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:
AA00014307:00296

Related Items

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


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Full Text
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12 Number 8
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 16,1982
FndShoch*
Price 35 Cents
Rabbi Harold Richter, (standing front second bom left) Chaplain of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward and Carl Rosenkopf
(standing front, third from left) were among those present in Gov. Bob
Graham's office during the signing of the Proclamation for Holocaust
Remembrance Day. The committee, representing Florida Jewish
Federations, met in Tallahassee on March 10.
Israeli Diplomat
Assassinated in Paris
An Israeli diplomat was shot
to death on Apr. 3 in the lobby of
his Paris apartment as his wife
and 8-year-old daughter looked
on.
French police sources said that
Yacov Barsimantov, 43, was shot
four times in the head by a young
woman. The Israeli Embassy
said the diplomat, second in
charge of political affairs, died
about two hours later of multiple
gunshot wounds. Police said
there had been no arrests.
No group claimed responsibil-
ity, but the Israeli ambassador to
France blamed the PLO. The as-
sassination came three days after
three gunmen believed to be
Arabs sprayed submachine-gun
fire at the Israeli Embassy's
Military Equipment Procure-
ment Office in Paris. No one was
injured.
The embassy said that the as-
sassin, as she fled, turned around
and spotted Barsimantov's 17-
year-old son, who had witnessed
the ambush and run after her.
The woman pointed her gun at
the youth at said, "You stop or I
shoot!" She fled into the Porte
St. Cloud subway station and
escaped.
Authorities said the slaying
was the first time that an Israeli
diplomat had been assassinated
in Paris. The embassy reported
that Barsimantov had served in
Paris for about two years and
was responsible for liaison with
the French National Assembly
and Senate and other political or-
ganizations.
Israeli Ambassador Meir Ros-
enne went to the scene of the
shooting and charged;
"The PLO are at the origin of
this attack. This terrorist organi-
zation continues to train its lead-
ers in the Palestinian camps. The
(West German) Baader Meinhoff
gang, the (Italian) Red Brigades
the source is the same. It al-
ways consists of the PLO.
"Our diplomat was killed for
being a Jew and an Israeli."
JFSB Awards Breakfast
Set for May 16
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward will honor its
campaign leadership at the 1982
Campaign Awards Breakfast on
Sunday, May 16 at 9:30 a.m.
The event will take place in the
Granada Room of the Holiday
Inn.
Holocaust Memorial Week Observances
The week of April 18-24 has
been proclaimed by Governor
Bob Graham as Holocaust
Memorial Week. Our community
will join in this nation-wide ob-
servance with several important
programs and services.
On Tuesday, April 20 at noon,
Hollywood's Mayor David Keat-
ing will present a proclamation to
an interfaith gathering at City
Hall. There will be a short can-
dlelighting ceremony at that
time. Everyone is invited to at-
tend.
On Wednesday, April 21 at
7:30 p.m. the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
hold their community-wide Yom
Hashoah Holocaust Memorial
Observance at the Hallandale
Jewish Center, 416 NE 8th Ave.,
Hallandale. David Schoenbrun,
one of America's most distin-
guished journalists will be the
keynote speaker.
Mr. Schoenbrun began his pro-
fessional career as a teacher of
Romance Languages in New
York. At the outbreak of World
War II, he entered the army in
the Intelligence Service at
General Eisenhower's headquar-
ters in Algiers from 1943-44. He
went into France in the southern
invasion as a combat correspon-
dent assigned to the First French
Army and was awarded two of
the highest decorations of the
French government the
Legion of Honor and the Croix de
Guerre.
In 1961, Schoenbrun was ap-
pointed Chief Correspondent for
CBS in Washington. In 1964 he
resigned from CBS and devoted
his career to writing books and to
free-lance broadcasting.
Mr. Schoenbrun regularly
covers events in the Middle East
and is well known to the leaders
of Israel for his dramatic, ac-
curate reporting. Most recently,
he covered the World Gathering
of Holocaust Survivors in Jeru-
salem.
David Schoenbrun
Local Youth
Share Family Mission Expectations
Shari and David Berger (ages
11 and 13) are eagerly looking
forward to their first visit to
Israel. They will be accompany-
ing their parents, Lynn and Les
Bereer, on the Jewish Federation
of South Broward s Family Mis-
sion to Israel, July 11-21.
"I'm really looking forward to
just being in Israel," David
said. "My Bar Mitzvah will be
April 24. It means a lot to me to
be visiting Israel the same year
that I become a man."
"I want to meet Israeli kids my
age," Shari said. "I also want to
visit Masada, the Western Wall
and swim in the Dead Sea. I feel
that Israel is my homeland, and I
just want to see it, and see how
the people live there.
"This year in school we've been
studying a lot about other reli-
gions," David stated. "I want to
visit the different holy places and
see what we have been learning
about."
David concluded with, "This
will be the first trip outside of the
United States for Shari and me.
We are really excited about go-
ing. The only thing I am nervous
about is the food! I'm a very
picky eater!"
For more information about
the Federation's Family
Mission (including information
about what kind of food David,
and other Mission participants
can expect to eat), contact Rae
Bein at the Federation.
Untted Jewish Appeal

To Hold National Singles Mission
The United Jewish Appeal will
be holding two National Singles
Missions this year. These mis-
sions for unmarried adults fea-
ture the opportunity for travel
with men and women from all ov-
er the U.S. who share common
values and lifestyles, a commit-
ment to the Jewish future and a
desire to share good times among
friends.
This year's Singles Missions
have been scheduled for July 18-
28 and December 26-January 5,
1983.
In the summer of 1981, 450
young men and women from all
corners of the U.S. visited Israel
on the first National UJA Singles
Mission. This lively group went
with an appetite for adventure
and an openness to new experi-
ence. They returned with a re-
newed sense of their place in Jew-
ish history and the Jewish future.
The itinerary and cost of the
missions are now available by
contacting Rae Bein at the Jew-
ish Federation of South Bro-
ward. Mrs. Bein is also available
to help you plan extentions in
Israel or Europe and to assist you
with special requests.

Bloom and Winograd Elected to HIAS Board
Joe Bloom and Milton Wino-
grad were elected to the Board of
Directors of HI AS the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society at the
102nd annual meeting of the
agency on Mar. 10.
Both Bloom and Winograd are
leaders in the South Broward
community. Bloom is on the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
and chairman of its Legacy and
Endowment committee. He is a
long time supporter of Israel
Bonds, and is a member of its
Prime Minister's Club. Bloom is
also the recipient of the David
Ben Gurion Award. Created by
the Government of Israel, the
Joe Bloom
Award is conferred upon out-
standing individuals whose un-
swerving commitment to the
growth and security of Israel is
evident.
Winograd is also on the Board
Milton Winograd
of Directors of the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward, and co-
chairman of the 1982 Hillcrest
campaign. He is chairman of the
Founder's Society of Hebrew
University, on the Board of Di-
rectors of Boy's Town of Jerusa-
lem, chairman of the Founder's
Society of Israel Bonds of South
Broward and on the regional
board of the Anti-Defamation
League.
HIAS is the rescue, reunion
and resettlement agency of the
American Jewish community. It
assists Jews in moving to coun-
tries of freedom and security,
provides temporary care and
shelter on arrival, helps them be-
come integrated in their new life
and works with governmental
agencies and other organizations
to promote increased im-
migration opportunities.


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I Friday. April 16,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Parker Towers residents recently held their annual breakfast on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign. From
left are Samuel Rabkin. Cissie Levy. Sam Levy, chairman. Adaire Gusten, Edward
Glisten, co-chairman.
flJB '*'-
^^r
SaV \ I BBS. A
1 aU
[Jack Saltzman of Hollywood (left), representing Florida Gov. Bob
[Graham, presents a Proclamation of Welcome to Moshe Arens,
I Israel's Ambassador to the United States, at the International State
I of Israel Bonds Tribute Dinner held recently in the Ambassador's
I honor.
Women's Division to Install
1982-83 Officers and Board
The Women's Division of the
|jewish Federation of South Bro-
rd will install their 1982-83 Of-
ficers and Board at the Annual
Awards Luncheon and Installa-
tion, set for Wednesday, May 12
|at 10 a.m.
The event, which will take
I place at Turnberry Isle Country
Club, will also be celebration o
the achievements of the workers
in the 1982 United Jewish Ap-
peal-Federation Campaign, ac-
cording to Susen Grossman,
chairwoman.
Esther Gordon and Joan Rati-
coff are Awards and Installation
co-chairwomen. Merle Orlove is
Arrangements chairwoman.
Slate
The following is the proposed 1982-83 slate of officers and
board members for the Women's Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward:
President
Vice President, Campaign
Vice President,
Community Education
Vice President, In-Service
Vice President, Leadership
Development
Secretary
Nominating Committee
Chairwoman
Parliamentarian
Hannah Adel
Sis Altman
Nancy Atkin
Janie Berman
Prances Briefer
Nancy Brizel
Helen Cohan
Ann Cohn
Harhara Desky
Moral Ehrenstein
Ruth Glickman
Bertha Goldberg
Mary Gottlieb
RrendaGreenman
Joan Gross
Susen Grossman
Kayla Hersh
Gloria Hess
Betty Unmans
Sylvia Kalin
Dina Kaye
Audrey Klein
Rochelle Koenig
Rhea Krieger
Audrey Meline
BOARD MEMBERS
Nancy Brizel
Evelyn Stieber
Audrey Meline
Hannah Adel
Susen Grossman
Susan Singer
Joan Raticoff
Nancy Atkin
Bea Mogilowitz
Carol Morgenstein
Marilyn Neuman
Joyce Newman
Merle Orlove
Carol Press
Joan Raticoff
Arlene Ray
Jacki Reichbaum
Delia Rosenberg
Florence Roth
Avis Sachs
Marge Saltzman
Lee Schatzberg
Fannie Schifrin
Hannah Schorr
Joanne Schoenbaum
Dina Sedley
Nellie Shanler
Beverly Shapiro
Susan Singer
Evelyn Stieber
Doris Tolpen
Lynda Wilentz
Lila Zedeck
, Board Members
Mina Finkelstein
Sally Winograd
Lilian Zeefa
Any petitions for additional nominations to this proposed
s'ate must be submitted to Carol Morgenstein, Nominating
Committee Chairwoman, no later than April 19.
Murray and Lila Zedeck recently held a Big Gifts Cocktail Party at
their home on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's
1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign. The Zedecks are
shown with guest speaker Israel Amitai (right).
From left are Julian and Beatrice Weinberg, Israel Amitai and Leona
and Leon Brauaer.
Dr. Robert S. Pittell, (right)
president of the Jewish Feder-
ationof South Broward,discusses
the latest situation in the Middle
East with Moshe Arena, Israel's
Ambassador to the United
States. The conference took place
at the State of Israel Bonds
International Tribute Dinner
held in the Ambassador's honor
at which time more than $10
million in State of Israel Bonds
were sold to help boost the econo-
mic infrastructure of the Jewish
State.
From left are Jamie and Mm. Shapiro, Israel Amitai, Janie and Noel
Shapiro.
Broward County's oldest, largest and most reliable
is now Dade County's
newest, largest and most beautiful
at 209th Street on Biscayne Boulevard.
Menorah Chapels, the Jewish-owned chapels with
the name you trust, is now on North Miami Beach,
conveniently located right on Biscayne Boulevard
at 209th Street, between Hallandale Beach
Boulevard and Ives Dairy Road, to serve our
Jewish friends from throughout
Dade and South Broward.
Offering the same sensitive, responsible concern
in the traditions of our faith that our Broward
friends have come to appreciate for over eight years.
A firm that understands the needs of the Jewish
community, both religious and civic,
and moves to meet them.
Serving chapels throughout
the U.S. and Canada
all South Florida cemeteries
from chapels in
North Miami Beach, Sunrise,
Deerf ield Beach and Margate.
DADE: 945-3939
BROWARD: 742-6000
PALM BEACH: 833-0887
SOUTH PALM BEACH: 427-4700
NEW YORK: Kirschenbaum Bros., Inc.
CHICAGO: Piser Menorah Chapels
Weinstein & Sons The Original
MASSACHUSETTS: Stanetsky Memorial Chapels
Schlossberg-Goldman-Solomon Memorial Chapels
Services to the Jewish Community:
Pre-Need PlanningFree Cemetery Counseling
Annual Yahrzeit Calendar Service
Public Speaking BureaueThe Sunrise Singers
Annual Menorah Chapels/B'nai B'rith Golf Classic
Religious Prints Series
'


Page4
The Jewish Floridian arid Shbfar of Greater tiollyivood
Friday, April 16,19$
"Jewish Floridian
tar I
or
O Frad Snocnai
FREOSHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editw and Publislwf Eaculi E*tOf
Pubiisnw) Bi Waaftly Second Ci Postage paid at Hailandaw. Fla USPS 864500
HOLLYWOODFORT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bidg 2500 E Haiiandaie Baach
Blvd.. Suite 707G. HallandaM. Fla 33000. Ptiooe <54*66
Abraham B Halparn, Advancing Supanrtaor
MainOtlioa I Plant. 120 NE 6th SI .Miami. Fla 33132 Pnona 1-373-4805
Paafaatai. Form 3878 nXuma to Jawtari FtarKWan. P.O. Bon 01 2873. I. Fla. 33101
Jawlah Federation ot South Broward Otticara. Pratidant. Robert MM, M D, Vica Preaidenta
Pf'iip A. Lvin. MO; Nat Sadlay. Secretary Jo Ann Kau. Treaeurer Theodore Nawman.
Executive Director. Summer Q Kaye Submit material lor publication to Elaine Paaekoll. Public
Relations Director or Leslie Silas. Aaaociale Public Relationt Oireclor
MamberJTA. Seen Aril. WNS.NEA.AJPA. and FPA
Jewleh Floridian does not guarantee Kaahrutti ol Merchandlae AdVertiaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Ante 83.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum 87k or by membership Jewleh
Federation ol South Broward. 2718 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Fla. 33020 Phone 821-8810.
Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday, April 16, 1MB 23 NISAN 5742
Volume 12 Number 8
Et Tu, Britain
One can leave it to Prime Minister Begin to say
what everyone else has been thinking. At a meeting
of the Israeli Cabinet \ the Prime Minister
had some sage words of advice for Great Britain. The
motivation behind his lesson was the presumably im-
pending war between Britain and Argentina over the
Falkland Islands.
What everyone has been thinking is about
Britain's Foreign Secretary Lord Carrington, who
resigned Monday because of his "mishandling" of
events leading up to Argentina's invasion of the
Falklands. Carrington had only just returned from
Jerusalem, where he lectured Israelis on the need for
wisdom in that beleaguered country's approach to
the Israel-Arab impasse.
What Britain has done for hundreds of years is
what its cousins in the United States have also
learned to do since the heyday of the British Empire.
When you're losing your colonial toehold, divide up
what's left of your booty between opposing forces
who, you hope, will destroy one another in the wake
of your leaving.'Old European political technology
called this the principle of divide-and- conquer.
The history of the post-World War II affairs of
mankind is riddled with this kind of divvying up of
geographies and peoples with the object to weaken
them. Thus: West Germany and East Germany;
North Korea and South Korea; North Vietman and
South Vietnam; Palestine and Trans-Jordan; Pales-
tine and Israel. And now, Israel and a new Palestin-
ian state under PLO rule still to be named.
It is this entity to which Prime Minister Begin
addressed himself on Sunday. What Lord Carrington
had advised him and the Israelis to do is graciously
to give up the West Bank (Judea and Samaria) and
Gaza so the Arabs can do their thing another time:
create a new Arab entity.
Said Begin: inow "we have the right to expect
our friends will better understand and will not
demand of us further that we surrender to foreign
rule parts of our homeland that are located less than
one mile from our capital city ..."
Prevention: Ultimate Goal of Dysautonomia Foundation
The Dysautonomia Founda-
tion was founded by parents of
afflicted children in 1961. It is a
non-profit voluntary organization
with headquarters in New York
City and 14 chapters (including
South Florida) in the U.S. as well
as chapters in Great Britain and
Israel.
The major functions of the
Foundation are to sponsor num-
erous fund raising activities and
to allocate money obtained from
the various fund raising projects
into research to find means of
controlling and curing the
disease. The Foundation also
provides a continual flow of in-
formation to all persons lay
and medical who request in-
formation about the disease.
Basically. Familial dys-
autonomia is a malfunction ol
the autonomic nervous system
the system which controls invol-
untary body processes such as
heart rate, digestive system and
reflexes and, to a lesser degree,
the central nervous system which
controls voluntary actions.
Research projects are current
ly being supported in many fine
medical schools and hospitals
throughout the United States,
Canada and Israel such as Cor-
nell University, Johns Hopkins
University, New York Univer-
dysautonomia:
only YOU
can ensure
their
tomorrow
sity, New York Medical College,
Tel Hashomer Hospital, Yale
University and the National
Institute of Health in Bethesda,
MD. Research grants are
awarded after screening by the
Medical Advisory Board of the
Foundation (the process being
the same as when grants are
awarded by the National Insti-
tute of Health).
The research problems are ex-
ceedingly complex, but each new
bit of knowledge as it unfolds
from the laboratories, is laying a
foundation towards greater un-
derstanding of the basic cause of
the disease. Detection of the
carrier state, tests for prenatal
diagnosis and uncovering the
specific biochemical defect that
leads to the birth of an individ-
uals with dysautonomia are the
ultimate goals.
In order to support and main-
tain the work being done by the
Foundation there will be a
medical symposium and a fund
raising educational seminar on
Sunday, Apr. 18. Both sessions
will be conducted by Felicia B.
Axelrod, MD, the foremost
authority on dysautonomia and
Director of the Dysautonomia
Treatment and Evaluation
Center at NYU Medical Center.
The Center is supported by the
Foundation and deals solely with
patients who have the disease.
For further information on the
medical symposium or seminar
with the lay public, both to be
held at the Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club in Hollywood, please
contact Mrs. Herbert Katz
through the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Special Interview
Conservative Judaism in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Per-
haps belatedly, but with much
vigor and determination, the
Conservative movement has de-
cided to turn its attentions to Is-
rael, with a view to establishing a
strong and expanding Conserva-
tive ("Masorati") presence with-
in the Jewish State.
The plans and programs that
have been drawn up were given
impetus this month by an ex-
tended visit to Jerusalem by Dr.
Gerson Cohen, Chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America in New York City, a
spiritual leader with a great deal
of practical verve and drive.
"I keep being told by Israeli
politicians that what counts here
is not ideology, but numbers
and I realize it is true," Cohen
said in an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
So, while continuing to fight
for religious pluralism in Israel's
one-stream (Orthodox) establish-
ment. Cohen is leading the Con-
servative movement in a bold
new endeavor: to establish itself '
solidly at the grass roots level
across the country.
At present, after years of quiet
and unobtrusive activity, there is
one Conservative school (in Jeru-
salem) and a number of syna-
gogues around the country.
Elements Of The New Program
The new program proposes to
increase and multiply all these
endeavors manifold. A planned
"Foundation for Masorati
Judaism in Israel," with an an-
nual budget of $1.5 million will:
Train Israeli rabbis and
teachers for service in Israel,
though the indigenous Conserva-
tive movement will evolve its
own spiritual leadership.
Develop methods and
materials and provide personnel
for the teaching of Jewish tradi-
tion in schools in Israel. This ap-
proach, it is hoped, will in time
provide a pluralist alternative to
the present rigid religious-secular
school structure.
Increase and strengthen the
present network of Masorati con-
gregations, adult education cen-
ters, summer camps for children,
and tamily retreats, all over Is-
rael.
Establish the movement's
first kibbutz. A nucleus has been
formed, Cohen said, and land has
been earmarked in the Galilee.
Translate into Hebrew the
classics of Conservative Jewish
thought and extend publication
programs in Israel.
Optimistic About The Plan
"I am sure," said Cohen, "that
potentially 80 percent of Israelis
are sympathetic to Conservative
Judaism." So may Israelis, he
adds, would like religious content
in their lives but are put off by
Orthodox-style synagogues that
"represent to them the ghetto,
dogma, and compulsion espe-
cially in the education of chil-
dren."
"If we succeed," he continued,
"we shall increase Shabbat ob-
servance by 100 percent in this
country, increase kashrut, in-
crease all aspects of religious life.
I 'm not saying everyone will ob-
serve everything in our congre-
gations. But the overall effect
will be to increase religion."
Cohen stressed the aspect of
developing private religious in-
stitutions on the American pat-
tern, instead of the government-
funded system that prevails in
Israel. He said the lay leadership
of the Conservative movement in
the United States was enthusia-
stically behind him and his staff
in Israel regarding the Founda-
tion plan. The JTS chancellor
met in Jerusalem with spiritual
and lay leaders of Israel's various
Sephardic communities. He is
convinced, he said, that there is
tremendous potential for Con-
servative Judaism among the
Sephardim, where the generation
gap between observant parents
and non-observant chaildren is
often very pronounced.
On "ideological" matters,
Cohen had a lengthy interview
with Premier Menachem Begin,
where the "Who is a Jew" issue
was a central subject.
Cohen said he found the
Premier himself to be fully in
sympathy with the Aguda-
National Religious Party posi-
tions on such matters of Jewish
identity as "Who is a Jew," mar-
riage and divorce. Thus, in a
hypothetical situation in which
Begin did not need the religious
parties for his coalition majority,
he would still, in Cohen's view,
take Orthodox positions on these
controversial issues.
"There is little doubt in my
mind that he (Begin) doesn't
speak merely out of political
utility on there issues," Cohen
said. "He speaks with unequivo-
cal conviction."
The La Mer B'nai Brith Lodge No. 3014 recently held an Israel Bond
Salute to Israel" breakfast as a show of support for the proposed
Mediterranean to Dead Sea Canal. In recognition of their support, the
State of Israel Bonds presented the lodge with the Israel Scroll of
Honor. Pictured with the award are from left Sydney Jacobs, Ben
Schwab, Otto Stieber and Nat Nevina


Friday, April 16,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood- \
Page 5
Perceiving Time Relation
By ELAINE PASEKOFF PINES
"One of the things I cannot grasp ...U 'time relation.' At an
hour when Jews were being done to death at Treblinka extermination
camp the overwhelming plurality of human beings, two mileslwayon
Polish farms, five thousand miles away in New fork, were sleeping
eating or worrying about the dentist ... The two orders of
simultaneous experience are so different their coexistence is si
tmi^sT^n. thatIpUo"ti-'rtophje_jLc^
On February 10 of this year the
Israeli government, through the
director of its press information
office, Zev Chafets, charged the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and the Syrian regime with
intimidating Western journalists
based in Beirut and documented
that allegation by listing news-
men who were harrassed or phys-
ically assaulted for their "un-
friendly coverage.''
Few of these cases were report-
ed in the American press. The
reason, said Chafets, is that the
news organizations either feared
further reprisals against their
representatives or, dare it be
said, are guilty of unbalanced co-
verage in the Middle East.
The implications of not report-
ing these events are twofold: one
is the use of terror to muzzle the
free press of the Western world;
and two, it raises the question of
whether reporting from such
danger zones where newsmen o-
under constant threats can
bjective and balanced.
IT.e list of Western journalists
have been threatened,
. and even killed while
ing events in Lebanon since
e enties is disturbingly
long. I'hev are victims of a cam-
paign of the Syrian regime which
has occupied much of Lebanon
since the 1976 civil war, orches-
trated by Col. Rifa'at Assad, bro-
ther of the Syrian president.
The aim was to quash reports
from Beirut of dissident activity
against the Assad regime in
Damascus. More- recently the
PLO has imitated these brutal
tactics in order to settle scores
with news organizations which
have issued unfriendly reports.
The body count and casualty list
is indeed grisly.
The first victim was Robert
Pfeffer, a freelancer who was in
Beirut writing a book on terror-
ism. He was assassinated late in
1978. Fourteen months later, the
mutilated body of Salim Lauaze,
editor of the Paris-based weekly
Al hawadess was found in the
woods near Beirut shortly after
he was kidnapped near a Syrian
checkpoint.
In June 1980. Berndt Debuss-
man. the Reuters chief in Beirut,
was gunned down near his apart-
ment and narrowly escaped
death. Debussman had earlier re-
ceived warnings and threats from
Syrian officials :n Beirut about
his reports of continuing unrest
in Svria.
Carrington Forced to Resign
As Falklands Invaded by Argentina
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Foreign Secretary Lord
Carrington and two of his
junior ministers resigned
from the government
in a dramatic accept-
ance of responsibility for
mishandling the Falkland
Islands crisis.
The new Foreign Secretary will
be Francis Pym, leader of the
House of Commons, who last
year resigned as Defense Secre-
tary in protest against the
government's heavy defense
cuts,
Currington's resignation,
which comes less than a week
afler his two-day visit to Israel,
calls into question British foreign
!>olicy of the past three years, in-
cluding this government's
aspirations to influence events in
the Middle East through the Eu-
ropean Economic Community
(EEC).
WITH two-thirds of the Royal
Navy heading south with orders
to confront the Argentine forces,
it is too soon to forecast the
outcome of Britain's worst crisis
since Suez. If Britain fails to
recapture the Falkland Islands,
this could lead to the fall of Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher's
government and a general
election. John Nott, the Defense
Secretary, also offered to resign,
out the Prime Minister ordered
him to stay at his post.
Although Carrington has for
some time been associated with
fcthe pro-Arab tendency of British
foreign policy, Israeli circles here
have taken no pleasure in his res-
ignation.
It had been hoped both on the
British and Israeli sides that the
frankness, cordiality and good
humor of Carrington's talks in
Jerusalem had marked a promis-
ing turning point in contacts be-
tween the two countries.
A month later, two BBC cor-
respondents-Tim Llewellyn,a ve-
teran Middle East correspondent,
and Jim Muir, freelance reporter
working for the BBC were
forced to flee Beirut after receiv-
ing threats similar to those re-
ceived by Debussman. Since
then, the BBC has had to operate
out of Cyprus, a fact hardly men-
tioned in their coverage of Leba-
non. Nor has the BBC or Reuters
felt able to report on the intimi-
dation which forced their repor-
ters to leave Beirut.
Soon afterward, Jorg Stocklin
of Le Figaro had to hastily depart
from Beirut, having been inform-
ed that Syrian intelligence agents
were looking for him following
some unfriendly reporting
Another tragic victim of ter-
rorism was Sean Toolan, part-
time ABC news reporter, who
was murdered in Beirut in July
1980. Toolan's assasination came
shortly after a documentary on
PLO terrorism, a program which
had drawn severe criticism from
the PLO for its negative por-
trayal.
The most flagrant known vio-
lation of unreported harassment
in Lebanon took place that same
month when five correspondents
of major Western news organiza-
tions were abducted by PLO ter-
rorists and detained for 24 hours
during which time they had been
threatened and abused. No ac-
count of this incident, involving
two correspondents of the New
York Times and representatives
of the Washington Post. News-
week and Associated Press, was
reported by their organizations.
The significance of these
events is all too apparent. It has
created a situation whereby a
journalist working in Beirut is
aware that unpopular reporting
can be extremely dangerous.
And, understandably, it has
made home offices circumspect in
handling such accounts, first on
humanitarian grounds so as not
to risk their reporters lives, and
also in order to protect their area
of news coverage.
Not since the asking of The Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
It's Telley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier!
Kosher for Passover tony ranoall
TETLEY. TEA t..v i. mi*"

At the recent Clifton Condominium-Israel Bond Night for Israel,
Abraham and Betty Slifka were presented with the prestigious Israel
Scroll of Honor for their work in numerous Jewish philanthropic and
service organizations. In presenting the award, Chairman Walter
Baron (second from left) said, "It gives me great pride to preaent this
award to such an outstanding couple. Abraham and Betty are a true
pleasure to know, and their devotion to the State of Israel is
unquestionable." Pictured from left are Richard Slifka, Baron,
Abraham and Betty Slifka.
France Ratifies UN Pact
Against Racism and Discrimination
PARIS (JTA) France an-
nounced n that it has rati-
fied the United Nations Conven-
tion against racism and racist
discrimination. The announce-
ment was made by Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson to co-
incide with the International Day
Against Racism decreed by the
UN. The French government's
decision must now be ratified by
the parliament.
for Passover
The Prune Juice
Self-Improvement
Plan.
Its a natural Eat wefl-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remembei; any improvement you
Sfte^SUMSWHT
WmmUHHtmRBMM
i m^M


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 16,19g2
DELI'* "
SMOKED FRESH RE
Nova^i
Lox ..*
(SAVE30C) M |qTR. LB
(MMAMf AT STOICS WITH DEU COtmrm,
SAVE
JACK* JILL FINEST QUALITY LB
Bologna..........1.68 41
HANSEL I GRETEL 1,2 LB
Cooked Salami ... 1.18 21
MRS RESlERS 1 ?LB
ion Roll......1.38 41
AUSTRIAN NUTTY FLAVOR 1 2 LB
Swiss Cheese.....1.78 so
STORE MADE
SabE"**.. HLABLF 98CsE
OVEN FRESH LB
BBQ Chickens 1.58
HEBREW NATIONAI FRANKS OR
Knocks.....12 o* pkg 1.98 51
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET SALAMI
OR 12 OZ PKG
Bologna 2.18 41
OSCAR MATER MEAT OR 1 LB PKG
Beef Franks 1.88 27
OSCAR MAYER MEAT OR SLICED
12 02 PKG
Beef Bologna.....1.58 27
Ska? Bologna.... .88
GENERIC SLICED
S?*6? -aasAVE
Salami___LeltJO '<*
GENERIC SLICED 1 LB
Dutch Loaf 1.38
GENERIC SLICED LB
Luncheon Meat 1.38
GENERIC SLICED LB
Bologna 1.38 i
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED d-2 PER BAG)
PREMIUM FRESH WHOLE FRYING
Chickens
48*
SAVE21CLB ffBj ^^^B^ LB
SKINNED 4 DEVEINED SLICED feaflBMj
D#W|f (SAVE 31C LB Ba^Ji
"""IMC
2LBS4CVER) ^T
US CHOICE BEEF
ROUND BOTTOM BONELESS (SAVE 11 LB.
ted$|88
PANTRY PRIDE--------------^ LB____________
(W/SOY PROTEIN ADDED) ---------- -------^-
^ Great EHH
Ground *
SlRt
{2 LBS & OVER] a^T^BBSlW^Bm^Ldl
SAVE21CLB) LB^^ftWV ^V "^
BONUS
BUY
CRUNCHY FRESH
(LARGE 90 COUNT) (U PICK LOOSE DISPLAY
Green Peppers
BONUS
BUY
(SA/E 4)
SWEET EATING
39*
Watermelons
19 BONUS
BUY
(SA/E6C)
INDIAN RIVER SEEDLESS
(EXTRA LARGE JUMBO 23 SIZE)
(U PICK LOOSE DISPLAY) (SAVE 11)
CALIFORNIA ADD ZEST TO SALADS FRESH
.EACH .00 10
FLORIDA THIN SKIN JUICY (LARGE 80 SIZE)
.<** ..8/.00 17
DEL MONTE JET FLOWN HAWAIIAN (LARGE 6 SIZE)
Pineapples...........each 1.69 10
CAPE GROWN SWEET LARGE BARLINKA LB
Black Grapes...........1.18
LOW IN CALORIES FRESH TENDER LB
Eggplants.............. .20 .20
DELICIOUS FAST FREEZE ICE BARS ASST FLAVORS IPKQ OF ia>
Otter Pops.............. .89
US *1 ALL PURPOSE YELLOW LB
Onions...........Wl., .23 .16
NUTRITIOUS AND DELICIOUS LB
Southern Yams. <*f .. 2/.60 29
FANCY FRUIT PURE 14 OZ GLASS JAR EACH
Strawberry Jam........ 1.30 14
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED -
PREMIUM FRESH FRYER 'SAVE 21C LB.)
BONUS
BUY
BONUS
BUY
dBftMtmt 1*9
48*
U S CHOICE BEEF ROUND
BONELESS BOTTOM
Round
Steak
(SAVE 31C LB
BONUS
BUY
Quarters
FREEZER QUEEN 2 LB PKG ____
Suppers $158
isave 4K pkg atase LB
.Til
fn
in
DAIRY-
BREAKSTONE TANGY, LOW FAT
CALIF SMOOTH N CREAMY
SAVE
HKi-r.r.r^.'Wjooa
J^J^ WjOEPT COMT
Sour Cm am..... .88 11
JgjTWYPWDe natural sucto tot m
JO 05


Friday. April 16, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
THOU
Jtmtm.
JWTRY WIDEPIN^REGULAR 4C
.20
.10
.10
1.79 so
.40
1.59 io
.69 20
PANTRY PRIM LIQUID 64 OZ BTL
Laundry Detergent......... 1.99 30
QLAMOUR
Kitty Cat Utter 20b^g 1.99 28
PUWNA
DogChow...........10biabg 3.29 86
JIFFY CORN 8-1,? OZ PKG
Muffin Mix.................471.00 20
DIXIE ORIGINAL DINNER PLATES 8 PK OR 16 PK
Party Cups................2/1.00 voo
SPAM 12>Z CAN
Luncheon Meat............. 1.49 18
1.09 30
JAMBOREE
1.19.10 QnjpaJaiy...........23* .99.20
IObaI 2.79.20 VanlaWrfer...............79 .20
1.79 30 WINES
masr:?"."0............ .09.18
REGULAR OR SCENT II 12 OZ
infectent Spray............1.99 50 ^nimdtn
If*** (SAVE26C)^BJ^^
I\^ pintctn AaajvML^MM
Cream Dif
PANTRY PRIDE 12 OZ CAN
Orange Juice. .
LA CREME FROM KRAFT
wiHppeo looping
GREEN GIANT IN BUTTER SAUCE
50Z BOX
PANTRY PRIDE 10OZ BOX
SEASON FAVORITE WHOLE
20 OZ BAG
.79 17
.89 10
.89 20
2/1.00 13
1.49 10
tOSSSlgSmm 3/1.00 11
Health^3cautyAids
32 OZ BTL
(505 OFF LABEL)
Listerine mm rsAVI
Mouth wash
(2MOFF I ABEL) BO CT BOX SAVE
Efferdent Tablets 1.07 72
REGULAR UNSCENTED 2 & OZ BTL
Secret Roll-On 1.97 62
SECRET REGULAR/UNSCENTED BOZ CAN
Anti Perspirant .. 2.37 82
8 0Z CAN
Secret Spray-----2.37 52
SUNDOWN EXTRA W-ULTRAtlS 4 OZ BTL
. 3.37 122
Woman's Day
Encyclopedia of Cooking
Vol. 7 only
-** DUTCH TREATS
(VOL STILL
AVAILABLf
:
WIN A FREE VACATION FOR TWO!
? ENTRY BLANK*
/ *m' iMUlIillSfSAVESIclPKCTOFe,
include* Air fare, hotel
car rental arranged
through
AUNT HANNA
80Z PKG
BIG WHITE
20 OZ LOAF
&
THE ISLES
OFSMILES I
? SWEEPSTAKES* *
N*m_
Addreai.
City-------
-Zip.
Telephone Number_
Roil save w^gj^ Bread Oe3
an
raftaaa
^' AS ADVERTISED IN READER'S DIGEST
norummmmma lannoUd
noHJmtof* CimilU|Mloir won im not null 0-^g- b.
conduced Dv w RauMn H OCM-vm, Corp Ma
tfum tonMfiwig any "Mninvit *icon*e-
*on <*m\ aa aaaaa aa b. aaai on al aaaa
bNTAiei wii at ocpoarrao at any
PANTRY PaN STOM FWOH FT. PKftCt
TO MY WE1T NO I ATE". THAN 1ATUR0AY.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, April 16,1982
! .
:
.
l
I

i
I
i
Jewish Community
Center News
Mother's Day Ball
A Mother's Day Ball will be
held at the Community Center on
Sunday, May 9 at 1 p.m. There
will be dancing, entertainment
and refreshments. Donation is 11
per person. For information call
Rachel.
Beadwork is a new addition to
the Needlepoint Class held at the
Center. The class is held on Mon-
day at 10 a.m. Instructor is
Sylvia Leiberman.
1W
Art Museum Trip
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward invites
you to tour the Metropolitan
Museum and Art Center to view
the Artists of Israel, 1920-1980
exhibition. The trip will take
place on Wednesday, May 5.
Mini buses will leave the Center
at 9:30 a.m. and will return at 2
p.m. The fee is $2 for JCC mem-
bers and $3 for non-members.
You may bring your own lunch ot
purchase light refreshments at
the museum.
The exhibition of 36 artists,
originated by the Jewish
Museum of New York, is the first
comprehensive retrospective of
20th Century Israeli art ever to
be presented in the United
States.
For reservations call Dene
Gross at 921-6511. Space is
limited.
Israeli's Anniversary
Festival
Got a yen to eat felafel, hear
songs from around the world, go
to a fine arts show?
The annual Yom Haatzmaut
(Israel's 34 Anniversary! festival'
will take place on Sunday, May 2
at Young Circle in Hollywood
from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Want Entertainment?
Try the Habima Players, the
Beth Shalom Players, the JCCi
Choral Group, the Carriage Hill
Caroliers, Richard Peritz, a
guitarist from Channel 61 and
the Temple Beth Shalom Chil-
dren's Choir. I
Want culture?
Fine artists will be displaying
their paintings, sculptures,
posters and crafts. And for the
children there's an art show of
local children's artwork.
Local organizations will be
manning booths come and
learn what they're all about.
The entire family will be
able to compete in games anc
sporting events.
Is all this activity making you
hungry?
Don't worry, there will be
plenty to eat felafel, kosher hot
dogs, lemonade, sherbert, pop-
corn, cotton candy and lots more.
Admission is free. So, keep the
date May 2 at Young Circle
You'll be glad you did!
Summer Day Camp
Mark Fried, Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Brow-
ard Camp Committee Chairman,
is pleased to announce that Joe!
Schackne has been interviewing
and hiring some outstanding
qualified staff for the Summer
Day Camp.
Steve Goldman who teaches at
the Hebrew Academy in Miami
Beach has been hired as Boys'
Unit Head. Jody Miller, a first
year MBA student at the Univer-
sity of Georgia has been hired as
the Waterfront Supervisor. Steve
and Jody are already busy plan-
ning full days' activities for the
second through sixth grader;
who will be at Camp Kadima this
summer.
Registration is coming in
rapidly so hurry and send your
forms in order to assure a space
for your child. Camp Kadima will
be located at C. B. Smith Park.
For further information, con-
tact the JCC at 921-6511.
RELGO.tNC-
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Opn Sunday
1570 Washington Avenue, MB.
^^""532-5912l_
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
FABUUXJS FOOD & FANTASY!
EXCITING LUNCH
B'WAY COCKTAIL HOUR
EVENINCS AVAILABLE
FOR PRIVATE PARTIES
576-8677* 39th St. & N.. 2nd Ave.
VAUF PAKKINt.. I)U ORATORS ROW
LUNCH and DINNER
SPLENDIFEROUS
DESSERTS
FABULOUS
COCKTAILS
BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE
G0GITS*-
Of SAL HARBOUR SHOPS 864-2626
CAFEBARTERRASSE

Continental
Cuisine
FBBO JOSSI
welcome*
you back 'o
h'i 'enowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
lor a umque
jld.mno, eiperience
Wa'cn your taoie'o your
mood m one ot S individual
rOOms The Tenf
Wme Cellar studio Place
PigaOe Swiss Chalet
Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
lor your plea tur
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
'pnvat* Luncnoons arrangod)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THI GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREOIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
Clssed Mondavi
I O *^s>^^fc
News Briefs
Arab Friends Demand
Begin Prize be Revoked
BONN The German-Arab
Friendship Association has called
on the Nobel Committee in
Stockholm to revoke the Nobel
Peace Prize awarded to Israeli
Premier Menachem Begin in 1979
for his role in negotiating the
peace treaty with Egypt. Egypt-
ian President Anwar Sadat was
the co-recipient.
The pro-Arab group said in a
cable to Stockholm that Begin
forfeited the prize because he was
responsible for the fatal shooting
of Arab demonstrators during re-
cent clashes with Israeli security
forces on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
Arab Leader Denies He
Collaborates With Israel
JERUSALEM Mustapha
Dudein, a leader of the Israel-
backed Village Leagues on the
West Bank, has denied em-
phatically that he collaborates
with the Israeli authorities, in-
sisted that he wants Israel's total
withdrawal from the territory
and said he considers himself a
loyal subject of King Hussein of
Jordan.
Dudein reportedly made those
remarks during a private meeting
over the weekend at the home of
Zvi Elpeleg, a former Military
Governor presently doing re-
search on Middle Eastern affairs
at the Shiloah Institute of Tel
Aviv University.
Dudein, a former Minister of
Labor in the Jordanian govern-
ment and now head of the Village
Leagues in the Hebron area,
claimed that he negotiates with
Israeli officials because of the
need to develop Arab rural vil-
lages on the West Bank.
Ida and Max Lublin (right) were the honored guests when Imperial
Towers held ita annual Israel Bond Night for Israel on March 14 in the
Recreation room. Barney Levine (left) presented the Israel Scroll of
Honor to the Lublins and indicated the couple were being recognized
for their work in the Hallandale Jewish Center and in various other
religious and civic organizations.
Major Reinvestment Effort Planned
For Matured Israel Bonds
The Israel Bond campaign in
South Broward County has
launched an extensive effort to
secure reinvestment of Bonds
which come due during 1982, it
has been announced by Joe Ray-
mond, general chairman of the
South Broward Israel Bond
Committee.
"A total of $142 million in
coupon and savings bonds will
mature nationwide during 1982,"
said Raymond. "This sum, added
to the approximately $40 million
in matured Bonds still outstand-
ing, will make $182 million
available for Israel's economic
development if it is reinvested."
"Reinvestment is now a very
important part of the Bond cam-
paign in South Broward," Ray-
mond continued. "Each year,
larger amounts of Israel Bonds
are maturing. Each year, there-
fore, it becomes more crucial to
ensure that the proceeds from
these matured Bonds are rein-
vested and continue to work for
Israel's economic growth."
Raymond reminded holders of
matured Bonds that these Bonds
stop paying interest at maturity.
"The Negev has become thr^
focus of a vast development ef-
fort following evacuation of the
Sinai under the terms of the
Camp David peace treaty." noted
Raymond. "Large scale civilian
settlement requires development
of roads, airports, rail lines, and
industrial and agricultural
facilities. Israel Bond monies are
essential in making this happen."
Local Bondholders are urged to
get in touch with the Israel Bond
office at 920-9820. "Reinvest-
ment is a simple process," Ray- i
mond said, "but certain neces-
sary forms must be filled out be-
fore the Bonds can begin to earn
interest for the Bondholder and
Israel can benefit from the addi-
tional investment dollars it needs
to continue its economic growth
and meet the many challenges,
confronting it."
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR DIAMONDS AND
PRECIOUS JEWELS YOU REALLY
SHOULD SEE BALOGH.
IMMEDIATE CASH
BALOai pars highest prices ever for your precious Jewels.
diamonds and antiques.
Sell where loading banks, trust officers, and attomer* hare
been dealing lor 70 years.
Insuied Brokerage Berries Available
! .BIACH: 447 Arthur *'y W- 531-O0S7 (Browerd: 20-8800)
COflAX GABLES: 242 MtrscleMMe, 445-2644 (BfOw^:9a0-1S00)
f-^^O^Jfl BAY HARBOR: 1072 Kane Concourse, S61-8100
MoplsSkieeiew HAUANOAU/rlOUywOO^^
LAUDERWLL: 55M West OeMend Park Blvd.. 742-2228
PALM BEACH. 20S Worth Avenue, 688-1185
AN INVITATION TO
A VERY DEMANDING HIGH SCHOOL EXPERIENCE
IF you want the teenagers In your family to grow up proud of our ancient people, fascinated by
our long history and enthralled by our unique faith
IF you want them to receive the
highest quality secular education
from excellent faculty
THEN
CHOOSE
THEIR
HIGH SCHOOL
CAREFULLY
Because the high school years
are the most important years
of their schooling
The JEWISH HIGH SCHOOL OF SOUTH FLORIDA located at the Michael-A
Russell Jewish Community Center in North Miami Beach is committed "
to academic excellence Motivated and academically ambitious students
entering 9th or 10th grades are eligible to enroll for the fall of 1982.
THIS COULD BE THE FINEST DECISION IN YOUR CHILD'S LIFE
I____ For infort'on call Rabbi Louis Herring, Principal: 306/935-5620


ly, April 16, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
vemple Beth El
ibbat Services will be held
April 16 at 8:15 p.m. Dr.
[will speak on "Smg a New
The temple Choral Group,
the leadership of Lydia
will sing the liturgy at
[iday, Apni 19, Rabbi Kom-
pidvanced H threw C
M. iu the and
i.iv. April leginnera
nrChu LM
Bda) April 20, Sisterhood
I hold iU nnnual Donor
lieon lV-iKi Nnon at Emera-
(ountry Club. Sisterhood
honor Mrs Gladys E
Executive Vice President
|nple Beth El Donors and
. 130.00.
lay evening. April 23,
Sanford Seltzer, Director
i arch and Planning of the
"1 American Hebrew ('on-
ions, will speak at Serv-
16 P.M. Rabbi Seltzer is
Director of Gerontology Pro-
lining for the U.A.H.C, Di-
of thi Commission on
Ihip of the Union, the Cen-
tonference of American Rab-
pid the American Conference
uors.
fulay, April 25, Temple Beth
hold its annual Congrega-
Meeting and election of
fers and Board of Trustees in
Auditorium, 7:30 P.M.
will be brief talks from Dr.
bel Z. Jaffe, Rabbi; Owen
Wyman, President; and
M. Birnberg, Administra-
efreshments and entertain-
will highlight the evening.
Temple Members Only.
fnday, April 26, Rabbi
's Advanced Hebrew
9:30 A.M. Dr. Jaffe's
tiar on the Prayer Book,
i A.M.
Tuesday, April 27. Sisterhood
will sponsor a "Service to the
Blind Petite Luncheon Card
Party, 12:00 Noon. Tobin Audi-
torium. Open to guests Donation
o4.UU.
Temple So lei
April 22nd. The Grand People
will present an evening of Yid
dish songs, poetry and plaj
formed by mw theSebra-
Scopoa ( bap
April 80-May 2 _
"Technology and Torah." The
Jewish Family in the Nuclear
Age will be the theme of the
Family Retreat at Sandpiper
Bay. Call 989-0205 for further in-
formation.
Temple
Israel of Miramar
Regular Friday Eve Services
will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Paul Plotkin conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
chanting the liturgy. Couples
celebrating wedding anniversa-
ries during the month of April
will be specially honored and re-
cite the Anniversary Prayer. The
Oneg Shabbat will be sponsored
by Sisterhood.
Temple Israel will be conduct-
ing an afternoon service on Sat-
urday April 17. Mincha Service
will begin at 6:30 p.m. This will
be followed by Seuda Shlishit
iShalashudis). the 3rd Shabbat
recast, including studv session
and discussion. The Maariv Serv-
ice is then conducted, followed by
the beautiful Havdalla, the serv-
ice of ending the Sabbath.
The Men's Club will have a
breakfast meeting at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday, April 18 Sisterhood is
sponsoring a social evening on
Sunday evening, April 18 at 7:30
p.m. when the drawing will be
held for a fabulous 3 night cruise
for two to Nassau, plus other
great prizes. The evening will
feature live entertainment and
free refreshments. Admission is
free.
On Monday evening. April
19th, a special religious service
commemmorating and memori-
alizing the Jews who perished in
the Holocaust. will take place in
vano of 'lorn liashoa. The
multi-media Maariv Service wii!
includi candle lighting, personal
testimonies, discussion ol various
the Holocaust, and will
ide with Lhi Men
Pra.verand Mourner s Kuddish.
The semi-annual Congrega-
tional Meeting will be held Tues-
day. April 20 at 8 p.m. at which
time election ot otlicers and di-
rectors of Temple Israel for 1982-
83 will take place.
Minyan is held every morning
at 8:30 a.m.
The Temple Israel Hour airs at
9 a.m. and 1 p.m. on Sundays on
all local cable outlets
Rabbi Plotkin will be partici-
pating in the Rabbinical Assem-
bly Convention at the Concord
Hotel in New York April 25-30.
The Golden Age Club will meet
Tuesday, April 27 at 12 noon for
a meeting and program. Guest
speaker will be Dr. Alan
Machami, author and phvsician
who will speak on the topic "Re-
versing the Aging Process The
Choice is Yours."
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Tel. 305-538-6721
Venetian Park Lodge No. 309fi B'nai B'rith recently held its Installa-
tion Dinner. From left are Cantor Irving Shu Ikes and newly installed
president Jerry Wyman
1
Outgoing president Jay Donath receives a plaque of achievement from
his wife. Claire. Looking on is .ludgf Harvey Ford, installinit ofl
The Ten I^ost Qlans of Israel'?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
dependents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, j&B Rare Scotch. Carefully ,
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
J&B. It whispers.
88 PtoolB*vJJSeo*Wlwky C1982 Th. Pd*ngoo Corp NY *-
not,


Page 10
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 16, 1982

1 T *" 1& Si ^"W t'. V
k\JM ^J *% i r r *M I J
ii-^S 1
From left are Dean Avraham Kreiser, David Colin, Arnold Simon and
Constantine Lopilato.
Colin Honored by American
Friends of the Hebrew U.
More than 200 people attended
the recent Inter-Professional
dinner for the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, which
honored David Colin. Colin was
the recipient of the Torch of
Learning Laureate which is
presented to leading men and
women in the healing professions
who have influenced the course of
higher education in the United
States and Israel.
This dinner was the first of its
kind in the Southeast Region and
was supported by members of the
medical, dental and pharmaceu-
tical professions. Their respective
schools at the I lebrew University
in Jerusalem will benefit from
this event.
A special presentation was also
made to Ms. Frances Tritt,
R.Ph., in recognition of her
generosity to the university.
Guest speaker, Professor
Avraham Kreiser, Dean of th
School of Pharmacy at the He-
brew University, informed the
audience of the great strides that
have been made in the school of
Pharmacy and the plans for
future advances.
Nathan T. Sedley, R.Ph. and
Otto Stieber. chairman, State of
Florida, AFHU, were hon-
orary chairmen for the event.
Dinner chairmen were Con-
stantine Lopilato, R.Ph. and
Arnold Simon, executive vice
president, Gulf Drug Company.
The Hebrew University is the
oldest, largest and most presti-
Jewish institution of higher
in in Israel ana is consid-
o be the University ol the
-ii people. Its accomplish-
ranscend national bound-
rk a and its purpose is to provide
.edge and excellence to
it ail of mankind.
Falasha Packets
BOSTON (UJA) A Pass-
over packet with materials on the
plight of Ethiopian Jews has
been prepared and distributed to
Boston area rabbis. Hillel
directors and Hebrew school
principals. The packets were pre-
pared by the Ethiopian Jewry
( ommittee of the Metropolitan
Boston Jewish Community
Council.
Marion Salter
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Page 13


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 16,1962
The Jewish Family Service is a
non-profit service organization
that works to promote and
strengthen sound family life in
the community, and to prevent
personal and family breakdown.
Described below is an unusual
problem which the Service had to
address it dealt with marriage
counseling and an Orthodox Jew-
ish couple.
WE LEARNED TOGETHER
Barbara, the Jewish Family
Service counselor, was surprised
when an orthodox Jewish couple,
referred by their Rabbi, was as-
signed to her caseload. They were
on the verge of separation. Some-
how she had not thought that an
orthodox couple could be among
the ever-growing number of
separated and divorced Jews. As
a non traditional Jew herself.
Barbara wondered how this
couple might respond to her sug-
gestions and probing personal
questions. Would they trust her
to help them work through their
problems? She hoped so.
It was obvious from the first
counseling session that Mr. and
Mrs. Stein were staying together
with great difficulty. The tension
in their home had become un-
bearable for both of them. Unable
to deal with his frustration, Mr.
Stein would often leave the house
for extended periods of time,
which angered his wife. Their two
young children had become in-
creasingly aggressive and de-
NORTRBROWATO-
TEMPLfc BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A Mm.
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman.
M1RAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL 6920 SW 36th St
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Piotkm
Cantor Joseph Wlchelewskl.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
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
Danzlger
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. 141h Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
CONG LEV! YITZCHOK. OR
thodox Rabbi Raphael Ten
nenhaus. 1504 Wiley St.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Corv
servative. Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro
Cantor Robert Ungar.
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazln.
Cantor Michael Kyrr.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE 3291 Stirling
Road Orthodox. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
manding, and Mrs. Stein serious-
ly questioned her ability to be a
"good Jewish mother." She was
frequently impatient with the
children and was often criticized
by her husband for her lack of pa-
tience. Barbara described the cli-
ents as equally stubborn, with
each blaming the other for their
marital problems. They fought
over many issues. Their problems
centered around poor communi-
cation skills, sexual dissatisfac-
tion and a lack of understanding
about each other's needs. The
threads that held them together
were their strong Jewish values
and their desire to raise their
children in a traditional atmos-
phere with both parents in the
home.
The JFS counselor decided to
approach the resolution of this
couple's problems as she would a
marital crisis between any two
people, always remaining sensi-
tive and respectful of their tradi-
tional lifestyle and religious
rituals. Both partners needed
emotional support, understand-
ing and encouragement. They felt
that the marriage had deteri-
orated so badly that divorce
might be the only solution.
Barbara told Mr. and Mrs.
Stein that her bias was to help
couples put their energy into de-
veloping a more mutually satis-
fying relationship with each
other. "It will take time and
energy to develop any other rela-
tionships in the future, so why
not work on the one you already
have established." "However,"
the counselor added, "Jewish law
provides for divorce; and if you
decide to obtain a Get (Jewish re-
ligious divorce), I will help you to
separate by working with you in-
dividually and as a couple, and
by exploring your anxiety, guilt,
fears and anger." By doing this,
the counselor explained, the
whole family unit would benefit.
Although the counselor could not
give the Steins legal advice, she
could help the parents learn to
cooperate with each other in or-
der to provide a healthier en-
vironment in which the children
could grow and be nurtured even
if the family had to break up.
The Steins decided to put their
energy into repairing the marital
relationship, knowing that they
could always choose the other al-
ternative. The counselor then
proceeded to help them discover
and stress the positive aspects of
their relationship. As an ortho-
dox family, their Jewish commit-
ment was clearly defined and
visible. They both had agreed to
raising their children in the
orthodox tradition and were sup-
portive of each other in this area.
There were no arguments regard-
ing religious rituals or schooling,
celebration of Jewish Holidays
and sharing of the Shabbat or
keeping a strictly kosher home.
Sometimes these are areas that
create disagreement among Jew-
ish couples.
The next step was to get a clear
picture of each partner's history,
including their relationship with
their family of origin, their
marital history and expectations
of each other. This information
revealed that both Mr. and Mrs.
Stein had very critical parents
who expected their children to be
very successful in all areas of life.
Their parents were also non-af-
fectionate and withheld love un-
less their children conformed to
parental expectations. By dis-
cussing this information, the
couple was able to realize that
they each had a great need for af-
fection and acceptance, but did
not easily give it. "We're critical
of each other," the husband
stated. "I guess that's because
we're so hard on ourselves. I
never feel I do anything good
enough; and when my wife makes
suggestions, I feel criticized and
angry." Mrs. Stein agreed that
she, too, was very sensitive and
easily insulted.
As counseling continued and
communication between the
Steins improved, they began to
identify the times that fights
were more likely to occur. They
were able to recognize that re-
uniting after religious sexual ab-
stinence and the ritual of Mikvah
jften created much tension. The
couple often imposed greater
pressures on themselves by car-
rying their religious rituals even
beyond the required observance.
When Barbara pointed this out to
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them, they stated, "You don't
understand because you're not
an orthodox Jew," or "We can't
follow your suggestions because
Jewish law forbids that." At no
time did the counselor question
the Stein's committment to tra-
ditional Judaism, but instead,
she consulted with several ortho-
dox Rabbis and had the couple do
the same. More often than not, it
was discovered that the couple
had unconsciously used their reli-
gious practices as a way to avoid
closeness. The lack of warmth,
acceptance and demonstrative
affection experienced during their
respective childhoods was being
repeated by them as married
adults.
As the Stein's relationship im-
proved, their children's behavior
also showed marked positive
change. Mrs. Stein's confidence
as a mother increased as she
learned more effective methods of
disciplining her children. Her
husband became more sensitive
to his wife's needs and began to
help her with the children, prais-
ing her efforts instead of finding
fault. Mr and Mrs. Stein both be-
came less critical and more open-
ly affectionate with each other
verbally and physically. They re-
main married and keep in touch
with the JFS counselor by phone.
A third child is to be born soon,
and both of them are delighted.
This case illustrates that it is
not necessary to have an ortho-
dox therapist treat a traditionally
observant family. What is neces-
sary is the counselor's sensitivity
and respect for their lifestyle and
willingness to consult proper re-
sources regarding Jewish law.
What was questioned in this case
was not the observance of ortho-
dox Judaism, but how the couple
frequently created distance from
each other by carrying some as-
pects of Jewish traditions to an
extreme, thereby negating the*
joys of living together as. a
family. Their religious committ-
ment was acknowledged and ad-
mired by the counselor. "You
know," Barbara said, "It was
very important to me to work
with the Steins. They learned and
I learned. In fact, we learned to-
gether."
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County 1909 Har-
rison Street Suite 109 Holly-
wood, Florida 33020. Telephone:
927-9288. Hours Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County 3500 North
State Road No 7 Suite 399
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33319.
Telephone: 735-3394. Hours -
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County 1800 West
Hillsboro Boulevard Suite 214
D.-erfield Beach, Florida 33441.
Telephone: 427-8508. Hours
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 pjn.
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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
RC Update
fwood Mayor David Keat-
proclaim Apr. 20 as Hoi-
Memorial Observance
|a ceremony in City Hall at
cipating in the ceremony
Rev. Wayne Martin of
baptist Church of Holly-
id a member of the South-
tilocaust Memorial Center;
Pittell, chairman of the
Federation of South
td's Community Relations
Ittee; Carl Rosenkopf,
an of the CRC's subcom-
of the Holocaust; and
larold Richter, co-director
tRC
Common Bond of Pass-
ed Easter" will be the topic
lext meeting of the Inter-
'ouncil of Greater Holly-
jn Thursday, Apr. 22 at
}t Hollywood Hills United
list Church.
^cipating in the program
Rev. Wayne Martin of
iaptist Church of Holly-
Ind Sister Marie Danielle of
|na Academy.
jmparison of the commu-
rill be made with the Pass-
ler traditions.
Ir. Pittell:
lk you for your letter oi
I date urging the passage of
iv cent additional sales tax
i State of Florida.
>ne of the prime supporters
increased sales tax during
|st session of the Legisla-
have continued this year
gorously support and to
[every attempt to convince
llleagues of the vital need
[is additional revenue, par-
ly in light of the recent
|1 cutbacks.
{really appreciate your
the time to contact me re-
\k this legislation.
Sincerely,
KENNETH C. JENNE
ir. Pittell:
nk you for your letter in
rtof HB 1134. Re: the one
ales tax increase that the
i has just passed. On Mar.
I- 1113 1134 was read for a
jtimo and passed 80 yeas to
b. 'ncreases the present
tax -n 4 percent to 5 per-
n thi >llar and designates
one half of the increase for distri-
bution to local governments for
property tax relief or other local
government priorities. The other
half of the money will be added to
the State Treasury and has been
appropriated to State agencies
that provide vital services to the
citizens of Florida. Law Enforce-
ment, Education, Social Services
and Transportation are just a few
of the areas that were more ap-
propriately addressed by the leg-
islature as a result of the House
Bill.
I believe HB 1134 is a respon-
sible tax increase and best serves
the real needs of the people of
Florida.
Your support in these matters
is greatly appreciated.
Thank you for your interest.
Sincerely,
Tom Gustafson
Dear Bob:
Thank you for your letter of
Feb. 25. 1982 regarding the
resolution of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward support-
ing the one-cent increase in the
State sales tax. I not only sup
port this one-cent increase, but I
was one of the first to do so. I feel
we need the revenue now just to
assure that we stay even.
1 have met with the Governor
on a number of occasions and
urged his support as well. I will
do whatever I can to attempt to
secure passage of this increase. 1
would hope that if we do pass it,
we would then tie the passage to
use the proceeds (nearly 800 mil-
lion dollars) to give some local ad
valorem tax relief, fight the war
on crime and address the major
transportation needs.
Thank you once again for shar-
ing your views with.me.
Very truly yours,
REP. LAWRENCE J. SMITH
Dear Rebbe, shlitah:
On behalf of the Jewish Feder-
ation and the entire Jewish com-
munity of South Broward, Flor-
ida, I wish to extend our best
wishes and prayers on the oc-
casion of your 80th birthday. We
can only pray that you continue
to enjoy good health and a long
life till the coming of the Mes-
siah!
I might also tell you how
pleased we are that our commu-
nity includes a wonderful Lubav-
itcher congregation, Levi Yitz-
hak, under the fine spiritual
guidance of Rabbi Raphael Ten-
nehaus. This congregaton has be-
come a vital part of our commu-
nity, has worked with the Jewish
Federation whenever asked and
we are so pleased to have them
here in Hollywood. This congre-
gation is one of which you can
truly be proud and derive great
joy from the good work they do
here.
Again, dear Rebbe, best wishes
from the entire Jewish commu-
nity. We shall watch your cele-
bration on the television and pray
for you to be able to continue
your wonderful work with
renewed strength and vigor.
With sincerest respect and
admiration.
Sincerely,
Robert S. Pittell, MD
President
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April 16 -6:26
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