
campaign associate, will lead the
final Worker Training Session on
Monday. Jan. 11. according to
Nancy Brizel. vice president,
Hillcrest Women's Division is
currently making plans for its 8th
Annual Luncheon, set for Mon-
dav. Jan. 2S.
Guest speaker will be Israel
Amitai Entertainment wiD be
provided by the Hod Hasharon
Singers, which is comprised of
tour girls from Hod Hasharon.
Israel The Jewish Federation of
South Broward adopted Hod
Hasharon as its Project Renewal
Hillcrest Women's Division's
goal for 1982 is $200,000. Last
vear our goal was $179,000 and
we raised $185,000. so we are
confidant that we will reach this
vear s goal, said Hannah Adel.
Dorothy Chernuchin and Eleanor
l^erner. Hillcrest chairwomen.
The Luncheon Committee in-
cludes Gertrude Entin. arrange-
ments Gertrude Kronovet. seat-
ing and reservations: Eleanor
Rabins, table decorations and
gifts: and Gloria Haas, campaigr
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meats DaiN
Masngwcn and
*>V -Live Shows-Movtes
Speoal Diets
100*! Ajt Conditioned
We Cater to all Needs

Cuisine ^ 7%
c e r .; s i

i ;.
- i > m
v-. : -? : ..-v. -
-ox -::. i
:.- ''* *e
* -* -> >-.*; a: f

From left are Hannah Adel, Dorothy Chernuchin and Eleanor Lertqf 1
From left are Gloria Hess. Gert Kronovet and Miriam Brecher.
From left are Dorothy Sternberg. Ann Gilbert. Ann
Manchyk. ____
From left are Dorothy Rodooa. Eleanor Sacknoff. Martha Werbach,
Nellie Shank*. Bea Mogilowiu aad Sally Rittenberg.
Seated from left are Esther Ferguson. Abb L. Gorki, Esther Golubov
and Beatrice Fhrlich Standing from left an Suzanne Mock, Sin
Polan. Florence Boorstein, Harriet Kern, Gertrude Treistman aad
Dorothy Shandell.
Seated from left are Dr Yvoue Fever. Rae Rosenblatt. Sylvia
Amsterdam aad Sylvia Shapiro Standing from left are Jessica Fei-
baaek. SaOy Saaaflhrrg. Svrvia Kletamaa. Mildred Kelmenson. Tess
Haber aad Bert Baker.
Seated from left are Esther Arnold. Thelma Daze, Fay Schaefer l
Pearl Strauss. Standing from left are Dorothy Sternberg. Franca
Heron, Dorothy Gut ten berg and Hilda Gradinger.
I aterberger Clara Manchyk
left are Everya Steiabeck. Midge
Fell tad LAnaa
- J
K you need it
for your home
0penDaly & Sunday
ioo i mmmtm ** **
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