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:
AA00014307:00293

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jewish hl(DiriJiam
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12 Number 5
Two Sections
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 6, 1982
> FrwdShocA*
Price 35 Cents
Frail and Elderly Center Answers
The Needs of Special Seniors
"A main objective of the
Southeast Senior Day Care Cen-
ter for the Frail and Elderly," ex-
plains Dene Gross, Project Coor-
dinator, "is to revitalize people
vho have given up on life." A
kisit to the Center, (an extension
|>f the Jewish Community
"enters of South Broward's
(senior Program), located at Tem-
ple Sinai, confirms that the very
Ipw-ial group of people who work
|here have achieved their goal in
manner that is both competent
\m\ caring.
The Center operates from 8
l.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through
r'riday. Between 25-30 seniors
Ian be found there on a given
|ay, though the Center has 70
lients in total.
The non-denominational Cen-
er is funded by the Older Ameri-
ina Act, United Way and the
Jewish Federation of South
Jroward. Persons qualifying for
tie program must be 60 years of
u'e or older and have some
Physical limitations.
The Center boasts a complete
program of activities including
exercise, ceramics, arts and
crafts, discussions on current
events, guest lecturers, enter-
tainers and field trips. Seniors are
also provided with hot kosher
meals at lunch time. There is a
licensed practical nurse on staff
at all times, as well as four full
time employees and three part-
time assistants.
The Center strives to motivate
and encourage mental stimula-
tion. Through the cheerful at-
mosphere that is found there,
everyone is encouraged to
operate at their highest capacity.
Many of the participants in the
Frail and Elderly program are
without family and alone. For
some, the Center provides family
respite allowing children to
leave their parents in a positive
environment for the day, while
they work.
Mrs. Gross points out that the
Continued on Page 11-A
*
\
"
f

I
^Maw
C. Camp Kadima Meeting
JCCs Establish Summer Camp
Mark Fried, Camp Committee
pirman, is proud to announce
Jewish Community Centers
South Broward's "Camp
adi ma opening for the summer
1982. Camp Kadima will be
Bering Jewish culture and
editions: complete program of
ad and water sport activities;
creational and educational field
ips; arts and crafts in all-
ither facility; and full pro-
am of social development
ctivities which includes both
busic and dance.
Camp sessions will be three
reeks in length, with the first
Sen. Jackson To Meet With
South Bro ward Residents
Sen. Henry Jackson, a leading
Congressional figure, will meet
with the South Broward com-
munity on Saturday, March 13 at
8 p.m. at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14 Ave. in Hollywood. The event
is being sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, on
behalf of the 1982 UJA-Federa-
tion campaign.
Sen. Jackson is the ranking
minority member of the Senate
Energy and Natural Resources
Committee. His other committee
assignments include Armed
Services, Governmental Affairs
and the Select Committee on
Intelligence. For many years,
Sen. Jackson has been a strong
proponent of internationally
recognized human rights and is
the author of the Jackson-Vanik
Amendment which works to en-
Senator Henry Jackson
courage respect for freer emigra-
tion policies. Sen. Jackson has
long been a firm supporter of Is-
rael.
Sen. Jackson served six terms
in the U.S. House of Representa-
tives prior to his election to the
Senate in 1952. In 1960, at the
request of John Kennedy, he
served as Chairman of the Demo-
cratic National Committee. In
1972 and 1976, Sen. Jackson
sought the Democratic Party's
nomination for President.
All those interested in attend-
ing this event should contact the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. There will be a $500
minimum commitment per family
on behalf of the 1982 UJA-
Federation campaign. Dessert
and coffee will be served.
Bring Your Family to Meet Your Family In Israel
Israel that very few tourists to bring your family to Israel,
would ever see." For further information, con-
There will be no minimum tact the Jewish Federation of
commitment for the Family South Broward.
Mission. It is an affordable way See Coupon Page 12 A
Jewish people around the
world consider Israelis their
brothers. The Jewish Federation
of South Broward is offering a
unique opportunity to residents
of South Broward. Bring your
family children, parents,
grandparents to meet your
other family in Israel.
From July 11 21 of this year,
the Federation is sponsoring
their annual Family Mission to
Israel Highlights include climb-
ing Masada, visiting military
installations, swimming in the
Dead Sea and much, much more.
David Sachs. D.D.S., chairman
of the Federation's Mission
Committee, stresses that partici-
pating in a mission is the optimal
way to experience Israel. "In
addition to seeing all of the major
sights, mission participants have
the unusual opportunity to meet
with Israeli families in their
homes, and to talk, on an in-
formal basis, with important
Israeli decision-makers. Such ex-
periences opens one's eyes to an
Florida Federations
Hold Second Conference
The second Bi- Annual State-
wide Conference of the Asso-
ciation of Florida Federations for
Jewish Community Leadership
will be held on Friday, April 2 -
Sunday, April 4 at the Hyatt-
Orlando Hotel in Kissimmee.
The conference, sponsored in
cooperation with the Council of
Jewish Federations, will feature
special participants including
Congressman Claude Pepper;
Martin Citrin, President of the
Council of Jewish Federations;
Thomas Dine, Executive Director
of American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee; Esther Leah Ritz,
President-Elect of the Jewish
Welfare Board, and; Rabbi
Irving Greenberg, scholar-in -
residence, Executive Director of
the National Jewish Resource
Center.
Conference highlights will in-
clude U.S. Israeli Relations on
the Eve of the Sinai Withdrawal,
Priorities of the Community
Dollar, Government Relations in
Florida, and much more.
All people active in Federation
leadership are urged to attend
this important event. Dietary
laws will be observed. For further
information, contact Rae Bein at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
South Florida's First Israeli Consul General
to Address Mid-East Symposia
Israeli Consul General Joel
Arnon (the first Consul General
to be posted in South Florida)
will be the featured speaker in the
last of the Symposia on the
Middle East. The educational
forum will take place on Sunday,
March 14 at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Solel, 5100 Sheridan St. in
Hollywood, reports Norman
Freedman, chairman.
Arnon. bom in Germany, has
lived in Israel since 1937. He was
a prominent member of the
Haganah. At the end of World
War II, he was sent to Greece by
the Haganah to bring survivors
of the Holocaust to Palestine. A
member of the Israeli Civil Serv-
ice since the establishement of
the State, Arnon has served in
various capacities with the Min-
istry of Transportation, the
Treasury and Foreign Affairs. He
served with the Israeb Mission to
the United Nations for four
years, acted as Deputy Director
General for the Administration of
the Foreign Service and served as
the Minister in the Israeb
Embassy in Bonn, West Ger-
many.
This series is open to the pub-
lic, and free of charge. It has been
presented by the Middle East
Task Force of the Community
Relations Committee of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward
session beginning June 14. The
third session will end August 13.
Camp admission is open to those
children entering second grade in
the fall of 1982; our oldest group
will include those children who
have just completed sixth grade
Summer camps are a well rec-
ognized and integral part of our
educational system. It is an in-
vestment in your child's future.
Summer days will be filled with
meaning at the JCC Summer Day
Camp where our main concern is
the campers' development in a
Continued on Page 11-A
Share A Memorable Evening
The entire community is invited to attend what promises to
be a most memorable evening on Tuesday, March 16 at 8 p.m.
Dr. Norman Morrison, executive vice president of Knight
Ridder Newspapers, (publishers of the Miami Herald), will
present an evening of slides which he took during the recent
Mission to Poland, sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Dr. Morrison, a prominent member of the community,
and a photographer of considerable note, will show slides taken
in Warsaw, Krakow and Auschwitz.
The evening's program will take place at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of South Broward, 2838 Hollywood Blvd. There
will be no admission charge, and all are urged to attend.


" i^'i / torunun ana snofar of Ureater Hollywt
Friday, March 5,1982

Rhona Miller Heads
Parker Plaza Campaign
Rhona Miller, chairman of Par-
ker Plaza's 1982 UJA-Federation
campaign, brings to the task a
wealth of experience and commit-
ment.
Mrs. Miller was born in Jeru-
salem. She received her education
in England, Columbia University
and the Jewish Theological
Seminary in New York. An
author of numerous articles on
the United Nations, she received
its Distinguished Service Award.
While living in Wisconsin. Mrs.
Miller was deeply involved with
the League of Women Voters.
Currently she is working with
Broward County's Democratic
Club.
Mrs. Miller has travelled ex-
tensively. Upon return trips to
her native Israel, she met (on
several occasions) with Golda
Meir, Yigal Yadin and Lea Rabin
(wife of Yitzhak Rabin).
Mrs. Miller is a founder of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
a member of the board of the
American Friends of the Uni-
versity, and a member, in great
demand, of the Federation's
Speaker's Bureau.
Khona Miller
The Parker Plaza campaign
has truly progressed under Mrs.
Miller's guidance. She recently
hosted a cocktail party at her
home on February 14. The next
major event to be held in the
building will be a breakfast on
March 14.
Hod 11 ash ar on Singer
Writes 'Home'
After visiting South Broward
for two weeks, the Hod Hasharon
Singers returned to Israel on Jan.
27, leaving many new friends
behind.
Hod Hasharon is South Brow-
ard's Project Renewal neigh-
tmrhnod. Project Renewal seeks
to improve the quality of life
in distressed neighborhoods in
Israel by building and re-
habilitating housing, creating
special educational and rec-
reational facilities and providing
job training and essential social
support services.
One of the Hod Hasharon
Singers, a 15-year-old named
Ronit. expressed her feelings
about her visit to South Broward
in the following letter. (Editor's
note: The spelling and grammar
in the letter have not been
changed.)
Dear Federation friends,
How are you? I am fine exept
te fact we left you. I am studying
very hard and 1 am very busy. 1
must say that all the familys and
the other people from the Federa-
tion were like our families. You
gave us to fill like all home and
we must to appreciate all of you.
I think that I will never forget
this visit in Hollywood, we
worked hard but we enjoyed. I
enjoyed to be at "Super Sundy."
I think that this is a great day
and I enjoyed to sing and to
dance with the people at the "Big
dinner."
It was very difficult to live you
and all of us love you. My dream
and our dream is to be again with
the familys and to sing for Jewish
people in the U.S-A.
I am waiting to the summer to
see you and I am waiting for this
day.
Say for all the familys and for
all the people in the Federation
that I said Mellow'
RONIT
Chavarut Luncheon
Attracts More
Than 700 Women
More than 700 women are ex-
pected to attend the Chavarut
Luncheon on Monday, March 8
_ at the Sheraton Bal Harbour. The
luncheon is a program of the
"Women's Division of the Jewish
SiFederation of South Broward, ac-
cording to Evelyn Stieber, Beach
chairwoman.
Fredda Schwartz, Invitations
chairwoman, reports that more
_ than 6,000 invitations were sent
to those women living ir. the
beach areas.
Arrangementa chairwoman
Kuth Glickman has been keeping
busy making the plans for the
$100 minimum commitment
event.
Delia Rosenberg, Reservations
" chairwoman, said the confirms
tions for the luncheon have been
steadily coming in.
Sis A It man, Hostess chair-
woman, has been working with
her committee to insure that the
day will be run smoothly.
"All of the plans for the
Chavarut Luncheon are falling
into place. I am honored to be
working with such an organized
and committed group of women.
The success of this year's event is
a tribute to them," Mrs. Stieber
said.
She also credits the Area Co-
ordinators for the fine job they
have done. Hallandale Area Co-
ordinators include Sis Altman,
Gert Scisorek, Mollie Silver and
Doris Tolpen. Hollywood Area
Coordinators are Frances Briefer.
Ann Conn, Matilda Kimelblot
and Jeanette Sussman. Golden
Isles Area Coordinators are
Mildred Friedman, Selma Kaye
and Fredda Schwartz. Three
Islands Area Coordinators in-
clude Edna Barren, Claire Bern
hang, Selma Gersten and Sara
Stern.
Yadin to Speak at Emerald Hills Dinner
Yigael Yadin will be the guest
speaker at the Emerald Hills
Dinner on Monday, March 22 at
the Emerald Hills Country Club.
One of Israel's leading citizens,
Yadin recently stepped down as
Israel's Deputy Prime Minister.
Born in Jerusalem, he joined
the Haganah in 1933. Rising
through the ranks, he served as
chief of operations of the Israel
Defense Forces during the War of
Independence, and later as chief
of the general staff.
Resigning in 1952. Yadin
pursued his research in archeo-
logy, and joined the faculty of the
Hebrew University, Jerusalem.
Over the years he has led many
important archeological ex-
peditions including excavations
at Hazor, Megiddo and the
Judean Desert where the Bar
Kochba documents were dis-
Yigael Yadin
covered. His most publicized ex-
cavations were those that took
place at Masada.
Residents of Trafalgar I recently attended a breakfast held on behalf
of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign. From left are Abe Tarler, Naomi Cabel.
Murray and Rosalie Oremland and Al Goldberg.
Though officially retired from
the military and government t
service, Yadin continues to be a '
key leader in Israel.
Abe Meister is the Emerald
Hills Dinner chairman. Nelson
Dembs is the Emerald Hills
chairman and Paul Sigel is the
chairman of Grandview.
Western Big Gifts
Cocktail Party
March 20
The Western Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hold a Big Gifts
Cocktail Party on Saturday,
March 20 at 8 p.m. at the home of
Lila and Murray Zedeck.
Guest speaker at the $1,000
minimum family commitment e-
vent will be Israel Amitai.
Amitai is a television producer
and director, author, lecturer and
journalist.
He was present at Camp David
during the Carter-Sadat-Begin
summit as part of the media corp
writing a daily news analysis.
Lila and Murray Zedeck and
Jackie and Alan Kan serve as co-
chairmen of the Western
Campaign.
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Not surprising,it's River-
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At Riverside, we have
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They carry on a tradition
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7"ne Largest Jewish Staff
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Carl Grossberg, President
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Charles Salomon, Vice
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In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
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Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
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Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P,
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
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Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
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Friday. March 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-A
Michael Medved To Keynote
Women's Division Kehillah Brunch
Seated from left are Linda Feldman and Cindy Garfinkel. Standing
from left are Marion Wolf eon, Bernice Wiener, Barbara Rothatein,
Ph.D. and Lynne Ehrlich, chairwoman.
Seated from left are Arlene Goldberg, Esther Goffman, Donna Everett
and Phyllis Baldwin. Standing from left are Robin Levin, Vicky
Kellert, Dodie Weinstein, Lynn Klein and Diane Blank, Ph.D.
Business and Professional
Women's Network
The first meeting of the newly formed Business and Professional
Women's Network was held recently at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
The Network was organized by the Women's Division of the
Federation in order to develop and implement programs which will
provide support, information, referrals and contacts for Jewish pro-
fessional women in the community, explained Lynne Ehrlich, chair-
woman.
The program began with an insight into the process of network-
ing. Several discussions focused on various topics relevant to women
with multiple life goals.
The participants felt this type of support group will be a
necessary element previously missing from their lives. To share ex-
periences, voice concerns and receive feedback from other women in
similar situations fills a need for career women, Mrs. Ehrlich added.
The women shared the problems of juggling job responsibilities
with family responsibilities. A general concern of these women is that
as they drive to succeed in their careers and be good parents, they
have less time and energy for Jewish traditions and participation in
Jewish activities. These topics and many more will be addressed at
future meetings.
The next meeting is scheduled for Thursday, March 18 at 7:30
p.m. at the Federation. Suzanne Gunzburger, who is currently seeking
a seat on the City Commission, will share her experiences on "Women
in Politics."
Anyone interested in learning more about the Business and Profes-
sional Women's Network should call Lisa Greene at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Books At Hollywood Mall
Michael Medved, co-author of
What Really Happened to the
Class of '66?, will discuss "Why.
Be Jewish in the 80's" when he is
the keynote speaker at the Wom-
en's Division Kehillah Cham-
pagne Brunch set for Thursday,
March 18.
The event is being held on
behalf of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's 1982 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation Cam-
paign, according to Jo Ann Katz,
Kehillah chairwoman.
His new book, The Shadow
Presidents, tells the story of the
top aides in the White House who
have actually run the country
from behind the scenes from Lin-
coln's administration to the
present day. The rights to the
book have been purchased by a
major producer and a six-part
television mini-series is in pre-
paration.
Medved, 30, is a long-time
Jewish community activist. He is
the president and co-founder of
an Orthodox synagogue in
Venice, Calif., which includes
Barbra Streisand as a member.
The synagogue has won national
attention for its outreach
programs and innovative day
school.
Medicare Services
Medicare Information Services
of Jewish Family Service of
Broward County does not per-
sonally endorse any group of any
insurance company. We run a
free service to assist you in the
problems you may have concern-
ing Medicare.
Booklovers, it's time again to
come to Hollywood Mall to
browse and buy at unbelievable
prices the books that have been
collected by Hollywood Chapter
of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee for this
occasion.
This year we have outdone
ourselves with books on art, nee-
dlework, cooking, children, reli-
gious, biographies, etc There will
be hard cover and paper backs,
great magazines, textbooks and
music sheets, and among them a
wary and knowing eye may pick
up a rare edition or two.
The sale will start at 10 a.m.
Monday, Mar. 2 and continue
through Mar. 12, ending each
evening at 9 p.m.
All proceeds from the sale go to
the purchase of new materials for
the libraries at Brandeis Univer-
sity, so every book you buy will
help a student in his use of the li-
braries.
All leftover books will be given
to various charities in our com-
munity.
The volunteers manning the
tables at the mall will be looking
I forward to seeing you at the sale
SIS
ANNOUNCING
SHALOM
Memorial ChafmU
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
NaaosBM
InnrtNU
* icl. 27VMM
CWMWJVMU>LlTlllOM>lWUT>OWIM,D*ai>OOTW>UiaMtCOMT
Born in Philadelphia, Medved
graduated with honors from Yale
University in 1969. He attended
Yale Law School and then spent
three years working as a profes-
sional speech writer for a variety
of political figures.
He recently completed a
screenplay "The Journey of
Simon McKeever," which will be
a feature film starring Henry and
Jane Fonda.
Reservations for the $100
minimum commitment event can
be made by contacting the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Passover Mission participants review the itinerary for the March 31
April 14 journey to their homeland.
Standby Status Only
For Passover Mission
The Jewish Federation of South Broward is now accepting checks
for standbys for its Passover Mission to Israel, set for March 31-April
14. according to Nat Sedley, chairman.
We have had an overwhelming response to this once-in-a-lifetime
trip, which includes five-star hotels, all meals, round trip airfare from
Fort Lauderdale and sight-seeing with renowned UJA guides. The
cost is $2,095 per person, double occupancy, Sedley explained.
Ulpan classes will be held at the Federation building every Monday
from 2-4 p.m. through the end of March.
"*.
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THE MENORAH
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r
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The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
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ALL CONTRACT FORMS are APPROVED BYtfw office of the
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Interest free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
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Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
return this coupon to:
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Aqd coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.


rage 4-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 5,1982
Jewish Floridian
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Letter to Reagan
Urges Ban on Arms Sale to Jordan
Friday, March 5, 1982
Volume 12
10ADAR5742
Number 5
Haig Spoke Truth
We would like to know what, the whole flap's
about. Are people excited by what Secretary of State
Haig said? Or by how he said it? With respect to the
second question first, because that is easiest to
dispense with: Since the days of the Nixon Ad-
ministration and the Watergate tapes, no one should
be surprised by the salty language on Capitol Hill.
After all, we do not send poets there to serve the na-
tion, although, arguably, that is a flaw in our na-
tional character.
Particularly, with respect to Secretary of State
Haig, why expect an old military man to sound like,
say, Dylan Thomas? And even Dylan Thomas, in the
private agonies of his worst private days, could fuss
up a four-letter storm without too much prompting.
Then the storm on Capitol Hill is what Mr. Haig
said. Is that it? If it is, we are even more surprised,
especially because he hasn't said a single thing that
others have not said before him, or certainly thought
to say. They are these:
1) After Apr. 25, when Egypt has the Sinai
Peninsula back under its control, there is likely to be
a dramatic turn-around in President Mubarak's
friendliness toward Israel. The fact is, the turn-
around is already apparent. Only last week,
Mubarak was in Oman, mending Egypt's fences
there for the first time since the so-called Sadat
"peace initiative."
2) The basic Middle East trouble is that, as
Secretary of State Haig has been quoted as declaring
so undiplomatically, we keep "kicking Israel's ass,"
when in fact it is other rumps that need some kicking
there, especially Egypt's and Mubarak's who, in
Haig's view, are the real intransigents in the au-
tonomy negotiations.
These. then, are the two things that have caused
such an intake of breath on Capitol Hill. We can't
believe they are novel. No, the breathiness is of
another order surprise at the honesty of a spokes-
man for an Administration that keeps selling its soul
to the devil by the barrel of oil.
Reagan Must Get Act Together
President Reagan's "Dear Menachem" letter th-
warted at least for the time being what could have
easily erupted into another round of diplomatic war-
fare between Washington and Jerusalem. But the
fall-out from the latest incident, revolving around
Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger's reported
offer to sell advanced military weaponry to Jordan,
has brought into focus with ever increasing clarity
the inability of President Reagan to conduct a cohe-
sive and directed foreign policy toward the Mideast.
To rectify this situation, the tug-of-war between the
state Department and the Pentagon must be halted
by the President himself.
Over at the State Department, Secretary of
State Haig has worked feverishly to get the
autonomy negotiations in motion, seeking to ad-
vance a settlement with the deadline for Israel's
withdrawal from the Sinai imminent. He appears to
see the Camp David process as the only viable work-
ing peace plan in the Middle East at the present time
and has stayed publicly on that line.
On the other hand, over at the Pentagon, Wein-
berger has side-stepped the policies of Haig and
offers those who refuse to negotiate, modern military
hardware from the U.S. This is done in a last ditch
effort to salvage what is left of the Administration's
proposed strategic consensus theory to align
"moderate" Arab states to prevent Soviet interven-
tion in the region.
So while Haig speaks of negotiations, Wein-
berger talks of more weapons. The President is ulti-
mately in charge of foreign policy and responsible for
the actions of his Administration appointments.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Gary Hart
ID., Col.) has drafted a
letter to President Reagan
urging him not to propose
any sale of arms to Jordan
without consultations with
)'Congress first. The letter is
"signed by at least 16 other
I Senators.
A spokesman for Hart, a mem-
' ber of the Senate Armed Services
Committee, said that the Senator
did not want U.S. arms sales to
be announced in the Amman Air-
port, a reference to Defense Sec-
retary Caspar Weinberger's dis-
cussion of the sale of F-16
lighters and Hawk mobile mis-
siles to Jordan while visiting
Amman.
The Hart letter said that any
arms sale should not be approved
without first consulting with
Congress and U.S. allies. The let-
ter also noted that such a sale
would be escalation of the arms
race.
PRESIDENT REAGAN, in a
letter to Israeli Premier Mena-
chem Begin, said that the U.S.
has not made such an offer and
that Weinberger did not bring
any new requests from Jordan
back with him.
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.) also denounced the re-
ported sale. He said selling F-I6s
and Hawks to Jordan "will repre-
sent a serious and unacceptable
threat to the security of Israel,
our most reliable ally in the Mid-
dle East. Such sales would
violate clear Congressional
restrictions imposed in 1975 and
President Reagan's pledge last
fall to retain Israel's qualitative
military edge in the region."
Kennedy noted that Jordan is
opposed to the Camp David
peace process and has "joined
forces with Iraq, whose govern-
ment is committed to the des-
truction of Israel." He urged the
President "to end his Adminis-
Sen. Kennedy
irai inn's practice of pursuing an
arms policy at the expense of a
coherent peace policy for the
Middle East."
MEANWHILE, Sen. Larry
Pressler (R., S.D.) said he was
drawing up a resolution to block
any sale of F-16s and Hawks to
Jordan. He said he was preparing
a letter to be circulated for more
congressional signatures, telling
the President he shouldn't pro-
pose any such sale.
American Jewish leaders re-
acted, meanwhile, to Reagan's
letter. Hyman Bookbinder,
Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee,
said that while the President's
"reassurances on the durability
of the U.S.-Israel special rela-
tionship are of course, most wel-
come does it (his letter to Be-
gin) tell Mr. Weinberger that he
must not again go around of-
fering sophisticated lethal equip-
ment to countries like Jordan
without Presidential authority to
do so?"
Bookbinder also questioned
whether the door was "still open
to a Jordanian request for the
kind of equipment that Weinber-
ger is reported to have discussed
with Hussein" and whether "the
Iteagan reassurance on qualita-
tive edge for Israel include higher
U.S. economic and military assis-
tance."
MAXWELL GREENBERG.
chairman ol the Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai B'rith,
commended Reagan's reaffirma-
titin of the U.S. commitment to
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Broward County Mental Health Board
National Council of Jewish Women,
President Hills Section
ENDORSED BY:
Broward League of Conservation Voters
Hollywood-South Broward Board
of Realtors, Inc.
Israel's qualitative superiority.
He also observed in a letter to the
President that "Your sensitivity
to the quantitative balance by
which the numerical superiority
of Israel's neighbors does not be-
come overwhelming is a common
sense approach to the mainten-
ance of peace in the
East."
Middle
Charlotte Jacobson, chairman
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion-American Section, congrat-
ulated Reagan for pinpointing
the relations between Israel and
the U.S. in his letter to Begin. "If
his future deeds are as good as
his words, we can, all heave and
proverbial sigh of relief," she
said.
"But the quixotic turns of his
Administration's Mideast foreign
policy, and its seductive cozying
up to the Arabs with lethal Arm-
aments, gives us cause to be wary
and vigilant."
Mrs. Jacobson referred to De-
fense Secretary Caspar Weinber-
ger as "the super arms salesman"
of the Reagan Administration
who "now proposes to detonate"
Reagan's pledge last September
that he would preserve Israel's
"qualitative edge" of her defen-
sive strength in relation to her
enemies.
RABBI WALTER Wurzbur
ger, president of the Synagogue
Council of America, expressed
that organization's opposition to
the sale of American arms to Jor-
dan. "We are alarmed that a high
official of the United States gov-
ernment can discuss the sale of
sophisticated lethal weapons to
countries who refuse to join the
Camp David peace process and
still consider themselves at war
with Israel," he said.
Julius Berman, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, urged
Reagan to "establish and adhere
to a competent, consistent and
coherent Middle East policy to
avoid continued capricious and
contradicting actions and state-
ments by his Cabinet officials,"
Herman added: "The absence of a
definitive U.S. Middle East
policy has permitted Secretary
Weinberger to lead America by
the nose several times in his Mid-
dle Hast diplomatic missions."
ELECT SUZANNE
GUNZBURGER
SHE STANDS FOR A NEW
COMMUNITY PARTNERSHJP
WE NEED IN HOLLYWOOD:
Downtown Redevelopment Now
Better Police Protection for The Citizen On The Street
An Immediate Hold To Further
Uncontrolled North Beach Development
SUZANNE IS INVOLVED
IN YOUR COMMUNITY
SUZANNE
QUNZBURQER
For Hollywood City
Commission
VOTE ON
MARCH 9th
PUNCH #29
Paid for by Barnard Schnldar, C.P.A.. T.M.; M Qlullantl, Dap. Tr#M.


Friday, March 6,1!
55 Jewish fiorutian ana bhofaroj Ureater Hollywood
Kage o-a
V
Perceiving Time Relation
,
hou
By ELAINE PASEKOFF PINES
"One of the things I cannot grasp i, 'time relation At a
r when Jews were being done to death at Tr.Mb.k w,_.',fl
jlui
side the home of Vienna Chief
Rabbi Dr. Bela Akiba Eisenberg
_ death at Treblinkci extermination m **u January was described by
Polish farms, five thousand miles awa-v in New Vnrh .., .,."."JL
eating or worrying about
i away in New York, were sleeping or
the dentist ... The two orders of
simultaneous experience are so different
hideous a paradox.
by William Styron.
their coexistence is so
that I puzzle over time" From Sophies Choice.
"Speak out strongly and per-
sistently a policy of silence
does not work."
These are the words of Con-
gressman Tom Lantos, a man
who lived through the Holocaust,
a man who witnessed first-hand
that silence was not the manner
in which to deal with anti-
Semitism in Europe in the 1930's
and 40's or today.
Anti-Semitic incidents are pre-
valent in Europe today. Though
isolated incidents do not seem
severe, when viewed in totality,
there is much cause for concern.
Tombstones desecrated in
a Jewish cemetery in Holland
Anti-Semitic daubings were
found on nine tombstones in the
ancient Jewish cemetery at Mid-
dleburg in Southwest Holland.
The Middleburg public works
department has cleaned the de-
faced stones and the local Jewish
congregation has filed a criminal
complaint against parties un-
known.
One stone bore the inscription,
"Jews stink." Another was
painted with the letters, AJB,
believed to stand for "Anarchis-
tische Jeugd Beweging"
(Anarchistic Youth Movement).
Middleburg had a large Jewish
community dating from the 17th
Century before World War II,
but only a few Jews live there
now.
Bomb explodes outside
the home of the Chief
Rabbi of Vienna
A bomb which exploded out-
T.V. Drama 'The Wall' Has Impact
On South Broward Residents
The drama, "The Wall," aired
recently on CBS television. The
story, from John Mersey's 1950
novel of the 1943 uprising of im-
prisoned Jewish people in the
Warsaw Cihetto against the
Nazis, portrays one of the most
heroic moments of that time.
After seeing their neighborhood
being walled up by the occupying
(ierman forces in 1940, and wit-
nessing the extermination of
KXI.O00 of their Jewish brothers
through murder, disease and
starvation, an organization of
survivors fought back against
the heavily armed German
soldiers.
Many South Broward resi-
dents were watching the program
with interest. However, members
of the Jewish Federation of South
Mmward's recent Mission to Po-
land had special reasons to watch
(he production.
"I found the production very
realistic" said Audrey Meline,
mission participant. "The show
really seemed to bring what we
had seen in Poland into focus."
"Stories of the Holocaust have
been the subject matter for many
television dramas in recent
years," comments Federation
('resident Bob Pittell, M.D.
However, any show that deals
with the Holocaust is important
l uwing material for Jewish and
non-Jewish audiences alike."
"It was an excellent pro-
duction," said Joan Raticoff. "I
could relate the heart-rendering
show to what I had seen myself in
I'oland. It brought back many
memories of the trip.' *
Millard Lampell wrote the tele-
play for CBS. In preparation for
the project, he spent three
months among the few Ghetto
fighters now living in Israel. He
then travelled to Poland for pre-
liminary work.
"The first thing you learn upon
arrival in Warsaw," Lampell
said, "is that the Poles discount
the whole Warsaw thing. They
constantly tell you about Polish
resistance which, in relation to
what the Jews did, was not a
glorious record."
Lampell concluded, "I feel it
[CERTIFIED MOHELh-i
Your Baby Deeervee
The Beet!!
RABBI Y.SELMAR
StaffMohri
Mt Sinai Hospital.
Miaaiwmm
was important to tell the story.
It's important for people to know
that it is possible for ordinary
human beings to resist."
as the work of amateurs.
No one was injured in the attack
on the apartment which was un-
occupied at the time, but the ex-
plosion blew the door off its
hinges and shattered several win-
dows. The rabbi and his wife were
on vacation out of Vienna.
"The device was an amateurish
affair which definitely lacked
technical knowledge," a police
spokesman said. He said Eisen-
berg received several anonymous
phone calls in recent days but
had not felt threatened. He was
not under police protection. The
spokesman would not speculate
whether the phone calls and the
attack were connected.
The rabbi's son, Paul Chaim
Eisenberg, said after the bom-
bing that there had been no
threats or phone calls announcing
an attack but said that in the af-
termath of the trial of Palestinian
terrorists in Vienna, protection
might be necessary now. Last
month, members of a Palestinian
terrorist organization were
sentenced to life imprisonment
for the attack last August on the
Jewish community center and
synagogue here in which two
persons were killed and 18
wounded.
Neo-Nazis disrupt
synagogue services
Three neo-fascist youths, who
burst into the main synagogue in
Rome on Jan. 23 shouting "Sieg
Heil" and "death to the Jews,"
were rescued by police after in-
furiated worshippers surrounded
their getaway car at a traffic in-
tersection.
The three, all aged 20, wen
taken to police headquarter!
where four members of the con-
gregation lodged an official com-
plaint. They were then released.
The incident will be brought be-
fore the judicial authorities who
must decide whether to take
further action. It is certain to
renew demands by Jewish insti-
tutions in Rome for more ade-
quate police protection.
Such demands have been made
repeatedly as anti-Semitic as-
saults have increased in recent
years but the police response has
been only sporadic. Rome's main
synagogue on the banks of the
Tiber has been a frequent target.
Several years ago, fire bombs ex-
ploded outside the building. The
Chief Rabbi's car was burned last
November. Three young Soviet
Jews were seriously injured last
year when a bomb exploded
outside their usual gathering
place at the central post office in
Ostia, near Rome.
Other bomb targets have been
the Israel Tourist Office and the
El Al Office in Rome and at the
airport. The trio that invaded the
synagogue was identified as
Italian neo-fascists. They raised
their right arms in the fascist
salute, which is forbidden, and
shouted their epithets in front of
a memorial plaque for Rome Jews
deported by the Nazis.
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;' uuM.vi tui luiun unu &nof(irOf Oreater Hollywood
Friday, March 5. 192
Hadassah Celebrates 70 Years Gunzburger is Commission Candidate
On Tuesday, Mar. 9, the Board
of Florida Mid-Coast Region will
celebrate Hadassah s 70th birth-
day with a gala luncheon and
party at the Bavarian Village in
Hollywood.
Hadassah is the largest wom-
en's Zionist organization, and the
Florida Mid-Coast Region, which
encompasses all of Broward
County, has over 17,000 mem-
bers.
Chairing the day is Mrs. Jack
Sherman, a vice president of the
region, assisted by vice-presi-
dents, Adeline Moll and Mrs. Eu-
gene Rich. Entertainment will be
provided by Elbe Jacovitz, a
Hadassah member from the Tel-
Chui Hollybrook Chapter. She
will be accompanied by Jack
Cagan, a Hadassah associate.
Attending, will be national Had-
assah dignitaries in the area, ac-
cording to Mrs. Jack Cagan,
publicity chairman.
Josephine Newman is presi-
dent of the Florida Mid-Coast
Region.
Chaplaincy Volunteer
Celebration
The Chaplaincy Service of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hold its third an-
nual Chaplaincy Volunteer
Celebration at the home of Sam
and Audrey Meline, 4800 Monroe
St. on Sunday, Mar. 14 at 3 p.m.
Thirty-five volunteers will be
honored at the party. Members of
the Chaplaincy Committee will
also participate.
Rev. John Stanley Grauel (second from right) was the guest speaker
at a recent Aquarius breakfast held on behalf of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign.
Others pictured from left are Lewis and Ann Conn and Max Morrison.
Instrumental in the success of the recent Aquarius breakfast are Mina
Finkelstein, Frances Benjamin, who led the singing of the National
Anthems; Lilian Zeefe and Ann Conn, co-chairman of arrangements.
GOOD
READING
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OUTSIDE OF FLA CALL TOLL P*M MM 327 S740_______________
Suzanne "Sue" Gunzburger, a
candidate for Hollywood City
Commission stated, "I want to
begin a community partnership
for the benefit of the people of
Hollywood and for a better
quality of life."
She pointed out, "There is a
great resource of people in the
city of Hollywood. I believe this
untapped resource will become
the most important asset avail-
able. My primary goal is an effec-
tive community partnership.
"For the city of Hollywood, I
see these basic problems. The
first is rising crime. In order to
fight the rising crime in Holly-
wood, we need more police and a
higher visibility of police on the
street. However, we should also
be able to place more eyes on the
street to help the police depart-
ment through community in-
volvement.
"Downtown redevelopment is
a complex issue, but a key one.
Many of the problems that Hol-
lywood has can be dealt with by
proper, controlled redevelopment
Temple Beth Shalom
Sisterhood
Temple Beth Shalom Sister-
hood and Men's Club are having
a barbecue and hoe down on Sat-
urday night Mar. 13 at 7:30 in
the temple ballroom. There will
be square dancing and barbecue
chicken, salads,beer, soda, coffee
and cake will be served. Tickets
to this fun evening are $9.95 each
chairman Adrienne Carrier has
announced. For reservations call
Marilyn Hoffman at 983-4209
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom will hold its annual Torah
Fund Luncheon on Sunday, Mar.
21 at noon in the temple ball-
room. A "This is Your Life" pro-
gram will honor a woman of
achievement, Torah Fund Chair
man Rose Stewart has an-
nounced. Admission is a
minimum pledge of $10 plus
$5.50 for lunch. Husbands and
guests are welcome and their cost
is $7.50 each. There will be door
prizes and entertainment. Call
Timmy Rabin at 981-7347 or
Alice Roth at 961-5888 for reser-
vations.
Share a Seder
Project Organized
Samuel Meline. D.M.D., chair-
man of the Chaplaincy Commit-
tee 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 organizing 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
enjoy their Seders in a more
meaningful setting.
According to Dr. Meline, the
"Share Your Seder" participants
will be "matched" by the memb
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, Lillian Mandel
Victoria Eichler, M.S.W. and
Dina Gross. The guests at the
Seders will be chosen by referrals
from rabbis, synagogues and the
local Federation agencies. He
added 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 Kichter or Racquel
Kin>;
of the downtown area. The in-
creased tax base will contribute
dollars so necessary to carry on
the fight against crime.
"North Beach must be pro-
tected and preserved. For all
future generations, this area
must survive unspoiled. We must
work with the State of Florida to
purchase the North Beach
acreage."
A resident of Hollywood for al-
most 14 years, Gunzburger, with
a BS degree in education from
Wayne State University and a
master's degree in social work
from Barry College, has been in
volved in the community in such
activities as White House Con-'
ference on Families, Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, Wom-
en's Division, the Education
Committee of Temple Beth El,
and National Council of Jewish
Women, Hills Section, president.
Sue is listed in Who's Who in
American Women and has re-
ceived the Shalom Award of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
She is married to Gerard J.
Gunzburger, and they have three
children Ron, 18, Cindy, 16.
and Judy, 14.
I a
S? ^ f.ewe'ste'n. assistant director of the Florida Regional Office
of the Anti-Defamation League of Bnai B nth. (left! discussed "How
to deal w,th anti-Semitism in your daily lives" at a recent meetinK of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Western Leadership K
velopment Committee. Hosts for the event were Renee and Mark Kap

Activities for Seniors
Special Sunday Mar. 14, at 1
p.m. Presenting Anita Garritt -
Song Stylist Quote from the
N.Y. Times "Extraordinary
singer with dramatic talent. -
Donation -$1.50 Refreshments.
Art & Design Class Every
Tuesday at 1 p.m. Commencing
Mar. 2 fee $1 per month.
Hebrew Every Wednesday at
9:30 a.m. Should know some
Hebrew Fee $1 per month.
Spanish Mondays at 1 p.m. -
Should know some Spanish. Fee
$1 per month.
Folk Line Dancing Starting a
beginners class 8 Fridays 1 p.m.
Taught by an excellent teacher
Fee $4 per month.
Temple Solel Events
Rabbi Frazin. Cantor Kyrr,
and Choir Director Carol Mcken-
zie and the Solel Singers will
appear on the Jewish Worship
Hour on Channel 10 on Sunday
Mar. 7 at 8 a.m.
On Saturday, Mar. 13, Temple
Solel will feature a Party Night.
A contribution of $10 per person
will include dinner and five
games. A donation of $20 per
person paid in advance will en-
title the donor to a complete
evening of games as well as din-
ner. For further information, call
Irv Rubenstein at 981-9176.
The Senior Youth Group will
offer an evening of dance at the
temple on Saturday, Mar. 20.
The best things about the holidays
are traditions. Like baking with
all natural
Simon-Fischer "
prune butter

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Lekvar in America
Manufactured bv Globe Product* C.. lnt. Al (me .tore, everywhere
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-* "rn-fv i *
Friday, March 5.1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-A
Jewish Family Service Discusses
'With it Lady and Dull Floor'
Actually, what they really need
is to analyze their attitudes and
reactions to people and feelings
bout themselves and make
changes.
What constitutes a success and
a failure is never as simple as the
TV ads would make one believe.
And, what's more, a change in
advertised brands will rarely
cause a revolution in one's life.
Counseling might Jewish
Family Service is available.
The lady on the TV screen is a
vision of elegance. Apparently
she is serving dinner to at least
75 happy looking guests. The an-
nouncer says something like
"Mary is a great hostess
(Switch in picture to Mary pres-
iding over happy looking PTA)
and a great community leader
(another switch in picture to
Mary, serving an enormous picnic
lunch to happy looking husband
and five happy looking children)
and a great wife and mother.
Mary is with it."
At this point the announcer's
voice takes a note of doom
"But Mary has a problem."
What is Mary's problem? Has
the expensive party unhinged the
family budget? Has she embez-
zled PTA funds? Has the family
acquired food poisoning at the
picnic?
NO
Mary has dull floors!!!
From being a total success.
Mary, looking harassed and un-
Wonderful
World of ORT
On Wednesday, Mar. 10 from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Hallandale
Jewish Center, located at 4th
Court and 8th Avenue, will be
filled with women from all cor-
ners of the South Broward com-
munity, experiencing the beauty
of our schools and our children,
through refreshments, a film and
visual aids.
This is the first attempt at
such a community event to kick
off a National ORT Day member-
ship campaign, according to co-
chairmen Davidine Cohen and
Jackie Levine.
There will be tables represent-
ing the over 30 countries where
ORT is in operation, among those
represented will be Israel,
France, South America and the
U.S.A.
Over 100,000 students annual-
ly learn 90 trades in over 800
training units.
For further information on this
event, call the South Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT office at 921-6891.
elegant in her floor scrubbing
clothes, has been turned into
instant failure.
Such instant failures are quite
common in TV land. There's the
disconsolate bride. Her wash is
clean and white according to here
somewhat bratty little sister. But
that makes the laundry second
rate it ought to be bright.
There is the young executive
with a private office as large as
President Reagan's and a secre-
tary who could easily qualify as a
runner-up for the Miss World
Contest. He uses the wrong
mouth wash at least that is
what the secretary thinks.
All of these failures can turn
into instant successes again if
they would just give up their
foolish ways and start using the
right products.
Family counselors don't see
people who seek help because
they are miserable from dull
floors or because their mouth
wash or soap product is second
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rate. But they do see people, es-
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who have come to believe that
they have to be absolutely perfect
in order to be "with it." You
somehow have to combine the
qualities of a home economist, a
diplomat, a psychiatrist and
Raquel Welsh that they never
can meet their own standards. As
a result, they may very easily
have given up just trying to be
themselves.
On the other hand, counselors
of the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County do occasionally
see people who think that by
making a small minor change in
an unhappy life, they can over-
come all their difficulties. The
teenager who has not yet ac-
quired a steady boyfriend may
get the idea that she just needs to
change her shampoo or tooth-
paste in order to qualify as the
Prom Queen. Or, she may think
that a new wardrobe, or a nose
job would change her life. All he
needs is a new car.
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DELTA IS READY WHEN YOU ARE



Page8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 6,1982
Pacesetter Dinner An Important
Achievement For Metro Campaign
The Metropolitan Pacesetter
Dinner, held Feb. 14, was a great
success, reported chairmen Jo
Ann Katz and David and Avis /
Sachs. i
The dinner, held at Beth Torah
Congregation, was the first time
the Metropolitan Division had
held an affair of that type on its
own. Over 170 people attended
the event, at which more than
$100,000 of new money was
raised.
The evening's keynote speaker
was Professor Allen Pollack, one
of the youngest members of the
Executive Committee of the
United Jewish Appeal.
From left are Robert Pittell, Federation President; Ellie
Katz; Professor Allen Pollack; Avis Sachs, co-chairman;
Jo Ann Katz, co-chairman; and Sherman Katz.
Seated from left axe Elaine Pittell. Sondra Reiff; Avis
Sachs, co-chairman; Celia Malavsky, and Wendy Ben-
jamin. Standing from left are Don Reiff; Robert Pittell,
Federation President; Professor Allen Pollack; David
Sachs, co-chairman; Rabbi Morton Malavsky, and Steven
Benjamin.
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^"
} Ml
From left are Jo Ann Katz, co-chairman; Robert Pittell,
Federation President; and Sue Gunzberger.
Seated from left are Mariene Heller, Robert Heller and
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Standing from left are Linda
Winn, Samuel Winn. Helen Cohan and Mark Cohan.
Seated from left are Audrey Meline, Sara Brown, Betty
Gaynor, Bonnie Klotz and Susan Miller. Standing from
left are Sam Meline, Phil Levin, Bob Gaynor, Ed Klotz
and Dick Miller.
Seated from left are Pat Rosenstein, Lorraine Greene.
Reva Harris and Renee Singer. Standing from left are
Sherwin Rosenstein, Fred Greene and David Harris.
Seated from left are Sue Gunzberger, Cynde Martin,
Charlotte Fixel, Lilian Golden and Jacki Reichbaum.
Seated from left are Merle Orlove, Susan Miller. Bonnie
Standing from left are Jesse Mart.n. Irving F.xel. Al ^^ from ,eft m He,ene GUckman char|otte GottiUb, Wolf. Leona Brauser and Jill Hunter. Standing from left
Uolden and Harvey scnmer. Caro, Babchick and Nancy Brize, Standing from left are are Michael Orlove, Jack Miller, Stuart Wolf, Leon Wolf
Arthur Glickman, Marvin Gottlieb, Ron Levitats and and Larry Hunter.
Herb Brizel.
Seated from left are Roohelle Koenig, Selma Cooperband,
Sheila Smith, Esther Freedman and Betsy Krant.
Standing from left are Paul Koenig, Rep. Larry Smith,
Norman Freedman, Donald Tobkin, David Krant, Joe
Hopen and Selma Hopen.
Seated from left are Susan Schneider, Shayne Wolf, Joan Seated tr.om ** Candy Clark, Lynda Levin, Sandi
Raticoff and Susan Singer. Standing from left are Irving Knan'- Lila Zedeck and Murray Zedeck. Standing from left
Schneider, Marvin Wolf, Jerry Raticoff and Saul Singer "* Ross ClarK- Sheldon Levin, Sen. Ken Jenne, Rep. Fred
campaign chairman.
Lippman and Fred Khani.
\
!
Seated from left are Judy Fields, Helen Classman and I*"***1 ^ 'eft aff W**jM*ll. Josephine Budasoff,
Eileen Ross Standing from left are Allan Fields. David }" B^tL^a.t!Ue011BJ,,^_and G.lorl\ ^^ted,M.,,.
Glaaaman, Melvin Rosa and Fred Friedman.
Seated from left are Joan Esteraon, Eileen Abraham.
!Zi2e^&*ttJgBm from left
Standing from left are SUvio Sperber, Israel Budasoff. f* Joseph Esterson. Ron Abraham Morton Diimnnd and
David Badat. Norman Bluth and Milton Friedman. David Koshner. ,am, MOrton Utamond and


Friday. March 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A
A
V
5 mg. "tar", 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


L> /* .
Page 10-A
*-rt o*i*oafriiu/tuurt unu anojar oj Oreater Hollywood
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 5,1982
Residents of Beacon Towers gathered recently at a reception held on
behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's annual humani-
tarian campaign. Seated from left are Jeannette Zuckerman. Blanche
Bookbinder, Fredda W. Schwartz. Standing from left are Susan
Rubin. Ethel Pollack, Betty Nemetz, Sam Samuel and Ethel Leve.
Residents of Fairways Apartments recently attended a reception held
on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign. From left are Al Schiro, co-
chairman, Joseph and Irma Leavitt, honorees, Claire Tolins and
Dorothy Lenz, chairman.
>
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Memorial for Ellen Bonnie Mandel
A cornerstone laying ceremony
for the Ellen Bonnie Mandel
Community Center in Neve Shar-
ett was held in Tel Aviv in the
presence of Tel Aviv Mayor
Shlomo Lahat and other digni-
taries.
The community center, named
in memory of the daughter of
Jack and Lilyan Mandel of
Shaker Heights, Ohio, and Hol-
lywood, Fla., will become a 1.000-
square-meter addition to the
existing community center
facility in Tel Aviv's Neve Shar-
ett neighborhood. The two-story
building will incorporate a
library, cafeteria, meeting-club
rooms, senior citizen activity
facilities and recreational work-
shops.
Jack Mandel and his wife Lily-
an represented the Mandel family
at the ceremony. The new
$500,000 facility is sponsored by
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mandel, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Mandel and Mr.
and Mrs. Morton Mandel.
Neve Sharett is a Project
Renewal neighborhood "twin-
ned" with the Cleveland, Ohio,
Jewish community. It is among
numerous Israeli neighborhoods
and development towns that
have been earmarked for physical
and social renewal with the finan-
cial assistance of Diaspora
Jewish communities. In each in-
stance an Israeli community is
coupled with a Jewish commu-
nity abroad, and people-to-people
contacts between the two com-
munities are encouraged.
Jack and Lilyan Mandel vis-
ited many of these projects, in
eluding cultural enrichment pro-
grams for both adults and chil-
dren. They also had a chance to
meet and talk with some of the
residents.
Passover Dinner
A Passover Dinner will be held
at the Southeast Focal Point
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Monday, Apr. 12 at 4 p.m.
Donation is S9 per person.
Reservations are limited.
For information call Rachel,
921-6518.
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Jack and Lilyan Mandel visiting an adult education class in
Neve Sharett.
Among those participating in
the cornerstone laying ceremony
were Mayor Lahat, Project
Renewal Director General Yehiel
Admoni. Benny Ventura, chair-
man of the residents committee,
and Jack Mandel himself. About
200 neighborhood residents
attended the ceremony.
Technion Women
The South Broward Chapter oi
the American Society for Tech-
nion. Women's Division will hold
its next meeting on Monday,
Mar. 15 at noon, at Galahad
North, 3001 South Ocean Drive,
Holly wood.
Mollie Turgell and Cele Spel-
man will present their beautiful
rendition of diversified modern
and ethnic songs. Refreshments
will be served.
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f, March 5, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
I'aw 11-A
Purim to be Celebrated In Institutions
\w?
m i
I
V
il and Elderly Center Answers
The Needs of Special Seniors
Continued from Page 1
stest limitation the Center has
i transportation problem.
ere are many seniors in South
award who would benefit
ally from the program, but
^re is no way for them to get to
building. Some participants
the program are picked up in
iward County Social Service
is, others in the Jewish Com-
mity Centers of South Brow
vans. But, this is not ade-
|ate. Severe budget problems
:>hil>it the acquisition of the
Idly needed vans.
|Many of the seniors were
eplv shaken by President
Reagan's proposed budget cuts,
and the fear that their Center
might be closed due to lack of
funds. Following is a letter from
one senior to Hollywood Mayor
David Keating:
"1 am asking not to close this
place because it's the only place
wc have that we pass the day and
arc with friends. We are passing
our last days together instead of
being alone. Please do what is
possible for us. My age is 95 and
I know my time is short here on
earth. Let me enjoy it. This cen-
ter provides all needs."
JCC's Establish
Summer Camp
Continued from Page 1
^itive growth experience.
L'amp Kadima will be housed
B. Smith Park, situated on
acres of developed land on
lingo Road, just north of
Jywood Boulevard, in Pern-
Lakes. The camp includes
\&y beaches adjacent to a
llorinulcd and filtered lake for
uning, boating, two water
tube rides, racquetball,
lis, miniature golf, fishing,
land volleyball.
I Joel Schackne will be the camp
ctor, with two unit heads and
program director working
nder him. The counselors are
[lected for their enthusiasm,
nth, special skills, experience
maturity. Senior counselors
kve completed at least one year
j college. Junior counselors are
;h school students at least 16
i old. Additionally, your
will be supervised by full-
professional specialists,
trained in the areas of social
groups, arts and crafts, aquatics,
physical education and Jewish
awareness.
A counselor-in-training pro-
gram will also be available for
teenagers who are 15 years old.
Any interested campers or
potential staff personnel, please
contact Susan Small or Sara Ot-
tenstein at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center at 921-6511.
The JCC Camp Committee in-
cludes:
Susan Benezra, Freda Borak,
Rabbi Davis, Sondra Flegelman,
Leonard Garfinkel, Esther
Gordon, Cookie Gruber, Marilyn
Hoffman, Hy Kanner, Peter
Lazarus, Barbara Levy, Joan
Roza, Barbara Rubin, Ron Roth-
schild, Carol Slonin, Jewel Smith,
Perry Smith, Howard Taylor,
Daphna Weinstein, Roberta
Weitz, and Joan Youdelman
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Samuel Meline, DMD, chair-
man of the Chaplaincy Com-
mittee, has announced that
Purim Services and Celebrations
were held at the South Florida
State Hospital for geriatric,
forensic and general patients on
March 1.
Lillian Glasson, of the Hallan-
dale chapter of Women's Bnai
B'rith, chaired the collation for
the Purim Service held in the
Chapel. She was assisted by
Irving Glasson, President of
United Jerusalem Lodge of B'nai
B'rith and Sheila Kolod, per-
manent volunteer of the Jewish
Chaplaincy at the State Hospital.
Rabbi Harold Richter conducted
the Purim Servke. A Sisterhood
Committee of Temple Beth Emet
in Pembroke Pines prepared
Mishloach Manor (Purim
Goodies) for patients at the
South Florida State Hosoital.
The committee was headed by
Estelle Feldman.
Other Purim Services
scheduled to be held during the
week in which Purim falls, March
8-12, will be held at the Broward
Correctional Institution, llama
Nursing Home. Golfcrest
Nursing Home, Hallandale Re-
habilitation Center, Hollywood
Hills Nursing Home, Wash-
ington Manor Nursing Home,
Midtown Manor Retirement
Home, R & R Guest Home and
Willow Manor.
Purim Delicacies will beservea
at the I'urim services and Purim
pamphlets will be distributed to
Jewish patients in the South
Broward area hospitals. Also,
letters have been sent to the hos-
pital dieticians asking that
"homentashen" be served on
March 9 in commemoration of
I'urim.
Rabbi Schachter-Shalomi to Present Workshop
A "Post-Professional Rab-
binical Training Workshop" will
be held on Thursday, March 11
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the home
of Rabbi Mitchel Chefitz.
The workshop will be held for
all rabbis in the South Florida
area. It will be presented by
Rabbi Zalman Schachter-
Shalomi, Professor of Religion
and Jewish Mystkism at Temple
University in Philadelphia. He is
also founder of the B'nai Or Reli-
gious Fellowship.
The workshop will include a
teaching methodology to outline
major concepts and experiences
central to Kabbalah (Jewish
mysticism) and Ilasidism. ex-
periential group process methods
including guided meditation,
stress reduction, and psy-
chologically oriented techniques
and innovative liturgical
methods with various approaches
to the use of liturgy and music in
prayer and worship.
The 'Post-Professional Rabbi
nical Training Workshop" will
follows a "Workshop in Trans-
personal (Soul) Judaism to be
held on Saturday. March 6 and
Sunday, March 7 at the home of
Rabbi Chefitz. This workshop is
open to the public.
For more information about
either workshop contact Rabbi
Harold Richter. 921-88Hi or 966-
7751.
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STOP CRIME
elect DAVID WAGNER
Hollywood City Commissioner
The Man with Law Enforcement Experience
Instructor at the Dade County Police Academy
Probation Officer Assistant Public Defender
Prosecutor of Child Abuse and Child Dependency cases
Judicial appointee as Guardian for abused or'dependent children
Attorney (Florida and Broward Bars)
ENDORSED BY
Young Democrats
The Hollywood Mirror
The League of
Conservation Voters
Jules La Melle Pres. Alllngton No.
Sam Koff ler Pres. Ouadomains
Herbert Rubensteln Quadomain
Dr. Albert A. Stonehill
V. P., Alllngton No.
Abraham Walton Presidential
Dr. Al Kudln
JacK Shulman Pres. Oxford Towers
Matthew Friedman Twelve Pillars
Dr. Herman Meister
Muriel Holston Wellington Towers
Irving Hellman Wellington Towers
Emanuel Sills
Marietta Schapiro
Janet Chase Beverly Hills
May Gaslowitz V.P.,
Cambridge Towers
Peter Deutsch
Irene Rutenberg
Emanuel Borenstein Wellington Towers
Gertrude Borenstein
Wellington Towers
Dr. Charles Friedman
Molly Leban South Broward
Hospital Board
Yetta Gould Watergate Condo.
Alan Konigsberg, Esq.
Harry Posdamer. Esq. Gallahad
Bert Fragner Gallahad
Paul Scheinder Gallahad
Lou Ragovln Gallahad
Marie Padula C.A.B. Board Member
Frankie Bell Gallahad
Ann Richards
Hellen D. Cavallo
Ann McGrath
Thomas L. Cavallo
Ella Dornan
Thomas Lynch, Esq.
Naomi Goralnlk, Esq. Hillcrest
Rachel Naveira
John Williams, Hollywood
City Commissioner
Thomas Green
Eileen Balfour, Pres. Quadomain
Jack Mllbury Former
Hollywood City Commissioner
VOTE: MARCH 9, PUNCH #|26 SEAT "A
Pd. Pol. Adv. Paid for by David Wagner Campaign Fund, J. Spechlar. Trees.

....


I
1>
rnezeimsn riortdiari and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 5,1982
Matching
legends
Golda Lives Again
Matches Living Legend With
By PHYLLIS C. LAZE It
Golda Meir was a legend
long before her death in
1978. Her strength and
courage, resolution and
commitment above all,
her dedication to Israel
made her a beloved figure
throughout the world.
This year, her unforgettable
character will come alive again, in
the person of none other than In-
grid Bergman, who will play the
title role in the forthcoming four-
hour, two-part television movie A
Woman Called Golda.
The film, produced by Para-
mount Pictures, will span Gol-
da's entire life from her turbu-
lent childhood in Russia, her life
in the U.S., to her emigration to
Israel and her rise to the pinnacle
of power.
PARAMOUNT selected Gene
Corman, a talented independent
producer, to make Golda. Cor-
man. no stranger to Israel, has
already produced three pictures
here. Indeed, his contribution to
the Israeli film industry has been
so great that he was honored with
a special award by the Israeli
Film Industry and the govern-
ment, the first non-Israeli to be
so honored.
It was Corman who first pro-
Ingrid Bergman
posed to Ingrid Bergman that
she play the role of Golda. And
that was no easy task. Corman
happened to be in Israel, check-
ing out the background for the
film, when he discovered that
Bergman was making a private
visit to the country.
After numerous phone conver-
sations and several meetings, she
finally agreed to read the script.
Bergman was reluctant to come
out of retirement even more so
to play the role of a character
whose image was still so fresh in
the minds of people.
Eventually Bergman agreed to
a screen test "so that she
could prove she couldn't do it,"
says Corman. She sat quietly
throughout the screening of the
test, and at the end turned to him
and said: "Do you still want
me?"
THE MOVIE also features in-
ternationally-known Australian
actor Jack Thomspon {Breaker
Morant), who plays Golda's inti-
mate friend and confidant Ariel,
and Judy Davis (My Brilliant
Career) who plays a younger ver-
sion of Golda. Leonard Nimoy, of
Star Trek fame, plays Golda's
husband, Morris Meyerson. And
70 Israeli actors appear in sup-
porting roles.
Walter Cohen is Looking for You
Walter Cohen, of Austin,
Texas, is in town, and possibly
looking for you.
Since his retirement three
years ago, Cohen has devoted all
of his time researching the
genealogy of his family. He has
met with great success in his
work.
On July 4, 1980, Cohen or-
ganized a family reunion in
Memphis, Tenn. Over 140 rela-
tives attended from 21 states in
the U.S. and Israel. Many of the
people in attendance had never
met some members of their fam-
ily before. This April, Cohen is
travelling to London to visit a
branch of the family he has never
met, and did not know existed.
Cohen is looking for you if your
families were from Tavrig
(Taurogen), Upina, Silale or other
nearby towns located in Kovno
Gabernie, Lithuania, and if your
family was related to Solomon,
Solomovich, Yashalovich, Dan,
Den or Dunn.
A second family reunion has
been planned for July 4 of this
year in Chicago. Over 250 people
are expected to attend.
If you feel that you may be one
of the people Cohen is looking for,
he can be contacted at 3221
Cherry Lane, Austin, Texas
78703, or call (512) 472-3554.
Family Mission
(pleas* detach here)
The Jewish Federation of South Broward is sponsoring their
Annual Family Mission to Israel
July 11 21, 19B2
I/We are interested in receiving more information on this unique experience.
NAME(S)__________________________________________________________
ADDHFSS
TELEPHONE
Detach coupon and mail to:
OK CALL S21-8I10
Rae Bern
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd
Hollywood. PL 33020
Golda has been shot all over
Israel. Her kibbutz, Merhavia,
was recreated in the grounds of
the agricultural school Bin She-
men. Wherever possible, Corman
has tried to stage historical
events where they actually took
place.
For one scene, 150 Anglo-
Saxon new immigrants in the 40
to 60 age range were recruited
to play the audience of one of
Golda's fund-raising dinners in
New York.
"We wanted the audience to
look authentic," says Cornvin,
"so we brought them in just for
the scene. They were delighted,
visibly moved and applauded her
speech enthusiastically. But it's
difficult to know if it was really
Golda's speech, or Ingrid's de-
livery that did it."
FOR CORMAN. Golda holds a
very distinct meaning, which he
hopes to convey in the film.
"Golda," he explains, "was a
very human person. The film
strives to show that at the time
she was called to serve her coun-
try as prime minister she was ill
and yet her dedication to duty
helped her to overcome her great
handicaps.
"The film shows she would
have been a leader in whatever
sector and in whatever country
she chose."
JCC Workshop on
Children And Sex
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward invites all
parents to a workshop series on
"You, Your Child, and Plain Talk
About Sex." The series of four
two hour sessions will run every
Wednesday evening at 7:30 be-
ginning Mar. 10 through Mar. 31.
The fee for each individual ses-
sion will be f 12 (members) or $14
(non-members) per family, which
includes educational materials
used in the workshop.
The facilitators for this series
T&Jf Se,lma Biraon' Msw,
ACSW, and Nancy Conn-Levin,
MA.
Sex is a touchy subject, no
matter what the age of your
child. Since parents are the first
and moat important sex educa-
tors of their children, this work-
shop will offer information and
techniques to help mothers and
fathers learn to feel more comfor-
table in this role.
For further information call
Sherri Klinghoffer at the JCC.
Residents of Golden View recently held a breakfast in support of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign. From left are Wilhelm Meister, Edwin Gins-
burg, Jack Orloff and Rabbi Harold Richter.
r
Wonderful World of ORT
On Wednesday, Mar. 10 from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Hallandale
Jewish Center, located at 4th
Court and 8th Avenue, will be
filled with women from all cor-
ners of the South Broward com-
munity, experiencing the beauty
of our schools and our children,
through refreshments, a film and
visual aids.
This is the first attempt at
such a community event to kick
off a National ORT Day member-
ship campaign, according to co-
chairmen Davidine Cohen and
Jackie Levine.
There will be tables represent-
ing the over 30 countries where
ORT is in operation, among those
represented will be Israel,
France, South America and the
U.S.A.
Over 100,000 students annual-,
ly learn 90 trades in over 800
training units.
For further information on this
event, call the South Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT office at 921-5891.
ISRAEL
TRAVEL WITH THE EXPERT
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
Summer Tour Scheduled June 15,1982
Couples, Singles, Families
$1595.00 P/P Double Occupancy
All Inclusive
Air Fare, Sight Seeing, Breakfast, Dinner.
For Information and Brochure call 981 -6111
Hollywood Mall
3525 Hollywood Blvd.
BOOK SALE
^
MARCH 8-11
10AM-9PM
Opening Day
From 12 Noon T-

USED BOOKS AT
GIVEAWAY PRICES:
Hardcovers-Paper Backs
Biographies-Classics
Cook Books Dictionaries
Art-Music-Records
Sets ot Books
SPONSORED BY:
Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
Greater Hollywood Chapter
Major Credit Cards
Closed on Mondays
What does a nice Jewish girl make for
Friday Night Traditional Dinner?
Reservations!
At Harbour House Restaurant!
Seating from 5:30 pm
Or choose from dozens of other tempting entrees.. .veal, beef
chicken, duckling, liver, seafood and lamb... all cooked to '
order... from $8.95.
Luscious home-baked pastries, fine wines and spirit..
Present this ad for a CompUmentary Glass of Wine with your
rtinnnv .1LIU >L___sVM ----
dinner Valid thru March 1982.
TO RESERVE, CALL 866 5559
HARBOUR HOUSE SOUTH. 10275 COLLINS AVE
BAL HARBOUR
We specialize in private parties of 20 to 200


March 5, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13-A
hhn Bond is Commission Candidate
llywood attorney John
is a candidate for the Hol-
City Commission,
Ug the seat being vacated by
lissioner Nicki Grossman in
I for higher office.
Bond, a native of Long Island
New York, is a graduate of the
University of Miami, where he
was a member ol "Zeta "Beta Tau
fraternity, and the University of
Miami Law School.
a stint as editor of a
newspaper on Miami
Hallandale Jewish Center
I Carl Klein, rabbi of the
jale Jewish Center and
at of the Rabbinical
of South Broward, left
iel on the 28 of February
en-day period. As a mem-
ie Rabbinic Cabinet of the
Jewish Appeal, Rabbi
ained a number of rabbis
country and community
on a special mission in
tion with the UJA. This
Bsion was received by the
ries of Israel, including
esident of the State, the
linister, the leaders of the
Agency and the United
Appeal. The mission
the newly established
)ments in the Negev, the
i, the Golan Heights and
[important areas of the
Upon his return, he
:><>rt to the local Federation
important mission as well
|is own congregation.
Hallandale Jewish Cen-
irim Festival begins Mon-
[pcoming
[allandale
day, Mar. 8, with the services at
the Megillah reading at 6:30 p.m.
On Tuesday, Mar. 9, services are
at 8 a.m. During this service the
Megillah is read again.
The Megillah relates the story
of Esther, the Jewish maiden who
became the Queen to the Persian
Empire and through whose inter-
vention the Persian Jewish
community was saved from the
wicked Hamen, who had designs
on the toal destruction of the
Jewish people. The Purim Fes-
tival is a semi-holiday, which is
celebrated throughout the Jewish
community with joy and mas-
querade parties and gifts that are
sent from the rich to the poor and
also among friends by which we
give testimony to the utter confi-
dence of the Jew in the mercy of
the Almighty.
Events
After
weekly
Beach, Bond came to Broward
County to open his Hollywood
law practice. He is currently
working with his family on de-
velopment of a family-oriented
theme park to open at Sterling
Rd. and 1-95 in July. He also has
been a professor of journalism at
Nova University.
Bond has been active in Brow-
ard Sierra, the local chapter of
America's leading environmental
organization. He has been news-
letter editor and government af-
fairs chairman, and is currently
program chairman.
Bond has been endorsed by the
Police Benevolent Associations
of Hollywood and Broward, the
Hollywood Sun-Tattler, Young
Democrats of Broward, the South
Broward Board of Realtors, the
Hollyood Chamber of Commerce,
and Hollywood Firefighters,
among others.
He has also been endorsed by
Eli Feinberg, who served as chief
of staff to U.S. Senator Richard
Stone during Stone's term in
Washington.
The election will be held Tues-
| day Mar. 9.

Rhona Miller (second from left) recently hosted a cocktail party for
residents of Parker Plaza. The event was held on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation
Campaign. Joining Mrs. Miller are from left Melvin Baer, Betty Neft,
Beryl Diamond and Henry Levy, guest speaker. Not pictured are
Fannie Schifrin and Elias Baum.
FURNISHED COTTAGES
Catskill Mts., Sullivan Co., N.Y.
ADULT COMMUNITY
Pool, Rec. Hall, Near Golf
Rental and Co-op
(305) 962-5854
^V^^VM^^^MWW^^W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*
important events are tak-
^ace in the early part of
I on behalf of the 1982 UJA
Ition campaign.
[ Mar. 7, residents of the
Horn, North and South
j8, will meet at 10 a.m.
(Cohen, representative of
i's Minister of Finance to
evelopment Corporation for
, will address the group.
on Mar. 7, a brunch will
I at Lake Point Tower at 11
|honoring Annette Lewis.
Williams and Paula
will provide the morning's
entertainment. Dr. Nor-
Morrison, a prominent
er of the South Broward
lunity will be keynote
ler.
bother complimentary
ch is being held on Mar. 7 at
Towers of Oceanview at 11
|This event will honor Sylvia
1 orris Berger. Jerry Gleekel,
(pert on Middle East and
i Jewry, will speak.
Mar. 14, the Olympus
jigs will hold a complimen-
[ brunch. Dr. Ruth Gruber,
Dr of "Raquela," and foreign
Bpondent will be guest
ker, Dr. Umber has given
al lectures around the South
rard area. Her eloquent talks
ways very well received.
fr further information on any
ese events, contact the Jew-
federation of South Broward.
JCC Choir
feets Tuesdays
Jewish Community
rs of South Broward invites
to join the newly formed
munity choir. The group,
er the direction of Cantor
oraun will sing Israeli, Yid-
. Hebrew, Traditional and
sical music.
be choir meets every Tuesday
ling at 8 p.m. at the Jewish
nmunity Centers of South
Wd, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
live production of The
ration Gap" will be held on
y, Apr. 18 at 2 p.m.
or information, call 921-6511.
No one has assets
exactly like yours
Thats why you need
a Trust Company
like ours

We offer a complete financial planning program including:
Living Trusts
Investment Advisory Services
Estate Administration
IRA Rollover Trusts
Securities Custody Services
Pension and Profit Sharing
portfolio management
Currently there are over $25 billion in
assets under administration by The
Northern Trust Company and its af-
filiates. For more information, or to
arrange an appointment at your con-
venience, call or write Douglas W.
Poulter, Vice President.
Security Thist Company
700 Brickell Ave., Miami, Fla. 33131, Phone (305) 377-0071
Corporate affiliate of
The Northern Trust Company, Chicago


rage 14- A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March6,1982 |^

David Friedman
Israel Gets U.S. NodBut Barely
The Reagan Ad-
ministration, in its first an-
nual report on human
rights in 158 countries,
continued the Carter Ad-
ministration's assertions
that the Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip do not
enjoy all the democratic
rights that exist in Israel
itself.
"The Report on Israel says
that Israel is a democracy" which
has maintained its democratic in-
stitutions despite the heavy
"pressures" it has been under
since the establishment of the
Jewish State, including the pres-
sure of war, Elliott Abrams, As-
sistant Secretary of State for Hu-
man Rights, said. He noted that
under much less pressure, many
countries have excused the
elimination of democratic prac-
tices.
BUT ABRAMS, who was ex-
plaining the 1981 report, said the
report was critical of Israel's
practice on the West Bank. It
notes that "the full democratic
protections that are available in
Israel are not available" in the
occupied territories, he said. The
State Department report lists
East Jerusalem as part of the oc-
cupied territories.
The report, which must be sub-
mitted annually to the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
and the House Foreign Affairs
Committee. is drafted by
Abrams' office. Abrams said that
he tried to "tell the truth" about
both friends and antagonists of
the United States. He said that
the U.S. first tries to get coun-
tries to correct abuses through
quiet diplomacy, and only if that
fails to get results does it seek to
use public pressure.
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 7100 W. Oak- I
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi '
Phillip A. Labowltz. Cantor Maurice
ANeu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. \ l
MIRAMAR 1
TEMPLE ISRAEL 6820 SW 36th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Ptotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd.,
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Bennet
Green spon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rab-
bi Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 S. Nob. Hill Rd. Rabbi i
SheonJ. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St.
HALLANOALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Cart Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Danziger ,
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SNAI 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 Jaffe
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
CONG. LEVI YrrZCHOK. OR-
thodox. Rabbi Raphael Ten,
nenhaus. 1504 Wiley St.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con
servatrve. Rabbi Seymour Frtedmar
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.
Abrams said the number of
pages devoted to a country in the
report has nothing to do with the
extent of human rights violations
in that country. He said it is more
an indication of the complexity of
the problem in the particular
country and the interest in that
country by Americans. Israel has
18 pages devoted to it while the
Soviet Union has 13, and most
Arab countries eight or less.
THE REPORT on Israel notes
that the human rights situation
there "was virtually unchanged
in 1981 from previous years."
The report states: "From its in-
ception in 1948, the State of Is-
rael found itself in a continuing
state of war with most of its Arab
neighbors, owing to the refusal of
the latter to accept its existence
and to agree to live in peace with
it.
"Israel, has been subjected to
an increasing number of terrorist
attacks, including bombings and
other forms of violence, including
for a brief time this years rocket
assaults of northern Israeli
towns. The absence of peace trea-
ties between Israel and its Arab
neighbors (with the notable ex-
ception of Egypt) makes security
a dominant concern and affects
many factors of Israel's national
rights. Israel is a parliamentary
democracy which guarantees by
law the civil and political rights
of its citizens."
The report finds little to criti-
cize about human rights in Israel,
although it notes the Arab
minority feels "powerless and
'largely alienated." But on the
West Bank, the report finds that
"the complex human rights
situation in the occupied territor-
ies particularly in the West Bank
and Gaza, where almost all of the
settled Arab population is lo-
cated, is largely a result of the
tensions which exist between the
occupying authorities and the in-
digenous population.
"Restrictions on Arabs to
building homes, establishing
businesses, installing generators,
or drilling wells together with the
continued establishment of new
Israel settlements and the con-
tinuing taking of Arab land
approximately one-third of the
West Bank is Israeli-controlled
continued to spread wide-
spread Arab accusations that the
long-term intention of the
authorities was a gradual squeez-
ing out of the Arab population."
However, the report notes that
Israel has stressed that it does
not use torture against prisoners
and anyone who violates this law
is punished. The report says that
that "the regime's increasingly
harsh attacks on Israel and Zion-
ism increase feelings of insecurity
within Iran's Jewish community.
Some Jews in Iran have been
charged with 'Zionism,' a crime
punishable by death. Since the
revolution, at least 10 Jews have
been executed by the Khomeini
regime on charges ranging from
spying for the U.S. and Israel.
Zionism, 'corruption on earth'
eluding a rabbi accused of help-
ing Jews flee Iran."
The report notes that in Ar-
gentina, "the government main-
tains correct relations with the
Jewish community, and there is
no evidence of an official policy of
anti-Semitism although incidents
of anti-Semitism occur.
DURING THE HEIGHT of
Capucci Making Plans to Return
To Jerusalem Despite Ban on Him
By LISA PALMIERI-BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Msgr. Hilarion Capucci, con-
tcted in Israel in 1974 for smuggling arms to Palestinian
terrorists, says he "hopes" to return to Jerusalem next
year. He coupled that wish with a series of anti-Israel
statements in an interview published in La Domenica Del
Corriere, the weekly magazine of the newpaper Corriere
Delia Sera.
The much interviewed Capucci, who still styles him-
self "Bishop of Jerusalem," said, "I was condemned to 12
years of imprisonment and according to the law I can re-
turn a free man after nine." His 12-year sentence was
commuted by President Ephraim Katzir of Israel in 1977
on the personal intervention of Pope Paul VI.
THE VATICAN promised at the time that Capucci
would not be allowed to return to the Middle East, that he
would not involve himself in politics and would never be
permitted to engage in activities "detrimental to the State
of Israel."
Experimental Drugs to be Given
Special Treatment in Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Cabinet has unexpectedly
authorized Health Minister
Eliezer Shostak to examine the
use of experimental drugs de-
veloped by qualified physicians
for treatment of patients with in-
curable illnesses. The Minister
was instructed to recommend to
the Cabinet amendments to ex-
isting legislation governing the
licensing of new drugs if bis
findings indicate that amend-
ments are warranted.
The Cabinet acted following
the death Saturday of Reven
Maayan, a terminal cancer
patient, only hours after the
Supreme Court rejected his
appeal to allow an as yet un-
tested drug to be used on him.
The drug, known as DMBG, was
invented by an Israeli physician,
Dr. David Rubin, and is being
produced for research purposes;
by the Hebrew University
laboratory.
ITS USE in Israel has not been
licensed because, according to
Dr. Baruch Modan. director
general of the Health Ministry,
there is insufficient evidence that
it is not toxic.
Rubin is presently abroad,
reportedly administering his
drug to cancer patients in
another country at the request of
their physicians.
the 'dirty war' against terrorism
there were credible reports of an-
ti-Semitic behavior and persecu-
tion of Jewish prisoners in the se-
curity forces. Virulent anti-Semi-
tic literature remains on sale in
the country, but there have been
no anti-Semitic programs on
state controlled television. In De-
cember, 1981, the historical
drama, 'The Holocaust' the
showing of which had been delay-
ed earlier, was broadcast on tele-
vision."
In Syria, where some 4,000
Jews still live, the report notes
that emigration is discouraged by
the government for all citizens.
"In recent years, exceptions to
the ban on Jewish emigration
have been made in the case of
some unmarried women," the re-
port says.
The report also notes that the
Jews and other religious minor-
ities "continue to practice their
faith without government inter-
ference and to participate in the
economic, business and govern-
mental life of the country."
THE STATE Department do-
cument notes that there have
been reports on the mistreatment
conditions in prisons housing
Palestinian prisoners continue to
be a problem and that in 1981 i
there was no improvement in the
overcrowded conditions. As of.
September 1. 1981, there were
2,448 non-Israeli Arabs in prian
for security offenses. Of this
number, only four were under ad-
ministrative detention.
THE REPORT said that I8ratf4
has protected Moslem and*
Christian holy places and has as-
sured freedom of access to them
West Bank and Gaza residents
are free to travel abroad and re-
turn.
The condition of Jews in other
countries are also commented on
in the report. In the Soviet
Union, the report claims there arc
some 10,000 persons in prison
internal exile, or forced labor for
being dissenters, including Jew
ish activists. The report notes
that Jewish emigration dropped
in 1981 to 9,459 as compared to
21.471 in 1980. .^
Soviet anti-Semitism is also
commented upon. "There have
been numerous reports of dis-
crimination against Jews by de-
nial of access to higher education
and the professions," the State
Department document says.
"Occasional attacks on Zionism
in the media appear intended to
arouse anti-Semitic feelings
among the Soviet population at""
large. During 1981, authorities m
widened a campaign against He-
brew cultural seminars and lan-
guage classes, prosecuting or-
ganizers under criminal articles
carrying harsh penalties."
Top Flight Comics Coming
For Israel Bonds
Three nationally known enter-
tainers, Mickey Freeman, Emil
Cohen, and Joey Russell will all
be appearing locally next month
on behalf of the State of Israel
Bond Organization.
Mickey Freeman will be at
Galahad North on Mar. 16. Free-
man may best be remembered for
his role as Private Zimmerman in
the long running Sergeant Bilko
series, but has since won wide
acclaim as an after dinner
speaker and a raconteur at major
clubs, hotels and theatres across
the country. Variety, the show
business weekly, caught the
Freeman act at the Copacabana
in New York, and described him
as "a truly entertaining
comedian."
Emil Cohen will be at the Clif-
ton Condominium on Mar. 23.
Since establishing himself as a
top humorist, raconteur and
vocalist at Grossinger's Hotels
and Country Club, Cohen has
appeared in major night clubs
and hotels from New York to Los
Angeles and from Montreal to
Miami Beach. Cohen presents a
program finding its origins in
both American and Yiddish
culture.
Joey Russell will perform at Le
Mar on Mar. 28. Known for his
rapid wit, Russell is a favorite*
dais star at the famous Friars
Roasts, where he has been
featured with Victor Borge, Alan
King and David Frost. His club
credits include the Copacabana,
Concord Hotel, Grossinger's and
Palmer House. About Joey
Russell, Variety wrote, "an
evening with Joey Russell is cer-
tainly a memorable occasion."
* w
Ciinflk-lighlinKTimr
March 56:06
March 126:10
March 196:13
March 266:16
'c^y ftp w % ,? nns^n}
Jiff hQ -u p^$
i/a i
AsheTkiH lUh Atnye- Elo"hayn" Melech Ha-olam.
B f'd. tanU BL m'l*-vo-tav. Vtzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat
mnmum'^LLllkindle the Sabh*"> lights.


Friday. March 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15-A
# With our Ev*
Low Prices y
more on y<
Food Bill.
Most Stores
Open 24 Hours
Cnck wxj* iocai Sforn *on Mount
U S CHOICE BEEF LOIN
Sir,oinStealT
cPffde
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY MARCH 4 198? THRU
WEONESDAV MARCH 10 198? WE RESERVE THE RIGHT
TO LIMIT OUANTITIES WE WIIL GLADLY REDEEM YOUR
U S GOVERNMENT FOOO STAMPS
LB. | I '^^ 91 L
US CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
BONELESS UNDERBLADE
Chuck Roast1
$178
fljTaB) (SAVE 51C LB )
US CHOICE BEEF ROUND EsX
BON E LESS BOTTOM LB WL
Round Roast
BONUS
BOY
Green
B Peppers
PICK YOUR OWN
LB.
49*
FRESH FLAVORFUL
AND NUTRITIOUS
SAVE 70c|
Mushrooms
SENECA
MC INTOSH
Sauce
(SAVE 14c)
EATING
U.S. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
BONELESS
(Jnderblade
Steak
Watermelon f^^#^
-SAVE 29c, t^jf ^^SAVE2,
25*
BONUS
BUY
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Strawberri
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BREAKSTONE TANGY CALIFORNIA
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C r\TTZ\ri( SCREAMY
US CHOICE GENUINE AMERICAN
FRESH SHOULDER BLADE
Lamb Chops
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16 OZ CUP
;SAVE 17C
lights Lively
rogurt
8 0Z
CUP (SAVE IK)
ASSORTED FLAVORS
EXTRA BONGS BUY
E53 Pantry Pride
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ALL GRINDS
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LB.
(SAVE $1.31 LB.)
HEBREW NATIONAL SALAMI OR
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1 LB BAG

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Friday, March 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page IB
Israeli Downed in '56 Pays Poignant Visit to Sinai
The following is rtprinttd from
The New York Times" of
January 29, 1982. The subject of
ike article, Jonathan Etkes, is
the nephew of Frieda and Irving
Shorr of HaUandaie. f
By DAVID K SHIPLER
Special to The New York Times
HAS NASRANI, Israeli-
Occupied Sinai, Jan. 27-On the
desert flats not far from the
strategic Strait of Tiran, is the
bullet-riddled wreckage of an old
Mustang fighter plane. The faded
outline of a Star of David is still
visible on the fuselage. Around
the site, low metal posts have
been set in the ground to mark
ihis remnant of the 1956 Sinai
campaign.
Visitors come regularly along
the hard-packed dirt track that
leads south from here to the cape
where Egyptian artillery once
dominated the narrow shipping
lane. Buses and open trucks
carrying Israeli youngsters on
desert camping trips pause while
guides and teachers tell the
dramatic story of the battle and
of the young pilot, Lieut.
Jonathan Etkes.
This morning, a dusty white
station wagon pulled up to the
plane and a family got ouoa
mother and a father and their
three children. The youngest girl
jumped up onto a wing, clam-
bered into the cockpit and began
playing with the broken controls.
The others walked more slowly,
almost pensively. The father
approached the craft, inspected
, the left wing closely and tapped
|S; He had special interesthe
was the pilot, Jonathan Etkes.
He came back today, on the
25th anniversary of his release
from imprisonment by the
l \ ptians, as a final pilgrimage.
It was not his first visit to the
wreckage he had come on
nearly every Jan 27 since Sinai
fell to the Israelis in 1967 but it
would be his last before the
desert goes back to Egypt three
months from now.
Very Very Bad Feelings'
"Today, 25 years after, and
before leaving," he said, "you
have to think, to take account.
Where are we? To be honest, I
have very, very bad feelings.
How many times can the enemy
fool you?" He does not believe
that Egypt will keep to its peace
treaty, he said, and he fears that
Israel will have to fight again for
this barren land.
His wife, Mira, snapped
pictures of him and the three
children, Doril, 16, Michal, 12,
and Tal. 8. Then she opened the
back of the station wagon and
produced hot coffee and pound
cake. And Jonathan Etkes began
to tell his story.
He is a hard-looking man.
Muscles bulge beneath his short-
sleeved shirt. Piercing eyes drive
out from beneath bushy
eyebrows. "He looks tough,"
Mrs. Etkes confided, "but really
he's very emotional."
He sketched the origins of the
Sinai campaign: British anger at
Egypt for nationalizing the Suez
Canal, French anger at Egypt for
aiding Algerian rebels, Israeli
anger at Egypt for blocking
Israeli shipping through the
strait and for sending terrorists
into Israel through Sinai. "They
were very brave against children
and wives." he said scornfully.
Balfour Declaration
Anniversary
"The Sinai campaign started
on the 29th of October- and by
the way, I was born on the 29th
?of October, so I celebrated my
21st birthday in the air," he
Jughed. He was shot down Nov.
2, the anniversary of the issuance
of the Balfour Declaration of 1917
advocating a Jewish homeland.
His eyes sparkled in delight at
the lineup of the fates.
He wea flying that day to hold
off the Egyptians from an attack
on Israel's Ninth Brigade, which
was near Dahab to the nor-
th. Egypt had defended the cape
with 37-milimeter radar-
controlled, Soviet-made anti-air-
craft guns. They knocked down a
Mystere 41 piloted by Benny
Peled, who later became com-
mander of the air force.
"I started to see the ack-ack,
the puff," Mr. Etkes recalled.
"As long as you see it, it's good.
The one that hits you, you don't
see it," he said, and he laughed a
long, rolling laugh. "Benny Peled
fell over there. So he wouldn't be
captured, I remained to do some
strafing, and he ran into the
mountains. It was noon, and the
sun was in the south, and we
came from the south strafing. I
went out to sea; pulled up and
came from the south again.
"Suddenly I saw, on the left
side, shooting. They got me
here-see?" He lifted his Khaki
shorts to show a scar along his
left leg. "and here," pointing to
his side below his ribs.
Lost a Lot of Blood
He crash-landed his plane and
jumped out. "I wanted to run,
but my legs didn't want to run,
so I was running in my
HiUel Day School
Provides Quality Education
Quality education in South
Florida?
A question faced by many par-
ents, but resolved by few. The
neighborhood school in the "right
neighborhood?" A well respected
"exclusive private school?" For
some of us the successful answer
has been a particular Jewish day
school, the Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School.
Why a Jewish day school?
In part, because the Hillel
Community Day School has, for
the past 12 years, provided and
continues to provide quality
Judaic and secular education. For
some parents the secular aspect
of education is the overriding
priority. That priority is met
through the Hillel Day School
which has always been a highly
regarded private school. This
year it has achieved a very ex-
clusive status. The school is fully
accredited from kindergarten
through grade nine by the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Schools. Hillel is the only
Hebrew day school in South
Broward or North Dade so affil-
iated and had to meet rigorous
requirements and scrutiny to
gain certification. In recent years
the school has grown rapidly. It
has 575 children from the earliest
preschool grades through the
ninth grade. The facilities have
also expanded: a beautifully
equipped, well staffed library -
media center: reading and math
labs for acceleration and
remediation headed by specialists
in each area; a well functioning
science lab and full time science
teachers. Hillel teachers all meet
state certification requirements.
The faculty, headed by Rabbi Dr.
Joshua Tarsis, principal; Dr.
Jerome Levy, assistant principal;
and Dorothy K. Gruen, director
of early childhood education, is a
cohesive body of well qualified,
well supervised and committed
educators.
The secular curriculum at
Hillel is provided within the sup-
ports of the Jewish experience
and heritage. Frankly, for some
parents this intensive Jewish
framework is the major con-
sideration. A significant part ot
each school day is devoted to the
traditions and teachings of Juda-
ism history, Torah, Talmud and
philosophy, conversational
Hebrew a way of life. All
Hebrew teachers and the Hebrew
curriculum must meet the
stringent requirements of the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation. The traditional Hebrew
curriculum is structured "to meet
students where they are" in their
preparedness and experience and
to promote Jewish learning in a
meaningful way.
In conjunction with the open-
ing of registration for the 1982-83
academic school year, the Hillel
Community Day School at 19000
NE 25 Avenue will host an Open
House on Wednesday, Mar. 17,
from 9:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m.
School will be in progress. The
Open House is available to the
public and in particular to par-
ents interested in quality edu-
cation secular and Jewish.
Appointments are recommended.
Please contact the registrar at
931-2831. There will be guided
tours through the facility and
into classes in progress. Ample
opportunity for questions and
answers with the administration
will be provided. \
This unique Jewish day school
may provide the quality edu-
cation within the context of the
Jewish experience that many
parents have sought.
March is
Membership Month
David Coleman, American Red
Magen David for Israel South-
east District chairman, Murray
Kaye, president and Howard
Kaufman, vice president, jointly
announce that the month of
March will be dedicated to in-
creasing ARMDI's membership
support of Magen David Adorn.
Coleman hopes that "south
Florida people can become in-
volved in this most worthy,
important cause for humanity."
imagination. Lying there, I lost a
lot of blood, and I lost con-
sciousness. They found me about
five o'clock and took me."
The Egyptians tortured him.
"You see this white spot?" he
said, pointing to his cheek.
"They burned me with
cigarettes. All my lips were
burned, my nose, eyebrows and
ears. This was the easy part."
They fastened surgical clamps to
his tongue, he said "and started
to twist it as you open a sardine
can, until you can't breathe any-
more. You start to turn blue and
then they open it a little bit."
His captors pierced him with a
syringe all over his bodyhe
wasn't sure whether they injected
anythingbut for years af-
terwards his right arm and hand
hurt under any firm touch. They
beat him on the head and applied
electrical shocks to his chin and
genitals, he said. But he said they
rarely seemed interested in in-
terrogating him.
"They were so lull of hate," he
said "all they wanted was to see
me suffer, and they didn't pay
attention to information."
'I Hope I'm Wrong'
Mr. Etkes and three other
prisoners were released nearly
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'three months later in exchange
for 6,000 Egyptian prisoners.
More than 20 years after that, in
December 1977, he wss chosen to
pilot the first El Al flight to
Egypt, carrying Israeli officials
on a follow-up visit after
'President Anwar el-Sadat's
peacemaking trip to Jerusalem.
Hie two other crewmen on the
plane had also been prisoners of
war in Egypt. He now flies El Al
Boeing 707 's to Europe.
"The maximum credit I'm
willing to give to the Egyptians
is that they wouldn't start," he
said. "But if there is anything
between us and Jordan or Syria,
they will join." He fell silent for a
moment. "I hope I'm wrong," he
said.
The desert was quiet. A grimy
bus rumbled into view, then
stopped by the wreckage. A
group of giggling school-girls
tumbled out, gathered around the
plane and half-listened while a
guide told them the story, wrong
in a few details.
Nearby, the strongly built man
in a white T-shirt and khaki
shorts stood listening, too. He
folded his muscular arms and
smiled from time to time, in a
way that seemed almost
mischievous. As the guide was
finishing, the man stepped up
onto a wing and faced the group.
"Excuse me," he said softly. "I
am Jonathan Etkes."
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~*r*- 0
, teSatWflaiiMrtggy^^ /r0-i/yu>ood
Friday. March 5.1982
St/enf So More
Pressure on Abramovich
Intensifies
More News From CAJE
PitIt 1
Abramovich intensifies
MOSCOW The KGB has
stepped-up its efforts to pluck
out key individuals from their ac-
tivities by circulating slanderous
rumors and issuing threats
against Hebrew teachers. Pavel
Abramovich was again falsely
accused of participating in
Zionist activities, while several
Moscow refuseniks were told by
the KGB that Abramovich
Situation is very shaky and
threatened that anything could
happen.
Pressured to discontinue He-
brew instruction, the former en-
gineer is currently seeking em-
ployment My material situa-
tion has. of course, turned for the
worse as teaching had been my
source of income," he said
According to Abramovich. the
younger Hebrew teachers con-
tinue to conduct classes, yet par-
ticpation has virtually ceased
He attributes this sharp decline
to the Soviet authorities failure
to deliver visa affidavits to the
correct addresses, a schem*
which causes a decline in visa ap-
plications and is further reflectec
in the failing emigration rate.
Abramovich. who for months
has been the subject of KGB
taunting and harassment, finds
that the Hebrew teaching situa-
tion in Moscow has changed for
the worse and the atmosphere is
very unpleasant."
Prisoner update:
Evgeny Leio. sentenced to two
years of compulsory labor for al-
legedly "resisting a representa-
tive of authority", was recently
visited by his wife, lrina. at his
exile location in Cbernogorsk
Galina Zdichonok. wife of He-
brew teacher RosJd Zelichonok.
accompanied Mrs. Lein on the
journey from Leningrad
CSCE American delegation
MADRID The Madrid Re-
view Conference of the Commis-
sion on Security and Cooperation
m Europe iCSCEi recessed in
mid-December and reconvened
February 9. The imposition of
martial law in Poland, however.
has raised protests by Western
nations and threatened the future
of the Review Conference uncer-
tain
The issue of Soviet anti-Semit-
ism was given top priority by the
American delegation during the
1S1 session, and broached with
strong conviction by the delega-
tion s chairman. Max M Kam-
pelman. At a December plenary
session. Kampelman asserted
that the Soviet's anti-Semitic
campaign had mushroomed since
the first CSCE Review Confer-
ence held in Belgrade in 1979. and
grew even more fearsome while
the Review Conference was
meeting in Madrid in December.
1981. He stressed that "anti-
Semitism is a contagious virus
that endangers not only Jews but
also the societies in which they
live." and asserted, "this latest
surge is an officially sanctioned
campaign, stimulated by state-
controlled publication and
exhibition of overtly anti-Semitic
books, articles, cartoons and
exhibitions."
He cited numerous devices
jrwliiHing books, articles, pamph-
lets and the broadcast media
that spread anti-Semitism and
are published and circulated by
the Soviet government, and
pointed out that the evidence ac-
cumulated reflected events that
occurred after the signing of the
Heiamki Final Act.
Among the items mentioned
by Kampelman nut a book ca*-
culated throughout Moscow that
characterised the Torah as "an
isjimi nr -" textbook of
hypocrisy, treachery, perfidy and
moral degeneracy all the
basest human qualities. car-
toons that portrayed Jews with
ugly physical characteristics, and
articles that characterized Jews
as gangsters and criminals.
Articles that equated Zionism
with racism, texts accusing Jews
of collaborating with Hitler to
destroy the Soviet Union, and the
airing of blatantly anti-Semitic
television programs are also, ac-
cording to Kampelman. a few of
the more than one hundred pro-
paganda pieces created and dis-
:ributed in the Soviet Union over
the past 15 years
In his closing remarks. Kam-
pelman called for the Soviet
Union to "mobilize its resources
and its people constructively to
help meet its internal problems
jrithout the use of diversionary
nate tactics "
Temple
Beth El Events
On Tuesday. Mar. 9. the Tem-
ple Beth El Sisterhood luncheon
meeting will present Paula Mala-
mude who will dramatize the bio-
graphy of Maria Callas. "The
Woman Behind the Legend." by
Ananna Stassinopoulos. at noon
in Tobin Auditorium Donation is
*3 per person For reservations
call Anna Wolfe or Dorothy Sah-
m Only Sisterhood members and
their house guests are invited
Have you got a Medicare prob-
lem? Did you ever have one? If
so. or if you want more informa-
tion about Medicare, come to the
Medicare Information Service
Forum to be held on Wednesday.
Mar. 10. at 1 p.m. in the Chapel
Lounge This forum is sponsored
by the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County and is open to
the public.
On Thursday. Mar 11. Sister-
hood Rummage and White Ele-
phant Sale will be held from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m in Tobin Auditori-
um. Please use rear entrance to
the temple
On Sunday. Mar 14. the Adult
Education Series on Tht
Changing Pattern of Jewish Life
in America." will continue with
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe speaking
on "The Jewish Family-It Ain t
What It Used To Be." Brother-
hood will sponsor the breakfast
at 9:30 am. in Tobin Auditori-
um Donation is SI. and the
seminar is open to the public
Among all other ambitious
tasks that it undertakes, such as
exporting tulips, citrus fruits,
crackers, soup, bathing suits,
leather clothing, etc.. Israel has
been sending out a group of 70
students 135 girls and 35 boysl of
whom 4-6 are assigned to every
consulate in the US Following
the success of last year's visa of
high school students to the
United States. the Israeli
Ministry of Foreign Affairs and
the Ministry of Education are
again sponsoring a similar trip
Our part of the group of "0. two
boys and two girls arrived in
Miami on Feb. 2$. and will visit
our area until Mar. 14.
These young people are out-
standing students who have been
chosen on the basis of academics
achievement, leadership ability,
oral interviews, plus the over-
whelming desire to share and
learn about their peer group in
the United States.
Then- visit is completely non-
puhtical. and is designed for an
exchange to explore on the basis
of their experience and ob-
servation.
They are truly the elite of the
high school population in Israel.
Appointments have been set up
in public schools Catholic and
private schools in Broward and
Dade. In their visit to classes in
schools they may be asked to
answer questions, clarify and dis-
cuss with our local students
whatever our students would be
interested in rapping about.
We are planning to send two
students (a boy and a girl) each of
who speak English to each of our
schools The Miami and Broward
areas will host:
1 Prints Hanson from kibbutz
Bet-Ha-Eueck in the Galilee, is
one of five children, three sisters
and a brother Presentlv attends
a Kibbutz High School which is
located in a nearby kibbutz. In
her spare time Pruna studies
modern and classic dance She
has been studying dance for five
ra an average of 12 hours a
week.
- Z*vi\a Joel from Jerusalem
- from a family of three children.
Currently, a student at Pelech
.Second School. Joined B'nai
Akrv a mx years ago. and became
one of it.* madrichim ileaders) a
a month* ago
3. Eran Rets the older of two
children, living in Ashkelon.
Presently studying in Tager
High School, in the mathematical
class. He plays the piano and the
guitar, and at school is in charge
of films, and was in the scouting
movement for years, but left
recently, because of other hob-
bies.
4. Gadi Toren. son of a head-
master in first school of
agricultural engineering, and
then the Junior Technical College
at the Technion. in Haifa where
Gadi was born. Father was killed
in the "Yom Kippur" War on the
Golan Heights, where he was a
commander of a regiment of
tanks. Gadi studies at the "Ha-
reaH" school. He is active in the
scouts where he is responsible for
100. 12 year old kids. Active in
"Godna" (a compulsory para
military youth organization in
Israel.) Dances in a folk-dancing
group and plays the organ
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Friday, March 5,1982
Symbolism of
Passover Explained
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-B
B'nai B'rith Women Report
The Soviet Jewry Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward is distributing letters
explaining the symbolism of
Passover to area synagogues. All
of the South Broward syna-
gogues have adopted Prisoners of
Conscience and will have the
letters available for their congre-
gants to sign at Purim services.
The letter reads as follows:
Dear Friends:
Passover is the holiday that is
actually celebrated at the dinner
table. The meat itself is a reli-
gious ceremony with its own
prayer book and a service in a
prescribed order. Everything on
the table has a meaning.
Seder, a Hebrew word, means
the order of the service ac-
companying the meal on the first
or second evening of Passover.
Pesach, translated Passover,
comes from the Bible where it is
stated that God saved the Jewish
people by passing over their
houses as he smote the Egyp-
tians.
Haggadah is the name of, the
book from which we read the
service for the Seder.
Matso is Hebrew for un-
leavened. It is called the "bread
of affliction" and signifies the
hasty provision the Jews ate
while leaving Egypt. Three pieces
of Matso represent the religious
divisions in ancient Israel: the
Kohanin or priests, the Levites
who were assistants to the
j ? priests, and the Israelites who
were the rest of the people. 4
Moror means bitter herbs,
usually in the form of horse-
radish. This is eaten to remind us
of the bitterness of slavery.
Charoses. A mixture of apples,
nuts, cinnamon and wine. It
resembles the mortar from which
Jews made bricks.
Cup of Elijah. Although each
person drinks four cups of wine to
symbolize the fourfold promise of
redemption, a large cup is left for
the prophet Elijah. He is sup-
posed to announce the coming of
the Messiah.
Afikomon. Half of the middle
piece of the three matsos is
hidden before the Seder. After
the meal a prize will be given to
the child who finds it.
Ma nishtano are the four
questions the young child asks at
the Seder. The narrative of the
Haggadah is the reply.
Roasted egg recalls a special
sacrifice made in the ancient
temple.
Roasted lamb bone recalls the
paschal lamb the Hebrews sac-
rificed on the evening before they
left Egypt.
Parsley and salt water. Parsley
is eaten at the Seder to indicate
that Pesach is a spring festival.
It is dipped in salt water to
remind us of the tears that were
shed when children were taken
from their mothers.
Best wishes for a happy
holiday!
Benjamin and Rose Rabinowitz were the recipients of the coveted Is-
rael Scroll of Honor at the Sea Air Towers Night for Israel on Jan. 31.
Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein (right) presented the award, and called the
KabinowitzeB a credit to their community and the State of Israel.
The remarkable strides made
in healing troubled children in la-
rael through unique therapy will
be described in a first-hand report
by Yecheskiel (Chezzi) Cohen, di-
rector of the B'nai B'rith Women
Children's Home in Israel, a resi-
dential center for disturbed boys.
Cohen will be the speaker at
cocktail reception on Mar. 6 at 8
p.m. at the Penthouse of Howard
Johnson's on Hollywood Beach.
The pioneering methods em-
ployed at the home, which re-
ports an unusual 65 percent
recovery rate, attracted wide at-
tention in this country two years
ago when Cohen toured residen-
tial treatment centers and hospi-
tals in the Northeast and Mid-
west. At that time, Cohen de-
scribed certain techniques he had
been using for the past 20 years
which represent a major depar-
ture from prevailing theory in
this field. The use of drugs is
shunned at the home as a poor
substitute for genuine human
care and dintervention. In ad-
dition, residents at the Home
stay three to four times longer
than they do at similar institu-
tions in the United States,
usually a minimum of five or six
years.
The boys, who range in age
from 8 to 14, have experienced
little or no stability in their lives,
for they have moved from broken
homes to foster homes, and often
from one institution to another.
For many of them, the home rep-
resents a last chance for adjust-
ment.
The primary goal of the home
is to create an atmosphere of love
and trust, which is accomplished
by a nearly one-to-one staff-child
relationship. "If we can establish
a close, trusting relationship be-
tween one child care worker and
I
A fm FiM i-
Summer
Mttntwt
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Ch'U
OUR
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YEAR
Imaginel Tennis on 13 lighted professional
courts, staffed by a well known Tennit Pro
and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own private
nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of
i 'ails spread over 525 acres of breathtakingly
beautiful scenery! A children's paradise .
25 sailboats, 3 motorboats 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe tripe, baseball,
basketball, waterskiing, drama and dance.
karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are lust some
of the many fascinating activities available!
Ages 5 to IS. Fees Include air fare.
OMary Lews Okestvae-
Cali or write,for a beautiful color brochure.
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and
Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake In the
picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E.
Pennsylvania.
Louis P Weinberg Oireetor
'Office 2333 Brickell Ave.. Suite 1l
I Miami Fi 3312S
(306) 7M-MM or 8S>-11tO------,.-
"'MluiP'" **imii
Continentali
one boy," Cohen maintains, "we
feel that boy will be capable of
extending his trust to others." A
low staff turnover helps reinforce
the atmosphere of stability at the
home. Staff members are urged
to make a minimum five-year
commitment to working at the
home.
Child care workers gain excep-
tional skills during their stay at
the home, and therefore find
themselves in extraordinary
demand by other institutions.
The home's widespread
reputation attracts university
medical and psychology students
to observe the home of oppeation.
More than 800 boys have
"graduated" from the home and
according to Cohen "are leading
normal family lives, making ends
meet and feeling happy."
Cohen attended the BBW
biennial convention in Washing-
ton, D.C. last month, where a
special luncheon was held mark-
ing his 25 yeas as director of the
home.
Contribution for the event is
$18. Contact the BBW Regional
Office 1-689-6705 for details.
POSITION AVAILABLE
for
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
Of the J.C.C. of South Broward
Must Have experience in:
Jewish Communal Works
Business Administration
Public Relations
Position available April 1st
Please submit curriculum vitae to:
Chairman of the Search Committee
J.C.C. of South Broward
2838 Hollywood, Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
STUDIO ;
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.
patojossi c7 A welcome* ^ QrafcA
1 \ you oack to C^^Vf^
1 hi renowned Q jfl \J^
STUDIO 7 \sW
RESTAURANT V^YKS
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Page 4-B
-rJJJ?/'1??* F.t?*ian ary4.Sh^fnT^.n~.-+-r.TX.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 5,1982
Movement of Jews From Northeast
U.S. to Sunbelt is Slowing Down
The movement of Jews from
the Northeast United States to
the Sun Belt the Southern and
Western part of the country
continued during 1981 but may
have lost some of its momentum,
judging from figures appearing in
the just published 1982 American
Jewish Year Book.
The Northeast and Northcen-
tral states accounted for 68.5 per-
cent of the total 5,921.000 Jewish
population, as compared with
68.9 percent the year before. Of
the 21 states in these regions only
five showed population increases
over 1980.
The South and West comprised
31.5 per cent of the total, com-
pared with 31.1 the year before.
Eleven of the 30 states I including
the District of Columbia) in these
regions reported population
increases.
The demographic report, com-
piled for the Year Book bv Alvin
Cherkin and Maynard Miran, of
the Council of Jewish Federation
and Welfare Funds, indicates
that the Greater New York
Metropolitan area contains more
than one-third the total Jewish
population of the United States.
Since the U.S. Census Bureau
does not identify Jews as an eth-
nic group and therefore does not
collect data on Jewish popu-
lations, the report points out that
its figures are provided primarily
through an annual survey of
Jewish federations. Formal
population studies are conducted
in some communities, while oth-
ers estimate roughly on the basis
of lists of known Jewish house-
holds.
Among the Jewish population
figures for U.S. cities listed in the
Year Book's tables are: New
York City Metropolitan Area.
1,998.000:" Los Angeles Metro-
politan Area. 503.000; Phila-
delphia Metropolitan Aea.
CRC Update
Elaine Pittell. chairman of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and Carl Rosenkopf.
chairman of the Subcommittee on
the Holocaust, have announced
that the annual commemoration
of the Holocaust will be held at
the Hallandale Jewish Center on
Wednesday. April 21 at 7:30p.m.
David Schoenbrun, noted tele-
vision commentator, author and
journalist will be the guest
speaker.
Schoenbrun coordinated the
television presentation of the
World Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors held in Jerusalem in
June.
Program participants will in-
clude Mindelle Wajsman in a
dramatic presentation and
Sender Wajsman, who will render
some ghetto Yiddish songs.
Members of the South
Broward Council of Rabbis will
also participate in the program.
A special presentation will be
made to concentration camp
liberators of the area by Rev.
Paul Kirsch of the Holocaust
Memorial Center.
Survivors of the Holocaust,
children and grandchildren of the
Holocaust will participate in a
candlelighting ceremony.
HELP WANTED
Wording mothai sacks loving
parson lor care lor infant 5 days
waak starling March-April. Naar
Saars Mall. Call 966-1312.
An-nell
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on PRemises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
Cantor Friedman
Passover/Seders Here
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
____CrUL1-H1-1W___
Ten reason, why you should stay at our Brooklyn hotel.
1. You'll aa*. 40% 50% on
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nola., traffic and axpansa
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5. You'll b. only 30 subway
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1206 48th Street
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11219
(212) 871-8100
295,000; Chicago Metropolitan
Area 253,000; Miami. 225,000.
Boston. 170,000; Greater Wash-
ington, 160,000; Bergen County,
(N.J.I, 100.000; Essex County
(N.J.), 95,000: Baltimore, 92,000;
Fort Lauderdale, 75.000;
Cleveland. 75.000; Detroit.
75,000; San Francisco, 75.000;
Montgomery County (M.D.),
70,000: St. Louis, 60,000;
Hollywood (Fla.l, 55.000; Pitts-
burgh. 50.000.
Turning to the world scene, a
Year Book report by Professors
U.O. Schmelz and Sergio Delia
Pergola, of the Hebrew Universi-
ty, cites a total Jewish popu-
lation figure of 13,027.900 in
1980. After the United States,
countries with significantly large
numbers of Jews are: Israel.
3.282.000; Soviet Union.
1,700.000; France. 535.000;
Great Britain. 390.000: Canada,
380.000; Argentina. 242.000;
Brazil. 110,000. and South
Africa. 108,000
The American Jewish Year
Book is published by the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee in asso-
ciation with the Jewish Publi-
cation Society of America. The
editors are Milton Himmelfarb
and David Singer.
Three Groups to Hold
Nights for Israel
Imperial Towers, Galahad
North and Coastal Waterways
will be holding Israel Bond func-
tions the week of Mar. 14. Joe
Raymond, South Broward
general chairman for Israel
Bonds announced today.
Imperial Towers will kick off
the week with its Night for Israel
on Mar. 14 at 8 p.m.
The night is in honor of Max
and Ida Lublin, who are the reci-
pients-elect of the Israel Scroll of
Honor. The Lublin9 are being
recognized for their long involve-
ment in various Jewish causes,
which includes working for the
Hallandale Jewish Center, Had-
assah. the Ben-Gurion Club, Hi9-
tadrut and the American
Committee for the Shaare Zedek
Hospital.
On Mar. 16, Galahad North
will present Helen Simons-Sage
with the Scroll of Honor as part
of their Night in Israel program.
Sage is active in Hadassah.
serving as president lor two dif-
ferent local chapters. She was
also a chapter member and chair-
man of the Jewish National Fund
on Long Island, and is currently
active in UJA and Israel Bonds.
Entertainment during the pn>
gram will be provided by Mickey
Freeman, noted Jewish-American
humorist. The program begins at
8 p.m.
Mar. 17 is the date of the Coas-
tal Waterways Night for Israel.
Co-chairmen Dr. Samuel Bom-
stein. Sol Hect and Florence
Hurwitz have announced that
Judge Max and Elaine Raskin it
will be presented with the Scroll
of Honor for their past involve-
ment in Jewish and community
affairs.
Originally from Milwaukee.
Raskin was the president of the
Milwaukee Jewish Council, a
board member of Temple Beth
El. secretary of the Milwaukee
Jewish Community Center, and "
president of the Southern Wis-
consin Council. Mrs. Raskin was
involved in Hadassah. serving as
the fundraising vice president
The festivities begin at 7:30
p.m. with Emil Cohen on hand to
provide the entertainment
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be- a close friend. The good talk The
come one of America's favorite pas- good feelings. The warmth are some
times. It's always fun to find new of the things that go along with
things, see the new fashions and Maxwell House" Perhaps that's why
perhaps pick up something new for many Jewish housewives don't shop'
the house or family. for Maxwell House? They simply
Another favorite pastime is to come I*1/.11 ,ts the "smart buy" as any-
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 wlxrn
relaxing with
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.


Friday, March 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5-B
North American Jewish Federation
Leaders Participate in CJF Board Institute
Joyce Newman of South Among the items addressed in
Broward participated in the re- these small group sessions were
cent Board of Directors Institute Jewish education, college youth
held in Miami Beach, Jan. 31- and community relations
by the Council of Jewish Jewish ^^ ^ ^
youth were also the topic of the
Feb. 1 plenary at which Dr. Alvin
I. Schiff of New York, executive
vice president of the Board of
Jewish Education, and Dr. Hillel
Levine of Washington, a member
of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Commission, spoke.
"Community Relations: A
New Frontier for Federations"
was addressed at the opening
plenary by Theodore Mann of
Philadelphia, past chairman of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
CJF President Martin E.
Citrin of Detroit officially opened
the Board Institute on Jan. 31
and presided at the Sunday eve-
ning dinner session at which
William Aramony, president of
United Way of America, spoke on
"The Future of Public Human
Services and the Responsibilities
Federations.
Entitled "New Challenges for
CJF and Federations," the in-
stitute featured three major
plenary sessions in addition to
numerous discussion groups at
which Federation leaders from
throughout North America dealt
with many of the major issues
confronting Jewish Federations.
Broward School
Children To Show
Work At Center
Student artists in the Broward
v. ami will have the unique oppor-
tunity of displaying their work at
the Art and Culture Center from
Mar. to Apr. 4. Entries by young
artists, from kindergarten
through 12th grade, include all
media as well as handcrafts and
photographs.
The exhibition has been co-
ordinated by Carol Malt, director
ot thf Center and Betty Lou
Sheridan, art supervisor of the
Broward County Schools.
Kach piece of work on display
will receive an award ribbon of
i i-articipation and one out-
standing piece will receive a merit
award. On Mar. 7, at 2 p.m., the
awards will be presented at a
reception for the student artists,
their families, teachers and
friends.
of the Voluntary Sector."
The institute closed on
Monday, Feb. 1, with a meeting
of the CJF Board of Directors.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, welfare funds and
community councils which serve
nearly 800 communities and em-
brace over 95 percent of the Jew-
ish population of the United
States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services;
though establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional, national and inter-
national needs.
From left are Joan Youdelman, executive chairman, Arthur Bernstein.
Roz Klein, president, Sadie Bernstein and Barbara Adelman. EPIC
chairman.
'EPIC Contest Winners'
Sadie and Arthur Bernstein of
Pembroke Pines are the happy
winners of the South Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT EPIC. Raffle drawing.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernstein will be
going off on a carefree trip to Is-
rael.
E.P.I.C. Earning Power
Improvement Courses is a
program of ORT's that provides
students with work skills in the
shortest period of time while
allowing them to provide for
themselves and their families
without the need of charity.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuiiomq
20 yr member
Piano Technicians Guild
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But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3
How far can you go for less than $700 this winter? How
about Israel? The Miracle on the Mediterranean.
Q 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.stayS 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
enjoy
The Airline of Israel


Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian nn/i U^. -*** -
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 5, 1962
Jewish Education Committee
Announces Funds Allocation
"Though the amount is small,
we consider these funds for syna-
gogue schools an historic first
step on the part of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,"
Joan Gross, Synagogue School
Funding Sub-Committee chair-
man said, in announcing the
program of the Jewish Education
Committee.
During the past years, the
rising costs of Jewish education,
the growing phenomenon of
single parent families and the
general economic climate have
made it increasingly difficult for
South Broward residents to
provide the traditional after-
Yiddish Weekly Reappears in Poland
The World Jewish Congress
reported that after a six-week in-
terruption, the Yiddish weekly
"Folks Sztyme" has reappeared
on Polish newsstands. The paper
contains articles on the "normal-
ization" of Jewish institutional
life in Poland and reports on as-
surances from "the highest state
authorities" that any anti-
Semitic manifestations in the
country would be opposed.
According to the paper, the ac-
tivities of the Social and Cultural
Association of Polish Jews were
resumed on Dec. 30 and the State
Jewish Theater was reopened. On
the same day, "Folks Sztyme"
reports, the Polish Minister of
Religious Affairs, Jerzy Kuber-
ski, met with representatives of
the Jewish Religious Union, the
Social and Cultural Association,
the Jewish Historical Institute,
and the State Jewish Theater.
Kuberski stated on behalf of the
Military Council on National Sal-
vation that "the foregoing
Jewish institutions can enjoy full
support and understanding on
the part of the Communist Party
and the State authorities." He
affirmed "the resolution of the
highest authorities ... to fight
all manifestations of anti-
Semitism, no matter who and
how expressed them."
Meanwhile, the London-based
research arm of the WJC, the In-
stitute of Jewish Affairs (IJA)
indicated that veiled anti-Semitic
references continue to surface in
segments of the general Polish
press. The IJA monitoring
sources reported on published at-
tacks accusing KOR and
Solidarity as being "cosmopoli-
tans" a term identified in
Eastern Europe with Jews. They
have also been charged with
having "Zionist-Trotskyite" con-
nections, the IJA stated.
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 Kichter, 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;
liineni of Florida, 935-2449,
Aaron Schwartzbaum; Con-
cerned 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; or Concerned Parents, 865-
1885.
school pre-Bar Bat Mitzvah edu-
cation for their children. Local
congregations are providing a
large amount of financial assist-
ance to their members.
Mrs. Gross, heading a com-
mittee including Temple Israel of
Miramar Rabbi Paul Plotkin; Dr.
Diana Reisman, Central Agency
for Jewish Education consultant
to South Broward; Dr. Ira
Sheier, Federation staff
member: Roz Seidel, edu-
cational director at Temple Sinai;
Jo Ann Katz; and Gene
Greenzweig, executive director
for the Central Agency of Jewish
Education, produced a funding
formula based on synagogue
membership costs and edu-
cational costs. The formula,
approved by the Jewish
Education Committee and the
Council of Rabbis and Educators,
was funded by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
"While the allocation received
was less than needed, the com-
mitment by the Federation to
demonstrate community support
of synagogue schools is impor-
tant." said Mrs. Gross.
The Jewish Education Com-
mittee is the body charged by the
Federation to set policy and plan
the budget for Jewish education
needs in South Broward. During
the past six years, the Federa-
tion's support of Jewish edu-
cation has grown from an allo-
cation of approximately $25,000
to more than $200,000.
"The Committee is proud of its
accomplishments over the past
years in support of Jewish
education," according to Meral
Ehrenstein, chairman. "How-
ever, we are also looking for new
ways to fill the needs of our com-
munity."
The programs currently sup-
ported by the Committee include
Judaica High School, High
School in Israel, Day School
Scholarships, Midrasha-Adult
SankP Decaffeinated Coffee and Guests.
What A Wonderful Combination.
SankP
<'>**%/"' toJlnim ""^S?5"
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KOSHER
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II ssuch great (un sharing the excitement of your latest
trip with special friends There's nothing like treating
your guests to good times and a good cup of Sor*o
Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Santo* Brand''
Purely and simply it's 100% real coffee with all the great
taste you want fiom your coftee, yet it's 97% caffem-free
So. you and your company can enjoy all the 9MpO
Brand you want and you'll always get the satisfying
. flavor that only 100% real coffee can give San*) Brand-
100% real coftee-and tastes it! That's what makes it
such a welcome guest1
WtMIII Wdt 0< (]nw Food*
Enjoy \bur Coffee
and Enjoy Ybursett
Oanaral Food* Corporation, 1M1
Seated from left are Dr. Diana Reisman, CAJE consultant to South
Broward and Karen Kaminsky, educational director at Temple Solel.
Standing from left are Temple Beth Emet. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon,
Temple Solel Rabbi Robert Frazin, Federation president Dr. Robert
Pit tell and Temple Israel of Miramar Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Education and the services of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
"One of the most important
aspects of our Jewish education
program is our relationship with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. Director Gene Green-
zweig and his staff provide many
services to our community," ex-
plained Ellie Katz, past chair-
man.
The Jewish Education Com-
mittee budget and all of its pro-
grams are funded by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
through its annual United Jewish
Appeal Federation Campaign.

When your family wants a snack,
treat them to the natural sweetness
and wholesome goodness of
Sun-Moid* Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sunsweet* Prunes.
Yum. Yum. Yum.
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
C SUN DtAMOND GRQVtftS Of CAtlf OBWA 1981


March 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page7-B
Letter to the President From CRC
its of DeSoto Park gathered recently at a breakfast held on be-
the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish
[ Federation Campaign. From left are Joseph K lei man, Beatrice
I arris Herman and Carl Rosenkopf.
Elaine Pittell, chairman of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward joined 11 national and
110 community member agencies
in sending the following letter to
President Reagan:
Dear President Reagan:
We have been gratified by your
own deep personal commitment
to the security of Israel, and
therefore we were pleased that
you reaffirmed America's unique
bond with Israel in your letter of
Feb. 16 to Prime Minister Begin
and assured him of your intention
to maintain Israel's qualitative
technological military edge in the
region.
Nevertheless, as the presidents
of 11 national American Jewish
organizations and 111 local
Jewish community relations
councils, member agencies of the
national Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, we
are as one in our alarm that the
and Sylvia Stein accept an honoree plaque presented by Sara S.
FLORIDA RESIDENTS ESCAPE
NANTASKET BEACH CONDOS

/
sass^s
-*k+
SANDCASTLE CONDOMINIUMS
ncipals available locally CALL COLLECT
Call 981 -0187 1 -817-925-2273
Thru 3/1/82 Aftw 3/1/82
a**0 TRAVEL
CALL FOR DETAILS ON ALL OF OUR TOURS
CANADIAN
ROCKIES
' Eacortad trom Florida
00
1825
[Jun.24Ju*y9*Jut1S*>
f Fare from Florida
> Meals Daily
' Slghtaeelng
. Taxes, Baggage Handling
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944 1914
OPIHrDATS
ALASKA
FutyEsoartsdwNhFood
and inside Passage Crulaa (
.P2632.00.,*-
Weekly departures starting Juns 5
Airfare from Florida Ru. sated
\ United States, rather than acting
to stem the massive arms build-
up in the Arab world, continues
to be a major purveyor of weap-
onry, thereby endangering peace
in the region. Threatening the
security of Israel, and undermin-
ing the long-term interests of the
United States. Nor have the 8.5
billion dollar arms sale to Saudi
Arabia and the recent approach
to Jordan yielded concessions
that advance peace in the Middle
East. Indeed, Jordan remains
adamant in its rejection of the
Camp David framework as does
Saudi Arabia which also rejected
assurances you gave to the
Senate pertaining to the use of
the F-15s and AW ACS as well as
U.S. proposals seeking to
strengthen U.S. strategic
capabilities in the region.
Mr. President, it is indeed time
to "redirect" our policy in the
Middle East away from the sale
of arms to unstable and uncooD-
'erative regimes, rather, what is
called for is a reassertion of un-
ambiguous support for those
reliable allies, like Israel, which
have demonstrated the sincerity
of their desire for peace by nego-
tiating and signing treaties that
have entailed great national risk
and sacrifice and which clearly
recognize the Soviet-inspired
threat to their own and U.S.
national interests in the region.
Sincerely,
ELAINE PITTELL,
Chairman
Community Relations
Committee
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
Kosher for Passover
^liPP^i^^^^^
Rabbi Plants Tree
Rabbi Harold Richter, director
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Chaplaincy Com-
mittee, recently planted a tree at
Willow Manor Retirement Home
in Dania, in honor of Tu B She-
vat, the New Year of the Trees,
according to Sam.Meline, D.M.D.
chaplaincy chairman.
The ceremony was followed by
a brief Tu B 'Shevat service. Oth-
er Tu B'Shevat celebrations were
held in area nursing homes and
the South Florida State Hospital.
rich flavor
7 ...I. II.,
fcfry. ilro.b..ry. !.-... Ii..
black ro>pb*rry. roipbarry. 'onga
Chicago
60632
[drmelKosher
Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD
COMPANY. INC
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33138
^nts of Clifton gathered recently to honor Ruth and Julius Zim-
enter) at a breakfast held on behalf of the Jewish Federation of
Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign.
I the Zimmers are Abe Melter, vice chairman; and Sylvan i
Ion, Chairman.
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School
The Only Accredited Jewish Day School
In North Miami Beach
Serving North Dade And South Broward
Registration is now open to qualified applicants for the
1982-83 Academic School Year.
Hillel Community Day School offers excellence in Judaic
and secular education, tailored to the individual needs and
background of the student.
Early Childhood Department... Children ages 3,4, and 5
Elementary School...
Junior High School...
. Accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges
and Schools (K-9)
. Member of National Com-
mission on Torah Education
, Fully Equipped Science
Laboratory
Language Laboratory
Mathematics Laboratory
(Grades 1-5) Self-contained
classrooms, assisted by specialist
in Physical Education,
Art and Music.
(Grades 6-9) Depart-
mentalized Team
Teaching Approach.
.. Judaic Studies taught in Hebrew
(Ivrit B'lvrit)
... Relevant Jewish Experiences
in Education
... Media Center
Computer Assisted Instruction
... Complete Athletic Program
Hillel will host an Open House for interested parents on Wednesday,
March 17th, 1982 from 9:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. School will be in the
progress. The campus, as well as ail educational facilities, will be
available for inspection.
For further information, please contact the Registrar... 931-2831.
19000 N.E. 25th Avenue
North Miami Beach, Florida
48S-3S00
I >l n ; o r s
m PAlM BCH
684-3306
OPf N Di<"i


ge 14-A
FV*-R
Tho frr"* By
Tk* Jetrtsk Flondiam
Skofar ofGiimtir Hollywood
Friday. March 5
1982
Fleischmanris Margarine
wants you to know...
________________THE SEW YORK TIMES. TUESDAY. JANUARYS, 1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study *
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