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:
AA00014307:00291

Related Items

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


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Full Text
IP
mmi it namamin
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
,|umel2 Number 3
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 5,1982
firtiShochu
Price 36 Cents
Shomrai Dinner Exemplifies
South Broward Commitment
The great hall of Beth Torah
rigregation truly glittered on
lurday evening, Jan. 16. The
bple in attendance at the Jew-
, Federation of South Bro-
rd's annual Shomrai dinner
fed the room with their ele-
nce and their commitment. Be-
the evening was over, Shorn-
participants had pledged
bT.OOO to the 1982 UJA-Fed-
|tion campaign.
)ver 150 people were present
|the gala affair. Congressman
Lantos gave the keynote
tress. The Congressman
ited out the disconcerting fact
I'.IA nationally sends less
money to Israel in one year than
Saudi Arabia receives in oil
revenues in one day. He also
compared the de-humanization of
European Jews in the 1930's and
1940's to the de-legitimization of
Israel today.
The evening's entertainment
was provided by the Hod Ha-
sharon Singers. This lively and
talented group of four 15-year-old
girls and their guitar accompan-
ist was formed by funds provided
by the Project Renewal program.
They visited South Florida on a
two and one half week tour to
meet the people that care so ar-
dently about them.
See Photo Page 18
Final Preparation Underway
For Metropolitan Pacesetter
Final preparations are under-
for the Jewish Federation of
It h Broward's Metropolitan
setter Dinner Dance set for
May, Feb. 14 at Beth Torah
Igregation. Jo Ann Katz and
,id and Avis Sachs, chairmen
Ihi- event report that this will
|the largest Metro Pacesetter
ederation history.
rrofessor Allen Pollack, one of
youngest members of the
rcutive Committee of the Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal, will be the
evening's keynote speaker.
A few reservations are still
available for this important
$ 1,500- minimum family commit-
ment dinner. If local needs, and
those of Israel are to be met, the
room must be filled to capacity
with involved, committed mem-
bers of our community.
For further information, con-
tact the Jewish Federation, 921-
8810.

^

***
i'O made a super contribution to Super Sunday. Members of the
B'rith Youth Organization helped to make Super Sunday run
ithly, and with a great deal of spirit. Among the activities they
formed were car patrol, clerical runners and sorters, day care, out-
set-up (repaired our slashed tent), manned phones and helped
i outdoor cleanup.
Celebrate Seder in Jerusalem
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward is offering a once-
in a lifetime chance to celebrate
"seder," the first night of
Passover, in Jerusalem. This
unique opportunity is only one of
the highlights available on the
upcoming trip to Israel, spon-
sored by the Federation.
More than 60 South Broward
residents have already signed up
for the trip scheduled for March
31 April 14, explain Nat Sedley,
chairman.
The $2,095 double occupancy
price includes accommodations at
5-star hotels, all meals, round-
trip airfare from Fort Lauderdale,
and sightseeing with renowned
UJA guides.
Other highlights of the trip in-
clude meeting with high level Is-
raeli government officials, visit-
ing Yad Vashem, swimming in
the Dead Sea, lunching at a
kibbutz, and meeting our
brothers in Hod Hasharon, South
Broward's Project Renewal City.
Jack and Rose Orloff, co-chair-
men of the trip inform that the
next meeting for those interested
in participating in this experience
is on Wednesday, Feb. 17, at 4
p.m. in the Federation building.
For more information, contact
Susan Marx, 921-8810.
Nat Sedley
Slim Chance for Autonomy
Agreement Before April 25
Following visits by U.S.
Secretary of State Alexander M.
Haig to Israel and Egypt last
week, a senior U.S. official with
Haig's party, said it was only a
"remote possibility" that an
agreement on Palestinian
autonomy could be reached
before the April 25 withdrawal
from the last territory it occupies
in the Sinai desert.
Some settlers in the nor-
theastern communities of the
Sinai, closest to the Gaza strip,
continue their obstinate refusal
to vacate the land while some
members of the Knesset are in
the United States trying to win
support for Israel to keep the
Sinai.
While Haig was visiting in
Egypt, the Egyptian
Ambassador to the U.S., Ashraf
Ghrobal., in Washington, said
Egypt wants to delay autonomy
talks until after Israel returns the
Sinai on April 25.
President Mubarak, meanwhile
.s on a state visit to Washington
this week.
King Hussein of Jordan, late
last week, exacerbated the
Middle East situation by savine
he was sending Jordanian troops
to help the Iraq forces against
Iran.
And once again the UN
General Assembly, as predicted,
is debating the issue of sanctions
against Israel, despite the fact
such action was vetoed in the UN
Security Council.
On the Palestinian issue, the
key stumbling block involves
voting rights for Palestinians in
the Arab-populated sector of
Jerusalem. Israeli administration
officials have said the govern-
ment "simply will not grant"
such rights. However. Haig won
Begins consent to the size of the
council that would oversee ac-
tivities on the West Hank.
Israel's Interior Minister Yosef
Burg. Israel's chief negotiator on
Palestinian autonomy, after Haig
left to meet Egypt's President
Mubarak and other Egyptian
officials, told reporters he was
encouraged by some of the ideas
he heard from Haig but not by
others.
This was Haig's second visit in
two weeks to the Middle East
with talk spreading again that
Haig would like to have Richard
Fairbanks, Assistant Secretary
of State for Congressional
Relations, appointed special U.S.
envoy to the long-delayed
autonomy talks. Israeli officials
fear, however, that Mubarak is
straying from Anwar Sadat's
approach to Palestinian
autonomy.
The U.S. is concerned that
Begin might "pull some sur-
prises" before April 25. However,
Begin, in a five-page letter to
President Reagan promised that
Israel would go on the offensive
in l "clear provocation" from
Palestinian Liberation
Organization forces or the
Syrians still based by powerful
Russian-made missiles and laun-
chers in Southern Lebanon.
Thank You
South Broward
The officers, board of di-
rectors and professional staff
of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward extend their
heartfelt thanks to all mem-
bers of our community who
worked so hard in making
this year's Super Sunday so
very successful. Anyone who
was present in the Federa-
tion building on January 17
felt the spirit and com-
mitment that proves, "We
Are One."
Ruth Gruber to Address Largest Group
Ever At High Rise Pacesetter Brunch
This year's High Rise Pace-
i- Brunch will draw the
jpst crowd ever," reports Otto
ber, chairman of the 1982
Rise campaign for the
lish Federation of South
vard.
ie annual High Rise Pace-
er Brunch has traditionally
the inauguration of the
kh Rise campaign. This year,
irman Stieber explained, it is
irtant for all of us to consider
ing a leadership commitment
the 1962 UJA-Federation
ipaign. If human needs at
ne and in Israel are to be met,
I of us must work together.
Dr. Ruth Gruber, author, for-
eign correspondent and authority
on the Middle East will be the
featured speaker. Dr. Gruber
covered the peace treaty signing
between Egypt, Israel and the
United States in Washington,
and the autonomy meeting in
Alexandria, Egypt. She also
covered the Sadat-Begin confer-
ence in Egypt for the 105 news-
papers serviced by the North
American Newspaper Alliance.
Her recent book, "Kaqueta A
Woman of Israel, won the nation-
al Jewish book award as the best
book on Israel. It was a selection
of the Readers Digest Condensed
Books Club. Dr. Gruber is also
the author of 14 other books. She
has contributed articles to many
important magazines, including
"Readers Digest," "Saturday
Review" and "Ms. Magazine."
The High Rise Pacesetter
Brunch wfll be on Sunday, Feb. 7
at 11 a.m. at the Sheraton Bal
Harbour, Bal Masque Room,
9701 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.'
The minimum commitment will
be $1,000
For further information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Ruth Gruber


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. February 5,1982
Park Place Cocktail Hour Holly brook To Honor Weils
Sunday, Feb. 28 at 4 p.m.
marks the annual Park Place
UJ A-Federation Campaign
Cocktail Hour. A recent meeting
was held with Delia Rosenberg,
former Vice President for Cam-
paign of the Women's Division of
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Mrs. Rosenberg
presented many tips necessary
for successful soliciation of funds
for the Federation-UJA Cam-
paign.
The growth of Park Place with
the completion and occupancy of
all six buildings necessitates
campaign strategy on a building
by building basis.
Participating from Arbor are
Dorothy Jarow, Helen Krasnow,
Lou Fine, Betty Gitnick and Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Coffnn. In the
Banyan building representatives
are Irving Pross and Sam
Popper. Representing Cypress is
Toby Sills. Harold Gluck, Ann
Blavit and Goldie Finkle.
Ted Hodes is heading the cam-
paign efforts in Dogwood. Helen
and Bob Muser will be working in
Elm and Irwin and Ann Blum-
berg will be heading campaign ef-
forts in Forest.
The Cocktail Hour will feature
a noted speaker and is open to all
who make a minimum commit-
ment of $100 to the 1982 UJA-
Federation Campaign.
More information can be ob-
tained by calling your building
captains or Ira Sheier at the
Federation. 921-8810.
Planning for the Park Place UJA-Federation event are seated from left
Becky Gitnick, Ann Bhimberg, Helen Krasnow, Dorothy Jarow and
Helen Muser. Standing from left are Samuel Popper, Irving Pross,
Norman Cog an and Cele Bernstein.
Seated from left are Delia Rosenberg. Harold Gluck and Toby Sills
Standing from left are Ted Hodes, Murray Shaw and Louis Fine.
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Lester and Lillian Weil will be
honored Sunday Feb. 7 at the an-
nual Federation-UJA HoUybrook
Dinner to be held at 6 p.m. at
Hillcrest Country Club.
Lester and Lillian Weil are
familiar residents to all at Holly-
brook, having lived here since its
inception eight years ago. Equal-
ly familiar is Lester's eieht vear
involvement with the HoUybrook
Division of the Federation-UJA
Campaign.
"We are proud and pleased
that Lester and Lillian will be
honored at our annual dinner,"
commented HoUybrook Chair-
Hollybrook honorees Lillian and
Lester Weil
Members of La Mer B'nai B'rith Lodge recently held a breakfast on
behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jew-
ish Appeal-Federation Campaign. From left are Nat Nevins, Sydney
Jacobs, Sumner Kaye, executive director; Otto Stieber. High Rise
Chairman; and Ben Schwab.
man Harry Goldstein. "Lester I
was among the first organizers of
the campaign eight years ago and
is still an active force."
The guest speaker for the eve-
ning is Ruth Gruber. noted au-
thor and correspondent. She has
written for the New York Herald
Tribune, Readers Digest
Saturday Review, New Republic
and the New York Times Sunday
Magazine. Her latest book
Raquela: A Woman of Israel
won the national Jewish book
award as the best book on Israel
"I am most excited to have
Ruth Gruber as the speaker and .
the Weils as the honorees for this
years dinner," commented dinner
Co-Chairman Sylvia Stein. "This
combination should ensure us of
our largest attendance and great-
est amount of money raised
ever."
In addition to their activities
with the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Campaign,
Lester and Lillian are active par .
ticipants in the Memorial Hos-
pital Auxiliary. They are mem
hers of Temple Solel and have
two children and five grandchil-
dren.
Dinner Co-Chairman Esther
Marcus commented. "For their
years of dedication to the Federa-
tion -UJA Campaign. HoUybrook
is proud to honor Lester and
Lillian Weil in what promises to
bo the first year of a hundred
thousand plus campaign achieve-
ment."
Minimum gift if $200 and the
dinner cover is SI5 per person..
For additional information call
Sylvia Stein ;it 4:11-0239 or
Esther Marcus at 431-0396.
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Friday, February 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
I
Jo Ann Katz
Katz Appointed Kehillah Chairwoman
Jo Ann Katz has been appoint-
ed chairwoman of the Metropoli-
tan Women's Division Kehillah
Champagne Brunch, announced
Nancy Brizel, vice president,
campaign.
The Kehillah event (Kehillah is
Hebrew for "community") is set
for Thursday, March 18 at 10
a.m. at Beth Torah Congregation
and is being held on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward's 1982 United Jewish Ap-
peal-Federation Campaign.
Guest speaker will be author
Michael Medved.
B'not Shalom
Luncheon, Feb. 25
The Shomrai, Shoshana, Chai,
Meirah and Yonah Committees of
the Women's Division of the
.Jewish Federation of South
llroward are working on what
will Ik- their highlight this year:
the B'not Shalom Luncheon.
The Luncheon is set for
Thursday, Feb. 25 at 11 .a.m. at
Beth Torah Congregation and is
being held on behalf of the 1982
I'nited Jewish Appeal-Federa-
tion Campaign.
The B'not Shalom Luncheon
(H'not Shalom is Hebrew for
Daughters of Peace") combines
all of the major categories of
giving into one luncheon, ex-
plained F.sther Gordon, chair-
woman.
Th. Shomrai category ($5,000)
is being chaired by Carol
Morgenstein. The committee in-
cludes Harriet Bloom, Iris Crane,
Bertha Goldberg, Sylvia Kalin,
Jo Ann Katz, Ann Lowe, Joyce
Newman.
Also Marilyn Ponn, Marge
Salt/.man, Dina Sedley, Dorothy
Shainberg, Eleanor Weiner, Sally
Winograd and Mary Zinn.
The Shoshana category
($2,500) is being chaired by Helen
Cohan.
The Chai category ($1,800) is
being chaired by Beverly
Shapiro. The committee includes
Susen Grossman, Rhea Krieger,
Audrey Meline, Ruth Morgan,
Elaine Pittell, Florence Roth and
Ana Sonkin.
The Meirah category ($1,000)
is being chaired by Joan Raticoff.
The committee includes Barbara
Desky, Jessica Feibusch, Mary
Gottlieb, Ethel Gould, Rochelle
Koenig, Gerri Morrison and
Fannie Schifrin.
The Yonah Committee !$500)
is being chaired by Gloria Hess.
The committee includes Hannah
Adel, Janie Berman, Marion
"This is the first year the Ke-
hillah category will be instituted.
The category's financial commit-
ment is from $100 $499," Mrs.
Katz explained.
She has appointed Betty Ho-
mans to serve as Hostess Chair-
woman and Carol Press as Pub-
licity Chairwoman.
The Metropolitan Coordinators
met recently at the Federation
office. Their responsibility is to
get women to serve as hostesses
for the Brunch, explained Mrs.
Homans.
The Steering Committee has
also been busy planning the de-
tails of the event.
Coordinators include Karen
Baer, Mary Cohen. Debbie Fin-
kelstein, Adrienne Fiske, Beverly
Gandall, Mamie Gates, Sandi
Gelfand, Ruth Gillman, Brenda
Greenman, Fran Haskin, Jill
Hunter, Debbie Lundy, Merle W.
Lundy.
Also Eleanor Neiderman,
Marilyn Neuman, Merle S. Or-
love, Linda Patraka, Naomi Pre-
ver, Debbie Rappaport, Barbara
Rosenberg, Cheri Rothschild,
Seated from left are Sandi Gelfand, Maureen Schwartzberg and
Eleanor Neiderman. Standing from left are Merle Orlove, Fran Has-
kin, Arlene Ray and Sabina Sabin.
-------ISRAEL ACADEMIC------
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FAMILIAR WITH CAMPAIGN PRACTICES
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The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami 33101
EXCELLENT SALARY AND SOCIAL BENEFITS
yjn
Jackie Levine
Eggnatz, Edna Goldstein, Dina
Kaye, Marilyn Neuman, Arlene
Ray, Eileen Ross and Shane
Wolf.
Guest speaker for the luncheon
will be Jackie Levine, chair-
woman of the American Jewish
Congress National Governing
Council and a past president of
its Women's Division.
A member of the Board of
Trustees of the Jewish Com-
munity Federation of Metro-
politan New Jersey, Mrs. Levine
is the first woman to chair the
Community Relations Committee
of her federation.
Identified with the Soviet
Jewry freedom movement
through her community and na-
tional activities, she helped to
initiate and served as first chair-
woman of the "Women's Plea for
Soviet Jewry," a project of the
Leadership Conference of Na-
tional Jewish Women's Or-
ganization.
Seated from left are Barbara Rosenberg, Mary Cohen and Sylvia
Kalin. Standing from left are Jo Ann Katz, Kehillah chairwoman;
Betty Homans, Hostess chairwoman; Merle Lundy and Beverly Sha-
piro.
Sabina Sabin, Marilyn Sable,
Merle Schneider, Maureen Sch-
wartzberg, Diane Snyder, Idelle
Weinberg, Jackie Wheeler, Lyn-
da Wilentz, Shane Wolf and Lila
Zedeck.
The Steering Committee in-
cludes Janie Berman, Betty Ho-
mans, Sylvia Kalin, Audrey
Klein, Carol Press, Arlene Ray,
Hannah Schorr, Beverly Shapiro
and Susan Singer.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 5,1982
Pattern of Events
Portends New Pressure
We have never put ourselves into the position of
predicting events. But these news reports suggest a
pattern: (1( Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij's unprece-
dented call for a mutual declaration of recognition
between Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation; (2) Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan
Ali"s call for the same thing; (3) ditto, Gaza Mayor
Rashad Shawa.
Against these reports must be placed the latest
Hosni Mubarak decision to normalize relations be-
tween Egypt and the Soviet Union. Despite the State
Department's downgrading of the significance of this
latest bombshell, it is in our view a development in
the Middle East of monumental proportion.
The calls by Freij and Shawa, spectacular
though they may be, show a trend, undoubtedly en-
couraged behind-the-scenes at least in Cairo and
Washington, to reach a workable autonomy accord
within the framework of the Camp David agreements
before Apr. 25, when Israel is expected to withdraw
from the last segment of the Sinai Peninsula now un-
der its control.
More to the point is the same suggestion by
Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan Ali, who
brought up this bitter sweet tempered by a milk
chocolate morsel at the same time: he called his
meeting in Cairo with Israel Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon last week an "historic success and a promo-
tion of relations between the two countries."
Reagan Bobble to Help Jewish Interests?
Saudis Next Target
In effect, the pressure is now on Israel, and our
prediction is that similar pressure is being placed on
the PLO, for the two to make an accommodation be-
tween them now in short, to put up or shutup if
either refuses.
But if there is pressure on Israel and the PLO,
there is also pressure on Egypt, which is wearied by a
social and economic feudalism that is staggering to
its future. Egypt must either solve the problem or
submit to the destabilization efforts of the Moslem
Brotherhood and-or other forces in the country com-
mitted to destroying the peace with Israel and re-
turning it to the Arab family fold.
Furthermore, Syria discounted for the moment,
it is Saudi Arabia that must come to realistic levels
of awareness of pressure on it, too. Oil billions in pro-
fits do not necessarily make for a stable nation, and
Saudi Arabia is far from stable, a situation that
could be effectively remedied if it came to an accom-
modation with the Israel-Egypt peace process, as
well, based on the Camp David accord, not the so-
called Prince Fahd proposal.
Among other things, bringing Saudi Arabia into
the peace camp would make the U.S. assertion that
Riyadh is a "moderate" Arab nation one that is
realistic. What is more, it would strengthen the
Egyptian determination to deal with its domestic
woes. Supported by a renewed Saudi friendship,
Egypt would now be significantly less concerned
about its alienation from the Arab world and ready to
deal with these woes within the framework of what it
currently promises peace between Israel and Egypt
after Apr. 25 now and forevermore.
Syria to be Defanged?
Beyond all these goodies would be the impact on
Syria's single-minded determination to destroy Is-
rael under any circumstances. In the faceiof the re-
sumed Egypt-Soviet relationship, it would serve to
tether that determination, if not quite stifle it, since
Syria could no longer claim to own the single hotline
to the Soviet ear.
As we see it, for the first time, it is the PLO that
is being called upon to make concessions if all of this
is to occur. Our own prediction is for flurries in this
direction through Apr. 25. Much sound and little
fury. Thereafter, the Israeli agony of sharply height-
ened xenophobias marked by endless debate over
whether or not the Sinai should have been given up in
the first place.
We would be foolish to attempt to predict
whether the withdrawal will take place on time as
called for by the peace process. Our bets are for with-
drawal on time. We would not be surprised if we are
wrong. But we don't think we are. We would be sur-
prised for some acknowledgement by the PLO that
somebody who purports to lead it, including Yasir
Arafat, is prepared to be serious and finally and
genuinely to talk about peace.
An Orthodox legal aid agency
official said it appeared likely
that a significant gain for Jewish
interests will emerge from the
flurry of developments triggered
by President Reagan's surprise
decision to strip the Internal
Revenue Service of authority to
deny tax exempt status to pri-
vate schools found guilty of
racially discriminatory policies.
The controversy began when
the Treasury and Justice Depart-
ments announced on Jan. 8, with
the President's approval, that the
IRS would no longer deny tax
exemption to racially segregated
private schools. A storm of criti-
cism prompted the President to
declare on Jan. 13 that he was
sending legislation to the Con-
gress to outlaw such tax exemp-
tions.
THE NATIONAL Jewish
Commission on Law and Public
Affairs (COLPAI said it wel-
comed the fact that the Presi-
dent's proposal for legislation
specified racial discrimination as
the governing criterion for deny-
ing tax exemption.
Dennis Rapps. COLPA execu-
tive director, said COLPA of-
ficials had met with Administra-
tion and Congressional officials
to discuss the terminology of the
proposed law. He told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the pro-
posed legislation had been trans-
mitted to the House Ways and
Means Committee, which origin-
ates all tax law changes, and to
the Senate Finance Committee.
Rapps noted that the Internal
Revenue Code provides tax ex-
Dutch Socialist
Dankert New
Parliament Chief
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The newly
elected President of the European
Parliament, 48-year-old Dutch
Socialist Piet Dankert, is de-
scribed in Strasbourg as a friend
of Israel but critical of some as-
pects of Premier Menchem
Begins policies. Dankert was
elected by 191 votes to 175 to
West German Christian Demo-
crat Egon Klepsch, succeeding
Simon Veil to the presidency of
the 10 member-state legislative
body.
Dankert, a veteran member of
the Socialist International, has
visited Israel on several occa-
sions and is on good personal
terms with Israel's Labor Party
chairman Shimon Peres and
other Labor Party leaders.
Though he generally supports Is-
rael at most international forums
which he attends, sources in
Strasbourg said he has con-
demned several Israeli decisions
and is known to favor the in-
clusion of Palestinians in Mideast
peace talks.
Carrington Set
to Visit Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Britain's Foreign Secretary, Lord
Carrington. will visit Israel
within a month or two, officials
here said. They said contacts are
proceeding to set an exact date
for the visit.
Carrington first indicated his
desire to visit Israel when he met
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir at the UN General As-
sembly last fall. Since then, how-
ever, the British statesman has
been involved in some angry rhe-
torical exchanges with Premier
Menachem Begin, mainly over
the issue of Britain's participa-
tion in the Sinai Multinational
Force, and Observers (MFO).
With that issue apparently on
the way to resolution, the time is
considered right by both coun-
tries to make practical
preparations for Carrington's
visit here.
Ben Gallon
emption for "charitable, educa-
tional, religious and scientific"
non-profit organizations and in-
stitutions. He said that during
the 11 years the IRS has been
acting on such cases, in accord-
ance with a ruling by President
Nixon, subsequently upheld in a
number of lower federal court rul-
ings, the IRS had construed that
language as implying that the
policies of the tax exempt insti-
tution must be in accord with
"public policy." That general
polky is that government rejects
discriminations based on race,
creed or sex.
RAPPS SAID the problem for
Jewish institutions arose from
the fact that, in the absence of
specific guidelines embodied in a
federal law, the IRS, in specific
situations, applied its criteria oc-
casionally in arbitrary fashion.
He cited, as an example, an
IRS challenge several years ago
to the tax exempt status of Jew-
ish day schools on alleged
grounds they practiced racial dis-
crimination by not admitting
Blacks, Chicanos and children of
other racial minority groups.
Rapps said that problem was
essentially resolved when the
IRS accepted the contention of
COLPA and Torah Umesorah,
the Society for Hebrew Day
Schools, that while there were
few Black children who were
Jews and no known Hispanic
Jewish children, the policy of all
Jewish day schools was to admit
all qualified Jewish children, re-
gardless of race.
Rapps added that while the
IRS interpretation of what con-
stituted conformity with "public
policy" in acting on claims for
tax exempt status has generally
been applied, during the 11 years,
in the context of racially dis-
criminatory schools and related
institutions, Jewish leaders have
felt concern that the IRS might
soon broaden its definition of
public policy to include as dis-
criminatory differing treatment
of men and women in synagogues
and boys and girls in Orthodox
day schools.
RAPPS SAID that concern
had been heightened by efforts at
passage of the Equal Rights
Amendment, as well as federal
and state laws aimed at elimina-
tion of discrimination by sex,
which the Jewish leaders felt had
raised the possibility that the
IRS might hold such religious
practices to be violations of pul>
lie policy against discrimination
by sex.
He said that the proposal soon
to be considered by the two Con-
gressional committees contains
language which narrows the de-
finition of racially discriminatory
policy to exclude practices based
on demonstrably religious pre-
mises.
The language of the proposed
legislation states that "an or-
ganization has a racially dis-
criminatory policy if it refuses to
admit students of all races to the
rights, privileges, programs and
activities generally accorded or
made available to students by
that organization ... in a man-
ner that does not discriminate on
the basis of race.
(
Members of South Broward synagogues recently held a "Super
Skate" on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Super
Sunday. All proceeds were donated to the Super Sunday event. From
left are Ted Newman, Brenda Greenman, Super Sunday chairman:
Sara Singer and David Meline, Super Skate chairmen.
The back row from left are Jennifer Greenman, Lauren Schwartzen
feld. Alyson Serell, Stacey Settler, Robin Lippman, Paula Grand and
Jeff Newman. Front row from left are Lori Aronson, David Chazin.
David Meline, Micah Beckwith. Jared Beckwith, Sara Singer, Barry
Bluth and Cindy Lynn.
""Jewish Floridian
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FoaoroHon of South nmmt ?M| JZ~STJlZ~.-T"""" g* 'Won*Mp *""
Out ol Town upon -\tnmil wr-ooa vd MoMrwooa Fl MOM Phoo. m>o
Friday, February 5.1982
Volume 12
12 SHE VAT 6742
Number 3


Friday, February 5. 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Share A Seder Project Organized
Attendees at a recent Aquarius Chavarut Coffee seated from left
are Olga Goldberger, Peggy Paret and Henrietta Kopit. Standing
from left are Anne Koppel, Goldie Fritz,TULee Rothkopf and Ruth
Manes.
Seated from left are Evelyn Stieber, Beach chairwoman; Margaret Le-
bovitz, steering committee; Barbara Samuels, steering committee;
iind Mollie Verebay, steering committee. Standing from left are Lilian
Zeefe. steering committee; Mina Finkelstein, steering committee;
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon, guest speaker; Edith Frost, steering com-
mittee; and Ann Conn, steering committee.
Evelyn Stieber To
Head Chavarut
Rvelyn Stieber, Beach chair-
woman of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, recently hosted a
luncheon meeting for those
women working on the plans for
i he second Chavarut Luncheon.
The $ 100 minimum event is set
for Monday, March 8 at 11 a.m.
al the Sheraton Bal Harbour. The
I l.ilniiKih Players will provide the
entertainment with an all new
performance.
The Area Chairwoman, area
Coordinators and Hostess Chair-
women said they plan for this
luncheon to he their best ever.
"The Women's Division Beach
campaign has an important role
lo play in the Federation's annual
campaign. Our gifts are a clear
and direct statement of our
commitment to our people and to
l lie heritage that unites us. Only
we can influence the future of our
people here in South Broward. in
Israel and around the the world,"
Mrs. Stieber said.
Ilallandale Area Coordinators
are Sis Altman, Gert Scisorek,
Motile Silver ai.d Doris Tolpen.
Hollywood Area Coordinators are
Frances Briefer, Ann Cohn,
Matilda Kimelblot and Jeanette
Sussman. Golden Isles Area Co-
ordinators are Mildred Friedman,
Selma Kaye and Fredda Sch-
wartz. Three Islands Area Co-
ordinators are F.dna Barron,
Claire Bernhang. Selma Gerstein
and Sara Stern.
Kuth Glickman is Arrange-
ments Chairwoman; Sis Altman
is Hostess Chairwoman; Delia
Rosenberg is Reservations
Chairwoman; and Fredda Sch-
wartz is Invitations Chairwoman.
Area Hostess Coordinators are
Frieda Mlack. Ilallandale. Ann
Lows, Hollywood: Rosel Kroll,
Golden Isles; and Rea Newman,
Three Islands.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Samuel Meline, D.M.D., chair-
man of the Chaplaincy Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, announced
that his committee, together with
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward and the Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, is organizaing a "Share
Your Seder" project. The aim of
this new venture, according to
Dr. Meline, is to bring families
who are making Seders together
with individuals or couples who
do not have a Seder to attend. We
will also attempt to bring smaller
families together so that they can
White Elephant Sale
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for Tech-
nion. Women's Division will hold
a White Elephant Sale, Tuesday
Feb. 16, at noon, at Galahad
North. 3001 S. Ocean Dr. Holly-
wood.
There will be bargains galore,
household items, jewelry, small
appliances, books, linens, pic-
tures, lamps, pots and pans,
glassware, small furniture pieces,
boutique items and much more
that you won't want to miss.
enjoy their Seders in a more
meaningful setting.
According to Dr. Meline. the
"Share Your Seder" participants
will be matched" by the mem-
bers of the new Hospitality com-
mittee composed of the Chap-
laincy Committee, Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward and Jewish Family
Service. The committee includes
Marilyn Kaplan, Devorah
Friedman. Eleanor Bernstein and
Sondra Reiff. The euests at the
Seders will be chosen by referrals
from rabbis, synagogues and the
local Federation agencies. He
add.'d that families who will be
celebrating Passover with Seders
and those who wish to join these
families are asked to call the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward
and submit their names, ad-
dresses and telephone numbers to
Rabbi Harold Richter or Raquel
King.
Second in the Mideast
Symposium Series
The second in the series of the
Mideast Symposium will feature
Professor Eugene Weiner, chair-
man of the Department of Socio-
logy at Israel's Haifa University.
This informative meeting will be
held on Thursday, Feb. 18 at
Temple In The Pines. The even-
ing is sponsored by the Commun-
ity Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward.
The first Mideast Symposium
was very well received, reports
Norman Freedman, Middle East
Task Force chairman. He
stresses that attending these
symposium is an evening well
spent. With the situation chang-
ing daily in the Middle East, it is
imperative that everyone remain
informed.
The final CRC Symposium is
set for Sunday, March 14. at
Temple Solel. Guest speaker will
In- Yehoshua Trigor, Israeli Con-
sul (ieneral in Atlanta.
/pasta and vegetables supreme\___________________
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking*
I Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
Va cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can (15 oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet (i Washington'; Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package (10 oi.) frozen com,
cooked and drained
1 package (10 oi. I chopped
broccob. cooked and drained
1 cup sliced mushrooms
'/< cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover; simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEI SECURITIES.

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Frida>. February 5.1982
Jewish Family Service
The Jewish Family Service of-
fers professional counseling and
referral dealing with personal and
family problems, including the
areas of adoption, drug rehabilia-
tion, family and marriage coun-
seling and problems of the elder-
ly-
The following is a counselor's
look at divorce counseling:
A request for divorce counsel-
ing isn't the most common of the
calls we receive, but when it
comes, we know we are really
getting involved in several treat-
ment situations all at once. There
is the man and his feelings and
needs, the woman and hers, the
husband and wife who are dealing
with leaving each other, and the
family as a whole, which all need
attention.
As an example, when Mr. X
called asking for help in telling
his children about an imminent
divorce, our first request was to
see Mr. and Mrs. X together. He
understandably hesitated, until
we explained that we had no in-
vestment in trying to "make
them stay married'' if they were
sure of their decision. However, a
chance to clarify their situation
and their feelings would probably
make it easier to go ahead in
dealing with each other and the
children He agreed.
We proceeded to work together
for a period of about three
months. During this time, Mr.
and Mrs. X came in together and
individually as each of them came
to understand his or her own feel-
ings and position. As expected,
there were some difficult ses-
sions lots of anger and hurt
feelings expressed, but there was
also some joy as the blaming be-
tween them lessened and they
could talk and plan the future
they had chosen.
We also spent time with the
X's two children, meeting usually
with the whole family together.
This gave everyone a chance to
talk openly about their feelings
rather than to hold them inside
and stay mad and scared. Some
of these sessions were very in-
tense children almost always
want their parents togeth-
er.. and the X children were
putting on the pressure. Talking
out everyone's feelings seemed to
help them accept the situation
and begin to look at how they
would continue their relation
ships with their parents in thi-
new situation.
All of this is not meant to maki
divorce or divorce counseling
sound simple. It is a painful, dif-
ficult complex set of dram
stances and each situation is uni-
que. Still, we have found (hat the
process can be made easier for
everyone concerned when the op-
portunity of dealing with feelings
is made possible through divorce
counseling. Everyone knows le-
gal counsel is needed in a divorce
it is our feeling that "feeling
counsel" is equally as important
Cancer Society's Race for Life Set for Mar. 24
American Cancer Society,
Broward Countv Unit "Your
Race for Life" will run at Gulf-
steam Park in Hallandale on
Wednesday. Mar. 24. The annual
benefit is the largest single fund
raiser of the Broward County
Unit, American Cancer Society.
A group of 63 hostesses, chaired
by Ana Sonkin is currently sel-
ling tickets. ad-donations,
gathering memorial contribu-
tions, and looking forward to
another success. Around 700
guests from the South Broward
community attend the day of
luncheon and racing each year.
On Friday. Mar. 19 a gala
cocktail party will be hosted by
Le Club of Fort Lauderdale to
honor "Winners' Circle" donors
and others.
Working on the special event
are treasurer Mrs. Bobbe Schles-
inger: ad book chairman. Ilene
Weisberg; reservations chairmen
(dining and terrace) Roz Mc-
Laury. Mary Jane Birl, Alice
Donn, and Sue Wilcox. Joan Es-
terson is in charge of tickets.
Contributions from underwriting
financial institutions are being
gathered by Marian Marinelli
and Josephine Pallotto. Lyn
Fontaine does special fund
raising, while publicity is by
Marilyn Myers, founder of this
event. The cocktail party plans
are in the hands of Malinka Jack
son, and Harriet Sultan.
The American Cancer Society
is the largest volunteer health
agency whose primary goals in
fighting cancer include educa-
tion, service and research.
Crusade special events such as
the "Race for Life" support these
life-saving programs.
Young Adult Division
The Young Adult Division will be holding its next social
event at 8 p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 28, at the Emerald Hills
Country Club Main Dining Room.
There will be a $5 admission charge which includes music
and munchies. Additional information is available by calling the
Federation 921-8810 and asking for Dr. Ira Sheier or Anita
Lorenz.
Epilepsy Foundation Meeting
EPILEPSY Probably the
most misunderstood and feared
illness ol all. That is precisely
why we are asking you for your
help in starting a new chapter of
; he Broward County Epilepsy
Foundation now being formed. A
meeting will he held on Wednes-
day, Feb. 10. at the Central Cam-
pus ol Broward Community ( ol-
lege. 3601 S.W. Davie Road.
Davie, Bklg. 50, Room NI'DK at
N p.m. (iue-t speaker will be Dr.
Stuart Brown, neurologist \
question and answer period will
follow. For more information, call
324-4949in Miami.
Southern Regional VIP Mission Announced
A fifteen-day Southern Re-
gional leadership mission to Is
rael. Greece and Holland has
been scheduled to take place in
June of this year, it was an-
nounced by Martin Harrison.
Southern Regional director of the
American Technion Society
A visit to Technion-Israel In-
stitute of Technology. Israel's
only university devoted exclu-
sively to technological education.
PASSOVER
Enjoy a Unique
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9.10.11.& 13 Day Stays
April 6-18
2 Traditional Seders
3 Gourmet Koiher Meals Daily
Nightly Entertainment A More
research and development, will
highlight the mission. Harrison
said that it is Technion which is
responsible for the training of 75
percent of all of Israel's scientists
and engineers. The university en
|oys a reputation as being one of
the top ten technological univer-
sities in the world.
Departure is scheduled from
either Miami or New York on
June 16. Anyone interested in
joining this mission should con-
tact the Southern Regional Office
of the American Technion Soci-
ety, 300 71st Street. Suite 605,
Miami Beach, FL, 33141. tele-
phone 1305) 868-5666.
PALMASDELMAR
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art Florida
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SHERATON
Sal Harbour Hotel Florida
AMERICANA
Fiesta Hotel! Acapulco
DEL COR0NAD0
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HOST FARM
Corral Retort Lancaster Pa
Over 18,000 people
have enjoyed our
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Friday. February 5,1982
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
* -
Perceiving Time Relation
By ELAINE PAMCOFF PINES
One of the things I cannot jfep ... U 'time relation.' At an
hour when Jews were being done t& death at Treblinka extermination
camp, the 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.
by William Styron.
What justification can there be
for the death of a 14-month old
girt?
The baby died January 18 from
injuries suffered in the bombing
of a Jewish restaurant in Berlin
that wounded 25 people. Police
said that the 26-year-old father of
the baby girl and her 21-year-old
mother who is four months preg-
nant were still hospitalized along
with four others seriously
wounded when the bomb ripped
through the Israeli-owned Mif-
gash Israel restaurant on Jan-
uary 15.
German police released six al-
leged members of the radical
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine for lack of sufficient
evidence to tie them to the bomb-
ing. West Berlin Mayor Richard
von Weizsaecker said neo-Nazis
also could have been behind the
Iximbing. He noted that the blast
came five days before the anni-
versary of the 1942 Wannsee con-
ference, when Nazi leaders met at
Berlin's Lake Wannsee to lay
plans for the extermination of
Kuropean Jews Hitler's final
solution.
The statistics for terrorist ac-
tivities by the neo-Nazis in Ger-
many are bleak. Germany's Jus-
tice Minister Juergen Schmude
disclosed that 19 persons have
been killed and 223 wounded in
West Germany as a result of neo-
Nazi terrorism since September
1. 1978. He said that in the same
period. 631 neo-Nazis were sen-
tenced to prison terms for a wide
variety of offenses ranging from
murder to the vandalization of
An-nell
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CREOIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
closed Mondayi
Jewish cemeteries and daubing
swastikas.
In neighboring Austria, a re-
cent report on anti-Semitic senti-
ments revealed some disturbing
statistics in that country also.
The barometer of anti-Semi-
tism was measured by Dr. Hilde-
gard Weiss of the Institute of
Sociology at the University of
Vienna. She found that anti-
Semitic sentiments ranging from
moderate to strong are still held
by 80 percent of the Austrian
population. This phenomenon oc-
curs in a country of 1.6 million
where the Jewish population
numbers barely 8.000. And. para-
doxically, one of the most popu-
lar politicians in Austria is Chan-
cellor Bruno Kreisky, who is
Jewish.
Weiss found that only 20 per-
cent of the Austrian population is
completely free of anti-Semitism.
Those holding indifferent to
moderately strong anti-Semitic
views comprise 60 percent and
those with strong anti-Semitic
prejudice 20 percent. Weiss re-
ported. The variations in the in-
tensity of anti-Semitic views were
demonstrated in the responses to
the questionnaire Weiss used in
her study. Asked. "Should there
be a limit placed on the amount of
property and land Jews can ac-
quire." 20.5 percent replied affir-
matively. Asked if they would
oppose the marriage of their chil-
dren into a Jewish family. 22.5
percent of parents said they
would. Well over a quarter of the
respondents 29.4 percent
said they would not object "if
somebody around you talks dis-
paragingly about Jews."
Weiss said the results of her
survey corresponded to a similar
one she made in 1976. Weiss
found furthermore that there was
no strong correlation between an-
ti-Semitism and age or affluence
as some theories suggest. She
pointed out that poverty has
been largely eradicated in Aus-
tria so dislike of Jews cannot be
attributed to envy or to the
search for a scapegoat for eco-
nomic deprivation as was the
case between the two world wars.
The most important factors in-
fluencing anti-Semitic prejudices
are level of education and the
opinions of former or current
peers and relatives. Weiss said.
People lacking higher education
are considerably more hostile to-
ward Jews, she found. But within
families, prejudices seem to be
passed from generation to gen-
eration without any discernable
relation to sociological factors.
For example. Jews are still be-
lieved to control banks and finan-
cial institutions, when, in fact,
they are virtually nonexistent in
those areas in Austria today.
There was a correlation between
prejudice and geography. Rural
people tended to be more anti-
Semitic than city dwellers, but
that corresponded to their rela-
tively lower level of education,
Weiss noted.
She observed that people with
a university or gymnasium
(roughly equivalent to junior col-
lege) education showed less hos-
tility toward Jews. But this is
due as much to social unaccept-
ability as to their humanistic
training, she said. Intellectuals,
public employees, teachers and
white collar workers would be
breaking the rules of their social
class if they were openly anti-
Semitic, according to Weiss.
Consequently, a high percentage
of those people simply refused to
answer questions which pin-
pointed the extent of anti-Semitic
prejudice.
Personal contact with Jews re-
duced the tendency to dis-
crimination. Weiss reported. But
because of the small size of the
Jewish (Mipulation this was poss-
ible for a minority of Austrians.
Only 14 percent of her respond-
ents said that anti-Semitic atti-
tudes were grossly out of step
with reality. But some people be-
lieved that Jews comprised 10
percent of the Austrian popula-
tion, which would put their num-
ber at over 100.000. The old Nazi
charge of Jewish domination of
finance and foreign policy was of-
ten expressed, she said.
MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER.
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
?699
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare from New York.
But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3.
How far can you go for less than $700 this winter? How
about Israel7 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.)
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
en)oy

The Airline of Israel


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 5,1982
Hillcrest Big Gifts
From left are Sumner G. Kaye. executive director; Jerry Gleekel. speaker; Milton
Winograd. Robert Pittell. M.D. president; Saul Singer, M.D., campaign chairman; Jnd
Joseph Raymond, Hillcrest chairman.
From left are Julian Stern, M.D., Carol Stern, Beatrice Kauff and Hy Kauff.
Seated from left are Betty Koondel, Dan Schlanger and standing from left are Ben
Koondel and Belle Schlanger.
Seated from left are Sybil and Harold Blumenthal. Standing from left are Harry Boor-
stein and Florence Boorstein.
Seated from left are Ellen Marx. Sylvia Hagler and Bruce Hagler. Standing from left
are Sid Lerner. Lou Batzer. Gert Batzer. Milton Winograd and Jake Mogilowitz.
A
\

From left are Dorothy and Sidney Chernuchin and Birdie and Harvey Fell

r>
&
\J

n
v
srv
htri^T leiareure.lda ""'. A*raham Zi8n berg. Standmg from left are Leon Hoffman, Nettie Match and Rose Hoffman.
From left are Irving Driesen. Evelyn Drieaen, Lillian Friedman and Abner Friedman
From left are Stan Brock. Ceil and Irving Edelstein
I
----------- ^" mmmrn -mm Sam. mm^m
s. H from left are Yeral ( ahn. Gert Kronovet. Rose Balkin. Frieda Hertz and Irvino SealeH frOL Uf, u .... Wmmk *-
Shanler Standing from left are Jerome Enge.man. L Balkin. Alfred Kronov^S sTandlngT,m eTa^TnnetlT ^tW^ L"k K^" "* *"< Hdblun.
Hertz. Vicki Raymond. Minam Rodell, Leon Rodell and Nellie Shanler. Haiblum Haiblum. Fhd Meth. Miriam Meth, Sol Royal, and Ben


Friday. February 5.1982
The JewislyFloricUv^ndSnofa^fU
reater Hollywood
Page 11
Seated from left are Phil Rush, Adele Rush, Pauline Fishkin and Helen Josephy.
Standing from left are Matty Markowitz, Harry Markowitz and Toby Greenberg
Seated from left are Irving Slobod, Claire Slobod and Byrdie Gould. Standing from left
are Sue Mock, Ann Studner. Harry Studner, Hannah Adel and Stuart Gould.
f
Seated from left are Ruth Gershgol, David Gershgol, Joe Bloom and Harriet Bloom.
Standing from left are Gert Kronovet and Flora Kauffman.
Seated from left are Mathilda Green. Millie Unterberger and Marvin Carrel. Standing
from Seated from left are Herman Ehrlich, M.D., Lillian Ehrlich and Rona Lewit. Standing
from left are Sue and Bert Mock and guest.
Seated from left are Jessica Feibusch. Jack Blinkoff, Marcy Kanin and Gert Feuer.
Standing from left are Max Lang, Sara Lang, Philip Feibusch, Dr. Yvonne Feuer,
Joseph Raymond, Martin Kanin, Dr. Milton Feuer.
From left are Morris Sandberg, Sadie Sandberg, Pearl Strauss and Simon Strauss.
From left are Milton Winograd, Jerry Gleekel and Joseph Raymond
Seated from left are Dorothy and Ed ShandeJl. Standing from left are Sam and Batty
Kotler.
Seated from left are Ruth Borenstein. Faye Natker, Eve Davidson and George David
Manch*kdlng frm Wt "* RuU> W"<,,tln ** B0""***". Gilbert Manchyk and Flora


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Fsbraary 6.1982
cPnde
Price* effective Thurs. Feb. 4 thru Wed. Feb. 10
at stores from Ft. Pierce to Key West
It's not so easy these days. ^^J You've got t
We don't give you a few "Low Price Specials" with
Total RxxJ Bill. If Pantry Pride can't save you more
Met sto. we'll Double
Open 24 HOOTS CHECK YOUR LOCAL STORE FOR SPECIFIC HOURS
golden ripe
Del Monte
Bananas
Re!
elsewhere price 29c
Count on us for variety in Meats
p^o^oe^J Florida or shipped premium fresh
(3 brMi Qtrs becks 3 egat'si* weeks ? grbtet i* gv i
Lots o'Chicken
Florida or shipped premium fresh
Fryer Leg Qtrs.
skinned & devemed (2 lbs. & over) sliced
Beef liver
58'
elsewhere price 68c
kC
58
sewhere price 68
98
lb
elsewhere price 68c
lb
elsewhere price $1.19
Kneip U.S. Choice brisket
Corned -_
Beef i
elsewhere price $2 29
2 lbs and over (soy protein addedi
Pantry Pride
Great
Ground ib
elsewhere price SI 39
Bonus Buys
Thorn Apple Valley regular hot or beef smoked
Sausage..... 1.982 28
I ou Rch fresh turhev wings o<
Drums tides. .
eftewhf'e
P"re
.83
Tyson-heat 'n serve
Fried
2-lb
28
Chicken 1
elsewhere price $2 49
2
| WDM '"i
i not
slu ed turkey. Salisbury steak
On-cor
Dinners 2
elsewhere price S? 19
U S Choice beef round
bone S6S bottom
Round '
Steak Ib
elsewhere price $2 99
Everyday Penny Pinchers
U S ChoK-c bonek*ss t? UK ft over i
Stewing Beef. ,,. 1382 19
Sok* Haddock. flounder or Turbol
RshFWets____ 1.881.99
fraehly 2 *>% b over)
Ground Chuck 1.88199
Paofy Pride qtr t> <3 t> bo
Beef Patties .. JL. 3.984 39
Frtsxe* Quean
Famiy Suppers ** 1.68 2.49
Tyson-Grade A frozen Cornish
Game
Hens .
88
elsewhere price $1.39
Pick your own Fresh Produce
firm ripe salad size
Tomatoes
I Bonus
BSP
& \ assorted colors fresh cut
sksnst Flower Bouquet
*rH'2t> ^ 'easonal)|V priced Lowell's shelled lima beans or aT?
Blackeye Peas.. P O
Everyday Penny Pinchers
th Imvtl Mlitg la'q. 6 wel f'tth MiAi-ir pff.
Pineapples.... 1.681 79
excellent quality imed 200 we' Cakfornta
Lemons.....8 .69 89
U S good tie.* -rwdiunt "66 we
Anjou Pears .. 8 .89 99
Kraft unsweetened g'Spefurt or
Orange Juice ..
delicious California M*>on
FtgSnax......1
U S 1 all purpose trvhite
Potatoes... .10 .
pick from a loose display
nutritious and delicious
Southern
Yams 2 *
elsewhere price 79c
10-oz
pkg
elsertvheiefcri
flavorful and nutritious
Fresh
Mushrooms (.kg'
elsewhi"'
S? 1591.79
.79 95
1.49169
69
easy to peel, excellentea m
pick from a loose displa. C
Navel
Oranges 5
size
iparable i
Check out our Service Deli
Everyday Penny Pinchers
ajajajeui
Lorraine Swiss
kitchen l>esh
Potato Salad..
Mrs Res*** |
Chicken Roll..
>WI
to
1.88209
.78 .89
1.481.78
I Your meat* and cheeses wli be ** to
those stores having a sendee ds* mj
Everyday Penny Wnd si
Thorn Apple VeSrty craemy tmooth
Uvorwurst ... u
g^Bar-B-Q ^|
^^ChickenSb **.*,
Fresh daily Baked Goods
Bonus Buys
seonui cm pnnsfi
Pecan Twirls 2
Pec Me- s adad
Rye Bread___6^' .69 .79
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Meye* % EngWsh
Muffins..
pam or sugar Vetvet Creme
Donuts......
Bg White
Wonder Bread
Pantry Pride
2 VI .891.18
"A .59 79
Choose from our wide selection of
breads, rolls, cakes, donuts. etc.
You'll like the taste and enjoy
pocketing the savings
Meyers' fiber or
Raisin Muffins
1
19
elsewhere price $1.58
Save more on our Dairy-Deli Products
aftJRye
-J" _' ~ 16 o/
Dread c.
09 ta
Dinner
Rolls
'.*.'
Bonus Buys mmitmm
Light n Lively assorted flavored prtce
Yogurts.....Z'SS. .98i.4i
Flerechmarvi rag corn or>
Margarine Qm. ^ .78 .91
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Pintcv Pntfa colored
Amer. Singles '# 1.48153
p.oir p,, n.iu' r~L?r^ssrs
SlcedSwiss.. 1.18129
Pantry Prid. But!* M. NI
Biscuits......'? .48 .59
Knocks...... 1382 48
Hebrew, National Frank* or
Knocks......' 1.982 49
rVnencan Kosher mrdgel salami or
Bologna.....'i' 2.182.58
W NltlKVi TMI RIOMT TO UMIT QUANTUM
. Pnde 1 lulled
Orange 1
. ** half
JUICe gal J
etsewrrS"
Cheese
Pai ". Pi le sli
Lunch
Meats
KHO TO DtAU" *>1


Friday, February 5,1982
The Jewish Fldridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
PIP 13_
where you can. Shopping at Pantry Pride helps.
,- shelf prices .. .we give you a lower cost on your
your total food bill than any other supermarket,
--------- i- Cash!*
ference in
..i.Tin., i^w 'ii
iMakilni'BM tf.taHta.
nab tn.t. nMhMatavtM
._._. BltaWWl-
** *""*] iHiatBiiiik
*- ** II,-
MCtWita ,,, ,.,,,.,
tlBk-M ejemWW

Lays
Potato Chips
Diet Pepsi. MouiiMm Ui'v\ phi or
Pepsi
Cola
Breyers
Ice Cream
'j 1 ?9
ewhei
- ...
fice89c
rr t
>nce $1 25
*t rice 3 '99c
j dfl* ounter
id sre
1, 81.99
Count on us for Low Prices in Groceries
Cash]
Pantry Pride (in oil or water)
Chunk Lt Tuna
.
|U?MJ
79
Bwhere price 9
Sunshine Cheez-its09
favorite 10-oz. box
0M-OZ.
can
elsewhere price 95c
c
Jiffy M
Com Muffin Mix 4
elsewhere price 79c
1
aitewhere
Bur-gundy. ChatA*. Pink Chat** or Vm Ross pnce
N. MtWbiM.. ,0ii" 4.794 99
Drue ongmel 8 ct 9 V wnit* paper P-s'* or 16 a 9 o/
Party Cups..2 1.001.09
[mi
Tomato Sauce 4
white Of aaeoned Mr Big
Paper Towels 3
Sunaweet
Prune Juice ..
Otane
Black Beans ..
Fyne Deep Tons
Paper Napkins S."
Pantry Pf >0* mixed
Sweet Pickles
hw duty laundry <|
WTsk........
aeuteme or burgundy coofcmg
LaCenaWine.
NM. brown, bkM liquid
8Vi-oz.
pkgs.
elsewhere price $1.08
roa
M-Ol
I"
IfrOJ
32 01
M
24 01
M
10* oi
i,ii
Cry** Pun
Hot
Joat
Honey .......
Pantry Pnda
dtrVOOt slOwSfl
Saciamanio
Tomato Juice.
mm and pH Pamry Pnda
Mushrooms .2
12 l
Ml
.891.09
1.491.79
1^9 1.41
.49 69
.69 .89
.771.23
1.791.97
1.191.53
.991.4b
.69 .86
Chips
Ahoy .X .
elsewhere price SI 97
Kleenex Boutique
Bath
Tissue 4pk"
elsewhere price SI 29
LeSueur
Peas .2s
elsewhere pfice SI 14
'6 i./ cans Pantry Pride haivs
i' si i '! peache:
tr t.191.29
Cocktail .

loi
p
4-W
cant
.71 .99
.89 .99
1.001.22
(.ut or French style Lihbv s
Green '
Beans 2
elsewhere price si 00
Save more on Generics
:
regular Co*. Orange. Root Baa* or Qingsrala genenc atonal rjreno
Sodas........ .77168
MM
Bleach....... .69i.05
gananc
Facial Tissue .."'-' .49 89
gananc dmnar
IVlacErChaaaa.3'd..0M' .791.19
gananc tegtaee
Tea Bags....."ET .992.29
gananc Mi P'O
Dry Cat Food .. 3 1.392.63
gananc
Grahams......' .7912s
Wheat Snacks. .79129
generic
Mustard......' J39 .81
generc dry 'oasiad aalted or uneetted
Peanuts......V 1.29//
Pancake Mix .. UD. .681.27
gananc Pancake and Waffle
Syrup........'?' .981.59
in our Dairy-Deli case
ananc
Grated Cheese tt 1.381.98
gananc
Bologna..... 1.381.48
t
Towels pkg.
comparable national brand 93<
Margarine
Qtrs. 3 pVgbs
the DWennce In Ceu*;
Check out our Frozen Foods
frotan aauaaga. pspparoni. or cheeee
G*W Pizzas
Burton, Imrtn
bo.
14-OI
one.
J39 99
1291.53
Pantry Pnoafrotsn
Waffles.....4^- IJJO1.33
Pantry Prtdalrotan ipun
1O01 CA aa
bo. JJO .W
Swanaon (town amraa
Fried Chicken,
McCatan dnkkcul 'raw
7-of
boa
.79 99
1.19

Check out these Savings
Everyday Penny Pinchers
regular or unacsntad D vary oty
RosVOn......
loauk*. ofy Of DMr.H4on
Flex Shampoo '' 1.791 99
faMM toBon
Vasesne....."" 2j492.69
cotton
'? 1.691.89
'ST 1J92.09
oy. dry or C.ol Wc 0H
Pacoun AkM
Skin Cream
M

139189
189
H you can find towa* pneaa lh oaafc ai any oinat ftupanrtartiat 1
ou> total xadtfiy aiaa Pantry Pnda vai pay you Doubt* tha
DtMererx Ju buy at Matt 25 diMa*ent namt *onr. $20 0/ moa
at Pamty Pitr Compara p*tea* on tha aama itama If tnaw total rt ]
Iompc* btmg tow rtarm/ed Pantry Prvla >agtar tap* and tha other 1
ww'nyfiri 1 price* on the ciact tame rtama to Pantn/ Pnda. and '
ve R pay you OouMa The OfHarancs Mi Cash1 Of*v on* of each
em may be utad "* the compereKm
p 'tn,'.*irT'i
Pantry
Presents.
yesra 11
5-Quart
14!

Layer
Cakes
Dial
Spray
'OK TFOOIIAfM!CAl I


\k ireivtft/i i turiutan ana snofar of Ureater Hollywood
Friday, February 5,1982
* Super' Super Sunday
Trainers
Super Sunday, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
second volunteer phon-a-thon
aimed at reaching thousands of
Jewish households in South
Mm ward raised $182,387 in a
single day.
"More than 300 volunteers
called more than 6,000 house-
holds. From those calls, 1,800
gifts came in, averaging $200
each," according to BrendaGreen-
man and Al Golden, chairmen.
Nationally, more than $13 mil-
lion was raised in 82 com-
munities, UJ A national chairman
Herschel Blumberg and Super
Sunday national chairman
Jerome Dick said.
The South Broward chairmen
wish to extend their thanks and
appreciation to those volunteer-
ing their time to make Super
Sunday the super day it was.
Volunteers on the phone
Mr. Electrician, Irv Katz, saves the day.


Friday. February 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
ith Broward Rabbis on the phone
Super Sunday hostesses
federation
P


Musical entertainment was provided by the Hod Hasharon Singers
Super Sunday
turd Spector on behalf of Temple Beth El Religious School (grades
Ltd Hi presents Brenda Greenman with S212 raised at a breakfast Photos by Jeff Weisberg
It ion for Super Sunday. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
j^frapSl
'
*
Honored guest Bert Parks with Al Golden
an
ii>' is too small to help
W^
From left are Hollywood Mayor David Keating, Bob Pittell and Dav^e
Mayor Scott Cowan.
M

all ages line up for the great food served all day long
Bob Pittell, president of the Federation with Mayor Viens of Miramar,
and Sumner Kaye. executive director of the Federation.


The JewSh FforuHan and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. Fefiniary 5, f82

FMsdmiannkMargarine
wants you to knew,..
>'*
THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY5,1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
By JANE E. BRODY
A MAJOR, well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating less fats and cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
smoked.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered by experts in the United
States to be the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. After five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980. the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study had yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary changes
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
the blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
pert at the University of Minnesota and a
director of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1,232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
high from 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, polyu nsatu rated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable Tilling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
S>iS>
Margarine
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all, five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjermann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were less
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 45
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent oi the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
MI (myocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack] incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance." However, they added, the com-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important life-style factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deatiis in the ex-
ferimental group was not accompanied
y an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect was seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group.
Experimental Group
/
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
-l.
12 24
Source The Lancet
36
48
60
72
64 96
Months
* Experimental group was on low-fat diet and smoking was reduced.
Fleischmann's Margarine
096 Cholesterol 10O96 Corn Oil
s
'
Copyright 1982The New York Times, Reprinted by permission


Israel Histadrut Foundation
Annual Mid-Winter Conference-Konover Hot*
Saturday
February 134h, 7:30 P.M.
INAUGURAL
ASSEMBLY
Guest of Honor
HON. YITZHAK RABIN, M.K.
Former Prime Minister of Israel
99
HOX YITZHAK KABIN
DM SOLSTEIX
Welcome
UR. SOL STEIN
President, Israel Histadrut Foundation
Greetings
HOX. JOEL ARNON
Consul General of Israel to Southeastern U.S.
MEIR GAT
Histadrut Emissary to the U.S.
Chairman
ALLEN M. HERMAN
Member I. H. F. National Hoard
Sunday
February 14th. 10:30 A.M.
YIDDISH SESSION
IIRUNUII
SYMPOSIUM: "ISRAEL 1982
Participants
SHIMON WEBER
Editor-in-Chief, Jewish Daily Forward
DR. BERL FRYMEH
Acting Executive Director, Labor Zionist Alliance
Introductions
MORRIS FISHER MAN GLEIBERMAN
( liairmaii
MORRIS FRIEDMAN
Treasurer, Israel Histadrut Foundation Hoard
Musical Program
BEN BONUS
Monday
February 15, 6:3 P.M.
in
ISRAEL Ki:w\K
SMIMHN Wl.lll.K
FESTIVE
AWARD BANQUET
Featuring
PRESENTATION OF THE
870 MILLION AWARD
To
ISRAEL KESSAR
Deputy Secretary General
of Histadrut
Tribute
DR. LEON KRONISH
Chairman. I. II. F. Board of Directors
UK I l.l>\ 'KUMNII
UK IIKKI. ttC\ Nir.H
Musical Program
MISHA ALEXANDROVICH
Acclaimed Soviet Tenor Concert Artist \
Accompanied by
SHMUEL FERSHKO
t Conference Musical Director
Chairman
SAMUEL H. LANDY. ESQ.
Member I.H.F. National Board
i
2
MISIIV M.K.WM.K.IM. II CottWTt: 816.00
Dietary Laws Observed
I ouvcrt: 85.50
Admission: 84 50 Dessert
ATTENDANCE AT ALL CONFERENCE SESSK >NS IS BY RESERVATION ONLY
Israel Histadrut Foundation Suite 389 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida, 33139
,, 945-2248 (No, Dade) Lewis Alpert, Flonda Director

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Shomrai Dinner
Participants
Raise $797,000
Standing from left are Saul Singer, campaign chairman; Howard Ban-on: Annette
Lantos; Congressman Tom Lantos, Robert Pittell, president.
U ? '* i K 1 1
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Seated from left are Sally Winograd. Ella Kahn, Evelyn Stieber. Byrdie Gould and Lil-
lian Grant. Standing from left are Milton Winograd, Otto Stieber, chairman, Congress-
man Tom Lantos, Jules Gordon and Ralph Grant.
Seated from left are Joan Gross, RocheUe Koenig, Joan Raticoff, Bonnie Wolf and Carol
Morgenstein. Standing from left are Douglas Gross, Al Golden, Paul Koenig, Gerald
Raticoff, Stuart Wolf and Karl Morgenstein.
1 Seated from left are Mollie Verebay, Dorothy Mokrin, Toby Greenberg, Belle Rudoy
Elaine Pittell. Standing from left are Max Verebay, Isadore Mokrin, Edward Rudov
and Robert Pittell. /,
Seated from left are Ruth Morgan, Carol Karten, Beverly Shapiro, Mary Zinn and
Esther Gordon. Stunding from left are Henry Morgan, Irving Karten, Alvin Shapiro I
and Allen Gordon.
Seated from left are Eleanor Wiener, Susan Singer, Edith Frost, Barbara Desky and
Joanne Schoenbaum. Standing from left are Paul Weiner, Saul Singer, campaign chair-
man, Paul Frost, Michael Desky and Stephen Schoenbaum.
I,
Vm
A

Seated from left are Karen Margubea. Moflye Fogelman, Gerri Morriaon. Ruth Glickj
r^ y?? D'*"t Standing from left are Stanley Margulies, Morris Fogelman]
"el IT 25^' Morrison, Congressman Unto., Annette Unto, and I.
wart, Reuben Schneider and Joseph TeraieL ^ ^ <~- J~* ^ mX'^'I^^
Joe Bloom and Albert PonT *""* UtU*"> ^^ *-* Morri. Ratner.


Lby. February 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 19
i
ed from left are Nancy Brizel, Audrey Meline, Annette Lantos, Joyce Newman and
tie Orlove. Standing from left are Simon Reichbaum, co-chairman, Sam Meline, Herb
el. Congressman Lantos, Michael Orlove and Ted Newman.
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left are Joyce Newman, Suzanne Gunzburger, Robert Pittell, president and Otto
er, chairman.
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left are Simha llndnd. Saul Singer, Annette Lantos, Otto Stieber, Rachel Cohen,
I-man Lantos, Ronit Asraf. Nat Sedley, Iris Ben-Ami, Freddy Bohm.
>
if
Lfai iBa^aim. yjmm v. mm
Seated from left are Ginny Hyde, Louise Brechner, Irene Holtzman, Olga Goldberger,
Stella Gordon. Standing from left are George Hyde, Joseph Brechner, Sydney Holtz-
man, Bernard Goldberger. Jules Gordon.
Seated from left are Mina Finkelstein, Bertha Goldberg, LUian Zeefe, Lucile Baer,
Rhona Miller. Standing from left are George Finkelstein, Emanuel Fass, Philip Zeefe,
Melvin Baer, and Congressman Lantos.
Toby Greenberg and Esther Gordon
S
Husharon Singers
ll
^MbwWIbI
n-a --v^-"-:;.?TEvta
-T

Stanley Margulies, Km Marguliea,
I Henry Rose.
TJ1H Grant. Ralph Grant, Eve
DANCIN


Page 20
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
^ndayJFebruarvinSSr
Friday. February 5,1982
Bar Han University to Honor Holtzman
On Sunday, Feb. 21, Bar Ilan
University will tender a Break-
fast in honor of Sydney Holtz-
man. at the Hallandale Jewish
Center. 416 N.E. 8th Avenue, at
9:30 a.m.
A large committee of sponsors
and patrons of the Hallandale-
Hollywood area are promoting
this honor to establish a perpe-
tual scholarship at the second
largest university in Israel. The
campus of Bar Ilan University is
located in Ramat Gan, which is
the Garden City of Tel Aiv. The
campus has over 20 buildings
consisting of an administration
building with one of the largest
libraries in Israel in Judaica.
At the present time, the uni-
versity has close to 10,000 stu-
dents. The majority of students
are Israelis, and there are many
students that come from the
United States, Europe, South
America, South Africa. Australia
and New Zealand. It has one of
the largest bodies of Sephardic
students. The general trend of
education is to create an under-
standing between Jewish tradi-
tional heritage and the most
modern advancement of science
and humanities.
Holtzman, a widely known
personality in the Hallandale-
Hollywood area for his involve-
ment in synagogue life, in the ac-
tivities of Federation, in his com-
mitment to Israel, UJA and
Jewish education, has earned this
Western Young Leadership of the Jewish Federation of South Bro
ward recently held a meeting .t the home of Tony and J^hUe Lundy
From left are Tony and Debbie Lundy, Lisa Femer. Arnold Feiner.
Ph.D. guest speaker; Jan and Richard Ziff.
The best things about the holidays
are traditions. Like baking with
Sydney Holtzman
honor to be bestowed upon him
by his countless friends and
admirers. The committee in for-
mation is hopeful to count on a
well-deserved demonstration on
behalf of Sydney Holtzman.
,SHAMMOS WANTED
For small strictly Orthodox shul
in Hollywood. Live-In facility
available. Light clean-up duties
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for retiree. For information
please call 453-2132 or
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OUTSIDE Of FLA CALL TOLL FACE MO-32' -S74*
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. Its always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House" Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a dose friend. The gotxJ talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House." Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don t shop'
for Maxwell House" They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
lAXWEU
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* livin* tra /


, February 5,1982
The Jewish Foridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 21
dical Referral Plan Opened to AU County Residents
, Gillman Medical-Surgical
Tal Plan is being opened to
., Broward County's 250,000
(care recipients. The Gillman
provides a list of at least
Board Certified doctors in
specialty, for every area of
pounty.
\. Gillman, 80, spoke about
,\ of the advantages for
lie to use his plan. He stated,
of the doctors on the Gill-
' Plan have agreed to accept
licare assignment. Therefore,
Irson using the plan will be
Tided quality health care at
triable prices.
[here is no charge for any
bt of the plan. Furthermore,
is no fee or charge for any
br to join the plan," he
Gillman ran a medical
ical referral service in New
for over 2,000,000 people
re retiring to Florida three
ago. "While I was in the
lital two and a half years ago
kw suffering by geriatric
fnis due to high medical
l. I decided to do something
( it, so I set up the Gillman
leal-Surgical Referral Plan."
noted, "For the last two
la half years, the plan has
xvid Ben-Gurion
llub Activities
David Ben Gurion Culture
|\wll hold their special meet-
Sunday evening, Feb. 21,
m. at the Hallandale .Jew
hi'!- at 416 NE 8th Avenue,
le Agenda:
kding of the minutes.
pi mittee reports.
fnancial report from Trea-
IMurray Weintraub.
pt'ting from second genera-
the Holocaust Chairper-
tosita Kenigsberg.
|des from Poland will be
by Dr. N. Morrison. These
BT8 from the Federation
jiunity Mission of Poland,
extra special treat has been
?ed for your enjoyment,
entertainment by Burt
11 with his piano accompan-
Ireshments will be served by
levoted members. Donation
embers is $2 and guests S3
fcrson.
la Celebration Purim Ball
be held at the Hallandale
|h Center 416 NE 8th Ave-
Mar. 7 at 6:30 p.m. A ko-
jinner will be served, and
[will be dancing and enter-
r-nt provided by Carl Heinz
lis orchestra. Prices for tic-
Ire IIS for members and $20
ma,
ntfl are available by coh-
laKotmench. 935-1266:
I rvschman, 932-0471;
la Kopka, 931-8550:
f Domaniewitz, 456-8434;
faham Harchik. 947-7889.
U8 pay your dues for 1982
t>>" our festivities.
^se note this important date
Hashua, a memorial ser-
six million Jewish martyrs
18, at the Hallandale Jew
Inter.
frd directors meetings are
bt Monday of the month at
I Hallandale Beach Boule-
bt Home Federal Savings.
|ve a good club and success,
Tist have people who are in-
ed and willing to partici-
|nd help.
IMPORTANT
your tickets now for your
eon Card Party. The Card
will be held on Feb. 16 at
Lunch will be served.
is and lox). Please get your
now from your ticket
littee. Donation $4 per per-
bembers and guests.
.L NOW FOR TICKETS!!
been operating only through
B'nai B'rith in the County. I
think we're ready to expand."
Peter Deutsch, founder of the
Medicare Information Service of
Jewish Family Service will coor-
dinate the expansion. "Dr. Gill-
man has probably done more
good for more people than anyone
else in Broward County. The ex-
pansion of the plan will increase
hundreds of times the good works
of this great man."
Dr. Gerald Noremberg of Tam-
arac spoke about why doctors are
part of the plan; "Dr. dill man
has appealed to us from the
heart. We don't make as much
money when we take Medicare
assignment. But we get to feel
good about ourselves."
Dr. Gillman will train any
group in the county on how to use
the plan. For information, call
739-1752.
Metropolitan Young Leadership of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward recently held a meeting at the home of Lanny and Sandi Gel-
fand. From left are Sid Fagin. Lanny and Sandi Gelfand, Helen Fagin,
Ph.D. guest speaker; Janie and Brian Herman

Residents of Galahad North recently attended a Premier Gifts Lunch-
eon on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign. From left are Henry Levy,
guest speaker; Solomon and Josye Singer and Jim Kofman.
\AAAWW* FURNISHED COTTAGES
Catskill Mts., Sullivan Co., N.Y.
ADULT COMMUNITY
Pool, Rec. Hall, Near Golf
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(305) 962-5854
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1 3 DAYS-l Z NIQHTS ^ 0
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DAYS 57 NIQHTS
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Dally Religious Services
All Special Diets
Full Entertainment Program
Sedurim and Holiday Services
by Noted Cantor
HOTEL
OCEAN AT 43rd STREET
MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 538-5731
Kasha Recipes and Nutrition Guide.
Gourmet eating
for only 25* a serving.
In these days when just about everything is going up in price, wise
shoppers look for economy and valuebargains like Wolff's Kasha.
Wolff's Kasha is dehulled, roasted buckwheat kernels. Packed with
nutritionbuckwheat is the best source of high-biological value
proteins in the plant kingdom.
It's an inexpensive, flavorful and highly nutritious substitute for
rice, potatoes or pasta.
Most of the tempting dishes in our recipe folder and nutrition
guide can be prepared for as little as 25 cents per Vi pound cooked
servinga true bargain in these inflationary times.
So expand your menus deliriously without expanding your food
budget with our recipe folder and nutrition guide. Just send us a
Wolff's Kasha box top or a card with the words Wolff's Kasha'*
printed on it, along with your name and address. Mail for yours
today to:
The Birkett Mills, Perm Yan, N.Y 14627
Offer expires July 3 L, 1982
-


Page 22
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 5,1982
Beth Shalom Day School Hosts
First Annual Career Day
Students dressed in the attire
of hundreds of different profes-
sions paraded through the school
during the First Annual Career
Day Exposition at Beth Shalom
in Hollywood. The entire day was
devoted to students having op-
portunities to hear and discuss
with numerous individuals repre-
senting over 20 different avoca-
tions. Highlighting the profes-
sions was choreographer, June
Taylor, and boxing promotor
Tommy Torrino.
Coordinated by Cheri Roths-
child, faculty member of the Beth
Shalom Day School, the com-
mittee included Women's Ameri-
can ORT, and over a dozen par-
ent volunteers.
The objectives of Career Day
were to afford the students of
Beth Shalom Day School the op-
portunity to meet, interact, and
react to business and professional
people in our community. It is a
means for making learning, in all
areas and at all levels, realistic
and relevant to the world of work.
The students are to gain an ap-
preciation and understanding of
the different ways the people in
our community earn their livings.
Career Day guests solicited
from the South Florida commun-
ity included: Airline pilot James
Long, Architect Steven Cohen,
Constitutional attorney Andrea
Wolfson, Esq., Criminal attorney
- Leonard Fleet, Esq., Dancer -
Kim Kelly, Gymnast June King,
Journalists Pat Andrews and
Shula Beyer, Nurse Lisa Shul-
man, R.N., Oceanographer -
Steven Baig, Photographer -
Robert Maser, Policewoman -
Beth Adams, Psychiatrist Joel
Klass, M.D., Radiologist Her-
bert Goldberg, M.D.. Translator -
Elise Gichon, Travel agent -
Marge Moldoff, Veterinarians -
Bud Homans, D.V.M. and Ste-
ven Schachter, D.V.M.
The parent volunteers who de-
voted months of preparations for
this exciting and rewarding ac-
tivity were: Margaret Cohen,
Joan Esterson, Ann Fineman,
Karen Gavsie, Ronnie Glance,
Elaine Glasser, Ellen Green-
spoon, Beth Lippman, Regina
Rosenbaum, Fran Shapiro.
Malaga Chairman Herb Tolpen presents Gert Scisorek with a plaque
at a recent Cocktail Party held in her honor. The event was held on be-
half of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign.
WPBT to Present
'Israeli Diary'
Stanley Rosenblatt, a Miami
trial attorney is presenting, "Is-
raeli Diary," a series of weekly
interviews with Israeli political
personalities on WPBT, Channel
2.
"Israeli Diary" offers viewers
an opportunity to leam how Is-
raeli leaders from various sides of
the political spectrum view the
many issues involved in the Mid-
east, and how each of them see
Israel's future.
The schedule for appearances
for "Israeli Diary" are:
Guela Cohen, February 6;
Chaim Herzog, February 13;
Teddy Kollek, February 20;
Amnon Rubenstein, February
27;
Shmuel Tamir, March 6;
Anwar Nusseibeh, March 13;
Mordecai Gur, March 20;
Moshe Arens, March 27.
All programs will air at 6:30
p.m.
Cult Hotline
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Cult Hotline is
a series of phone numbers of
groups who demonstrated their
ability to effectively guide and be
of practical assistance to those
seeking help for a Jewish family
member or friend involved in one
of the numerous deceptive cults
flourishing in Florida.
For assistance, contact Rabbi
Harold Ricther, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.,
921-8810; Chabad House of
North Dade, 932-7770, 9:30 a.m.-
6:30 p.m.; Rabbi Kasriel Bruso-
wankin or Yisrael Ber Kaplan;
Hineni of Florida, 935-2449,
Aaron Schwartzbaum; Concern-
ed Parents of Cult Children, 866-
2081, Muriel Warren; Jewish
Federation Information and Re-
ferral Service, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., 576-
4000; Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service, evenings, 445-
0555; Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 9 a.m.-5
p.m.. 748-8200; or Concerned
Parents, 865-1885.
'Tevye's New York'
at Temple
Stop at Temple Beth Shalom's
office for tickets to attend an ori-
ginal, musical comedy entitled
"Tevye's New York New York,"
to be held at Hollywood Hills
High School auditorium: Satur-
day, Feb. 27, 8 p.m.; Sunday,
Feb. 28, 3 p.m.; Saturday, Mar.
6, 8 p.m. and Sunday, Mar. 7 at 3
p.m. Tickets are $6 to $9. For
additional details, please call
Bernie Fisher, 983-6797.
For Repair & Installation Of:
WINDOWS
SCREENS
SECURITY GUARDS
PHIL NIX WINDOW & SCREEN CO.
FREE ESTIMATES
"Over 30 Years In Broward"
922-3437
SUEGUNZBURGER
For Hollywood City
Commissioner
VOTE ON
MARCH 9th
Members of Temple Sinai's United Synagogue Youth participated in a
bake sale on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Super
Sunday. From left are Glenn Platt, Paula Hoffman, Sarah Wachman,
Sam Kimelman and Rodney Ascber. AU proceeds of the bake sale were
donated to Super Sunday. Temple Beth El's youth also participated in
a bake sale on behalf of this event.
Residents of Galahad North recently held a breakfast on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal
Federation Campaign. From left are Jim Kofman, chairman; Solomon
and Joyse Singer, honorees; and Israel Amitai, guest speaker.
,L=i[=il=il=q=iL=biL=il=il=iL=il=iL=il=a=iI
PHILLIP L. MILLER, M.D.
ANNOUNCES
The Relocation of His Office
For the Practice of
UROLOGY AND MALE INFERTILITY
TO
AMERICAN SAVINGS BUILDING
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Suite L, West Arcade-Front
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Telephone: (305) 456-1255
l=nl=il=il=il=il=il=nL=il=il=il=nl=i
'ELECT SUE1
GUNZBURGER
A PROVEN RECORD OF
COMMUNITY SERVICE
White House Conference on Families, Delegate
Broward County Mental Health Board, Treasurer
. hS1SSph fy C on the Status of Women
Hollywood Chamber of Commerce Leadership
Development M
VohEtoJrDiStreSS (She',er f(X Battered Women)>
Hollywood Resident 13V* Years
National Council of Jewish Women, Hill Section-
Mbr. since 1968; Pres. since 1980
Florida Center for Children & Youth
Broward Sierra Club
HONOR Who's Who in American Women
Paw for by Bernard Schinder. C.PA. Trees.; M. Glulianti. Dep. Trees.


Friday. February 5,1982
Tu B'Shvat Celebration Feb. 7
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 23
A Shabbat Fun Day will take
place for religious school stu-
1 dents on Saturday morning Feb.
6 from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m.
Shabbat Fun Day will feature
special children's services,
kiddush lunch, singing and
dancing and games.
On Sunday morning Feb. 7, a
special Tu B'Shvat program will
take place for the Hebrew School,
the highlight of which will be the
planting of trees on the temple
grounds.
There will be a meeting of the
Temple Board at 8 p.m. Tuesday
evening.
The second semester of the
Adult Education Program begins
Thursday evening, Feb. 11, and
will run for six weeks, ending on
Mar. 25. The first class, Hebrew
Reading, begins at 7:30 p.m. and
Basic Jewish Concepts, taught
by Rabbi Plotkin, is at 8:30.
Registration fee is $10 for one or
both courses.
The Men's Club will have a
breakfast meeting at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday, Feb. 14.
Sisterhood presents the 15th
annual art auction on Sunday
evening. Feb. 14. Preview
Milton Winograd. (left! chairman of the Ambassador's Society of
Trustees South Broward Israel Bond Committee, presented the Lion
of Judah award to Marge Saltzman during a reception in her home on
Jan. 9. Also pictured are Jack Saltzman, boat of the reception, and
Yitzhack Rager, president of the International Israel Bond Organiza-
tion. Hollywood
Beth El Silver Anniversary JCc senior
showing will be from 6:30 to 7:30,
and the auction will start at 7:30
p.m. Admission is free. There will
be oils, lithos, watercolors,
enamels, etc. by famous artists
available. A door prize will be
awarded and refreshments will be
available.
Temple Israel, in cooperation
with the Jewish Community
Center, will present "I Love you
Rose," the fifth film in the series
of the Yiddish Film Festival, on
Monday evening, Feb. 22 at 8
p.m. Tickets are $3 at the door,
$2 for senior citizens.
The Golden Age Club will meet
Tuesday, Feb. 23 at noon for
meeting, program and refresh-
ments.
Temple Sinai Holds
Art Auction
Temple Sinai is holding a Gala
Champagne Art Auction on
Saturday, Feb. G. The preview
party will begin at 7:30 p.m., and
the auction will start at 8:30 p.m.
The entire community is in-
vited to attend. Temple Sinai is
located on 1201 Johnson St. in
Hollywood.
With almost 1,000 families.
Temple Beth El is a leader and
vital force in the Jewish and
cultural affairs of South Brow-
ard. For this reason, and many
others, Temple Beth El will
proudly celebrate its Silver Anni-
versary Saturday, Feb. 6, at Hill-
cresl Country Club with a Gala
Dinner Dance beginning at 7 p.m.
Sunday. Feb. 21. the annual
Charles Doppelt Memorial Lec-
ture will be held at the Temple.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Leon-
aid I'ein. writer, activist, scholar
and well known as an eloquent
interpreter of contemporary
lewish life. Dr. Fein is publisher
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
4TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 7100 W. Oak-
' land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski.
PEMBROKE PINES .
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middfe
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd.,
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Bennet
Greenspon.
.JEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
* Rd.. Hollywood. Conservative. Rab-
oi Bernard P. Shoter,
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 S. Nob. Hill Rd. Rabbi
Sheon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Can Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Danziger
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes.
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman.
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Rorner.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
CONG LEV) YITZCHOK. OR-
tnodox. Rabbi Raphael Ten
nenhsus. 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. Frazln.
Cantor Michael Kyrr.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-
FORT LAUDERDALE 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
and editor of 'Moment'
Magazine, which he helped found
in 1974. His topic will be "The
Jewish Agenda for the 80's." The
lecture begins at 8 p.m. It is open
to the public, but admission is by
ticket only, and these are avail-
able at no charge at the Temple
office.
On Tuesday, Feb. 9 at noon,
Sisterhood will sponsor an Inter-
faith Luncheon Meeting with the
distinguished women representa-
tives from Bahai Temple,
Madonna Academy and Method-
ist Church, in Tobin Auditorium.
Coordinator of this special lunch-
eon is Rabbi Ben Romer, assis-
tant rabbi at Tsmple Beth El.
Donation is $3 per person. For
reservations call Anna Wolfe or
Dorothy Sahm or the Temple
office.
CONG. *ji
LEVI pnr
YITZCHOK
Lubavitch
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus
An orthodox Congregation with
daily and Sabbath Services.
Various lectures on a regular
basis. Ask about new children's
feature "Free Hebrew
for Juniors"
Evening service are
now held daily at 5:40 p.m.
Candle-Lighting 5:45 P.M.
932-1707 922-2218
458-2132
-------FOR SALE-------
2 Cemetery Plots
Sharon Gardens
Memorial Park
All Inclusive
Reasonable-Call 456-3792
ANNOUNCING
SHALOM
Memorial Chapete
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
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Mwm* PmmmMmatm
hatsaM
|.olll4IMI *""
I.Malck.mM '*'
CNCML* MMUULI THROUGHOUT MMMAMO. Qt tOUTH 'UM CH COUMTl
to Srooam
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Owl ol State Arranetmom*
PRE PAIO FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR OUARAWTgEO -SECURITY PLAN'
Mv> Aw*
MM D** Hwy
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Record $432,958,900 Produced
by Israel Bonds in 1981
Adult Programs
ART AND DESIGN: Tuesday
Feb. 2 and every Tuesday there-
after, 1-2 p.m., $2 per month with
instructor. Sam Portnoy.
IRS Help To Our Senior
Citizens Thursday Feb. 11 and
every Thursday thereafter until
Mar. 25 from 9 a.m. until noon -
no charge for this service.
"55 ALIVE" Defensive Driv-
ing Mar. 15 and Mar. 17 from
12:30-4:30 p.m.. $5 for the two-
day course.
Dr. Wolfe to Speak
Dr. Gregory Wolfe, President
of Florida International Univer-
sity, will be the keynote speaker
at the fourth annual Brotherhood
Luncheon on Wednesday, Feb. 17
at noon. The affair, sponsored by
the Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood will be held at the Ro-
tary Club, 24 Ave. and Taylor St.
The program will emphasize
"Brotherhood and Responsibil-
ity".
Reservations can be made at
Mayor David Keating's office.
The following organizations will
co-sponsor the luncheon: The
Ministerial Association of Great-
er Hollywood, the South Broward
Council of Rabbis, the South
Broward Catholic Deanery and
the Hollywood City Commission.
The Israel Bond Organization
produced a total of $432,958,900
in cash in 1981 for Israel's eco-
nomic development, marking the
seventh consecutive year in
which its cash receipts have
shown an increase over the pre-
vious year, it was announced by
Sam Rothberg, general chairman.
The $432,958,900 in cash re-
ceived in the year ending Dec. 31,
1981 was the largest amount in
the 30-year history of the Bond
Organization with the exception
of the year of the Yom Kippur
War (1973). he said. Last year's
receipts brought to more than
$5.5 billion the funds channeled
by Israel Bonds into Israel's
Development Budget since 1951.
Of this total, more than $2.7 bil-
lion has been repaid by the State
of Israel. In 1980. the Israel Bond
Organization's sales amounted to
$421,961,000.
Rothberg pointed out that the
record results of 1981 were
achieved "despite the unusually
high interest rates and the un-
favorable economic conditions
which prevailed in the United
States and other free world
countries where Bonds are sold."
A new responsibility assumed
by the Israel Bond Organization
in 1981 was the inauguration of a
special effort to provide the seed
money for the construction of a
Canal linking the Mediterranean
and the Dead Sea for the purpose
of producing hydroelectric power,
which would help solve Israel's
energy problems and reduce its
dependence on imported oil.
"In addition to wide Jewish
community support," Rothberg
reported, "the 1981 sales re-
flected a continuing increase in
participation by the general com-
munity including key elements in
business and labor as a
demonstration of confidence in
Israel's economic future."
He expressed appreciation "to
the many Jewish community
leaders whose devoted efforts
were chiefly responsible for the
encouraging results of 1981."
Rothberg declared that in the
current year, Israel Bonds will
play a vital role in helping finance
the infrastructure for an ex-
panded program of growth in the
Negev which will be Israel's only
remaining large areas for
development after the evacuation
of the Sinai is completed in ADril
"Proceeds from Israel Bonds
will be needed to establish new
industries, expand existing urban
centers and build new towns in
the next few years. Creation of a
network of transportation and
communication will be required
to link new areas of settlement
and industrial growth with the
rest of the country." Rothberg
said.
Israel Bonds have been a major
source of development capital for
Israel for the past 30 years and
have helped to build every aspect
of the nation's economy. Bond
proceeds help to finance in-
dustrial and agricultural
projects, the construction of
highways and harbors, the ex-
pansion of communications and
transport, the building of new
towns and the development of
new sources of energy.
Introducing!
Dr. Fleischer's
New
asy
lender
ermanent
ethod
To Be Slim For A
Life Time
As Featured In
COSMOPOLITAN
Introductory
Complimentary
Session
WED. FEB. 10
2 PM
Galahad
Medical
Center
3901 South Ocean Dr.
Hollywood, Fl.
For Reservations Phone
456-2201
Also
STOP SMOKING!
i
SINGLE SESSION
4800 QriffIn Road South Fort Lauderdale, Florida
(3 blocks west OI441)
TEMPLE BETH EL
mmm
tAieuiAoieunt Jk
Crypts end Niches
The most beautiful Jewish cemetery
in Broward County
Close In location
Administered and operated on a non-prof It
basis by Tempts MM of
Hollywood, Rs.
Perpetual cars Included
Reasonable prices
1 For lurthf Womstlqupltn call
No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
TEMPLE BETH EL
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Please sand ms literature on the above.
NAME _______________________________
ADDRESS ___________________________
CITY_____________
(JF.)
I

STATE.
Z1P_


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