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
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014307:00295

Related Items

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


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Full Text
fcjewlsti Floridlan
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

olume 12 Number 7
Two Sections
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 2, 1982
FnOSItoohl
Price 35 Cents
Kirkpatrick:
UN's Objective is to Isolate and Denigrate Israel'
ne Kirkpatrick, the U.S.
assador to the United Na-
declared that the UN "has
lively been eliminated as a
1 mediator in the Middle
[conflict" because its "objec-
ts to isolate and denigrate
dressing 300 government,
ess and Jewish community
at the seventh annual
rence on Social Concerns
ared by the Augdat Israel
aerica, Kirkpatrick said she
to UN role in Middle East
negotiations. "The time a
Bunche could work on be-
kf the United Nations for
between Israel and the
i has long passed," she said.
siding to the American
the atmosphere in the
ll Assembly indicates that
[objective is to isolate and
ate Israel and ultimately to
line its political legiti-
V She claimed that "a sec-
objective is to isolate and
line the United States"
fa related objective is to
away from association
Israel any country which
[be disposed to befriend
[Analogy with
.ynching
kpatrick drew an analogy
in the lynching in 1915, in
Georgia, of a Jew, Leo Frank, for
a murder he did not commit and
the "resurgence of anti-Semitism
in the world" today. She com-
pared the neutral nations to
Alonzo Mann, the 83-year-old
eyewitness who knew another
man had committed the crime for
which Frank was murdered, but
kept silent.
Kirkpatrick declared: "Like
Alonzo Mann, they are intimid-
ated. Perhaps they need oil, or
petrodollars, political and
economic support or are afraid
they'll be targeted by this and
that terrorist group."
The envoy told the Agudat
Israel groups: "We share
common understandings and
common values. We also share a
conviction that what happens in
the UN matters to these common
values and understandings."
"The United Nations cannot
survive if it does not live by its
own rule, since membership is
supposed to be decided in the Se-
curity Council where the U.S
can cast a veto," she said. She
expressed doubt that the UN
could survive a "flagrant dis-
regard of its charter and consti-
tution." She also denounced the
polkies of the Soviet Union
toward Jews as "a gross and per-
sistent abuse of human rights."
Begin Serves Notice On The PLO
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pre-
mier Menachem Begin served no-
tice on the Palestine Liberation
Organization that if any Israeli
citizen is killed as a result of a
PLO attack anywhere, Israel
would take "immediate action"
against the PLO in south
Lebanon.
His remarks, in an interview
with a Colombian journalist,
implied that Israel would dis-
regard the cease-fire on the
Israeli-Lebanese border if the
PLO caused casualties among
Israelis. Begin noted that a
number of bombs have been
found in various places in recent
days but were defused before
they did any harm. He said this
was due to the alertness of the
population. "But if some DeoDle

^ '
TO
m'dRealty Take Us to Israel?
Is all over South Broward are asking the same question to
parents and grandparents "You'd really take us to
y?"
pimer vacation is beginning to fill the minds of kids, moms,
i, grandmas and grandpas. The Jewish Federation of South
mrd, in answer to the seious question, "What are we going
d this summer?" is offering its annual Family Mission to
il. scheduled for July 11 21.
ie Mission is an unique opportunity to experience Israel
your entire family. The itinerary is arranged so that each
iber of your family will return from the Mission with special
Dries that will last a lifetime.
pr more information about this great experience, contact Rae
> at the Federation.
get killed, we will take immediate
action," he said.
Referring to recent reports that
the U.S. might provide mobile
Hawk air defense systems and F-
16 jet fighters to Jordan, Begin
said "It appears that we have
been kicked in a place I cannot
describe. I cannot use military
language, but it is a long distance
from the head."
He was obviously referring to a
remark attributed to Secretary of
State Alexander Haig in notes
taken by a participant in a State
Department staff meeting leaked
to The Washington Post. Haig
was quoted as saying that the
dangerous Middle East situation
"comes from kicking Israel in the
ass."
In the course of the interview,
Begin rebuked France for sup-
porting the creation of a
Palestinian state. He said Paris
should pay attention to its own
autonomy problem on Corsica,
adding that the Corsicans have
never threatened to destroy
France.
Fsrael Cuts Fnflation Rate Sharply
While Keeping Unemployment Down
Israel succeeded in reducing
inflation by 31 percentage points
last year while increasing its
gross national product, boosting
exports and raising productivity,
it was reported by the Israel
Economic Mission in New York.
At the same time, unem-
ployment was kept down to the
1980 level of five percent and the
civilian balance-of-payments
deficit declined by five percent, a
spokesman for the Mission an-
nounced.
The report was issued follow-
ing the release of the 1981 cost-of-
living index of the Central
Bureau of Statistics in Jerusalem
Friday.
The December inflation rate
was 5.2 percent, bringing the
total for the year to 101.5 per-
cent. The 1980 figure was 133
percent and the inflation rate in
1979 was 111 percent.
The 1981 decline in the rate of
inflation, coupled with strength
in other sectors of the economy,
was "in keeping with the timeta-
ble for economic recovery set by
Finance Minister Yoram Aridor
when he took office last February
and declared his goal to be the re-
duction of inflation in 1981 to ap-
proximately 100 percent," the
spokesman said.
He noted that Israelis are pro-
tected against inflation by
regular, automatic cost-of-living
increases linked to the consumer
price index. In addition, Israel's
foreign exchange laws permit
citizens to hold hard currencies
and invest in savings plans in-
dexed to the inflation rate.
The statistical report also re-
vealed that the "consumption
basket" of goods and services
used by the poorest tenth of the
population rose by 90.7 percent
less than the rate of inflation. In
comparison, the goods and serv-
ices used by the wealthiest 10
percent of the population went up
by 106 percent. This development
reversed the trend of recent
years, in which the impact of in-
flation was felt more acutely by
the poor, the spokesman said.
GNP up 5 percent
According to the report, Is-
Continued on Page 10
Yadin Elucidates Delicate Mid-East
Situation At Emerald Hills Dinner
Yigael Yadin, former Deputy
Prime Minister of Israel, was the
keynote speaker at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Emerald Hills Dinner. Over 150
people attended the March 22
affair, held at the Emerald Hills
Country Club.
Yadin shared his perspective
on what the Sinai withdrawal
means to the future of Israel, and
to Jews all over the world. He
also dealt with the negative
implications of recent actions by
Jordan's King Hussein, and the
hesitation of Egyptian President
Mubarak to visit Jerusalem.
Abe Meister, chairman of the
Dinner, reported that par-
ticipants at the affair raised over
$185,000 on behalf of the 1982
UJA Federation campaign.
"We are well on our way of
reaching our goal of $400,000 for
the townhouses, apartments and
villas," said Nelson Dembs,
chairman of the Emerald Hills
campaign.
From left are Jerry Homer; Prof. Yigael Yadin; Nelson Demba, Emerald Hilla chak-
nun; aad Saul Singer, M.D. campaign chairman. More Photo. o Pg 12


Page2A
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 2.1B
From left are Saul Singer, Ml).. Campaign Chairman; Rhona Miller;
Sen. Henry Jackson and Mrs. Jackson.
From left are Robert Pittell. M.D.. Federation President; Sen.
Jackson: Nancy Brizel and Milt Winograd.
From left are Rabbi Samuel Jaffe; Nat Sedley; Otto Stieber and
Summer Kaye.
Sen. Jackson Brings Political
Insight To South Broward
Sen. Henry Jackson, leading
congressional figure on energy,
defense and national security
issues. keynoted a special
meeting of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward on Saturday
evening. March 13 at Temple
Beth EL
"Sen. Jackson is one of the
most sought-after speakers in
America today."' said Saul
Singer, M.D., campaign chair-
man. "We were very fortunate to
have him with us."
"Scoop Jackson has been an
energetic friend of Israel, with his
voice and his vote, since 1944,
when he was a member of the
House of Representatives," said
Bob Pittell. M.D., president of
the Federation. "The editor of the
Tel Aviv "Davar" newspaper
wrote Jackson is so popular that
if he ran for office in Israel, he
would easily win election to the
Knesset'."
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Ford Offers to Meet with Arafat
Former President Gerald Ford
has offered to meet Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat as a "private
citizen" to further PLO partici-
pation in the Middle East peace
process. Ford, on a business trip
to Kuwait, reportedly made the
offer at an impromptu press con-
ference there in March. He said
Arafat would have to "recognize
that any such meeting would
mean an admission on his part
that Israel would be recognized
by him and his people."
Ford made it clear that he was
speaking for himself and that he
would not be representing the
U.S. government should he meet
with Arafat. He reiterated his be-
lief that the PLO "should partici-
pate in any future negotiations"
for a comprehensive peace in the
Middle East. Ford, and former
President Jimmy Carter ex-
pressed the same view to re-
porters last October after attend-
ing the funeral of President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt in Cairo.
Israeli MK also would meet
Arafat
Yossi Sarid, a Labor MK and
one of the leading doves in Is-
rael's parliament, reiterated that
he was prepared to meet with
PLO chief Yasir Arafat if Arafat
showed any signs that he was
willing to participate in a
dialogue. "Unfortunately. I have
not received any sign from the
PLO indicating they are willing
to talk to me. If Arafat showed
his readiness. I could not ignore
such a sign." Sarid said in an in-
terview published in the Socialist
daily Arbeiterzeitung.
The Israeli Laborite. first ex-
pressed his willingness to meet
with Arafat after Issam Sartawi,
the PLO representative in
Europe, said last January that
the Palestinians were willing to
open talks with peace-loving
Jews. Sartawi's statement,
published in the Paris daily Le
Monde, was fiercely criticized in
the Arab world.
Sarid stressed that peace in th#
^ achieve
Middle East could ,
only through direct talks betw-;
Israel and the PLO. h?1**
former Defense Minister Eu,
Weizman had made a simu^
statement recently.
Hillcrest Honors Joe Raymond
i
>
Joe Raymond (right) was the guest of honor when Hillcrest held their
annual Awards event to show appreciation to those who worked on the .
Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-^]
Federation Campaign. At left is Sam Kotler. Hillcrest coordinator.
3vafi/iu '//^/fWt/y.i
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Harvey Pincus
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Pie most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
Not surprismg.it's River-
side., and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
;n the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
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NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
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MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/ 443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
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FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
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Tradition. It's what makes us Jews
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Friday. April 2,1982
p / C/H/iiii/cJ
The Jewish Floridian andShofarof Greater Holly wood

Page 3-A
t 1982 Federations across North America are celebrating the 50th
Anniversary Year of their national association, the Council of Jewish
Federations.
This is the first of five "Semi-Centennial Minutes'.' decade-by-
dccade chronicles tracing the major events which shaped Jewish Fed-
eration life in the past half-century.
1932-1940
1932 The Council of Jewish Federations is established by 15 Fed-
erations to facilitate joint planning and action. Participating in
the first General Assembly are delegates from Akron, Baltimore,
Brooklyn, Buffalo, Canton, Cleveland, Chicago, Cincinnati, De-
troit, Indianapolis, Louisville, Memphis, New Orleans. New
York, St. Louis:
"We are taking advantage of a quickened consciousness of the
need for such an organization due to the many pressing problems
which Federations are facing today."CJF President William J.
Shroder, 1932 General Assembly.
1933 President Franklin Delano Roosevelt inaugurated. Public as-
sistance for Depression victims intensifies.
Hitler appointed Chancellor of Germany:
"The condition of the Jews of Germany today is without par-
allel since the Russian persecutions of the last two decades of the
19th century. As in that period, the Jews of the entire world
but particularly of North Americamust come to the aid of their
oppressed brethren'.'1933 General Assembly Resolution.
1934 Council leadership calls on Federations to assume their role
as the "authoritative agency of the Jewish community" for plan-
ning and coordinating community services. Expansion of fund
raising base is urged:
"Newer problems, broader than any conceived of when our
charities were established, now challenge us. We cannot come
to this conference sewed up in the ideas and convictions of 35
years ago. any more than we could come wearing the costumes
of those days. These times demand larger, freer, swifter action"
Ira Younker, 1934 General Assembly.
1935 CJF membership now totals 46. Harry Lurie named CJF
Executive Director.
Nuremberg Laws in Germany create legal distinction between
Jews and non-Jews, deprive Jews of citizenship, forbid marriage
with non-Jews.
As U.S. Government assumes the major responsibility for so-
cial welfare needs, CJF leadership calls for increased support by
Federations of specifically Jewish programs:
"We must develop agencies which can pass on that tradition of
Jewish life which our fathers died to save."Solomon Lowen-
stein. 1935 General Assembly.
1936 Jewish population in Palestine estimated at 400.000 including
60% of Jerusalem. "Arab Revolt" begins in JaffaJews mur-
dered, property ransacked.
Anti-Semitic activity in Germany grows.
CJF leadership calls for increased Federation support for
Jewish education:
"In the face of widespread and growing anti-Semitism, our
young people must be fortified with the pride that comes only
from an understanding of our history and heritage. We cannot
let them be afraid to he Jews."Sidney Hollander, 1936 General
Assembly.
1937 CJF membership now totals 93.
British Royal Commission headed by Lord Peel proposes
partition of Palestine into Jewish and Arab states:
"The drama of restoring a Jewish homeland constitutes the
greatest single force in strengthening and preserving the Jewish
spirit. In the realm of the spirit, the Diaspora and Palestine are
and will continue to be one."Morris Rothenberg, 1937 General
Assembly.
1938 Hitler's policies of aggression continue.
1938 GA Resolution calls on Federations to increase aid to
refugees of Nazi persecution seeking refuge in U.S.:
"We must not assume that the year 1938 is the last year in
the calendar, that dictators have definitely come to stay and that
all ideals of equality are gone forever. We must continue to
believe in human progress___"Abba Hillel Silver, 1938 General
Assembly.
1939 Sidney Hollander of Baltimore elected CJF President.
CJF takes leadership role in creation of United Jewish Appeal
to coordinate activities of United Palestine Appeal and Joint
Distribution Committee mobilizing resources to meet needs of
Jews in Europe and Palestine.
British issue While Paper limiting Jewish immigration to
Palestine. Arab Revolt ends, leaving 400 Jews dead.
Hitler invades Poland war is declared. Incarceration of
Polish Jews in ghettos begins.
Federations increase fund raising efforts and intensify support
for the National Coordinating Committee for Refugees.
1940 CJF membership now totals 144:
"A few years ago we were a group of separate communities,
each sufficient unto itself, each concerned primarily with its own
local problems. World pressures have created a new condition.
In situations that call for the mobilization of resources on a
national scale, local independence and autonomy lose value.
Every community that now fails in its response to the call places
a double burden on its neighbor. Each must now be concerned
with all."- William J. Shroder, 1940 General Assembly.
Resolution Would Cut
U.S. Funds to UN if
Israel Expelled
WASHINGTON-In the
event Israel is expelled from the
United Nations General Assem-
bly, the United States would sus-
pend participation in the General
Assembly and withhold all its
financial support to the U.N., un-
der a resolution sponsored in the
House of Representatives by
U.S. Rep. Clay Shaw (R-Fla.)
"There is a very real danger
that Israel could face expulsion,"
Shaw said. "If Israel or any
democracy is expelled, we should
be prepared to totally sever all
our associations with the United
Nations."
The House Joint Resolution
was introduced recently in the
House by Shaw and its other
sponsors, Reps. Jack Kemp (R-
N.Y.I. William Broomfield (R-
Mich), Benjamin Rosenthal (D-
N.Y.), Jonathan Bingham ID-
N.Y.I, and Charles Wilson (D-
Tex.l
Attention
If you are going north for the summer, please notify the Data
Processing Department of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. By calling them at 921-8810, you will be saving them
the cost of mailing The Floridian to you. You will also be saving
yourself the cost of having the newspaper forwarded to you.
From left are Suzanne Gunzburger, guest speaker; and Lynne Ehrlich,
chairwomen.
Business and Professional
Women's Network
"This is a very clear statement
of our intentions," Shaw said.
"We will not tolerate the illegal
denial of U.N. rights and
privileges to any democratic
state."
Although the U.N. charter
states that any expulsion (or
similar denial of rights) may not
take place without the approval
of the Security Council, in which
the U.S. has power of veto, there
have been recent indications that
nations bitter about Israel's re-
cent actions in the Middle East
would work to oust the state of
Israel from U.N. participation.
In a statement on the floor of
the House, Shaw said the U.S.
has a responsibility to uphold the
rights of democratic states which
"share our concern for and com-
mitment to the democratic ideals
which are so important to us."
Suzanne Gunzburger, newly-
elected Hollywood City Com-
missioner, was the guest speaker
at the second meeting of the
Business and Professional
Women's Network. The Network
is a program of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, according to
Lynne Ehrlich, chairwoman.
Ms. Gunzburger, the vic-
torious candidate from a field of
five, shared her campaign ex-
periences with the Women's
Network.
The next meeting will include a
panel of experts discussing salary
negotiations, upward mobility for
women and office politics, along
with networking.
Any business or professional
woman interested in becoming
involved in the Women's Net-
work should call Lisa Greene at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
w
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ANNOUNCING
SHALOM
Memorial Chap* I a
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CHMlt MAHAait thbouohoui aaow
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Mi oao I touiM Mifj acH cowm
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Religious Prints Series


Pag4-A _____
..'....-',-. ,,v.N .. *.. 1 *.....
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frkky,April2,l
vxx*&*&*v^^
Some Thoughts on Passover
mwmmmmmtmfisnttmimmi :


I
By JACK SALZ of B'nai B nth
Florida State Chairman
for Adult Jewish Education
I share some thoughts regarding "Passover in
Perspective."
As Passover approaches, let us take a moment
to look beyond the meticulous and sometimes
frenzied preparations for Pesach and our concern
with ritual to fasten our gaze at the civ ilizat lonaJ
meaning, the profound human significance, and
the world impact of this our most popular and
favored Holiday of Freedom. Don't misunder-
stand. Ritual is a vital and integral component of
our faith and a necessary discipline, but only if it
leads to a wider understanding of our Judaism
and to a moral and ethical improvement of the in-
dividual Jew.
So, momentarily, let's leave the delicious
meichels of the holiday in the kitchen and move
out into the universe, and into world history, and
into the arena and aroma of sweet-smelling free-
dom, which is what Pesach is all about.
On account of the events of Passover, about
3.200 years ago, and for all time forward, forever,
mankind will never again be content to be in
chains, or in serfdom, or in slavery, or even
second class citizens, as we have in our lifetime
seen in many parts of the world. Freedom is the
name of the game of life, including the other fall-
outs of freedom: freedom from poverty, freedom
from fear, freedom from want, freedom of speech,
freedom of movement, etc. That's Pesach.
Festival of Freedom.
There were other slaves in Egypt, and there
were slaves in the neighboring countries of the
Jebusites. the Hittites, the Canaanites, the
Amelikites. the Moabites. and in the lands of the
Hammurabi but their gods and idols supported
slavery. Slavery was the accepted societal prac-
tice because in a pagan and idolatrous and poly-
theistic society there was no connection between
man's behavior and religion, no relationship be-
tween their gods and morality. These connections
were discovered by Abraham. 500 years prior to
Moses, and they have been indissoluble since.
Man, made in the image of God, is not meant to
be slave. In all of previous time, no one did any-
thing enlightening about slavery until the He-
brews and Moses.
The Exodus turned the world around by intro-
ducing the concept of freedom of the human being
all human beings.
Where did humanity's concept of freedom re-
ceive its most heroic introduction to civilization,
if not at Sinai At Mt. Sinai. Moses presented
the Commandments on which civilization is still
choking.
The most enduring message and meaning of
Pesach is contained in the First of the Ten Com-
mandments: "I am the Lord Thy God Who
brought thee out of the land of Egypt, out of the
house of bondage." It was therefore as God the
Liberator, interested in freedom and dignity for
all mankind, that He preferred to introduce Him-
self to the Hebrews and to the world, and thereby
establish freedom and equality as the indispens-
able condition of man's existence. Freedom was
important enough to be set into the First of the
Ten Commandments.
With this concept our ancestors set the goal
and we have been striving toward it ever since.
This is how mankind's pursuit of freedom begins.
The thing that boggles the mind is that these
world-shaking ideals were conceived by our God-
inspired ancestors at an early time in history
when barbarism was a way of life. It was an enor-
mously radical and revolutionary departure from
the norm, a most remarkable conception! (With-
out which humanity might possibly still be in a :|:
jungle society.) :
: The exodus of our forebears from Egyptian S
x slavery is mentioned more than 300 times in our
i; Hebrew Scripture.
:: So while we are enjoying the festive and sym-
:: bolic seders, and relishing the delicious meichels,
: we will be missing the entire thrust of this great
S Holiday if we do not keep in mind that the exodus
from Egypt is not only the central event in Jewish
history of the Jews, but also one of the greatest
I events and epochs in the history of the world.
%JlMllMITltT0l1^
Jewish Floridian
no snolif ol Greater hoi I wood C *red Shochet
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Encuinw EdMoi
Pubhsned Si Weekly Second Class Postage paid at Hanandaie Fia USPS 864500
HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUDEROAlE OFFICE Am Savings 2500 Bido 2500 E Hanandaie Beach
Blvd Suite 707G Hai.andaie Fia 33009 Phone 454 0466
Abraham B Halpern Advancing Supervisor
Mam Olhce & Plant I20NE611SI M.an-. Fia 33'32 Pnone t 373 4605
Postmaster Form 357* returns lo Jewish Floridian. P.0 Bo 01 2973. Miami. Fia 33101
Jewish Federation ol South Browaro 0 :e's President Rooen Pitteii MD Vice Presidents
Philip A Lem M D. Nat Sediey Secretary jo Ann Kai/ Treasurer Theodore Newman.
Executive Director. Summer G Kaye Submit material tor publication to Elaine Pasekott. Public
Relations Director or Leslie S"as Associate Public Relations Director
Member JTA, Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashrutti ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum 7). or by membership Jewish
Federation ol South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Bird.. Hollywood. Fia. 33020 Phone 9214910
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. April 2.1982 NI8AN6742
Volurnel2 Number?
The exodus of 600.000 marked the beginning of
a new era in which the years, and the months of
each year, were to be counted from the first
month of Israel's freedom. Nisan, the month in
which Pesach occurs, is the first month of the He-
brew calendar. Israel was therefore given a new
calendar, making the break with Egypt complete.
Isn't it interesting that that break with Egypt
was not bridged until our day, 3,200 years later!
From this account of Passover, mankind con-
vulsively learned that God is a God of Freedom.
And no people in all of history so zealously keeps
alive its slave beginnings as do we Jews.
And who in this world could have possibly
dreamed that a motley bunch of humble,
humiliated, emaciated and frightened slaves,
there was the seed of a King David, Solomon.
Isaiah. Judah Ha Levi. Maimonides. Rashi.
Akiba. Baal Shem Tov, Herzl. Einstein. Stephen
Wise, and the hundreds of other Jewish greats
who made such a profound impact on civilization,
including the amazing number of Nobel Prize
winners.
Out of a mass of slaves. Moses fashioned a na-
tion and established them in a monotheistic faith.
Passover marks the birth of a nation, historically
the profoundest meaning of Passover.
Passover leads to Mt. Sinai and Shavuot.
where the Ten Commandments linked for the first
time, and for all time, the indissoluble union of
religion and morality-
Something cataclysmic took place 3,200 years
ago, an event the vibrations of which are still
shaking the foundations of the earth. The
dramatic message of that momentous event is as
pervasively significant for our world today as it
has been and freedom has become the main
topic on the world agenda. Whatever freedom
there is, has been preserved bv religion, and no
religion more than by our Judaism.
As one author put it, a group of runaway slaves
met with God in the desert of long ago under the
leadership of the God-intoxicated Moses, and
the world has never been the same. A Living
Force, beyond our comprehension, set Jewish his-
tory into motion. By celebrating the Passover, we
never allow ourselves to forget that the God we
worship is the Author of liberty who wants man-
kind to be free.
The principle of freedom, conceived by our an-
cestors and perpetuated in our faith, is a most
profound contribution containing the seeds of
democracy from which all other facets of
democracy are descended.
The Hand of the God of History moves in
mysterious ways.
You all have a frayliche Pesach, hear!
g
10
::;v:::::::x-:::-:-^^^
ftWAft
BILL
MARKHAM
On the
Golan
With
Col. Schlomo
Intelligence
Officer of
Israeli
Defence
Forces
"As We Join in a Prayer for Peace
Let Us Remember the History
of These Holy Days
and Those on the Golan
That Maintain the Vigil"
I

I

Pd. lor by the Bill Mar.ham lor US Senate Campaign Committee. Rep
-
i


Friday, April 2,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-A
___Z.....-i
Perceiving Time Relation
4 By ELAINE PASEKOFF PINES
"One of the things I cannot grasp ...is 'time relation.' At an
hour when Jews were being done to death at Treblinha extermination
camp, the overwhelming plurality of human beings, two miles away on
Polish farms, five thousand miles away in New York, were sleeping or
eating or worrying about the dentist ... The two orders of
simultaneous experience are so different their coexistence is so
HJdTna ^7^* that IPUMle ver *>**" from Sophies Choice.
by William Styron. r----------^^^
Floridians recently breathed a
sigh of relief as Governor Bob
Graham and the Florida state
legislature enacted a law de-
signed to bar paramilitary train-
ing camps run by the Ku Klux
Klan and other extremist groups.
According to Arthur Teitel-
haum, Southern Area Director of
the Anti-Defamation League, the
new law "will give impetus to
vigorous investigation by law en-
forcement agencies of paramili-
tary activities meant to deprive
persons of their civil rights." The
new law imposes a maximum
sentence of five years and a
$5,000 fine on anyone convicted
of violating its provisions, and
bars anyone from training per-
sons in acts of violence intended
to provoke a civil disturbance in
the United States.
Florida is only the fourth state
nationally to adopt a measure
imposing prison terms and-or
fines against anyone found guilty
of operating para-military camps
or receiving training there. The
others are Connecticut, North
Carolina and California. Similar
proposed laws are now pending in
eight additional state legislatures
Georgia, Illinois, Kentucky,
Massachusetts, Michigan, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania and Wis-
consin.
3 Human Rights groups urge
against tax exempt status for
Nazi group
Three human rights organiza-
tions have asked a federal ap-
peals court to rule against grant-
ing tax exempt status to a white
supremacist Nazi group that ad-
vocates race extermination.
In an amici curiae (friend.s-of-
the-court) brief filed recently the
Ant i Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, the American Jewish
Congress and the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People asserted that the
Virginia-based National Alliance
is not entitled to tax exemption
because it is not an "educational
and charitable" organization as it
claims.
The basic issue, the three
organizations said, is whether
advocating racial hatred and the
extermination of Jews and blacks
constitute a charitable or educa-
tional activity.
The National Alliance was de-
nied tax exempt status by the In-
ternal Revenue Service in 1978
because the IRS found that the
Alliance's publications did not
meet the agency's definition of
"educational" according to the
IRS code.
The Nazi group, claiming that
its exercise of free speech auto-
matically qualified it as "charita-
ble" and "educational," appealed
the IRS ruling in federal district
court in Washington, D.C. The
court ruled last May that the IRS
regulation interpreting the "edu-
cational" standard of its rule was
too vague and sent the case back
to the IRS for further proceed-
ings.
Background Of The Case
Both the National Alliance and
the federal government appealed
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the ruling in the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the District of
Columbia. The National Alli-
ance's appeal was based on its
failure to get a declaratory judg-
ment of tax exempt status. The
federal government appealed be-
cause it did not receive a sum-
mary judgment refusing tax-ex-
emption to the National Alliance.
In their brief, the ADL, the
AJCongress and the NAACP ar-
gued that whatever standard is
employed under the IRS rule to
define "charitable" and "edu-
cational" activities, the National
Alliance clearly fails that test.
The human rights organiza-
tions pointed out that the
National Alliance's main activity
is the publication and distribu-
tion of a monthly newspaper
call*"! "Attack" and a bulletin
titled "Action," and the sale of
books and pamphlets.
Views And Ideology Cited
Among the views and ideology
propounded are the following:
"there will be a worldwide
pogrom" against Jews; "oceans
of blood" are the only way to
solve a biological problem when it
comes down to the final imple-
mentation"; "far better the loss
of a few million lives in a race war
than the loss of everything
through continued assimilation
and miscegenation"; Martin
Luther King was "a front man for
the Reds;" and "Europe" lost
World War II because "the Ger-
mans just weren't brutal
enough."
Vice President Bush Cites
NCCJ in Major Speech
WASHINGTON, D.C. Vice
President George Bush, referring
to a January meeting with Soviet
Jewry experts, told 1,500 young
Jewish leaders: "I met not long
ago with top officials of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry. Leon Dulzin (Jewish
Agency) told me that Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union
in the last several months has
only amounted to "a trickle."
And he said he thought the time
was ripe to speak out on it." The
statement came during Mr.
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 mem-
bers of the new Hospitality com-
mittee composed of the Chap-
laincy Committee, Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward and Jewish Family
Service. The committee includes
Marilyn Kaplan, 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 Richter or Racquel
King.
Bush's address to the Third
National United Jewish Appeal
Young Leadership Conference,
held Mar. 14-16.
The Vice President reiterated
pledges for executive branch
support of Soviet Jewry efforts
and stated "we're trying to get
the Soviet Union to live up to its
commitment. Under the terms of
the Helsinki Accords, the Soviet
Union promised to provide for
the free movement of people and
for the reunification of families.
But that promise has not been
fulfilled."
He made specific reference to
the Administration's initiatives
on behalf of POC Anatoly Sh-
charansky, and said "... what is
being done to Jews in the Soviet
Union probably constitutes the
most grievous form of anti-Sem-
itism in the world today."
The Conference, convened by
the United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet, drew partic-
ipants from across the U.S. to the
nation's capitol for three days of
intensive discussion and
evaluation of Jewish issues. Rep-
resentatives heard from top level
spokespersons from major
Jewish organizations, among
them NCSJ Washington Office
Director David Harris, as well as
Senators, Congressmen and
human rights leaders. Harris
headlines a special Soviet Jewry
session and updated the group on
factors affecting the status of So-
viet Jews as emigration slows to
a trickle and unjust punishments
of Jews rise.
ENJOY YOUR COFFEE. ENJOY YOURSELF.
ENJOY YOUR SEDER.
This festive musical interlude is brought to you
with the best wishes of
i Brand Decaffeinated Coffee.
RUXi SwwO Ltvy In ptcttott mfkta "a


Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frifoy. April 2, l^
Gadi Toren and Tzevia Joel met with Hollywood Mayor David
Keating on their recent visit from Israel.
The Whirlwind Visit of
The Young Israelis
As you reed this, young
Israelis about whom we wrote in
the March 5 edition are in St.
Petersburg, and the two who
spent their time in Miami are in
Boca Raton.
The two weeks that these
young people spent with us were
very full, and gave them op-
portunities to meet American
teenagers and gave our American
youth a chance to meet these
young Israelis.
Their visit -here had many
different facets. They visited
North Miami Senior High,
Hialeah-Miami Lakes Senior
High, Hallandale Senior High,
the Jewish High School, the
Hillel Community Day School.
North Miami Beach Senior High
and Miami-Dade Community
College. They met with the CAJE
Board of Directors, attended a
meeting of the Community
Relations Council in Miami, met
with Commissioner Barry
Schreiber in Miami and with
Mayor Keating in Hollywood.
They taped an interview for radio
station WKAT and met with our
Akiva group, visited adult Ulpan
classes at the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC and also par-
ticipated in a Teen Congress at
that institution. They were
guests at a Purim Seudah at
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and were taken to a
performance of "Children of a
Lesser G-d" at the Theater of the
Performing Arts.
They will be spending another
two weeks in the South East
Florida area and as the tour
draws to a close, the group of 70
will come together from aU parts
of the U.S. to return home.
The group that we had here in
the Dade-South Broward area
was impressive. Their task was
not an easy one. When they came
into schools, the students were
invited to ask questions and our
Gordon Leland
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Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr member
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432-7247
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
young guests acquitted them-
selves very well. The questions
which were asked were wide-
ranging, and their answers were
good in their dealings with both
teen agers and adults. They
augur well for the future of Israel,
and we said our good-byes with a
feeling of warmth and affection
for these young people. We think
that we shall be hearing good
things about them in the years to
come.
Passover
9r1ftSS?$
Delta
Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines and its 35,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
ELIJAH'S
CUP
It was always the fanciest one on the Pass-
over table. Remember?
You used to watch with delight as Grand-
pa filled it with Manischewitz wine-for it
was your honor (of all the grandchildren!) to
run to the door and open it for Elijah.
Now, even though you practice all the same
familiar Seder rituals you did as a child-the
Four Questions, chanting the plagues, Davenu,
eating the hitter herbs and nard boiled egg,
seeking and finding the Aphikoman. sing-
ing Chad Gadya-the ritual of Elijah's cup is
the one you particularly enjoy.
()nlv now, you're the one who fills the cup.
The same fancy cup. The same Manischewitz
wine. And it's your grandchild who opens the
door for Elijah.
Manischewitz wishes vou a Zissen and
Kosher Pesach.
ICMWP 40*32
Distributed oy:HK3RADE FOOD
COMPANY. INC.
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33138
Manischewitz Wines are produced and
Ixittled under strict Rabbinical supervision
by Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Manischewitz Israeli Wines are
txrttled under the strict supervision of the
Chief Rabbinate of I'etah-Tiqva, Israel.
A complete assortment of Traditional,
Cream, Cordial and Cocktail tvpe wines,
as well as Israeli wines.
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO.,
NEW YORK, NY 11232


Friday, April 2,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-A
Guess who's
coming to Seder:

The robust flavor that you've always enjoyed can be yours the whole
year round because Nescafe Instant Coffee is both Kosher and Kosher
for Passover. The 40$ coupon below makes it even easier to enjoy.
The makers of Nescafe will also give 100 to one of two charitable
organizations for every coupon you redeem. Just make your choice on
the coupon below. Then invite an old friend to Seder this Passover.
Invite Nescafe Instant Coffee.
r
4W,
Kosher for Passover
[he makers of Nescafe will doaate IOC to a charitabltorgtnUMtUm when
you redeem this coapoa for 40C off a jar of Nescafe* Rerular or Decaf
feinated IasUat Coffee. Select one from the two listed below by piscina.
a check la the appropriate box.
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m m njoMMd on* it tolotn Fot mount spto.ea pkn,? to; luiidiw.
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Page8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 2,1982
South Bro ward High Rises Support 1982 UJA/Federation Campaign
Several South Ocean Drive and Hallandale high rises recently held their annual
events on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign.
Thmbuildings include Sea Edge, Hallmark, Sea Air, Parker Plaza, Galahad West,
Galahad III, Olympus, Avant Garde and Presidential.
Hallmark residents are from left Dr. Robert Pollock, Albert Rothschild and William
Seftk
Sea Edge residents include from left Samuel Rabkin, Cissie Levy, Sam Levy, chairman,
Adaire Glisten. Edward Gusten, co-chairman.
Sea Air residents are from left Irving Fife, Abraham Mallet, Rose and Ben Rabinowitz,
George Schneider man.
2
Abraham Mallet (right) presented Nathan and Hilda Ross with an honoree plaque at the
Sea Air Breakfast.
VSSL PIMa|reSiHnR areR^m XSf" BaUm- Betty Neft' Ralph Fe,dman and Tina Galahad West residents are from left George Schneider. Harry Lewis, Alfred Low,
r eldman, Melvn H Baer, Rhon. Miller._____________________________________________Henry Levy, guest speaker; Irwin Travis.
Kay G. Kasdan (right) presented Sidney and Dorothy Hodes with an honoree plaque at
the (ialahad West Breakfast.
(ialahad III residents are from left Jules Gordon, Mildred and Philip Mintz. Saul
Singer, M.D.. Federation campaign chairman.
I

!
A
i
Olympus residents are seated from left Ruth Friedman, Ruth Gruber. guest speaker;
Sue Harris. Standing from left are Julius Brenner. Morris L. Lewy, Gladys Witus, Otto
Stieber. High Rise chairman; David Berlin.
Olympus chairman Morris L. Lewy and his wife, Gladys, greet guest speaker Ruth
Gruber at a recent Olympus event.
at
Avant Garde residents are from left Joseph Dovburd. Reba Kalinowsky, Herman
Margulies, AI Shaffer, acting chairman; and Jerry Gleekel, guest speaker.
Present at the Presidential Towers breakfast are from left Sumner G. Kaye, Federation
executive director; Evelyn Richman. Gus Lipps, Alex Goldberger and Israel Amitai.
guest speaker.


Friday, April 2,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A
5 mg. "tar", 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


*5I!W
Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Friday. April 2,1982
Israel Cuts Inflatation Rate Sharply
While Keeping Unemployment Down
Continued from Page 1
reel's gross national product rose
5 percent in 1981 to exceed $20
billion, compared to a rise of 2.3
percent in 1980. Industrial out-
put went up by 7 percent after a
drop of 3 percent in 1980. Agri-
cultural production increased by
4 percent, the same rise
registered in 1980. Construction,
however, declined by 3 percent
after rising 4 percent the previous
year.
In a statement, the Israeli
Economic Mission in New York
pointed out that major economic
indicators rose and inflation
dropped last year "without the
imposition of drastic measures
such as freezing prices and wages
or cancelling subsidies."
Inflation will not be fought with
unemployment.
Exports to the U.S. up 28 percent
Exports to the United States
Israel's largest single
customer jumped 28 percent in
1981. exceeding the $1 billion
mark in a single year for the first
time. The total was approxi-
mately $1.2 bilion. making the
U.S. share of Israeli exports-25
percent, compared to 18 percent
in 1980.
Worldwide, Israel's exports
climbed 5.5 percent in volume
last year, despite a sharp decline
in the international diamond
market, where Israel is a major
factor. Excluding diamonds, the
total volume of Israel's exports
grew 15 percent in 1981.
Particularly encouraging, was
the increase of 30 percent last
year in exports of high tech-
nology products such as elec-
tronics, electric goods and
metals. Among the science-based
products that showed the great-
est growth were avionics, lasers,
solar energy devices, computer
software and medical equipment.
The Israeli spokesman also re-
ported a decline of $103 million in
the country's civilian balance-of-
payments deficit compared with
1980. The total payments deficit
in the civilian sector last year was
$2.01 billion. Defense imports,
however, rose by $635 million
over 1980 and the net deficit
overall grew by $532 million to
reach $4.36 billion.
Israel's currency was devalued
by 82 percent during 1981
against a basket of foreign cur-
r
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rencies and by 106.7 percent
against the U.S. dollar. As a re-
sult, the spokesman said, Ameri-
can firms which had invested dol-
lars in Israel managed to keep
ahead of inflation.
The Tel-Aviv stock market in-
dex soared 153 percent in 1981
25 percent in real terms and
the sale of government deben-
tures by the Treasury also rose
sharply to $1.5 billion.
How the Rise in Inflation
was Curbed
In analyzing the decline in in-
flation, the spokesman said that
Finance Minister Aridor had
tackled both the supply and de-
mand sides of the economy. To
absorb large sums of public pur-
chasing power, new and attrac-
tive savings plans were intro-
duced. At the same time, major
reductions in income tax on dura-
ble goods were put into effect in
what the spokesman called "a
successful effort to break the
psychological expectation of
ever-rising prices." Reducing
taxes on these big-ticket items
increased sales and actually
brought greater revenues into the
Treasury, he said.
Simultaneously, Mr. Aridor
successfully restrained the bud-
get by reducing government
spending by 5 per cent. As a
result of the continuous decline in
inflation rates, banks lowered
their interest rates, and thus
contributed to lower production
costs as finance costs became a
major factor in cost of produc-
tion.

ft


t
Jl

r
ft

a
*
The Finance Minstry also
encouraged foreign investments
through a program of grants,
loans and tax concessions
opening plants or entering into
joint ventures with Israeli firms,
the spokesman said.
In Jerusalem, Finance
Minister Aridor said that in 1982
Israel's major economic goals
would be "a continuing mod-
eration of the inflation rate,
greater reduction of the civilian
balance-of-payments deficit and
the selective growth of exports
and foreign investments. The
chief tools in this effort", he said,
"will be programs to reduce
public spending and private con-
sumption."
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ly, April 2, 1982
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pagell-A
?Jewish Books in Review tkrahan Mm ilrM
few Biography of Malmonides
faimonides. By Abraham
ihua Heschel; translated by
ichim Neugroschel. Farrar,
jus and Giroux, 19 Union
tuare West, New York, NY
3. 288 pages. $15.
viewed by Seymour Siegel
This volume was published in
lan in 1935 when Heschel
28 years old. It was received
Ihusiastically when it ap-
Some 45 years after its
final publication, the book has
]ly appeared in English, in a
citious translation by Joachim
Igroschel. All students of
kaism now have available to
a superb account of the life
works of Moses Ben
imon, the "Rambam." Its
llication is an important
slarly event.
leschel's biography is based
original sources. The full spec-
of the great sage's amazing
is skillfully and movingly
ben ted. We learn about
Imonides who was Judaism's
Itest philosopher, his epoch's
ttest ha lakh is i, the effective
)i of the Jewish community in
jjt, one of history's greatest
^sicians, and an important
jnality in the court of the
slim rulers of Egypt, Heschel
is his portrait with skill,
f-ity, and eloquence. All in all,
imonides is an intellectual de-
nt.
|n Heschel's view, Maimonides
not the cold rationalist he is
quently depicted to be. Rather,
Ks seen as a warm human being
is very much aware of the
hi cries that surround us and
ch even the sharpest intellec-
11 thrusts cannot really pene-
|n one chapter, later published
I a monograph in the Louis
isberg Jubilee Volume, we
p about Maimonides' preoc-
kation with the idea of
Jphecy. The clue is Rambam's
3rt that his family preserved a
jit ion handed down from
|er to son "since the Destruc-
of the Temple that in the
1216 the spirit of prophetic
limn ion would return to the
fid." There is every indication
Maimonides believed that he
|ld train himself to reach the
of nmnhecv. He would ac-
kplish this by extraordinary
bllectual endeavor and by
^nuous efforts to develop the
mal qualities which are in-
sensible for prophetic inspira-
"Maimonides sought
|phecy," writes Heschel, "be-
fee, from his youth on. he
ed the limits of the intellect."
his commentary to the
|hna, Rambam writes: "with
lis wisdom, his research and
frts, man has no other choice
to leave his business in the
is of the Creator, to pray to
and beg Him to grant un-
Btanding, lead him to the right
and reveal the mysteries to
The austere philosopher
nowledges that prayer is
lor in the process of thinking.
Ispecially moving is Heschel's
cription of the last days of
Imonides. The philosopher
is from contemplation of the
Kne to the imitation of the
fine He realizes that reason
go only so far in understand
| the realm of God. Beyond all
philosophizing lies more
stery. The human task is to
ate Godto help suffering
anxious human beings find
enity and happiness. The
fl os op her becomes an activist.
helps the Jews of Egypt and
Jews of Yemen, and intensi-
i his medical practice.
laimonidea was a deeply feel-
human being who achieved
)st super-human results in
bllectual pursuits. He wanted,
ciallv in later years, to im-
fse himself in the world, to
and to heal
really understand the
greatest Jew ot the Middle Ages,
a writer needed to be an eminent
scholar and a deeply pious man.
Abraham Joshua Heschel was
one of the few individuals in our
century who had mastered the
tools of technical scholarship and
who labored so heroically to im-
prove God's world. The result is
this book the best biography of
Maimonides now available in
English.
Seymour Siegel is Ralph Simon
Professor of Ethics and
Theology, Jewish Theological
Seminary of America.
We Wish All Our Friends
A Happy Passover
Dr. Stanley and Karen
Margulies
Robin Margulies
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MbMed, July 31. 1982 Vc4d whtn (xoWb
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J


<
Page 12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. April 2,1982
Yadin Elucidates Delicate Mid-East
Situation At Emerald Hills Dinner
From left are Paul Sigel, Bess Sigel, Jean Moses and Charles Moses.
From left are Harry Swart?man, Edna Swartzman. Leah Kurtz, Sol Kurtz and Leonard
Schiff.
From left are Jerry Feiler, Lila Feiler, Eli Field, Dina Field. Ruth Morgan and Henry
Morgan.
From left are David Peskin, Sylvia IVskin, Millie Meister and Abe Meister, dinner
chairman.
kJ*
From left are Sabina Sabin, Sam Sabin, Ann Dembs and Nelson Dembs. Emerald Hills
chairman.
From left are Libby Sklar, Leo Sklar, Vivien Goldstein, Arnold Goldstein, Lil Rakita
and Nathan Rakita.


Continental
Cuisine
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you t>a< o
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tor vr.iQut
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vlatcn your 'ac'* 'o your
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p ga 11 e Swiss Chalet
Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your pleaaure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncnaooa arranged)
ENJOV COCKTAILS IN
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MOST MA JO*
CREDIT CARDS
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clesea Monda vs
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z-^jy^A&;.}&xi-j? -1 LB. PACKS
bbBheBe BnHHMIHKa
We must be doing something right.
nosh -nrs


m ! April 2,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page 13-A
Hollywood/Hallandale Associate Dinner
lur
>re than 300 people recently
sded the sixth annual Holly-
i-Hallandale Associates
er for the American Friends
Hebrew University. Guest
Iker, Dr. Bernard Cherrick,
president of the Hebrew
fersity of Jerusalem, ap-
| the audience of the current
and economic situation
Bel.
gnition was given to those
who have shown extreme
rosity to the university. The
recipients of the Builders of
t Scopus Award were Mrs.
Adler, Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
emeroff and Mr. and Mrs.
Saltzman. A special presen-
was made to Dr. and Mrs.
Yarman. Mr. and Mrs.
Cordis, Mr. and Mrs. Jef-
Rosenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Schwab and Mrs. Bunnee
were Florida House Golden
Award recipients.
of the highlights of the
ng was the presentation of
s to the new Founders of
university. Those honored
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ed-
is, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
1, Mrs. Rose Greenberg, Mr.
Irs. Alex Morningstar, Mr.
Irs. Morris Ratner and Mrs.
^n Saidel.
Nathan Pritcher is the
ient of the Hollywood-Hal-
le Chapter of the American
jids of the Hebrew Univer-
I one of the mo9t active chap-
I in the southeast region and
|Otto Stieber is chairman of
State of Florida of the Amer-
Friends of the Hebrew uni-
|'ty.
Jane is
'ond-A Israel
1RUSALEM American
Jane Fonda was here re-
to attend the Israeli
l^iere of her latest film, "On
Pond." The proceeds of
ilm are going to the Amit
jiteer program for the
By. Ms. Fonda was profuse in
Ipraise of and support for
She met with Shulamit
nr, wife of the Foreign
ster, to discuss efforts to free
6t Jewish Prisoner of Consci-
Ida Nudel. She also met
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
pk and Labor Party chairman
in Peres. During her visit,
Fonda received an award
the Hebrew University for
activities on behalf of Soviet
and for her advocacy of
I justice.
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From left are Mr. Milton Winograd, chairman of the Society of
Founders; Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Gould, New Founders of the
University; and Mr. Otto Stieber, chairman of the State of Florida of
the American Friends of the Hebrew University.
Mr. Jack Saltzman, a vice president of the Holly wood-Hallandale
Chapter of the American Friends of the Hebrew University presents
Mrs. Bunnee Taft with her Golden Key Award.
From left are Dr. Bernard Cherrick, vice president of the Hebrew
University; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Saltzman, New Builders of Mount
ScopuB and Mr. Otto Stieber, chairman of the State of Florida of the
American Friends of the Hebrew University.
CHARGE ITI Your own JM credit account. jAmerican Express, Diners Club. V
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Page 14-A

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 2,1982
MR. AND MRS. NORMAN FREEDMAN
Lost Horizons Travel
2514 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood
920-9002
TIFFANY INTERIORS
5201 Grand Street 620-9020
Hollywood, Fl. Dade
Happy Passover
A Very Happy Passover
To All Our Friends
BRING THE RAINBOW COLORS
To Your Next Social Gathering
Discover
The Newest in Party Entertainment
SPECTRUM I
The Unique Color Computer
Contact HAPE Enterprises
Call 432-7297 or 961-8895
Richard A.Barnett
2450 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood
921 0200
Politics of Taxation
Israel Bonds
Seminar
The "Politics of Taxation" will
be the topic of an Israel Bonds
seminar to be conducted by
Jerome Kurtz, immediate Past
Commissioner of the Internal
Revenue Service. The event is
scheduled at noon on Monday,
April 5, at the Four Ambassadors
Hotel,Miami.
Gary R. Gerson, a prominent
local accountant and General
Chairman of the Israel Bonds
Organization, noted that Kurtz
will be flying from Washington to
Miami especially to deliver the
seminar to local attorneys, ac-
countants and estate planners.
He said that a luncheon will be
served prior to the seminar and
discussion.
Kurtz is a graduate of Harvard
Law School and was a member of
the prominent law firm of Wolf,
Block, Schorr-Cohen in
Philadelphia. He served in the
U.S. Treasury Department as a
Tax Legislative Counsel and was
Commissioner of the Internal
Revenue Service during the
Carter Administration.
Currently, he is a partner in the
Washington law firm of Paul,
Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton and
Garrison.
Kurtz was Chairman of the
Tax Section of the Philadelphia
Bar Association, is a member of
the Executive Committee of the
New York Bar Association, and
is a member of the Advisory
Group to the Commissioner of
Internal Revenue.
All those interested in at-
tending the seminar are
requested to telephone the Israel
Bonds office on Miami Beach for
reservations and further in-
formation 531-6731.
Chavarut Luncheon
A Huge Success
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward recently held its annual Chavarut
Luncheon, under the direction of Evelyn Stieber,
Beach chairwoman.
The event, which included more than 500 women,
brought the Women's Division Beach Campaign
total to $255,725. This figure represents a 33 per cent
increase over last year, Mrs. Stieber explained.
From left are Sis Alt man, Evelyn Stieber, Beach chairwoman; Ruth
Glickman and Delia Rosenberg.
From leR are Bea Singer, Elda Lev and Selma Kaye.
s
A
From left are Sara Sauer, Ann Stiftel and Libby Raffeld.
7 DELICIOUS WAYS
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fresh taste of the
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MOTT'S
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friday. April 2,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15-A
.. Wt%
\t
Seated from left are Mildred Friedman, Claire Bernhang, Annabelle
Weissberg and Rose Orazag. Standing from left are Rosel Kroll, Raye
U oilman, Zelda Morrison and Leah Frankle.
Seated from left are Ann Conn. Estelle Glattman, Selma Gersten and
Sara Stern. Standing from left are Lilian Zeefe, Rosemary Taxman,
Selma Buchman, Matilda Kimelblot, Frieda Black and Edna Barron.
Seated from left are Betty Miller, Helen Gladstone, Reva Katz and
Sylvia Stonehill. Standing from left are Selma Vogel, Freda Levine,
Ann Lefkowitz, Sue Harris, Ruth Weinberg and Anne Schneider.
Seated from left are Jeanette Sussman. Belle Wolf, Mary Cohn and
Kdith Frost. Standing from left are Rose Shapiro, Anne Lowe, Mary
Savedoff, Rose Weiss and KUaUpsher.
Seated from left are Mollie Roth, Mary Hademan, Freda Rosen and
Shirley Ranter. Standing from left are Estelle Chechick, FreddaSch-
wartz, Ruth Schwartz and Gertude Alt schull.
CHAG SAMEACH
South Broward State of
Israel Bond Organization
Celebrating Our 30th Anniversary
William Littman, Chairman
Broward Board of Governors
Joseph Raymond
Campaign Chairman
Arthur Marcus
Executive Director
**i
SHALOM,
YAIAIAAAIAIA,
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' "liT 1
w.-ofmnil


Lay. April 2.1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 1 B
9^9^9J

m.i mn r
"astiNg;:
The Exodus by Shalom of Safed
"May q/7 rhe human family;
drink the wine of deliverance,
eat the bread of freedom?
.-- T.*-**?

i'^ifiwiirr/" :?&:*
WBm$iB&
tgbFsSB*
^HVnLwi
Rnni
He,
____________l I
IVh]

The Jewish Federation of South Broward
wishes you and your family a very happy
Passover, and requests your continued support
of The 1982 UJAFederation Campaign

JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Florida 33020 Browird: (305) 921-8810 Dde 9454964
We Are One. One People Indivisible
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal at Passover as a Jewish lifeline partnership service for American Jewish communities.


Hage2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. April 2, igg]
Plaza Towers Supports 1982 UJA/Federation Campaign
Plaza Towers residents recently held a cocktail buffet on behalf of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign. Seated from left
are Ariine Kasakove. Louise Brechner and Ruth Suss, chairman. North Building.
Standing from left are Joseph and Irma Deutsch. chairmen. South Balding; Joseph
Brechner and Max Taraza. general chairman.
' I
I
' "' 'III
Sara Lutzker (right) presents Ariine Kasakove. brunch honoree, with a plaque.
Cocktail party sponsors are seated from left Rose Light. Ariine Kasakove. Loui*
Brechner, Ruth Suss and Mae Forman Standing from left are Charlotte and )*
Wichman. Joseph and Irma Deutsch, Joseph Brechner. Rose Greenberg and Be*
Forman.
Dr. Max Dimetrosky (right) presents Joseph and Louise Brechner, brunch honoree*, j
with a plaque.
Brunch committee are seated from left Sara Lutzker. Mae Forman, Rose Light, Rote, I
Greenberg and Rebecca Tiger. Standing from left are Leon Lutzker, Ben Forman, Mil '
Young, Joe Jacobs and Karl Koppel.
Louise Brechner and Ariine Kasakove proudly display their newly acquired Shomrai
Lion pins. The women each gave gifts of $5,000 to the Federation's 1982 UJA-
Federation Campaign in order to receive the pins.
(
The/levor
of Passover.
/**&
>-.
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PASSOVE*
. _* -0*M W*
y^*"vM mam** J
JUausA


I.R't
5 I Friday, April 2.1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pag*3-B
Chaplaincy
Celebration
The Chaplaincy Service recently held its third annual Chaplaincy
Volunteer Celebration at the home of Sam and Audrey Meline. Seated
torn left are Sheila Kolod, Sam and Audrey Meline. Standing from
kft are Louis Dunoff, Sam and Lillian Mandel, Rose and Harry
Ireslaw, Sam Mindlin, Rabbi Harold Rkhter, Director of Chaplaincy;
nd Mae Mindlin.
Seated from left are Florence Popowitz, Muriel Rutldn, Rose Ehrlich
and Betty Green. Standing from left are Max Popowitz, Jack Rutldn.
Leon Khrlirh and Jacob Green.
eated is Mary Vogel. Standing from left are Philip and Miriam
osenberg, Sally and Harry Krieger and Jacob Green.
From left are Lillian Mandel, Irving Bdson, Rabbi Richter, Dolly and
Irving Malitz and Sam Meline.
Seated from left are Mary Vogel, Lillian and Irving Glaason and
Pauline Schweitzer. Standing from left are Harry Krieger, Jacob and
Betty Green, Devera and Rabbi Harold Richter, Elaine and Robert
Pittell. Federation president.
Seated are Joe and Carrie Gordon. Standing from left mn Murray
Cohen, Rabbi Richter, Sara Brackis, Sheila Kolod, Leon Ehrlich and
Lillian Cohen.
We Wish All Our Customers
A Happy And Healthy
Passover
Our New Florida Location:
1630 N.W. 70 Ave.
Miami, Florida 33126
(305) 592-0300
Hebrew National Kosher Foods






4-B
FA* JtrtsA Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April2, lift
The Man Who Revived The
Hebrew Language
By URI EDELMAN
The 60th Anniversary of the
death of Ebezer Ben-Yehuda, the
person who revived the Hebrew
language, has recently been com-
memorated! in Israel.
Ben-Yehuda was born in 1858
in Lithuania and while a student
at the Yeahiva of Polotzek. be
taught himself the Hebrew lan-
guage.
While studying in France in
1877, be heard about the uprising
of the Romanian. Bulgarian and
Serbian countries against their
oppreaaive Turkish Roles.
This inspired him to believe
that the Jews too should strive to
be a free people in their country,
which was then ruled by the
Turks, and to speak the language
of their forefathers. In this re-
gard, he wrote:
"If, in troth, each and every
nation ia entitled to defend He
nationality and protect itself
from extinction, then logically.
we, the Hebrews, also moat have
that same right. Why should our
lot be meaner than that of all
others? ... Now the time baa come
for as to do something positive.
"Let us create a society for the
purchase of land in Eretz Israel
for the acquisition of everything
necessary for agriculture and for
the division of the land among
Jews already present and those
desiring to emigrate there.
As an initial step toward this
end, he decided at the age of 23 to
emigrate to Israel. He settled in
Jerusalem and started to pubhsb
a Hebrew newsnaper under the
name of "Hatzevi" (the Deer).
In addition, he started to teach
conversational Hebrew to chil-
dren in schools, wrote textbooks,
collaborated on a play, and trans-
lated novels in the old-new lan-
guage He also organized a group
of intellectuals in Jerusalem
which he called "The Army of the
Defenders of the Language."
In those days the Jews living
in the Land of Israel did not
speak Hebrew and did not believe
that a language which had not
been spoken for thousands of
years could be revived. They con-
tended that the language of the
Bible did not contain sufficient
vocabulary required for a modern
language.
Thus, Ben-Yehuda decided to
gather the works, phrases and
idioms from the Hebrew litera-
ture of all times, to clarify them,
and to compose a dictionary of
modern Hebrew. He visited the
big libraries in Paris, Berlin,
London, Oxford, Rome, Florence,
etc., and investigated old Hebrew
books and manuscripts.
All the time, he was uncover-
ing more and more long-buried
words and adding them to the
language or using Hebrew roots
to make entirely new words.
While working on the dictionary,
he did not neglect public work
and kept introducing new words
in his paper, "The Deer."
The first volume of his
"Modern Hebrew Language Dic-
tionary" was published in 1909.
Soon after he began to work on
the dictionary, Ben-Yehuda
founded the Vaad Halashon, or
Academy of Language, to pass
on words and settle
disputes (this body developed
into the National Academy for
the Hebrew Language.)
When Ben Yehuda's first son
was born in Jerusalem, both
parents decided that he would be
the first Jewish child to apeak
Hebrew aa a asother tongue For
years, the bey (Bea-Zioni was
treated lie a prisoner to keep
aim from bnariag other Ian
guagea. while his parents tried to
teach him to apeak Hebrew.
Long past the age when other
children had started to talk. Ben-
Zion made only occasional
sounds. Ben-Yehuda's fanatical
opponents whispered this news
with delight from one end of
Jerusalem to the other. They said
it was Gods curse on the man
who was profaning the Holy Lan-
guage
They predicted that the boy
would grow op to be a idiot, hot
eventually the boy began to talk
sneaking Hebrew
neatly "the first Hebrew
child ia 2,000 yeare" the proud
father always called ban.
When World War I broke out
in 1914, the Turks wanted to ar-
rest Ben-Yehuda so he fled to
New York. The Municipality of
New York City recognized the
importance of his work and allo-
cated a special room for him in
the public library on 42nd Street.
Ben-Yehuda stayed in Americt
four years and returned to Jeru-
salem after the war was over. He
passed away in 1922 and 26 years
after his death, the State of Israel
was established where the He-
brew language, which he revived,
became the official language.
Carmel Wines Offers
Free Information Booklet
"Historically speaking, it's not known for sure whether Adam
and Eve enjoyed the fruits of the vine in the Garden of Eden."
So begins an attractive and informative new booklet produced
by the Carmel Wine Co., Inc., New York, importers of world
famous Carmel wines, imported from Israel.
Carmel s booklet...Bom in France...Raised in Israel...tells the
saga of Moses and the land of Carman and brings the reader to
the modem wine industry in Israel today. Wine is mentioned
155 times in the Old Testament and Carmel's booklet quotes
many that are still meaningful today. In addition, there are
educational descriptions of Carmel's many fine wines,
highlighting their two vintage dated selected varietals. Cabernet
Sauvignon and Saucignon Blanc.
Wine lovers are invited to obtain this colorful new brochure by
sending a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: Carmel Wine
Co., Inc.. 271 Madison Avenue. New York. N.Y. 10016
PUBLIX WISHES
YOU AND
YOUR FAMILY
A JOYOUS
PASSOVER
CELEBRATION.
May the Seder table find you full of the
happiness and hope this time-honored
festival inspires



Friday, April 2,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-B
I'
The Western Young Leadership Committee of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward recently held a $250 minimum commitment cocktail
party at the home of Jackie and Alan Kan. The event marks the first
time the young couples in the west have made financial commitments
to the Federation'a annual UJA-Federation campaign. From left are
Han Cohen, guest speaker; Iris Cohen, Jackie and Alan Kan.
Seated from left are Cynthia Yanowitz, Kathy Klausner and Jan Ziff.
I Standing from left are Frank and Ellen Amigo, Gary Yanowitz, Han
Cohen. Robert Klausner and Richard Ziff. Not pictured are Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon, Abby and Ron Rosenfeld, Karen and Lenny Baer,
Kenee and Mark Kaplan and Elfie and Stuart Israel.
K-Certified Kosher
The Prune Juke
Setf-Improvement
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juice. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember any improvement you

To your health."
Freedom and Peace:
Passover's Message
By SAM ROTHBERG
General Chairman
State of Israel Bonds
The Passover holiday com-
mands us to preserve and defend
as well as to celebrate Jewish
freedom.
Each year the confluence of
new developments affecting Is-
rael adds new shadings and
coloration to the meaning of our
ancient Festival of Freedom. To-
day those who speak of a new ex-
odus from Sinai give dramatic
impact to the sacrifices Israel is
making in the cause of peace with
Egypt.
Admittedly there will be little
rejoicing on this Passover among
the settlers who have been moved
out of the Sinai in the final stage
of its return to Egypt. It is a con-
dition of the peace agreement
which testifies to Israel's dedica-
tion to the search for peace. Yet it
is an action painfully underlining
for Jews everywhere our historic
link with a territory hallowed as a
cornerstone of Judaism.
The Passover festival cele-
brates our dedication to Israel as
a symbol and embodiment ot
freedom for our people free-
dom from persecution, freedom
from war and freedom from want.
It is a holiday that renews our
faith and requires us to act in a
concrete and meaningful way to
express and reinforce that faith
faith in Israel's future and in
the ultimate success of its search
for peace.
In the process the people of Is-
rael are required to shoulder un-
bearable financial burdens which
grow heavier with each passing
day. On this Passover we have to
commit ourselves to ease these
burdens through the Israel Bond
program which has been a key
factor in the country's economic
development program during the
past three decades. If the Israel
Bond Organization were not in
existence today it would have to
be created to help Israel cope
with its critical economic prob-
lems. In the present situation
freedom and peace for Israel can
be brought closer to realization
by assuring its economic
security.
Pride in Jewish history and
pride in Israel's achievements are
never greater than on Passover.
( Bring back that
homemade taste
for
w
ORSCHT
Gold'S Borscht
It's time for
happiness* good food
and Sorrento.
Sorrento wishes all
our friends a happy,
healthy passover holi-
day. It's a time for the
joy of family gather-
ings, a time for remem-
bering and sharing.
Sorrento Ricotta's be-
come a tradition at
family celebrations.
We're proud to be a
part of your life.
Have a joyous feast!
y
THE BEST
ITALIAN
CHEESE IN
AMERICA!


Page6-B
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday. April 2,1982
Michael Medved Keynotes Kehillah Brunch
From left are
paign: Betty
chairwoman; i
Nancy Brizel, Women's Division vice president, cam-
Homans. Hostess chairwoman; Jo Ann Katz, Kehillah
ind Carol Press, Publicity chairwoman.
"Why Be Jewish" was author
Michael Medved's topic when he
spoke to the Kehillah Division of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward at a recent brunch,
according to Jo Ann Katz.
chairwomen.
The 33-year-old gave his reason
in three parts: Jewish values,
community and continuity.
Medved, author of What
Really Happened to the Class of
"65? and The Shadow Presidents,
stirred emotion in the group of
women.
The Kehillah Division raised
$141,387 for the Federation's
1962 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign.
From left are Summer G. Kaye, executive director; Jo Ann Katz and
Michael Medved, keynote speaker.
Arabs Feel
They Can Get
U.S. Arms
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Ambassador Moshe Arens
declared here that there is con-
cern in Israel about the growing
perception among the Arab
states that they can continue to
receive United States arms and
other aid while continuing a
policy of belligerency to Israel."
Arens told the more than 1,500
persons from across the country-
attending the third annual
United Jewish Appeal Young
1-oadership Conference that it is
his job as Ambassador to reverse
this perception. He said the U.S.
Mideast policy has always been
based on a strong Israel and a
U.S.-Israeli "partnership."
In response to Arens. Steven
lireenberg of metropolitan New
Jersey. co-chairman of the
conference sponsored by the UJ A
'inunc leadership Cabinet and
^oung Women's Cabinet, said
the participants would go back
knowing the necessity to con-
vince the American public that
support ol Israel is not only good
tor Israel and Jews, but also for
Americans
Arens spoke at an Israel buffet
dinner at which Sens. Alan Cran-
ston ID., Cal.l and Hob Pack-
wood (R-. Ore.I were honored for
leading the light last year against
the sale ol AWACS and other
arms to Saudi Arabia. Arens said
the two Senators were "heroes"
lor their "unrelenting commit-
ment and support for Israel."
Cranston and Packwood were
given statuettes of the late Israeli
Premier Uolda Meir with the in-
scription declaring that they were
"dedicated to the humanitarian
ideals of (iolda Meir and for con-
tinued support of the people of
Israel.''
The young Jewish leaders at-
tended the banquet after an af-
ternoon in which they visited
Capitol Hill and met with
Senators and Representatives.
The banquet, which included
dancing to Israeli music, was the
entertainment highlight of the
three-day conference.
Agencies Set
Boycott
VIENNA (JTA) Several
travel agencies, mainly in Hol-
land, have announced that they
would boycott the Tyrolean ski
resort of Mayrhofen because its
Mayor, Franz Hausberger,
served in the infamous SS 1st In-
fantry Brigade in World War II.
Legal proceedings againat
Hausberger were recently
dropped by the Innsbruck
District Attorney for lack of evi-
dence.
Seated from left are Eleanor Niedennan, Bever .
RaDpanort and Sbervl Sherman. Standina from left are Janie Berman,
Audrey Klein. Beverly Shapiro. Sylvia Kalin. Lila Zedeck and Hannah
Schorr.
Seated from left are Merle Orlove. Jackie Kan, Fran Haakin and Joan
Cooper. Standing from left are Sandi Geifand, Jo Ann Katz, Cheri
Rothschild and Darlene Oklin.
Seated from left are Mary Cohen, Susan Singer, Barbara Rosenberg
and Jill Hunter. Standing from left are Sabina Sabin. Isabella Levene,
Lynn Orlinsky. Ly nda Wilentz and Weady Rubin.
Seated from left are Carol Kaner. Gerry Morrison, Babs Weinger and
Carrol Mendebon. Standing from left are Judy Handler, Sylvia Saks
and Millie Meister.
To show
your love this Passover,
start with a little
&frimddup

Serve Friendship quality. There's no better way
to show you care for your family. Always fresh.
Delicious. And all -------------
~


Not sine* the asking of The Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
*
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves Thats why for nch. refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
BAGS
Kosher for Passover
'ETLE \. TEA ** is iier-
TONV RANOAll




Friday. April 2.1982
<.'.
e Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page7-B
News in Brief
Arafat Doesn't Want to be 'Traitor
By JTA Services
WASHINGTON Yasir Ara-
fat, head of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization, haa indicated
that he will never accept United
States' conditions for recognition
of the PLO because he fears that
it would mean he would meet the
same fate as the late Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat.
The U.S. policy since 1975 has
been that it will not talk or nego-
tiate with the PLO until that
jrr<>up recognizes Israel's right to
pxist and accepts United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338. The Reagan Adminis-
tration has added the require-
menl that the PI.O renounce ter-
rorism.
When Ted Koppel, in an inter-
view with Arafat at his head-
quarters in Lebanon, shown on
AIM'-TV's "Nightline" program.
asked Arafat why he does not go
'ahead and meet the U.S. condi-
tions, the terrorist leader said he
does not want to be considered a
"traitor" to his people as was
Sadat. He said that if he took this
Egypt Eases
Way for
Tourists
By DAVID LANDAU
JKRUSALEM (JTA) -
The Kgyptian authorities are re-
moving some of the obstacles in
the way of Egyptian tourists in-
terested in visiting Israel. As a
result, according to Moshe Cas-
suto, head of the Israel Govern-
ment Tourist Office in Cairo, be-
tween 5,000 to 10,000 Egyptians
may come to Israel this year, a
major increase though still far
less than the number of Israelis
who have visited Egypt.
Cassuto disclosed in weekend
press interviews that the Egyp-
tian authorities are now issuing
second passports to Egyptian
citizens, obtainable within 2 to 4
weeks. The purpose is to avoid
having Israeli entry stamps in
their original passport which
would prevent them from visiting
other Arab countries. The Egyp-
tians are also easing the maze of
red tape which many Israelis
suspected was a bureaucratic
device deliberately intended to
discourage Egyptians from
visiting Israel.
CASSUTO'S prediction of in-
creased Egyptian tourism to
Israel is expected to produce a
more favorable climate at high
level normalization talks between
Israeli and Egyptian teams
headed by Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon and Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali.
Buildings
f* Dismantled
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Laborers employed by the Jewish
Agency, mostly Arabs, continue
to dismantle buildings and
equipment in farm settlements in
the Yamit region of northern
mai without incident. Soldiers
sent to protect the workers from
possible assaults by militants op-
posed to Israel's withdrawal from
Sinai have little to do as green-
houses and farm implements at
Ugda village are disassembled for
relocation in Israel.
The Jewish Agency is concen-
trating its dismantling efforts on
Jewish settlements closest to the
Israeli border. They want every-
thing removed from that region
by Apr. 25, the Sinai pullout
deadline, so as not to facilitate
the settlement of Egyptian
civilians near the border.
step, "I will lose the confidence of
my people, I will be useless."
Palestinian people and Jeru-
salem. He predicted that after Is-
rael returns the Sinai April 25,
Arafat said that Sadat paid for the Egyptian army will force the
the return of the Sinai with the I Egyptian government to reverse
Sadat's policy of peace with Is-
rael. He said the Egyptian people
and the army support the Pales-
tinians and indicated that it was
the army that killed Sadat.
In 1882, Sam Breakstone put every
dime into his sour cream and cottage cheese
Butyoudoirthaveto
In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
highest quality cottage cheese and sour cream.
But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
wouldn't taste so delicious today.
Sam Breakstone never cut comers to make his dairy products. But you can, by
cutting out our coupons.
tiSS^T OOEhT
Mr. Grocer. Kraft. Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it lw retail sales
of the named productls) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
net to cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE 10* ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE
1(K
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group. P.O. Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734.
Expire* 9/30/82.
1M300 lbS571
CHSIT OOEhT
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7< handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named productls) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof o* purchase of sufficient prod-
uct lo cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE 10C ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S SOUR CREAM.
1(K
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
10 Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, P.Q Box
1799, Clinton, Iowa 52734.
Expire* 9/30782
11300 IbSbbO
i...

Famous since 1882
1981 KRAFT, NC.


Page8-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April i, 1W2
Familial Dysautonomia
EDWARD J. SALTZMAN,
M.D.\
It is estimated that 1 in
every 50 Ashkenazi Jews is a
carrier of Familial
Dysautonomia. The
registered population now
numbers 250 and included
patients from the U.S..
Canada, South America,
South Africa, Europe and Is-
rael. This number does not
include those who elude
proper diagnosis. Our own
South Broward area has six
permanent resident families.
The dysautonomic child
has a disorder of that portion
o' the nervous system which
controls sensation and
an to nn niic (involuntary)
functions. The sensation of
deep pain, extreme tempera-
ture, and taste are impaired.
Involuntary functions such
as regulation of blood pres-
sure, body temperature,
sweating and tear formation
in the eyes are affected.
As in other genetic
diseases, the degree to which
a particular child is affected,
wUl vary from child to child
within the same family.
Thus, not every child will be
affected with all the problem
areas in this disease.
Infants may have feeding
problems because of poor co-
ordination in the ability to
suck and swallow, and as
these difficulties become
more prominent, spitting up
and choking occur. Blotchy
skin, profuse sweating, puffy
hands and feet (poor circula-
tion) occur regularly as
additional examples of lack
of control of involuntary
nervous system functions.
Recurrent pneumonias and
lung damage also occur due
to the misdirection of food
into the lungs rather than
the stomach.
During the preschool
years, growth delay (slow
weight gain and slow linear
growth) and delay in de-
velopmental milestones
(standing, walking and
speech) occur. Excessive
drooling also is common dur-
ing this time because of the
swallowing difficulty.
Vomiting attacks "out of
the blue*' not related to
illness typically are
stressful and may last from
24-72 hours. Breath holding,
severe enough to cause faint-
ing and blueish discoloration
to the lips and fingernails is a
frequent problem during the
first five years of life. These
breath holding episodes are
never fatal.
The school age child, in
addition to the above prob-
lems, develops a spinal
curvature 95 percent of the
time by 16 years of age. The
adolescent years with their
sexual maturation problems
(delayed puberty occurs) and
increasing tendency towards
sedentary activities (due to
exercise tolerance decrease
and orthopedic limitations)
intensify the "normal"
turbulent emotional climate
of adolescence. ,
Education, job placement,
sexual identity, marriage
and fertility are all areas
worthy of consideration as
late adolescense and adult-
hood occur.
These children, as stated
previously, have normal in-
telligence and deserve the
expert care that is required
for their survival and im-
provement in the quality of
their lives. The medical and
emotional care so necessary
to the afflicted child and
family must be individual-
ized for each child since the
degree of problems vary with
each individual child.
We now need to further
the understanding of this
disease, educate physicians
as well as the lay public in
the methods of diagnosis and
supportive treatment for
these patients.
Detection of the carrier
state, tests for prenatal diag-
nosis, and ultimately un-
covering the specific bio-
chemical defect that leads to
the products of an individual
with dysautonomia are the
ultimate goals.
Prevention remains the
best "cure" of any disease.
The next column will deal
with the work being done by
the Dysautonomia Founda-
tion.
Over 600 Supporters Attend Smith
for Congress Kickoff Activities
With bagels for breakfast and
lunch, and a press conference in
between, two-term State
Representative Larry Smith of
Hollywood, kicked off his
campaign for United States
Congress. Smith is a candidate
for the new South Florida
Congressional seat, which will
be created as a result of reap-
portionment. Smith is the first
candidate to officially announce
for this seat.
February 12th, Smith officially
kicked off his campaign. Over 307
enthusiastic community leaders
from South Broward County
attended the kickoff breakfast.
Mayors David Keating of
I lolly wood and Sonny Rosenberg
of Hallandale, along with State
Representatives Fred Lippman
and Harold Dyer, addressed the
kickoff crowd. Over 20 other
elected officials attended the
event, as did the Presidents and
board members of all the major
Democratic and Civic clubs.
Smith also introduced his
campaign chairperson,
Hollywood City Commissoner
and long-time community ac-
tivist, Cathy Anderson.
From Hallandale, Smith
traveled to the County Court |
House in Ft. Lauderdale for a
press conference. At the press
conference, Smith called himself
"uniquely qualified" to represent
the new district, as he has a long
record of involvement, action and
accomplishment in the com-
munity. Smith identified crime,
social security, and support of
Israel and key issues.
After the press conference,
Smith traveled to Plantation for
a bagel brunch. Over 277
community leaders from west
Broward County attended the
kickoff rally. All seemed eager to
begin working on the campaign.
With over 600 supporters
attending kickoff day activities,
the Smith for Congress campaign
is off to a tremendous start.
The Western Leadership Development Committee recently held
meeting at the home of Randy and Richard Blackburn. Gueat speaker
for the event was Michael Medved, author of What Really Happened
to the Class of '65? Shown are Mrs. Blackburn and Medved.
THIS MONTH, A DOUBLE CELEBRATION:
IT'S THE 34th ANNIVERSARY
OF THE NDEPENDECE OF
THE STATE OF ISRAEL...
AND ITS THE 3294th
ANNIVERSARY COMMEMORATING
THE EXODUS...
I
HAPPY PESSACH!
HAPPY INDEPENDENCE DAY.'
BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL HEAD OFFICE:
24-32 Yehuda Halevi St., Tel Aviv 65546, Israel, Tel. (03)632111, Telex: 033S86 IL.
BANK LEUMI TRUST COMPANY OF NEW-YORK (Member F.D.I.C.) 579 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY. 10017.
Tel. (212)832-5000. Telex: ITT 420-968 finut (27 branches).
MIAMI: 407 Lincoln Road Mai, Miami Beach, Florida 33139, Tel. (305)531 3378/9, Telex: 264112.
PHILADELPHIA: 1511 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa 19102, Tel. (215)299-4400. Telex: 831617.
BEVERLY HILLS LOS ANGELES: 9731 Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212, Tel (213)278-7001/2, Telex: 0698703.
CHICAGO: 100 North LaSalle Street, Chkap. Illinois 60602, Tel. (312)781-1800, Telex: 0253753.
OTHER SUBSIDIARIES, BRANCHES AND REPRESENTATIVE OFFICES IN:
London (S branches), Pant (2 branches), Marseille, Strasbourg, Lyon, Nice, Zurich, Geneva, Frankfurt i/M, Milan,
Brussels, Antwerp, Montevideo, Mexico City, Panama City, Caracas, So Psulo, Buenos-Aires, Cayman Islands,
Toronto, Curacao, Bahamas, Johannesburg, Hong-Kong.

bank leumi nm'i paa


Kriday, April 2,1982
.... ,
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page9-B
Business-
Brooklyn Style
The Charm
of Park House
For those wishing to enjoy
the excitement of Manhattan
along with the charm of
Brooklyn, the Park House
Hotel (1206-48th Street, 871-
8100) offers excellent,
wholesome accommodations
for the visitor and tourist.
Located in the heart of
Bon Park, this luxurious
four story, 114 room hotel of-
fers studios and suites that
feature fully equipped
kitchens.
Comfortable bedding ar-
rangements, private bath,
plush carpeting, a television
in every room as well as
decoration in tasteful interior
design, complete the warm
and inviting atmosphere at
the Park House Hotel which
Ls sure to greet any weary
traveler.
The courteous and eager to
please staff add the integral
finishing touches to this
unique hotel establishment.
The Park House Hotel
serves a large clientele of in-
ternational guests who are
especially pleased with this
facility's affordable rates so
close to the hustle and bustle
of Manhattan. "Plenty of
times you can't get reserva-
tions in Manhattan and we
offer them at half the price,"
stated Ascher Scharf, co-
owner of the Park House
Hotel with his partner Jerry
Fried. By MARK PECHENlKj
Zionist
Activities in U.S.
NKW YORK (JTA) In an
effort to improve and streamline
/.ionist activities in the United
Siates, the World; Zionist Or-
i:aiii/.alion Kxecuflve, which met
lor two days in Arad. Israel, last
week, is seeking a structural
change in the work of American
Zionist organizations.
Itabbi Joseph Sternstein,
president of the American Zionist
I iteration, who has just re-
in rued from the meeting in Arad,
told a press conference that the
-I rui tural change will involve the
creation of "a unified and coordi-
nated structure of Zionist leader-
ship, in place of the current two-
pronged set-up which comprises
i he AZF and the American Sec-
tion of the WZO." He stressed.
however, in response to a-ques-
tion, that no merger of the two
bodies is intended.
Another objective of the struc-
tural revision, Sternstein said,
"is to vest greater control and
authority in the American Zionist
leadership.
Sternstein, claiming that "tens
ol millions of dollars" are being
spent each year for Zionist activi-
ties in America mainly for
education, aliya and public infor-
mation said that for a long
k time now there has been a gap
between the efforts invested and
t he results achieved.
Therefore, in an effort to
remedy the situation, "the large
networks of existing Zionist
organizations in the United
States should be harmonised and
coordinated with a' systematical-
ly programmed effort of World
Zionist departmental activity,
much of which is embodied in a
substantial corps of sMichim
(emissaries),"Sternstein said.
He said that it'is important to
enlarge and in many cases insti-
tute an active Zionist presence in
rthe local Jewish communities in
America. "Serious discussions
concerning the present state of
American Jewry was the back-
ground against which these deci-
sions were made," Sternstein de-
clared, adding: "The need for
greater control by our American
Zionist leadership was under-
scored by the changing of Ameri-
1 an Jewish circumstances."
SBf-flf
rdaV
***?C ***!* *! r,


'**X&g
s\no-" da0ce v" <}ar
$&
Ships of Panamanian and Liberian Registry
The Passover tradition
is somehow diminished
when the wine
isn't from Israel.
[
Carmel
for your Seder.
Imported from Israel
Kosher for Passover

i
'*** 'Wines
For a tree Carmel wines brochure send a stamped sell addressed envelope to
Carmol Wine Co.. Inc. 271 Madison Avenue New York. NY 10016 (212) 532-4016
Since 1882
.


PagelO-B
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 2,1982

I
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
April 21 at 7:30 p.m.
David Schoenbrun, noted TV
commentator, co-ordinator of the
presentation of the World
Gathering of Holocaust Survi-
vors held in Jerusalem last June
for television, author and journa
list will be guest speaker. Rabbis
of the South Broward Council ol
Rabbis will also participate in the
program. Also featured will be
Mindelle Wajsman in a Dramatic
Presentation and Sendei
Wajsman who will render some
ghetto Yiddish songs.
A special presentation will be
made to Hyman Lippman.
Seymour Bateman and Hal
Jackson, 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 Can-
dlelighting Ceremony. The
following have joined Carl
Rosenkopf in planning for the
Holocaust Memorial Observance:
F.laine Pittell. chairman of CRC,
Joyce Moss, Temple Israel of
Miramar: Ella Jay. Region ORT;
Charlotte Goldstein, Women's
B'nai B'rith: Lillian Roberts,
Massada Hadassah: Carl
Goldstein. ORT; Abe Halpern,
Temple Beth El; Rabbi Seymour
Friedman. Temple Siani; Rabbi
Bernard Shoter. Temple in the


W
m
5

Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your hoildoy. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Moid*
Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs and
Sunsweet* Prunes. They're the Passover
treat that no one will pass up!
DIAMOND GROWERS
Of CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
C SUN-DUMCWtWROVEIU Of CALIFORNIA. 192
Pines, Rosalyn Soloman, Unity
Council of B'nai B'rith Women,
Charlotte Goldstein, South
Ocean Chapter of ORT; Ruth
Peuerstein, Hallandale Chapter
of Hadassah; Judy Rappaport.
National Council of Jewish
Women; Samuel Shniter.lDavid
Ben Gurion Cultural Club and
Helen Jakubouski. David Ben
Gurion Cultural Club.
The Solel Singers of Temple
Solel will render appropriate
music that evening. They are
under the direction of Carol
Mckenzie.
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale. Florida 33000
Brwd.: (305)456-3000 Dade. (305) 944 7119
Marion Salter
tfVattWi
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood, Fla.
Phone 961-6998 _____
Personal Service Book Store
Passover
greetings
from
Delta
Airlines.
Delta Air Lines and its 35,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
'.
Mr. Smith Is Going To Washington
Larry Smith your State
Representative in
Tallahassee, is running
for U.S. Congress to
represent you whefe they
need to here our voice.
Larry Smith, his wife Shelia, and his two children
wish you and your family a Happy Passover
and a continuing healthy and good year.
"Passover, the Festival of Freedom, commemorates the
dramatic deliverance fit the children of Israel from Egyptian
^PJl*9*' Th* Clanlc Account of the Exodus, with Its soul-
stirring message, has had a profound Influence on civilized
mankind."
From the Passover Anthology

*
By Philip Goodman
esl
W.
am
res
Th
we
abi
hei
syn
pho
atir
riet
in i
ang
'this
her
way
regi
tow
sma
acti
She
Jew


lay, April 2,1982
Page 1 IB
jEi
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
1909 Harrison Street, Suite 109. Hollywood. Florida 33020 (305) 927 9288
The Jewish Family Service is a
)n profit service organization
it works to promote and
lengthen sound family life in
community, and to prevent
crsonal and family breakdown.
Described below is a typical
oblem which the Service must
eal with on a daily basis. It
idresses the topic of marital
mnseling.
Mr. Wolf was a 64 year old
lan who had retired from a small
estaurant business in New Jer-
sey This was his second mar-
_e. He was a slim white haired
an who stuttered. He waa re-
erved in manner and conserva-
tive in his physical appearance.
ie had a high school education
and was living on social security,
/hile sitting in my office with
lis wife on the first visit he fell
asleep, something that he quite
often does.
Mrs. Wolf is a 66 year old
woman who lost her first hus-
band six years ago from a severe
stroke and almost immediately
married Mr. Wolf. She is a small
woman weighing about 90
pounds. She never finished high
school and is presently receiving
SSI disability for a chronic lower
back problem.
Henrietta stated that the pain
in her back was the reason for her
failure to go out with her hus-
band both socially, her inability
to function around the house and
her lack of desire to be physically
close with her husband. However,
it was ascertained that this was
not the situation in the beginning
of this second marriage. Her "back
pain had suddenly limited her
from total functioning soon after
it was discovered that Mr. Wolf
had a diabetic condition which
required daily insulin and special
diet.
The clients presented both in-
dividual and marital problems.
Mr. Wolf had but one complaint
that his wife Henrietta would not
have sex with him.
Mrs. Wolf presented multiple
phobic responses, i.e. fear of be-
ing touched, fear of hospitals and
doctors and fear of leaving the
condominium where they lived.
In the past 10 years, Henrietta
had multiple familial losses. She
lost two brothers nine years ago
in an explosion in Newark
chemical plant. Her only child
from her first marriage died al-
most exactly one year after her
husband passed away. Her son
died at the age of 41 leaving three
children and a wife who was not
emotionally equipped to care for
them. The wife became an alco-
holic and had to place two of the
children in foster care, while the
oldest, a 17 year old, had joined
the "moonies" with no further
communication with any remain-
ing family.
The first goal that we
established was to help Mrs.
Wolf deal with her depression
and accompanying anxiety aa a
result of her losses over the years.
These losses, as well as her anger
were seen as limiting the client's
ability to function and increasing
her sense of dependency as seen
symptomatically via her multiple
phobic responses and incapaciti-
atmg back pain. Helping Hen-
rietta to recall each loaa, coming
n contact with her feelings of
anger, and helping her to express
this anger enabled her to channel
her energies in constructive
ways. Activities and goals in this
regard were started, geared
toward helping Henrietta in
small steps to participate in
activities outside of the house.
She got herself involved with the
Jewish Community Center as
well as other social organization;
where she was able to meet othet
women and couples to participate
with socially.
She slowly began to realize
that she was not alone and that
life was too precious to waste
dwelling on past losses.
The second goal was to explore
with Mr. Wolf what was realistic
to expect in his marital relation-
ship while Henrietta was working
through her depression. George
himself was going through his
own adjustment period having
made a major transition and
move to South Florida. He
became aware through coun-
seling that he too had the ability
to function and be active again.
He had seen retirement
consciously as a time to relax
through inactivity with the
exception of playing golf a couple
of times a week. However,
through golf and a general lack of
involvement, he was unable to re-
capture a feeling of accomplish-
ment and accompanying feeling
of self worth. Instead he had
looked and relied on his wife as
the person to provide for all his
needs, and withdrew from life
when she was unable to fulfill
these needs.
The third and final goal re-
volved around the marital couple.
They were shown alternative
ways of dealing with their loneli-
ness. Activities and interests of
both a social and recreational na-
ture were approached by the
couple. Physical intimacy was
approached slowly in small steps
as a way of dealing with their his-
tory of alienation. Both had re-
sponded very positively to coun-
seling and considerable change
had taken place for them both as
individuals and as a marital
couple.
JboRow.
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An offer
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':''
were passing the buck.
Send in 2 front labels from any of these
4 delicious Schapircs wines and we'll refund you $1 in cash.
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refund order form and mail it with (2) front labels from the 750 ml. ^i I
size of any of the Schapiros wines listed on this coupon to:
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126 Rivlngton Street
New York, NY 10002
NAME.______________________
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I
I

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<


,)
"The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 2,1982

'



Organizations In The News
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Hollywood Section, National
Council of Jewish Women will
hold its annual meeting and elec-
tions on Apr. 5 at noon at Temple
Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., Holly-
wood. Philip Arons will entertain.
HILLCREST HAD ASS AH
Hillcrest Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a meeting Apr. 5 at the
Hillcrest Playdium. Hillcrest
Drive, Hollywood, at noon. Paula
Malamude will review Isaac Bas-
hevis Singer's "Lost
America."
in
Chaplaincy Notes
Samuel Meline, DMD, chair-
man of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Chaplaincy
Committee, reported that Purim
services and celebrations were
held at the South Florida State
Hospital, Broward Correctional
Institution, five nursing homes
and three retirement homes.
Pamphlets and Shalach Manot
(Purim goodies) were distributed
in area hospitals including Bis-
cayne Medical Center, Doctor's
Hospital, Community Hospital of
South Broward, Memorial
Hospital, Hollywood Medical
Center. Pembroke Pines General
Hospital and South Florida State
Hospital.
Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch and its spiritual
leader. Rabbi Raphael Tennen-
haus. sponsored the distribution
of Shalach Manot. Temple Beth
Emet. under the chairmanship of
Estelle Feldman. provided
Shalach Manot for South Florida
State Hospital.
Dolly MaliU, Sarah Brackis,
Pauline Schweitzer and Cantor
F.manuel Mandel of Levitt-Wein-
stein Memorial Chapel assisted in
the Purim events.
The Chaplaincy Service will be
conducting Model Seders at Bis-
cayne Medical Center. Hollywood
Medical Center. Community
Hospital of South Broward,
South Florida State Hospital,
Broward Correctional Institu-
tion. Dania Nursing Home, Golf-
crest Nursing Home, Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center, Holly-
wood Hills Nursing Home.
Washington Manor Nursing
Home, R & R Guest Home, Mid-
town Manor Retirement Home
and Willow Manor Nursing
Home.
Passover "Care'' packages will
be distributed to patients in
nursing homes, retirement
homes, the State Hospital. Brow-
ard Correctional Institution and
the Broward County Holly-
wood Annex Prison.
The packages will also be given
to the many needy families re-
ferred by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward and
Jewish Family Service, as well as
area synagogues and individuals.
Hospital patients will be
served traditional Seder dinners
and kosher Passover food when
requested. A "home-made" Hag
gadah will be distributed to all
Jewish hospital patients.
If you know of indigent
families in need of Passover food,
please contact Rabbi Harold
Richter or Raquel King at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
TECHNION
WOMEN'S DIVISION
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for Tech-
nion. Women's Division wil hold
its next meeting on Monday,
Apr. 19 at noon, at Galahad
North, 3001 South Ocean Drive,
Hollywood.
A timely provocative program,
slides and films, entitled "Free-
dom to Know" narrated by
Henry Fonda will be presented.
The presentation is sponsored by
the Public Affairs Department of
the Miami Herald. A general dis-
cussion will follow. Refreshments
will be served.
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
OF CHRISTIANS
AND JEWS
The Board of Directors of the
Broward National Conference of
Christians and Jews condemns
the cruel and malicious acts of
anti-Semitism and anti-Ameri-
canism perpetrated against the
family in Cooper City and the
merchant in Hollywood during
the past two weeks.
,CERTIFIED MOHELW-,
Your Baby Deserves
The Best!!
RABBI Y. SELMAR
StaffMoheJ
Mt Sinai Hospital I
Will Travel aOB>mM&
I
We cannot remain silent while
once again citizens of Broward
County are victimized by hate
mongers using the symbols and
methods of the Nazis, whose
hatred and racism resulted in the
deaths of six million Jews.
We urge all people of good will
in Broward County to speak out
against this and all affronts to
human dignity and human rights
so that all will know that Brow-'
ard County is a place where
bigotry and prejudice against
any group will not be tolerated.
We ask that all people join in
the effort to make Broward
County a more united community
in which the Judeo-Christian
principles of brotherhood and
justice shall become the stan-
dards of human behavior.-
AMERICAN
CANCER SOCIETY
The American Cancer Society,
Hollywood Branch needs a vol-
unteer to man their "Loan
Closet." The volunteer will work
with patients needing sick room
supplies.
Hours are flexible. If interested
in this most important service,
call Lynne or Janet at 925-2314.
A remarkable woman shows
how faith can change your
life-a perfect Piassovergift
Rcbbetzin Esther Jungreis is the rnost charismatic
Jewish woman in America todayand now she
has written a hook that shows how timeless
Biblical teachings can resolve your everyday
problems and enrich your life.
The Jewish Soul on Fire is testimony to a faith
that has never wavered and a justification that
has its roots in survival of the Holocaust''
Publishers Weeklv
"An extraordinary book, a great human
document."Norman Vincent Peak-
THE JEWISH
&UL0NFIRE
THER
GREIS
William Mommm
K- -.. .'..-
No one has assets
exactly like yours
hats whv vou neei
We offer a complete financial planning program including:
Living Trusts Currently there are over $25 billion in
ZTTIZS*^**** ^-der administration by The
Estate Administration
IRA Rollover Trusts
Securities Custody Services
Pension and Profit Sharing
portfolio management
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 Trust Company
700 Brickell Ave., Miami, Fla. 33131, Phone (305) 377-0071
Corporate affiliate of
The Northern Trust Company, Chicago


vi /, i j7 >.
booui
Friday, April t, 1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pagel3-B
Silent No Mote
Soviet Jewry Update
USSR Leningrad activist
Mikhail Elman was taken into
custody, threatened with arrest
for alleged "malicious hooligan-
ism" and the released with a ten-
ruble fine as a participant in
various Purimspiels in Lenin-
grad.
The festivities were planned for
Purim at several apartments
scattered throughout the city.
Soviet police barricaded the flats
prior to the Purim celebration
and prohibited entry into the
apartments, thus halting the
Jewish celebrations.
A Purim program especially:
for children was held at a location
different from any previously
chosen by the activists. For those
who arrived at the children's
Purimspiel early, the festival
went on uninterrupted. However,
for those who arrived later, they
were greeted by Soviet police
who, once again, barricaded the
entrance.
Efforts to prevent Purim cele-
brations swept Leningrad as
early as mid-February in an
attempt to curtail even
preparations for the holiday. The
Zelichonoks, Roald and Galina,
were threatened by police last
month and ordered not to
organize Purim observances.
Following a raid of their
residence, the police also warned
Roald to discontinue Hebrew
instruction.
Feliks Kochubievsky of Novo-
sibirsk received severe threats as
the authorities burst into his flat
and demanded that he not hold
traditional Purim festivities.
In an effort to engage in the
rituals and customs of Judaism,
Soviet Jews continuously seek
out different locations where they
can safely celebrate, pray and
study. They must constantly
dodge the authorities, who have
waged a full-scale campaign to
intercept the growth of Judaism
in the USSR.
ATT: TEMPLES & ALL FUND RAISERS
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6 Days $290.7 Days $395.8 Days $465.
WALT DISNEY'S EPCOT C E NTE RpACKAGES
TRAVEL TOURS INTL. WHOLESALE GROUP TOUR OPERATORS
DADE 931-3180:BROW 584-9664:delray 272-6629:278-8668
Tan reasons why you should stay at oui Brooklyn hotel.
1. You'll save 40%-50% on
your hotel bill
2. You'll avoid Manhattan's
note* traffic and expense.
3. You'll be near Brooklyn
relatives and occasions.
4. You'll be near entertain-
ment, shopping, skjhteee-
Ing and restaurants.
5. You'll be only 30 subway
minutes from Manhattan.
Call or write for our brochure
6 You'll love betng In this
charming environment.
7. You'll love our luxurious
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8. You'll love our sumptu-
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1206 48th Street
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11219
(212)871-8100

.f
On July 1st 1945, the
founder and Chairman of
the Board of Directors o
American Savings, Sh
Broad, was present at
meeting where, ac-
cording to David
Ben-Gurion, the
state of Israel : w
was born.
Now, many
years later, we
are to celebrate her
pec
fl me

eace. It has a special
aning for all of us at
American Savings. We pray
it has a special meaning
for you and your family
during this holi-
day season.
Any of our conveniently
located American Savings
offices will be pleased to give
you a complimentary copy of
the Miami Magazine story
that explains in full that
auspicious meeting that led
to Israel's beginning.
ISRAEL
ANNIVERSARY
SPECIAL
AMERICAN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Of RORIDA


Pagel4-B
"fit* -WftmJmL ptnrirl,'
The Jewish Ftoridian and Shbfar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 2.1&2
TEMPLE SOLEL
Coming Events
Apr. 2 Temple Solel Senior
Youth Group will host TS\
groups from Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties at a confer-
ence at the Temple. The theme
will be "Youth and the Issues."
Housing will be needed for visi-
tors. Please call the office or Jeff
(989-0205) and volunteer.
Apr. 3 Interfaith session
will be held for Youth groups in
the county. The Saturday night
Dance is $7 per member and $10
for non-members.
Apr. 6 Rabbi Frazin will
conduct an interfaith Seder at St.
Maurice Church, Stirling Road,
at 7 p.m.
Apr. 8 Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club will be the scene of the
annual Family Seder conducted
by Rabbi Frazin. Reservations
may be made by calling the of-
fice, 989-0205.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai of Hollywood is
preparing for their Graduation
Exercise of their famous Hebrew
Literacy Campaign. The success-
ful program that began last year
with over 150 students partici-
pating in the learning of Shalom
Aleichem Book which gave them
the knowledge and appreciation
of the Friday night service, has
continued with the second book
of Ayn Keloheynu which was
geared for the Shabbat Morning
services.
Under the leadership of Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, the 12 week
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 7100 W. OaK-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
ANeu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL 6920 SW 36th St
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Ptotkin
Cantor Joseph Wlchelewskl.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines MkJdk
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd.,
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Bennet
Greenspon.
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
Sheon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Danziger
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngsley. 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 YITZCHOK. OR-
tlxx- Rabbi Raphael T.-.
nent 1504 Wiley St.
TEMP NAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con-
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
meritus David Shapiro,
oert Ungar.
JLEL 5100 Sheridan
Fla. 33021. Libeal
tebbi Robert P Frazm
chaetKyrr.
YOL 'AEL OF HOLLYWOOD
\UDERDALE 3291 Stirling
irthodox. Rabbi Edwaro
D*
course brought back many stu-
dents from last year that were
eager to take the second phase.
The idea of this course is to
have lay people teaching other
ay people. With the course
ending Mar. 29 we are holding
our Graduation Exercises on
Apr. 16 which will include a
Champagne Reception for the
Students and their families. The
Hebrew Literacy students will
also participate in the services
which will follow the reception.
The students will then join the
Congregation at 8 p.m. for the
services in the main sanctuary.
Diplomas will be awarded at that
time.
We wish to thank our devoted
teachers, Esther Gordon, Joseph
Kleiman, Paula Platt, Marvin
Siegel, Ronni Simon, Irving
Swade, Lisa Ura and were helped
by our own Educational Director,
Roslyn Z. Seidel and Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman, for their time
and effort for our program this
year. We would also like to thank
Nili Kimelman and Lisa Ura for
coordinating the program.
An open invitation is happily
extended to the entire commu-
nity to participate in this most
auspicious occasion.
TEMPLE BETH EL
A Model Seder will be held for
the Religious School of Temple
Beth El on Sunday, Apr. 4, at 9
a.m. The foodstuffs will be pre-
pared by the children themselves.
On Sunday evening, Apr. 4,
the Officers and Board of Temple
Beth El, in conjunction with the
Jewish National Fund, cordially
invite our congregation to attend
a Dessert (Vienese Sweet-Table)
Reception, with music, in honor
of Mrs. Bert Goldberg for her
steadfast devotion to Israel and
her enthusiastic support of
Jewish causes, 7:30 p.m. at the
Temple.
Wednesday, Apr. 7, Temple
Beth El will hold its annual con-
gregational Passover Seder con-
ducted by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
our senior rabbi. A delicious tra-
ditional kosher Pesach dinner will
be served at 6:16 p.m. in Tobin
Auditorium. Reservations for
Temple Members only. Adults
$23, Children (Under 13) $18.
Tuesday, Apr. 13, Sisterhood
will sponsor a special Passover
Luncheon with entertainment by
Irv Wermont, a mentalist and
humorist. Sisterhood Members
and their House Guests only.
Donation $3.
Tuesday, Apr. 20, Sisterhood
will hold its annual Donor
Luncheon, Noon, at Emerald
Hills Country Club. Sisterhood
will honor Mrs. Gladys E.
Abram, Executive Vice President
of Temple Beth El. Donors and
Guests $30. For reservations call
Sally Zuckerman.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
Passover Schedule:
Wednesday, Apr. 7 the Eve
of Passover at 6:30 p.m. The
Seder service will follow imme-
diately after the Religious
Services.
Thursday, Apr. 8, at 8:45 a.m.
the First Day of Passover at
8:45 a.m., the Rabbi will speak
on: "Freedom in Modem Ter-
ms." Minchah-Maariv at 6:30
p.m., to be followed by the Sec-
ond Seder.
Friday, Apr. 9 the Second

< .i m I If huh I i iik Time
April 2 6:20
April 7 6:22 First Seder Night
If lighting after sunset, light only from a pre-existing flame.
Prayers for Yom Tov and Shehecheyohnu.
April 8 7:15 Second Seder Night
Do not light before time indicated. Light from pre-existing
flame. Same prayers as first night.
April 9 6:23
Do not light after sunset. Light from pre-existing flame.
' t r t I v i--- v:
T _
,F{W
|T
'll^



-.: ,rt-,-s
/1.1
** i
Ba-ruch A-lah Ado nye. Elo-haynu Meleeh Ha-otam,
\sherkul shunu M mil/ voun. V l/.ee-vu-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Day of Passover at 8:45 a.m.,
Rabbi will speak on: "The Youth
Asks Questions." Minchah-
Maariv at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, Apr. 10 Choi
Hamoed. at 8:45 ajn., the Rabbi
will speak on: "Learning About
the Nature of G-d."
Tuesday, Apr. 13 Minchah-
Maariv at 6:30 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Temple Israel of Miramar will
hold a Passover Seder, Wednes-
day, Apr. 7 at 6920 SW 35th St.,
Miramar. Services will begin at
6:30 p.m., and the seder is sched-
uled for 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Paul
Plotkin and Cantor Joseph Wic-
helewski will conduct the seder.
CD. Patterson Plumbing
300 N.W. 2nd Street Hallandale
Broward 4564350 Dade 944-5304
Happy Passover
Holiday Greeting
NUTRITION MEDICAL CENTERS
SUITE L-2500 E. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
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BROWARD: (305) 456-1255-DADE: (305) 940-3533
Stoyan Rosenthal,
M.D.F.A.C.S.
and
Saul Singer
M.D.F.A.C.S.
Wish You and Your Families
A Happy Passover
Associates
In Internal Medicine
Philip R. Gould. M.D.
Jack B. Miller. M.D.
Steven V. GurUnd, M.D.
Steward D. Shull. M.D.
Henry Scherer. M.D.
Clifford J. Benexra, M.D.
Alan I. Braun. M.D.
STATE OF
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Corporation TuiiFreei8po,2


k April 2,1982,
The Jewish Eloridkui and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pagel5-B
Qaddafi's Visit to Austria
Muammar Qaddafi of
ended a four-day official
,.) Austria on Mar. 13 which
iridely criticized by the op-
on parties, the local news
the Jewish community
and by Israel which regards the
Libyan leader as its most implac-
able Arab foe.
Before leaving Vienna. Qaddafi
held a press conference from
Edwin Shapiro Reelected
President of HI AS
SW YORK Edwin Shap-
leader in Jewish philan-
hy for more than 20 years,
k' -elected president of HI AS
he Hebrew Immigrant Aid
at the 102nd annual
iiig of the agency's board of
jrs this week.
Ir. Shapiro joined the board of
Jewish migration agency in
|l. He is a board member of
Joint Distribution Com-
Itee, UJ A-Federation of
later New York, United Israel
eal, American ORT Federa-
Council of Jewish Federa-
ls, New York Association for
Americans and CARE.
Ir. Shapiro is also a member
the American Immigration and
tizenship Committee and the
lizens' Committee for Immi-
ation Reform.
Professionally, Mr. Shapiro is
ttive in the real estate and
creation fields. He is president
. Edclaire Realty Corporation
nd chairman of Camp Sequoia,
nc. in Rock Hill, N.Y. and Isra-
lamp International in Israel. He
\n& his wife, Claire, live in New
rork City.
At the annual meeting, the
IHIAS board of directors passed
[several resolutions on issues con-
Icerning refugees, migration, and
[the situation of Jews in areas of
danger and oppression. It also
passed resolutions expressing
appreciation to governmental,
intergovernmental, and Jewish
community agencies that have
assisted HI AS in its work of
rescue and resettlement.
New vice presidents of HIAS
elected at the meeting were
Robert L. Israeloff of New York
City; Ben Zion Leuchter of Vine-
From the National
Conference on
Soviet Jewry
WASHINGTON, D.C. The
97th Congressional Class for So-
viet Jewry, which has grown to
38 members, including U.S. Rep.
Clay Shaw (R., Fla.), recently
held its kickoff event on Capitol
Hill.
The gathering was attended by
the first termers and their aides,
along with NCSJ leadership and
several guest speakers. Co-chair-
ing the special group are Reps.
William Coyne (D., Pat.) and
Cristopher Smith (R., N.J.).
Smith relayed experiences of hia
January trip to the Soviet Union,
when he met with refusenik
families, many of whom have
been "adopted" by the freahman
reps.
State Department Soviet desk
official, Lee Nesbit, discussed
US-Soviet relations and their
impact on the Soviet Jewish mi-
nority. As Director of the NCSJ's
Washington Office, David Harris
commented on NCSJ's interac-
tion with the Reagan Adminis-
tration.
Edwin Shapiro
land, N.J.: Alan H. Molod of
Philadelphia; and Robert M.
Schrayer of Chicago. Re-elected
as vice presidents were Bobbie
Abrams, Thomas H. Baer, Betty
W. Ellerin, David S. Gottesman,
William Rosenwald and Michael
H. Steinhardt, all of New York
City; and Joseph Ain of Mon-
treal; Walter H. Bieringer of
Boston; Max M. Fisher of De-
troit; and Sidney Leiwant of Liv-
ingstone, N.J.
Joyce Arnoff Cohen was
elected treasurer, and Norman J.
Resnicow was elected associate
treasurer. Both are from New
York City. Re-elected associate
treasurers were Morton Asch,
Lawrenc J. Kalish and Edward
H. Weinberg, all of New York
City.
Elected associate secretaries
were Annette Eskind of Nash-
ville, Tenn. and Leonard Kesten
of New York City. Donald M.
Landis of New York City was re-
elected secretary. Re-elected
associate secretaries were Dr. Al-
bert Hornblass of Englewood,
N.J. and Martin Klotz of New
York City.
Michael A. Pelavin of Flint,
Mich, was named an honorary
officer. David Teilelbaum and
Melvin Wortman, both of New
York City, were elected co-chair-
men of HIAS' national council.
Leonard Seiderman was re-
elected executive vice president
of HIAS, and Irving Haber was
re-elected vice president
finance.
HIAS is a beneficiary of the
United Jewish Appeal, the UJA-
Federation of Greater New York,
and Jewish federations across the
country, including the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
which he tried but failed to ex-
clude Jewish journalists. He
bitterly attacked the United
States and President Reagan
personally. While he was in Aus-
tria, the U.S. announced an
embargo on oil imports from
Libya and gas and technology
exports to that country.
According to Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky who was Qaddafi's host,
the Libyan leader has a long-
standing invitation to visit
Austria. Other sources indicated
that he had in effect invited him-
self and Austria, heavily depen-
dent on Libya for crude oil and
searching for markets for its
manufactured products, could
not turn him down.
Qaddafi's visit focused on
economic matters. But the
Libyan strongman increasingly
isolated from the West and from
the Arab world Saudi Arabia
has called for his expulsion from
the Arab League and from the
Organization of African Unity
hopes to establish better ties with
Western Europe through the
fluenceof Kreisky.
The Austrian Chancellor has in
the past, introduced to European
statesmen such persons as Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
chief Yasir Arafat, gaining for
them a degree of respectability.
Arms Sales Discussed
Kreisky said that Austria is an
uncommitted nation only in the
military sense and considers
itself part of the Western
democratic world. As a neutral
country, he said, Austria should
have contact with the Third
World countries, such as Libya
There were reports that members
of Qaddafi's entourage had
negotiated with Austrian busi-
nessmen about arms sales to
Libya. Kreisky said he had not
arranged those talks and would
give no details.
Before Qaddafi left, the Jewish
Community Board, which repre-
sents Austrian Jews, criticized
the government for inviting him.
Its statement noted that
Austrian Jews have close rela-
tions with Israel and that
Qaddafi is opposed to any
solution to the Middle East
conflict which would allow Israel
to exist.
The leaders of two opposition
parties Alois Mock, head of
the conservative Volkspartie, and
Norbert Steger, chairman of the
right-liberal Freiheitliche Partie
held separate press confer-
ences Friday blasting Kreisky s
regime for inviting Qaddafi.
Mock said the visit would harm
Austrian neutrality. Steger
charged that the Socialist gov-
ernment was blind in one eye. He
said Kreisky characterized
dictatorship on the left as good
and on the right as bad.
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Shamir Says Libya is Buying
Arms for South Lebanon
By DAVID LANDAU
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir charged that Libya is
purchasing arms for Palestinian
terrorists in southern Lebanon
and therefore bears responsibility
for the "explosive" situation
there. The reason for Israel's con-
cern with south Lebanon was the
presence of some 20,000 armed
terrorists in close proximity to its
border. But Shamir stressed that
Israel's basic policy remains.
"We will not attack if we are not
attacked."
Shamir warned, however, that
build-up of Palestinian forces in
Lebanon "makes the situation
explosive and it could blow up at
any time." Referring to Austrian
media reports that Col. Muam-
mar Qaddafi had indicated
during his visit to Vienna that he
is prepared to envisage a Middle
East peace that would affirm
Israel as a permanent entity in
the region, Shamir cautioned to
judge the Libyan strongman by
his deeds, not his words.
He noted that Qaddafi's public
statements are abundant and
often contradictory. What should
matter is not what he says but
rather his actions in financing
and aiding terrorism around the
world. Shamir said. He said Isra-
el has positive knowledge of
Libya's financial aid to the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
in \Lebanon.

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frriday. April 2. ;*s
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The festival of
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