The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
System ID:

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
If you are planning a major blowout to
usher in the new year, perhaps you
should consult your rabbi first.
The South Broward Rabbinical
Council is calling on all Jews to respect
the sanctity of the Sabbath by "refrain-
ing from sponsoring or attending activi-
ties that conflict with the observance of
the Sabbath (Friday night, Dec. 31) and
attendance at religious services."
Through its president, Rabbi Carl
Klein of Hallandale, the council of rabbis
Rabbis put stopper
on New Year's Eve
popper: it's Improper
is asking the entire Jewish community to
"abstain from planning or participating
in parties and celebrations on that eve-
The rabbinical council, which encom-
passes Orthodox, Conservative, Reform
and Reconstructionist beliefs, maintains
that attending services that Friday
and not partying is "a manifestation
of personal dignity and self-respect, as
well as the spirit of rededication to the
principles of our religious faith and to
our spiritual regeneration."
T J and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12- Number 26
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 24,1962
Price 35 Cents
(onr)rr)Ui)ity Day '82
MEETING JACK ANDERSON Welcoming the PulRzer Prize-winning columnist to the
Women's Division's, Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward, Community Day are Nancy Brizel, WD
president (left); Marge Saltzman, chairwoman of the event; and Audrey Meline, WD vice president
community education (standing).
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KEY TO THE CITY Keynote speaker Jack Anderson accepts 'as
open invitation to visit South Broward anytime' from Hollywood
Mayor David Keating (right) during Community Day.
Anderson: PLO will fire on U.S. Marines
"They (the Palestinians still in
Beirut) are going to start shoot-
ing at the (U.S.) Marines; it's
only a matter of time," Jack
Anderson told the massive crowd
at Community Day.
"We have not heard the last of
Lebanon," the noted Washing-
based columnist-author-muck-
raker added. It will be two to five
years before the Lebanese
government is ready to stand up
to the Palestinians, who, Ander-
Jane Fonda:
Israel's entitled
to imperfection
NEW YORK (JTA) Declaring her
unqualified support for Israel, actress
and political activist Jane Fonda con-
demned the "double standard" applied
to Israel over the war in Lebanon, and
attributed this in part to anti-Semitism
and the tendency of many individuals to
have "knee jerk reactions" on behalf of
Third World nations.
"I love Israel and what I think it represents to
the United States is what a true ally should be,"
Fonda declared to an overflow audience at Town
Hall for Rabbi William Berkowitz' Dialogue
Forum Series.
According to Berkowitz, founder and
moderator of the Dialogue Series which he began
32 years ago, Fonda's appearance elicited more
Continued on Page 2-
'We have not heard the last of Lebanon .
son contends, are still heavily en-
trenched in Lebanon despite
Yasser Arafat's promise to leave
the country.
President Reagan wants U.S. Marines
as a peacekeeping force in Lebanon all
that time, Anderson told the more than
1,300 guests of the Women's Division,
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
He said the reason the president is
wresting control of Lebanon from Israel
is to make the United States presence
dominant in that country. The United
States will fill "the vacuum" created by
Israel's withdrawal, Anderson said. The
United States is richer, and can outbid
Israel for Lebanese favors, the Pulitzer-
Prize winning writer said.
Concerning the massacre at Shatila
and Sabra camps, Anderson said the
United States was more responsible for
the wanton Willing* than most people
know. Anderson, who claimed to have
access to top security documents, said
the Reagan administration pressured Is-
rael not to do any more shooting. So the
Israelis let the Lebanese Christians
"keep the peace."
The massacre followed, and the Is-
raelis were left responsible, the newsman
Again sniping at the United States
and especially the Reagan mentality
Anderson denounced U.S. weaponry as
grossly profit-oriented. "Soviet arms are
not pretty (like U.S. arms)," he said,
"but they work."
Anderson mocked the MX missile
plans as a "gigantic shell game to con-
fuse the Soviets." When the shuttle-mis-
sile plan died, he said, some other
general backed a plan to amass all U.S.
nuclear warheads together "another
brilliant calculation,'' the writer joked.
"Our weapons are great, fantastic, but
Continued on Page 8
FREEDOM-PAL Some people have pen-pals, but Roberta Karen (right) has a far more serious rela-
tionship with a Russian named Victor YeUstratov. For eight of the last 10 years since the Soviet trans-
lator first signed aa intention to emigrate to Israel the Hollywood resident, wife of Dr. Gary Karen, has
been writing to the would-be emigrant. Ithough she has never met YeUstratov, Mrs. Karch (shown with
Beverly Hollander, another Soviet Jewry Committee, Jewish Federation of South Broward, member) will
not give up her fight to see the Yelistratovs free. The Human Rights Plea for Soviet Jewry is further
explored on Page 3-A.

i > v ......
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hotly wood

Friday, December 24, \%2
A reporter who infiltrated the
Ku KIux Klan and the man that
reporter called "one of the
foremost Klan-watchers in
America" will speak to the South
Hroward community Jan. 11,
In a program billed as "Count-
ering Anti-Semitism in Our Com-
munity" and sponsored by the
American Jewish Committee and
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the two anti-bigot,
freedom-fighters will talk at 7:30
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
Special guest will be Jerry
Thompson, award-winning
reporter for the Nashville
Tennessean who in the summer of
"79 became a part of the KKK in
Alabama. For a year and a half he
lived on the edge violence
digging deeper and deeper into
Klan factions.
Thompson said he was always
Learn from two experts
Jan. 11 how to fight It
aware that if his cover were
blown, he was dead.
In reporting his adventure,
Thompson said the KKK is made
up of angry men and women who
are armed and ready for a vicious
racial war, people who have
bought the self-serving preach-
ments of manipulative leaders.
Keynote address on Tuesday,
Jan. 11, program will be by
William A. Gralnick, director of
the Southeast Region of the
American Jewish Committee,
who reporter Thompson calls a
foremost Klan-watcher.
Gralnick is known for work
with Catholic and Protestant
Church leaders, having coordi-
nated interreligious dialogues.
He also has founded three off-
shoots of the National
Interreligious Task Force on
Soviet Jewry.
With the American Jewish
Committee eight years, Gralnick
has been active in combatting
anti-Semitism. He has collabor-
ated on two Pulitzer-Prize
mentioned series, helping
Thompson infiltrate the Klan.
Gralnick says one of his main
objectives is to teach communi-
ties how to create a climate that
is less tolerant of KKK activity.
His experience also includes
being project director for a drug
liberation program in Con-
necticut, deputy director of an
anti-poverty agency in Stamford
and serving in various municipal
posts in Boulder, Colo., and
Johnstown, Pa.
Jane Fonda supports Israel
Continued from Page 1
calls of inquiry than for any other speaker in the
series in past years.
As hundreds were turned away at the door,
Fonda spoke on a range of subjects, including the
Holocaust, which she said "we must keep talking
about", her support for Israel and the plight of
Soviet Jewry. She was frequently interrupted by
aplause from the 2,000 persons in attendance.
Speaking passionately of Soviet Prisoners of
Conscience Ida Nudel and Anatoly Shcharansky,
Fonda assailed the "institutionalized" anti-
Semitism of the Soviet Union.
^ She also said her frequent calls to Soviet
Embassies to protest the treatment of Soviet
Jews had recently received harsh responses.
"They don't even try to be nice anymore," she
"It is extremely difficult to know what to do,
but it is real clear that if we stop protesting and
remain silent on the issue of what is being done to
the Jews in the Soviet Union, they will be lost."
Fonda declared.
" It's a shame because Russia is a great country
with a great history and great people," Fonda
"It is a sign of a weak, petty country that they
behave this way to Jews, that they deny the right
of their people to leave the country and go to Is-
Regarding what she claimed to be a "double
standard" toward Israel. Fonda said Israel "can't
make mistakes and when Israel makes mistakes,
many people, including Jews, scream and yell."
She asked who had criticized PLO chief Yasser
Arafat and what he "represents."
"It's easy to sit over here, Jew and non-Jew,
and criticize, but we haven't lived on the border of
Lebanon and we were not shelled for 12 years" by
Palestinian terrorists, she said.
Israel, she said, is surrounded by a "sea of fan-
aticism. These countries are against women,
against democracy, and every right we hold dear,
and they're anti-Semitic."
Jane Fonda
Fonda called for a more balanced and less
biased assessment before criticizing, and said:
"Maybe if there had been as much focus in what
was going on in Lebanon before the war, the war
would not have had to happen."
Commenting on her five-day visit to Israel last
summer with her husband, Tom Hayden, Fonda
said that during the course of conversations with
Israeli soldiers who had returned from the front
lines and others who had been wounded in com-
bat, many expressed "profound questions" about
the war in Lebanon.
But she reported that despite this, the soldiers
said they would return to combat if summoned
She also noted the deep sense of mourning
among the Israeli population for Israeli casualties
and for the Lebanese civilian population which
had been caught up in the war.
She reported that many soldiers had been
ordered to hesitate from shooting civilians, which
in some cases, she said, may have resulted in the
death of an Israeli soldier.
Barry University
Spring Semester 6:30 9:30 P.M.
Jan. 10-May 5, 1983
Wed. "Ethics of the Fathers"
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Thurs. "Holocaust"
Rabbi Dr. Simcha Freedman
Admissions Office: 11300 N.E. 2nd Ave.
758-3392 Miami Shores, FL 33161
Phone: Home.
After-school class
The Children's Department of
the Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward announces regis-
tration for After-School Classes
is underway. Classes will be at
the center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd. .
in Hollywood, and at Pembroke
Lakes Elementary School in
Pembroke Pines, beginning Jan.
Early childhood
The JCC is registering for
January classes of Moms & Tots
and Playgroup for children 15
months-4 years. Playgroup meets
9 a.m.-12 noon. Two-, three- and
five-day programs are available.
Registration is limited.
Call the JCC at 921-6511.
Jerry Thompson
William A. Gralnick
Mission geared
to oider singles
In response to numerous re-
quests from the "older unmar-
rieds" of South Broward, the
Jewish Federation during 1983
will offer an Adult Singles Mis-
"The idea is to reach out to the
Hollywood area's greatest popu-
lation core the important and
growing segment of residents 40
to 55 years old," Joan Raticoff,
the Federation's overall missions
leader, says.
"We are going to fill the gap.
Sure, we have offered Family
Missions, President's Mission
and Community Missions," Mrs.
Raticoff says, "but this mission
is very special."
From May 1-11, South Brow-
ard travelers will join adult sin-
gles from all over the United
States to share an enticing jour-
ney to Eretz Israel.
In addition to establishing
friendships with other unmarried
folks between the ages of 40 and
55 living in South Broward, the
missions chairperson boasts:
"You'll be meeting Jewish peo-
ple from all walks of life and from
all parts of the country. Thiaisa
National Adult Singles Mission.''
She called the UJ A-Federation
endorsed mission "long overdue
in our area."
Mrs. Raticoff said details,
prices and an itinerary will be
forthcoming. More information is
available from the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Group makes aliya pact
group of 54 young Americans
who volunteered to work in Israel
during the "Peace for the Gali-
lee" campaign have joined
together to form an aliya garin
(nucleus) and will be emigrating
to Israel together, Moshe
Shechter, director of the Israel
Aliya Center of North America,
The members of the garin are
college students and young peo-
ple from the New York City area.
The name they chose. Garin
Maksheh. is a shortened form of
Garin Michevrat Kayitz Shalom
HaGalil. commemorating their
summer of volunteer service in
Israel during the war in I^banon.
The young people went to b>#^
rael as part of the Israel recruit-
ment drive, which sent more than
750 Americans to Israel this
summer to help ease the man-
|M>wcr shortage in Israel caused
>y the massive call-up of civilian
reservists for active military
The volunteers worked in
storehouses and"t)el|>e<] save &*
summer harvest in the Golan,
where the young people may end
up living one day if they can
make their dream come \ptt to
establish a young Americansel-
tlement in Israel.
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
careful attendance to the family's
wishes dedication tcr the time honored
customs of lewish law. compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises.
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2 WS W HHkbcro Bhtf. Oerrhcid Brorfc. FL 1144 I
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Palm Btk 105/811-0887
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Friday, December24,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
'Light their way to freedom'
Menorah of Concern participants Evelyn Glasser, Menu* Ehrenstein, Dr. Fred Ehrenstein, Dr. Sam Winn
and Linda Winn (left to right) all met recently with Soviet Jews seeking to flee Russian oppression. The
six South Broward residents (Dr. Robert Glasser is obscured in this photo) brought back the freedom
message and lit candles to light the way to freedom.
Hun>ar) F$igt)ts Plea
Temple Beth Shalom Day School Choir opens Human Rights Plea program and nearly steals the
\Mldeast policy symposium
Ian. 12 at Temple In the Pines
"Today's Perspective on U.S.
I Middle East Policy" will be the
topic Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1983,
at 8 p.m. of Phil Baum, associate
executive director of the
American Jewish Congress.
Keynote speaker at the Human Rights Plea for Soviet Jewry
was U.S. Sen. Birch Bayh from Indiana, who urged the more
than 1,000 attending not to 'take your rights for granted.' He
said, 'We cannot trade detente (with the U.S.S.R.) for decency
. there is no compromise with the issue of human freedom.' In
1979, Jews allowed to leave the Soviet Union totaled 51,320.
This year the number shrunk to 2,542; in November the number
was but 137. The Plea, convened by Hadaanah, was sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Co-chairmen were
Augusta Wolk and Sonia PodeU. Richard Barnett, who delivered
the 'Call to Action,' is chairman of the Soviet Jewry Commit-
Family Mission
Under the leadership of Dr. Saul and Susan Singer, |
the Jewish Federation of South Broward announces a
unique experience in Israel
July 17-27,1983.
The Family Mission will draw together generations
of South Broward Jews with the Jews of Jerusalem, I
Tel Aviv and Hod Hasharon.
For further information, contact Suzy Briskin at the
Federation [921-8810\ or submit this coupon to
JFSB, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla.
33020, with your name and address.
The discussion, a Middle East
Symposium sponsored by the
Middle East Task Force of the
I Community Relations Commit -
[tee, Jewish Federation of South
froward, will be at Temple in the
[Pines, 9730 Stirling Road,
| Hollywood.
Baum supervises the American
iJewish Congress' program
[relating to Israel, Soviet Jewry
[and Jewish communities in
I Europe, Latin America and the
I Arab countries. He has been to
jthe Soviet Union twice and has
I visited almost all the other coun-
tries of Eastern Europe.
Baum is the author of a White
I Paper on the "Arab Campaign
JiSBnst American Jews," which
I *B instrumental in obtaining a
" Senate resolution on that subject.
He co-authored "Hard Ques-
tions and Answers oh the Middle
East," probing the historical,
'egal. political and moral ques-
|tKms underlying the conflicet.
. He is a member of the execu-
te committee of the World Jew-
n Congress and the administra-
te committee of its American
Phil Baum
Section, as well as a board
member of the World Without
War Council of the United
This series is open to the public
free of charge. There will be no
Simple, Dignified
&Accoiding to
Jewish Tradition
Pre-Need and Cemetery
Counseling & Arrangements
Worldwide Shipping Available
Chapels in: Fort Lauderdale, Margate, Pompano,
Deerf ield. Wast Palm Beach and Miami
Broward 742-6000* Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627-2277
South Palm Beach 427-4700

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December24
Jewish Floridian
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Fadaration ol Soutn Barnard. 27tt HoNyvoad 8id MoUyood. Fla $MM Pnona til M10
Ovl 1 Town Upon Naqaaf I
Friday, December 24. 1962
Volume 12
Number 26
A test of morality
Once again. Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum
has hil ilon the head. The Rabbi noted the
other day that the full-scale inquiry of the
Palestinian massacre going on in Israel
"proves the opposite of what anti-Israel
propagandists and anti-Semites have been
blathering for months."
Even though, says Tanenbaum, the
Christian Phalangists pulled the triggers
and killed several hundred Palestinians,
"that did not stop the vicious condemna-
tion of Israel as being allegedly Nazi-like,
immoral, and what not."
The central question, of course, is to
note exactly how that "immoral" Israeli
government is behaving.
A panel of two Supreme Court justices
and a former general have summoned the
highest officials of the government and
army to give an account of what they knew
and did to stop the massacre. No one in Is-
rael who was in a decision-making position
is exempt from public scrutiny.
Argues Tanenbaum: "Even trie United
States, one of the greatest democracies in
human history, took years to overcome the
obstacle to a Watergate inquiry. It took Is-
rael but one week. During the inquiry on
the Mi Lai massacre, not a single general
was held accountable, although it was done
by an American battalion."
It is a fantasy to insist that Israel
must be perfect, must never do wrong. No
other state in the world is asked never to do
wrong; no other state is asked to justify its
existence by being morally superior.
'Now I can begin to understand the passengers.'
Courtesy WZPS. Jerusalem.
Letters of Note
Answering critics
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Norman Podhoretz. editor of
Commentary," has written a
piece for ils September issue en-
tillii! .]' Accuse."
he takes apart the
a lucks against Israel by
i riggaTM by the war in
be interested in how
als with the explo-
ctfve about which he
hai in its fury n{' "n
is unprecedented in
course of this coun-
\ iru1
ihr pi
Wl 'I
ll tv
the p
11 is dissection of the apologists
for the PLO and anti-Israel
writers for "Harpers", "The
Washington Post". "The New
York Times". "Boston Globe",
and "liondon Spectator", among
others, is unequaled by anyone
else speaking for Israel that we
have heard so far.
"Commentary" and like maga-
zines are available in most Holly-
wood Temples' libraries.
The writer suggests the reader
refer to them for additional re
source material to counter argu-
ments concerning the behavior of
tin- Sovereign State of Israel.
_____ Hillcrest
JFSB leadership speaks:
Israel thru looking glass
Since "Operation Peace for the Galilee" began
June 6, there has been an uproar among Jewish
organizations regarding the slanted media
coverage against Israel during the war. Many
articles have appeared attempting to put the
record straight about what really happened.
While on the UJ A- Jewish Federation of South
Hroward's Community Mission to Israel, I went
to Lebanon and was able to see first-hand how
inaccurate the reporting was. The purpose of this
article, however, is not to re-examine the inac-
curacies or falsehoods of the reporting, but to look
at why the reports were the way they were.
Why did American newspapers and television
portray Israel in such a bad light during the
Lebanon crisis?
1 do not believe the media is deliberately and
consciously biased against Israel. However, due
to the reasons outlined below, I believe that a
strong anti-Israel bias did, nevertheless, occur.
For centuries Jews have been a persecuted and
downtrodden people. They have always been the
victims. Even during the military victories of
1967 and 1973, the world saw Israel defending
herself as a small country surrounded by many
large hostile neighbors. Conversely, the Arabs
were seen as the aggressors, the ones with large
armies on their side, attacking a much smaller
Now world opinion considered Israel the
aggressor. It had the most modem weapons, it
was the occupying power. This role reversal was
major "news," and the media reported it.
The attempt by the television networks to be
even-handed in its ruporting actually created an
imbalance in reporting. Reporters based in Israel
were not allowed at the front lines and weren't
reporting news as it occurred. Israel did not want
them there, fearing both for the reporters' safety
and for Israel's own security.
Reporters based in Lebanon, especially Beirut,
were not subject to many restrictions by the PLO.
If they went to the front lines and were killed, did
the PLO care? If they were killed, who would be
blamed, the PLO in allowing reporters in
dangerous areas? Or Israel for killiing them?
What secrets could these reporters give out about
the PLO which Israel didn't already know?
Also, the PLO readily made available to
reporters facts which the Palestinians claimed to
be true, such as the lists of casualties and
homeless, compiled by the Palestinian Red
Crescent (Red Cross) conveniently headed by
Yasser Arafat's brother. Israel would not release
information until it had been verified.
The journalists' own biases influenced their
writing. They have the same human failing as
members of other professions. They lived
together, especially in Beirut, and were influenced
by the thinking prevailing in their group.
In recent years in the Middle East, the
reporters have been influenced by the in-
terpretation of world events by the left-of-center
intellectuals. Israel is viewed by these journalists
as an imperialistic power. The Palestinian Arabs
are seen as the oppressed victims, in need of help
and sympathy.
Many of the long-time Arabists in the State
Department continually make unfriendly, off the
record comments about Israel. These comments
are reported in full, without criticism, in the
media as factual news. There is no effort to verify
them with any other analysis which may differ
from State Department policies.
Within the professional world of the media,
there are many Jews. In an effort to be fair arid
impartial, many Jewish media people tried to be
much harsher in their own criticism of Israel than
Then there are the self-hating Jews like Paul
Green berg of NBC News who try to damage
Israel and world Jewry whenever an occasion
What can the American Jewish community do
to counteract this bias in the media? The answer
is very simple, yet very difficult.
Simple, because belonging to Jewish
organizations is partially the answer. Within
organizations, Jewish scholars spell out both
n careful scholarly language and in cogent lay
language the truth. They communicate both in
person and by position papers to the Federations,
B'nai B'riths, ORTS, Hadassahs and temples in
the country.
Yet, it is also very difficult because in our
assimilated society so many Jews do not feel the
need for organized Jewry, and do not belong to
such groups. It is difficult because some of these
groups themselves have not learned that
education of the-r members is as important if not
more important than socializing and raising
It is important for committed and
knowledgeable Jews to do their part. Every one of
us is an ambassador for Israel and Jews world-
It is up to us to make sure the Jewish com-
munity is informed and educated toward what is
really happening in the world. We possess one of
the rarest and most valuable commodities in the
world "the Yiddishehup"
Use it!!
YOUNG MEET ELDERLY In their Chanukah visit to the Golfcrest Nursing Home in Hollywood.
members of Brownie Troop 544. Temple Beth Shalom, celebrate the first candle-lighting with the elderly
residents The visit wss arranged by the Chaplaincy Division. Jewish Federation of South Browsrd, *
Rabbi Harold Richter overseeing the prayers. Troop leader Diane Press (center) end Haana Wilner watcs
Brownies Alavon Karp. Margaret Cohsa. Fsryl Orlinsky. Emily Sobd and Joy Clspper (left to right).

! riday, December 24,' f982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Shomrai elite to hear top rabbi for UJA
Senior Rabbi Haskell M.
Mernat. author, lecturer, teacher.
essayist. Emmy-nominated film-
maker, will be keynote speaker
.Ian. 15, at the UJA-Jewish
Federation, of South Broward
Shomrai Dinner.
Rabbi Barnet of Temple Israel
of Greater Miami will speak to
Federation family donors of at
least $5,000 gathering that night
at Temple Beth Torah, North
Miami Beach.
According to Nat and Dina
Sedlcy, Shomrai Beach chairmen,
and Dr. Paul and Ruth
Rodensky, Metro chairmen,
Kabbi Bernat's latest achieve-
ment makes him eminently quali-
fied: he recently was named
national chairman of the Rab-
binic Cabinet for United Jewish
A frequent panelist on the In-
terfaith TV series "Today's Re-
ligion," Rabbi Haskell created,
wrote and narrated two holiday
specials for West Coast ABC-TV,
one of which ("The Amazing
Menorah") was nominated for
the 1977 Emmy.
He also is the founder of the
Isaiah Arts Institute, a
laboratory using the fine and per-
forming arts for the enhancement
of contemporary worship.
Rabbi Bernat. who in his 22
years as an ordained rabbi has
H en spiritual leader of temples in
Flushing, N.Y.; Louisville, Ky.;
Lexington, Mass.; and Holly-
wood, Calif., is a university-level
lecturer, has many published
works and served as youth direc-
tor of New York's Temple
I inunu-Kl.
Imperial Towers, four others
to breakfast together Jan. 9
The Imperial Towers and four
other South Ocean Drive build-
ings are to be well-represented at
a first-time-ever breakfast, com-
bining and consolidating UJA-
Jewish Federation of South
Broward efforts.'
Set for Sunday, Jan. 9,1983, at
10 a.m. at the Holiday Inn, there
is a minimum $100 commitment
Campaign The breakfast will
toast "Chai, to Life," and will
give Beach residents of Imperial
Towers. Galahad West. Holly-
wood Towers, Prince George and
the Summit the opportunity to
meet neighbors from other build-
Reservations are limited: con-
tact the Federation (921-8810) for
to the 1983 UJA-Federation i early seating.
To Life9 theme at La Mer
"To Life" also is the theme of
the La Mer Cocktail Party on
Monday, Dec. 27, beginning at
4:30 p.m.
Being hosted by Max and
Pearlann Marco, guest speaker
will be Jerome Gleekel, an expert
on the Middle East.
The La Mer-UJA-Jewish
Federation of South Broward
event requires a minimum com-
mitment of $500. All from La Mer
are invited, according the Marcos
and Chairman Sydney Jacobs.
Co-chairmen are Ben Schwab,
Jerry Rosenberg, Joel Cola, Nor-
man Ellis, Alfred Cohen and Her-
man Karmiel.
Dorothy Kent is chairwoman
of arrangements.
50 buildings to break challah
More than 50 buildings are to
be represented Sunday, Jan. 16,
1983, at the UJA-Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's Low-
Rise Breakfast at 10 a.m. at the
Holiday Inn.
According to Phil (Mender.
chairman, this event brings to-
gether residents of buildings too
Malaga to fete Strauss
small to hold their own breakfast.
The fare is complimentary, with a
minimum $100 commitment to
the 1983 Campaign.
Co-chairmen for the event are
Joseph Reiss and Dan Pollin,
who invite anyone who has not
received an invitation to call the
JFSB at 921-8810.
(j^j) cups 8?
Beach events:
Other upcoming Beach events
for UJA-Federation include:
The Galahad North Break-
fast on Sunday. Jan. 16, 1983,
beginning at 10 a.m. Contact
Chairman James Kofman for
The Fairways Roy ale Break
fast on Sunday, Jan. 16, at 10
a.m. Contact Chairman Erwin
The Falrwaya Riviera
Breakfast on Tuesday. Jan. 18,
1983, beginning at 10 a.m. Con-
tact Murray Feuerstein, chair-
man, for information.
The Hallmark Harry S.
Truman Lodge of B'nai B'rith
event on Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1983,
it 8 p.m. This UJA-Jewish
Federation fund-raising function
n to be held in the loving memory
of Isadore Spielman.
The Galahad South Break-
fast on Sunday, Jan. 23, 1983.
Iwginning at 10 a.m. Chairman
Sydney Holtzman should be con-
tacted for more information and
The Allington Tower.
Breakfast on Sunday, Jan. 23,
19R3, at 10 a.m. Contact Chair-
man Eli Stiftel for details.
The Parker Plaza Cocktail
Buffet on Sunday. Jan. 30, 1983.
Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat
lieginning at 4 p.m. Chairman
Rhorta Miller can answer ques-
t inns.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter Breakfast on Sunday. Jan. 30,
1983. at 10 a.m. Speaker will be
Ruth Gruber, author, correspon-
dent and expert on the Middle
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Nsai all good mopping
Wm* loi Saaaon Ratal
700EUCUDAV / ;
Former Clevelander Sylvia
Strauss will be honored Sunday,
Jan. 8. 1983. at Malaga in Hal-
According to Mel Lazerick,
UJA-Jewish Federation of South
Broward chairman of Malaga.
Mrs. Strauss, an 11-year resident
who is a life-member of every
major Jewish organization, will
be feted at a UJA-Federation
cocktail buffet at 5 p.m. in the
Malaga Social Hall.
"Sylvia Strauss is a true
daughter of Israel and an inspira-
tion to her family and her peo-
Mel Lazerick Sylvia Strauss
pie," Chairman Lazerick said. Co-
chairmen for the event are Max
and Mollie Silver.
Guilford Plaza acoraa that
Graduating to the class of
major contributor, for the first
time Guilford Plaza will be con-
ducting a UJA-Federation
According to Chairman Ben
Kurzman, the initial UJA event
will be 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 4,
The New B'nai B'rith Insurance Program
Avsiablt lo rersoiu 65 yean oT Aft and older.
Hospital DaductlM* Cooarad Hlgn LHatlma
rtae omy Nursing in Hospital No individual cancellation
' Physician* Hospital Ofiic. Visits bayond what Madlcar* pays
Also Available
Major Medical. Life & Disability Programs
(UOD-AS-12977. MOD-AS-13177. MO0-*-13577)
Underwritten By Mutual Life Insurance Co of New York
925-7766 or 925-7768
Haalth Intursnc* Contulum
and you
Only made Great
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We now offer you a great line of Beef, >j^
Franks, Knockiwrst,Salami, & Bologna,all\^3)
Distributed by:
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Miami Beach

TheJeuish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 24 loao
Lawyer, CPA chair
new campaign arm
Richard A. Barnptt
Benjamin A. Tobias
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr member
Piano Technicians Guild
Richard A. (Rick) Barnett and
Benjamin A. Tobias will co-chair
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's newest fund-raising
arm: the Young Professions'
According to Dr. Saul Singer,
1983 UJA-Federation Campaign
chairman, Barnett, an attorney,
and Tobias, a certified public ac-
countant, will reach out to other
young professionals (dentists,
CPAs, attorneys, etc.) to tell the
story of the Federation and enlist
them to pledge their time and
money to enrich the lives of
South Broward Jews as well as
Jews in Israel and worldwide.
"This is the future of our Fed-
eration," Barnett says. "This
(young professionals) is an
untapped source of giving. No
one has asked the dentists, the
attorneys, the CPAs and
they haven't been giving to their
"We find now that we are
doubling and tripling gifts,
simply by presenting the facts,
face-to-face. Pledges before the
Young Professional Division was
formed were by accident."
The lawyer adds that the
division's "first-time effort has
no goal" because this is its initial
year. Barnett singled out a
Canadian attorney. Arnold
llovitch, as a super fundraiser for
Co-Chairman Tobias adds that
he was found soliciting "not as
bad as you might think. Our
l>eople are really getting in-
volved, and getting results."
An Akron, Ohio, native,
Barnett graduated from the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania before
earning his law degree from
Harvard. He has been active
since 1979 in the Community Re-
lations Committee's Soviet
Jewrv Committee, serving as its
chairman since 1980.
Barnett s professional mem-
berships include the Broward
County Bar and Trial Lawyers
Associations and the South
Broward Bar Association.
He and his wife. Jacalyn, live
in Hollywood.
Tobias, active in the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
since 1979, is taking on the co-
chairmanship of Young Profes-
sionals as his first official post.
He has been a South Florida
resident seven years, the last five
in South Broward. He is a
graduate of Bernard Baruch
College and was a member of the
accounting honor fraternity.
He is a partner is Arenson and
Tobias, a CPA firm in Pembroke
Pines. Tobias' community in-
volvement includes being a
former member of the board of
directors of Temple Beth Emet
and the Business Club of South
He also is a member of the
Florida and American Institutes
of Certified Public Accountants.
Tobias has been nominated to the
board of advisers of the First
American Bank, Pembroke
He and his wife, Barbara, have
a 9-month old son. Daniel.
'Showgirl' on stage
The "superstar" of Yiddish
theater, Mary Soreanu, will ap-
pear in The Showgirl, a Yiddish
musical comedy with English
narration, at Broward Communi-
ty College's Bailey Hall.
The show, set for Sunday. Jan.
16. at 2 and 8 p.m.. comes direct-
ly from New York's Town Hall.
For ticket information, call 475-
6884 or 733-3790.
Special moments can lor special planning Turn a nice
day with the (amily into an occasion and serve Ihem
Some Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Some Brand9
Pu'eiy and simply it s 100% real colfee with all the
great taste you want from your coffee yet it s 97%
caffein-t'ee So you and your family can enioy all the
Some Brand you want and you II always gel the
satisfying flavor that only 100% real coffee can give
yjno* Brand 100% real coffee and tastes it'
That's what makes it special1
-v ^v Enjoy tour Coffee
\^ and Enjoy Ybursefi
* a rogiswad waoemtn o< General Food*
< Gtnarai Food* Cwpcxauon 1961
Mel and Lucile Baer
Come share Baers'
nursing home dream
Federation Staff
This is the first in a series of articles about the men and
women leaders of South Broward who have established philan-
thropic funds. For more information, contact the Federation at
Mel and Lucile Baer have a dream: They want to see an up-to-
date Jewish nursing and convalescent home erected in Holly-
In order to achieve this goal, the Baers' have established the
Lucile and Melvin Baer Philanthropic Fund. The purpose of this
fund is to encourage South Broward residents to focus on the
serious need for nursing home facilities.
With the philanthropic fund, the Baers can obtain tax deduc-
tions and simultaneously observe the specific use of their
charitable funds.
"I've lived and worked in this community and I feel that 1 owe
it something" is Mel Baer's explanation.
Mel and Lucile grew up in an atmosphere of social concern in
South Bend. Ind. This tradition of involvement moved with
them in 1965 when the Baers' relocated to the greater Holly-
wood-llallandale area.
In addition to his work as a furniture stores' owner. Baer has
held leadership positions in the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. American Jewish Committee, American Friends of the
Hebrew University and Nova University, among others.
Mrs. Baer has been active in the Women's Division of Federa-
tion, serving on the board of directors, and the Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens Auxiliary, serving as
The Baers' three sons and daughters (which is what the Baers'
;all their daughters-in-law) carry on the family tradition of
charitable leadership.
One son, Bobby, has invented a novel idea for the Baer phil-
anthropic fund. Whenever the Baers celebrate a simcha. instead
of buying Mel and Lucile unnecessary gifts (such as one more
necktie that Mel will return), family and friends make contribu-
tions to the Baer Philanthropic Fund.
As a result, the Baer fund will continue to grow and prosper.
The Baer family is finding out that it is possible to combine
business activity, family life and Tzedakah by establishing a
family philanthropic fund.
As Mel Baer says: "This fund is middle-size as funds go. It's
not the amount of dollars that's the most important thing, it's
the desire to commit yourself to a purpose and execute your
dream. My hope is that our fund will aerve as beacon to
Robert J. Fenstersheib
Ronald E. Temkin
FrM Initial consultation
wills & trusts taxation
probate raal estate
personal injury ganaral civil* domestic
at 1801 S. Ocean Dr.
Hallandale Bch.

Friday. December 24,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
4 new children's
books applauded
The Castle on Heater Street. By
Linda Heller. Jewish Publication
Society, 1990 Chestnut St.
Philadelphia, Pa. 19103. 1982.
$8.95. Ages 5 to 8.
Gooseberries to Oranges. Bar-
bara Cohen. Illustrated by
Beverly Brodky. Lothrop, Lee
and Shepard, 105 Madison Ave.
New York, N.Y. 10016. 1982.
$10.50. Ages 7 to 10.
Call Me Rath. Marilyn Sachs.
Doubleday, 245 Park Ave., New
York, N.Y. 10017. 1982. 134pp.
$11.95. Ages 8-12.
King of the Seventh Grade.
Barbara Cohen. Lothrop, Lee and
Shepard. 1982. $9.50. Age 9 and
Reviewed by Rita Berman
Do you remember an old tele-
vision show which opened with a
wide-angle shot of a huge
metropolis? The camera zoomed
in on one neighborhood, one
street, one window in one build-
ing, and Anally followed the story
of one person among the millions
the city contained.
Well, make the city New York,
Ihe neighborhood the Lower East
Side and the time the early 1900's
during the massive wave of im-
migration. Then, let three
talented children's book authors
tell the stories and you have the
first three books I am reviewing.
Two are pictures books, widely
different but alike in their skillful
and affectionate presentation.
For children 5 to 8, Linda Heller's
The Castle On Heater Street
combines a warm grandparent-
grandchild relationship with
humor, as Julie's Grandpa
regales her with tall tales about
his journey from the Old Country
and his early days in New York.
He had, he says, a singing goat
for transportation, Teddy
Roosevelt as a welcoming com-
mittee and a castle on Hester
Street in which to live. Grandma
Rose, the pragmatist, listens,
shakes her head and tells her
version of the past an overcrowd-
ed boat, inspectors on Ellis
I sland, and an ordinary tenement
But she and Grandpa agree on
the basic and best truth: In
America they had each other and
were free to live as they wanted.
Heller's flat, stylized pictures are
just right for this blend of non-
sense, good sense and nostalgia.
In Gooseberries To Oranges for
ages 7 to 10, author Barbara
Cohen and illustrator Beverly
Brodsky present the first-person
memories of Fannie, who traveled
to rejoin her papa in America
when she was only 8.
This book contains none of
Grandpa Sol's glossing over of
unpleasant truths, but is told in a
straight-forward manner and, al-
though not the finest work
produced by award-winning
author Cohen, it is an involving
tribute to the courage and
adaptability of all the little girls
who found suddenly one day that
America had become "home."
Brodsky has evoked the Lower
East Side effectively, softening
somewhat her heavily dramatic
Marilyn Sachs, another award-
winning author, has presented
quite a different picture of the
immigrant experience for 11-to
14-year-olds in her novel Call Me
Set in 1908, the story em-
Kosher Riatts
Send stamped envelope $1 00
P.O. Box 215
New City, N.Y. 10956
phazizes the strain of acculturi-
zation on family bonds. It
describes how newly arrived
young Rifka, emulating her
rigidly conservative American
teachers, determines to become
"Ruth," and "ideal American,"
and grows more and more
ashamed of her timid, greenhorn
mother, Faigel.
But when widowed, Faigel,
determined to fight exploitation,
becomes a Yiddish-speaking fire-
brand and leader in the Garment
Workers' Union, her daughter's
initial horror turns to a grudging
pride and she struggles to resolve
the conflict between her two
Continued on Page 10
Sunday, March 13, 1983
9:00 am 9:00 pm
at the
27 19 HOLLYWOOD B0ULEVAR0 HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 35020 92 1-38 10
SUPER SUNDAY SWITCH The Jewish Federation of South Broward has dediced to sharpen Super
Sunday aa a campaign tool by conducting the mammoth phonathon later in the year: Sunday, March 13.
According to 1983 Super Sunday Chairmen R. Joel Weiss and Ronald Rothschild, volunteers for the new
date (it had been Jan. 23,1983) are still needed. Contact Melissa Martin (921-8810) at the Federation.
If you don't give a damn,
why should he?
He's not an Israeli soldier. He's an Israeli citizen
who cares about the freedom. About Judaism.
He doesn't run away. He does his duty as a citizen-
soldier six weeks a year. And, every day; on call at
a momenta notice.
The survival of Jewish independence in Israel
depends on him. And others like him.
But without your support, he's fighting in vain.
The war may be over, but the battle has just begun.
There's an entire nation that needs to be re-
constructed. Strengthened. Made whole and
self-sufficient. And it can't be done without the
support of Jews around the world.
Protect the survival of Israel. Give a damn about
him and his cause. Without him, your heritage
doesn't have a prayer.
It takes more than mother's love and
chicken soup to keep Judaism alive. He
needs a strong Jewish community in South
Broward and we need a strong Israel. Make
your generous pledge to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, today.
rfjgyih Jewish Federation of South Broward
\"rt' 27T9 "oHy*00** Boulevard, Hollywood, Florida 33020 Phone: 305/921-8810

Pge 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 24 loao
THEY MADE IT HAPPEN Community Day organizers (from left> Sandi Gelfand.
publicity; Mary Gottlieb, hostess chairwoman; Gert Kronovet and Kay la Hersh,
reservations; and Merle Orlove, arrangements, meet before the prestigious event at the
Diplomat. A total of $452, Mrs. Orlove reports, was collected for the silk flower cen-
terpieces; the remainder was donated to the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens.
THE PROUD PARENTS of 'Life Behind the Lifeline' received a standing ovation for
their multi-media production which premiered at Community Day '82. The show is to be
turned into a motion picture now. according to its creators: Joyce Newman, Beverly
Shapiro and Janie Berman (left to right) and Robert Berkowitz of Multivisions
Productions Inc.
Lebanon hostilities not over, Anderson says
Continued from Page I
so complex they don't always work," he
told the crowd at the Diplomat. The
military was using comic books and
video games to try to teach U.S. soldiers
how to operate the fancy arms. But only
"factory representatives" could figure
the weapons out "and a factory rep-
resentative might want to go home if
there's a war." Anderson said sar-
"1 could have told the generals there's
sand in the desert." Anderson said refer-
ring to the futile attempt to rescue the
U.S. hostages in Iran.
"Our helicopters would not helicopt."
he added. And sand was not the only
problem. "Half of the helicopters would
not work because they were too com-
plex," the investigative reporter said.
Reason for the U.S. complexity:
money, profit.
"The Israelis operate from a different
motive," Anderson said: "survival."
The Israelis modified U.S. weapons in
Lebanon by taking off all the sophisti-
cated gadgets and enormously expensive
At $600 for a tank, the U.S. generals
would rather spend $100,000 for a
Maverick missile that seeks the hottest
source of heat before detonating. Unfor-
tunately, Anderson said, the United
States also produces the tank that is the
hottest source of heat.
Anderson closed on the positive:
After 207 years, the United States is
still, by and large, governed by truth and
The United States is No. 1 in in-
dustry, agriculture, economics and at
least second in the world in military
The greatest freedom in the world is
found in America. Anderson said, adding
that he's observed most governments
around the world in action.
He said he has never met a person in
all his travels who wants to move to the
"Don't trade freedom for anything
else." Anderson warned.
Red Cross pledges help
to Magen David Adorn
American Red Cross (ARC) has
pledged to continue efforts to
help Israel's Magen David Adorn
receive official international
recognition, according to Rabbi
Rubin Dobin. chairman of Opera-
tion Recognition which has been
campaigning for this.
The pledge was made at a
luncheon at which George Elsey,
who is retiring after 12 years as
president of the ARC, received
the International Humanitarian
Award of the American Red
Magen David for Israel
(ARMDI). The award was
presented by ARMDI Chairman
Joseph Handleman.
Dobin said Richard Schubert,
who is the incoming president of
the ARC. said he will continue
Elsey's efforts to get the Magen
David Adorn recognized by the
International Committee of the
Red Cross and the League of Red
Cross Societies.
The Geneva-based groups do
not recognize the Magen David
emblem while they do recognize
the Red Crescent of the Moslem
The ARC recognizes the
"bigotry" of the two inter-
national groups against Israel
and the "blackmail" that is being
used by the 21 Arab members of
the two international groups.
Dobin said. He said the ARC was
the first national Red Cross body
to unilaterally recognize Magen
David Adorn and their action has
been followed by 21 other
national Red Cross bodies.
But Dobin stressed this is not
the same as recognition by the
two international groups.
Passover Mission
I am interested in spending Spring in Jerusalem. Please send me
additional information.
MARCH 13 27, 1983
Z71 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Florid* 33020 Brow.rd (305) 921 8810 Dad* 9450964
25th i COLLINS .

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10 Days 11 Nites
March 27
to April 6
3 Meals Daily
$625. Per Person
Dbl. Occ.
CALL 1-538-5721


[Friday, December 24,1982
The Jewish Ploridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
"Stimulates laughter, tears, rhythmic foot-tapping and
highly audible Sighs." -Richard Shepard. N.Y. TIMES
"Say Shalom to bright stars of Yiddish Theatre."
-Elenore Lester, H.Y. POST
A Yiddish Musicol Comedy with English Norronon
Page 9
C, ?5 ? ~ Dr- Sil Singer holds a display of photographs depicting members of the Jewish
federation of South Broward s Gathering in Israel. Recalling their experiences of Oct. 11-15, at the home
of Margarita and Joseph Terkiel last week, are (clockwise from Dr. Singer) Sylvia Sperber, Harry
Goldstein, Gerry Morrison, Margarita Terkiel, Susan Singer, Joseph Terkiel, Dina Kaye, Sylvia Kalin
land Lvelyn Stieber.
Yankele Reizl David David
Adrian Michael
Directed by I Michael Greenalein
and Dance Ensemble
WED.. JAN. 121THURS., JAN 13 at 2 & 8 PM; FRi., JAN 14 at 2 PM
TICKETS: SI 1.0O-S10.0O-S9.0O-S8.00
SAT. EVE. JAN 15 8 PM SM 50S12 00-S11 00 $900
Theatre of the Performing Arts, 1700 nashintton Ave.. Miami Beach 33139
Special2 PerformancesFt. Lauderdale
SUN., JAN. 16 at 2 & 7 PH TICKETS-S13.00-S11.00-S9.00
Bailey Concert Hall-Broward Community College
3501 S.W. Dam Road, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. _______

NEW LIFE Dr. Philip and
Betty Homans will be presented
[with an Israel Bond New Life
Award when Temple Beth
|Shiilom holds its Israel Dinner
of State Sunday, Jan. 9, 1963,
lat 6:30 p.m. The Homans are
Ivery active in Jewish youth or-
[ganizations, working with the
lAZA-BBYO on the local, ra-
Igional and state level. They are
lalso tireless workers for the
|Jeuish Federation of South
toward. Temple Beth Shalom
[and Israel Bonda. Chairmen of
[the event are Dr. and Mrs. Nel-
laon Zide.
you dj< fa
* '"0nM
'or a unique
ld Viaicn your table '0 your
"iood m one of i individual
'oomi The Tent
Vio. Cellar. Studio Place
"jane Sarnt Chfiei
Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
lor your pleature
B'|l Luncrwon* arrangadl
?340 SW 32 Ave.
cle.ed Mondavi
K Certified Kosher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
traditional cooking can be with
June Roth's Low Cholesterol Jewish
Cookery. In it you'll find favorites
like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmann's
Margarine can be part of your
traditional cooking. Fleischmann's
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
Low Cholesterol Jewish Cookery from
Fleischmann's Margarine. A $3.95 value for
only $1.95 plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from any package
of Fleischmann's Margarine. Write to:
Fleischmann's Margarine Cookbook
P.O. Box 198
Teaneck. New Jersey 07M6
. Stx.^
saturated fat with no cholesterol.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
Whether you prefer regular
Fleischmann's or parve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted. both
have a delicious flavor perfect for all
your recipes. So order your cookbook
now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from any
package of Fleischmann's Margarine.
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
19H2 Nabiico Brandt Im

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December24, ig82
South Broward AIPAC
welcomes Director Dine
.Recently welcoming Thomas
A. Dine, executive director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), to South
Broward and, more specifically
the home of Esther and Allen
Gordon on North South Lake
Drive, were the Gordons,
Rochelle and Paul Koenig and
Evelyn and Otto Stieber, 1982
AIPAC co-chairmen, South
Broward Chapter.
Also in attendance were
Herbert D. Katz, Florida regional
chairman; and Elaine Pittell,
S.E. Floi ida coordinator.
The 1982 AIPAC Committee is
made up of: Nancy and Norman
Atkin, Judee and Howard
Barron, Harriet and Joe Bloom,
Nancy and Herb Brizel, Tamara
and Alvin Cohen, Ann and Lewis
Conn, Meral and Fred Ehren-
stein, Gert and Sol Entin, Holly
and Steve Fraidstern, Sandra
and Charles Freidman, Ann and
Marc Gilbert, Mara and Don
Giulianti, Ruth and Herman
Glickman, Lorraine and Fred
Greene, Joan and Doug Gross,
Suzanne and Gerald Gunzburger,
Gertrude Hornstein, Ellie and
Herb Katz. Jo Ann and Sherman
Katz and Dina and Sumner Kaye.
Rhea Kriger, Meron Levitats,
Judy and Fred Lippman, Karen
and Stanley Margulies Lynn and
Martin Mendelssohn, Barbara
and James Fox Miller, Rhona
Miller, Gerry and Norman
Morrison Joyce and Ted New-
man, Elaine and Bob Pittell, and
Phyllis and Nat Pritcher.
Joyce and Alan Roaman, Vicki
and Joe Raymond, Delia and
Jerry Rosenberg, Avis and David
Sachs, Marion and Ben Salter,
Marge and Jack Saltzman,
Shirley and David Schlossman,
Dina and Nat Sedley, Beverly
and Alvin Shapiro, Sheryl and
Fred Sherman, Susan and Saul
Singer, Sheila and Larry Smith,
Margarita and Joe Terkiel and
Sally and Milton Winogard.
At Hillcrest, AIPAC prime
movers are Tom Cohen, Harvey
Fell, Joe Raymond and Rose
Other AIPAC workers include
Hannah Adel, Joe Bloom,
Dorothy Chernuchin, Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Entin, Marc Gilbert,
Stuart Gould, Dan Haiblum,
Gloria Hess, Ralph Jaffe, Sam
Kotler, Dan Mishler, Morris
Ratner, Sol Royal, Sam Siber-
berg, Harry Smallberg, Winnie
Winograd and Mary Wolfe.
HIGH-RISE KICKOFF More than 100 Beach activists for the Jewish Federation of South Broward
breakfasted last week at the Holiday Inn with Federation leaden (standing left to right) Dr. Saul Sinner
1983 Campaign chairman; Sumner Kaye, executive director; Irving Fox, controller; Ben Salter, pre8j.
dent; Jerome Gleekei, Mideast expert; and Nat Sedley, Project Renewal chairman. Seated are Joe
Bloom, legacy and endowment; Evelyn Stieber, Women's Division vice president campaign; and Otto
Stieber, Beach campaign chairman.
Children's books lauded
Continued from Page 7
This is a sensitive and hone? i
book about mothers an
daughters, courage and change.
Prolific Barbara Cohen takes
us from the past of Gooseberries
To Oranges to the present in one
leap in her new and exceptional
novel King Of The Seventh
Grade (for ages 11 and up).
Thirteen-year-old Vic hates
Hebrew School, hangs around the
mall with his pals, shoplifts occa-
sionally for kicks and tries to find
a place for himself while shuttling
between his divorced parents. He
is truly a child of our times, and
Cohen doesn't quibble about it,
an honesty some may find dis-
However, when Vic suddenly
is disallowed from becoming Bar
Mitzvah. his reactions aren't
those he expected. And when he
gets in trouble with the law, he
finds an unexpected ally in Rabbi
Auerbach as he struggles to und-
erstand himself and what it
means to become a Jew and a
King Of The Seventh Grade is
a prince of a book for today's
child by a talented and seemingly
tireless author.
Rabbi named Holocaust Council head
Rabbi Seymour Siegel, Ralph
Simon Professor of Ethics and
Theology at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America, has
been named by President Reagan
as executive director of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council.
Siegel is president of the
American Jewish Forum, an
organization aimed at promoting
conservative political thought in
the Jewish community, and is a
member of the Republican Na-
tional Committee's Coalition for
The Holocaust Council has
been without a director since
June 28 when Robert Agus, head
of a Washington consulting firm,
left after serving as temporary
director since April. Monroe
Freedman, a Hofstra University
law professor, had been director
The council was created in 1978
as an independent government
agency with the aim of creating a
living museum and memorial to
the victims of the Holocaust. It is
now raising funds from private
sources to build a national mem-
orial-museum and to establish an
education foundation.
Since 1979, national Days of
Remembrance for the victims of
the Holocaust have been observ-
ed in April highlighted by a cere-
mony at the White House.
The council chairman is the
writer Elie Wiesel. It is now
preparing for the 1983 Days of
Remembrance which will be held
in conjunction with an American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors here.
NOT Jack Barman
Insurance Agency, Inc.
Thare are 2 ways to buy insuran-
ce. You can buy your Insurance
from a one-company agent. Bui
he's locked Into only those
policies that his company sells.
So his hands are tied.
Or you can buy insurance Irom
an Independent Insurance
Agent ...the More-than-one-com-
pany agent. You see, your
Big "I" Independent Agent
doesn't work lor one company.
We represent several. So we're
tree to give you an Impartial, In-
dependent opinion and hetp ad-
vise you on the best coverage at
the best price.
Jack Barman
Insurance Agency, Inc.
2739 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
BWD. 921-7744
Dade 9475902
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
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Friday, December 24.1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Proudly' they stand
$75,000 in hand. Harry Karp,
Hollybrook Big Gifts chair-
man, and Ben Salter, presi-
dent, Jewish Federation of
South Broward, foresee a
substantial climb in the cam-
paign thermometer on
Sunday, Jan. 9, at the Holly-
brook Big Gifts Party at the
Emerald Hills Country Club.
Below, Chanukah celebrants
look over their song sheets at
the Hollybrook Chanukah
party. From left, standing,
are Nat Levine, Harry Karp,
Ben Salter and Hal Rudin.
Seated are Harry Goldstein
and Dr. Joseph Stein.
The camp you always wanted to go to.
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram for 5 and 6.
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
ALL CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canoeing. Archwy. Photography, Rifle MkNlMMl Land &
Water sports. Gymnastics. Rocketry. Arts. Cntts. Soccer. Handbal MM. HMtaftM* Skaong. Ml
Climbing. Trips Doctor and Nurse m residence Mature Staff over 20 Staff mgurea Hived___________
For Brochure and additional
information */nte or cat
10 Old Court Road
Baltimore, Md 21208
Contact your local representative:
Evelyn Blumenthal
9630197 or
Roy GetJOtl 982 4288
Htiinlo* ter mar and oU camper*
'Tuesday,Dec.M, r 10 p.m. remtmBeth
Male*!. 1400 M. 4* Are. HoHrr/ood
. students calf
Studley to talk at Tamarac JC
Barbara Studley. popular talk
show host on Radio Station
WNWS. will be guest speaker at
an Israel-Lebanon Seminar on
Monday, Jan. 10. 1983, starting
at 10 a.m., at Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9105 NW 57 St.
The meeting, sponsored by the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
lladassah. will include an
audience participation moderated
by Esther Cannon, chairman.
Josephine Newman, region
president, will welcome guests to
the meeting, which is open to the
and Public Relations Director
Required by Jewish Community Center of
South Broward.
Must Know Community and Have Creative
Writing Ability.
Part Time Position. Call 921-6511
Marion Salter
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Fla.
Phone 961-6998
Personal Service Book Store
And see more of the Caribbean on Costa's
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hotly wood
Friday, Dtccfrfber 24.19a2




Zr? %<
- 4*
Cook up some
Holiday Magic from Hiblix.
Self Basting. (Broth Basted) Broad
Breasted. US DA Inspected Quick
Frozen. KMbs. and Over Our Own Brand
Grade A
(Up to 9-lbs. 79)
(Broth Basted) Broad Breasted,
U.S.D.A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
4 to 7-lb. Average (Grade A)
Publix Turkey
Breast..................... .b. $lw
Swift's Premium, U.S.D.A.
Inspected, Quick Frozen, 10-lbe.
and Over (Grade A)
Butterball Turkey. 89
Swift's Premium, U.S.D.A.
Inspected, Quick Frozen, Under
9-lbs. 15-oz. (Grade A)
Lil'l Butterball
Swift's Premium, U.S.D.A.
Inspected, Quick Frozen, 9 to
1 Hb. Average
Smoked Turkey....
Armour Golden Star, Quick
Frozen, U.S.D.A. Inspected,
3 to 5Hb. Average, Basted
Boneless Turkey...
This holiday season, create some delicious magic from Publix.
For your holiday table, prepare both a plump, tasty, golden turkey
and a lean, fresh, rosy ham. Then complement the meal with a
variety of Publix' fresh and flavorful produce. It's a magic time of
year, made even more delicious and memorable with the festive
foods from Publix.
Swift's Premium or Sunnyland. Whole
or Shank Portion. Fully Cooked
(Butt $1.39)
(Shank $1.39)
(Butt $1.49)
Florida Grown. Blooming
Potted Mums.........*Sh 2"
(In 6.5-inch Pot..................$3.89)
Seasonal Bouquet. *** $279
Decorative, Seasonal
Arrangement........ seen %7"
Swift's Premium. USD. A. kispected.Quick
Frozen, Under 16-lb. Average (Grade A)
Stuffed Butterball
Turkey.................... $lw
U.S.D.A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
8 to 13-lb. Average
Empire Turkey....
Ocean Spray, Jellied or
Whole Berry
Cranberry Sauce.
Libby's Pumpkin.
Whole Yams........
Sweet Cream. Lightly Salted
Level Valley
(UmN 1 with other purchases of $7. or
morm excluding at tobacco products)
House of Raeford. (With Dressing.
Giblet Gravy and Cranberry
Orange Relish) 9 to 10-lb. Average
Turkey Dinner
(14 to 16-lb. Average........$27.95)
Decorative. Medium Size
6-inch m m
pot \^
(Large Size 6-inch Pot.........$3.69)
1 *|
Chicken Broth.... 3
Green Giant, Sliced or Whole
Green Giant
Niblets Corn.......3 2? 'I39
Green Giant, Cream Style or
Whole Kernel
Green Giant
Sweet Peas.........3 '? 13*
Early June
Prices and Coupons Effective
thru Friday,December 24,1982.
Quantity Rights Reserved.
Where shooomq is a pleasure.
Le Sueur Peas.
PuMx, 12-Inch Wide
Aluminum Foil
2 can0.' 1
Price* Effactiva in Dada. Broward, Palm Beach. Martin, St. Lucia and Indian Rrvar Countiaa ONLY!

Friday. December 24,1982
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
? -

Dr. Howard and Judee Barron, Dr. Irving and Carol Karten
St>oiT>rai l)osts rqeet
at Williarqs Island
As the Jewish Federation of South
iroward's prestigious Shomrai Dinner-
>ance draws near (Jan. 15,1963),
hiimrai Chairmen Nat and Dina Sedley
iid Dr. Paul and Ruth Rodenaky recall
- the hosts (some are shown here)
(tending a Shomrai meeting at
liams Island, 18305 NE 33 Place,
lorth Miami Beach. Shomrai, for
linimum family gift-givers of $5,000 to
the UJA Federation 1983 Campaign,
also is set in North Miami Beach this
year, at Beth Torah Congregation.
Williams Island paid tribute to the
Federation, donating its glamorous
setting and providing food for the oc-
casion. The Island is in pre-construction,
with four 30-story buildings to rise,
initially. Occupancy will begin in the fall
of 1984, and prices begin at $212,000.
Jack and Rose Orloff, Joyce and Ted Newman.
and Joan Raticoff, Margarita and Joseph Terkiel
* *

Rochelle Koenig, Leonard Schiff and guest.

Reva and David Harris.

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 24,1962
Defying Reagan, rabbis back reducing nuclear arms
(JTA) A resolution proposing
ret ion for the immediate reduc-
tion in the size and deployment of
nuclear weapons of the United
States and the Soviet Union was
adopted by the 1,200 delegates
attending the national conven-
tion of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregation of America
IUOJCA) at the American Great
Gorge Hotel.
In proposing reversal of the
Reagan administration policy of
stockpiling more nuclear weap-
ons and of escalating the produc-
tion of such weapons, the dele-
gates urged immediate ratifica-
tion by the two nuclear super-
powers by treaty agreements to
achieve such reductions.
Officials said the adoption of
the resolution made the UOJCA
the first American Orthodox
HAPPY, HAPPY 75 Nearly everyone in the room more than 600 residents and former residents of
South Broward stood when asked if Rabbi David Shapiro had officiated at their bar mitzvah, bat
mitzvah or wedding. The rabbi (that's wife Leila with him on the left, daughter Judy Saxe on the right
and grandson Neal) celebrated his 75th birthday last week with a party at the Diplomat. The event was
even proclaimed by Hollywood Mayor David Keating.
Beth Shalom Day School fair, winner
For the third year in a row,
Beth Shalom Day School of
Hollywood has claimed the Most
Winners Awards from the
Broward County Fair.
Also for the third consecutive
year, the school brought home
the trophy for most exhibits by
any school. Projects submitted
included compositions (In
English and Hebrew), science
exhibits, arts and crafts and
Judaic crafts.
Best in Category and Beat in
Show awards went to Ronit
Anidjar, Gideon Baig, Daren
Grosman, Eric Levine and Judith
Nassi. Daniel Baig won Best in
Show lor his "Can Computers In-
crease Motivation for Learning?"
All first-prize winners received
ribbons and $5; second prizes
were worth ribbons and 63, and
third-place prizes were ribbons
and 61.
The Judaica entries will be on
display during January at the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.,
Beth Shalom winners are (left to right) Daniel Baig, Eric Levins, Ju-
dith Nassi, Ronit Andijar and Daren Grosman.
We Treat Varicose Veins Without Surgery
24 S.E. 6th STREET
11 UN. 35th AVENUE
Jewish organization to come out
in public disagreement with the
Reagan administration's policy
of nuclear weapon expansion and
The resolution stressed that
any such U.S. action to reverse
the nuclear arms race must be bi-
lateral with the Soviet Union.
The resolution urged the 1,000-
member UOJCA congregations
to become involved in the issue of
control of nuclear weaponry. The
resolution urged rabbis of mem-
ber congregations to learn more
about "the possibilities of peace
as well as the potential for nu-
clear war in our lifetime."
A spokesperson added that the
UOJCA program in this area will
advocate working with other na-
tional and local groups which
favor bilateral reductions in
weaponry, and that the UOJCA
plans to join in communicating
the concerns to Washington of
the Jewish community on this life
and death issue.
The resolution declared that
the UOJCA supports "the
ultimate goal of the SALT
(Strategic Arms Limitation
Talks) and START (Strategic
Arms Reduction Talks)" as steps
toward "a bilateral reduction in
the size and deployment of nu-
clear weapons." The resolution
authorized the organization "to
testify in favor" of ratification of
a nuclear arms treaty.
Candlelighting Time y
Friday, Dec. 24-5:18
Friday, Dec. 31-5:22

T ~
Ba-ruch A-tah Aso-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord ow God King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Religious directory
Congregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley St.,
Hollywood; 923-1707. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services
7:55 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath services, 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock; Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Religious school: Grades
1-8. m
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 986-7877.
Rabbi Edward Davis. Daily 'services, 7:30 a.m., sundown;
Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sabbath morning, 9
o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily services, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath, 8
p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.; Sabbath afternoon, 6 o'clock.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-
6111. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m.,
sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock; Sabbath morning, 9
o'clock. Religious school; Kindergarten8.
Temple In The Pines 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter. Services Sunday, Monday and
Thursday, 8 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45
o'clock. Religious school: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaica High
Temple Israel of Mkamar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi
Paul Plotkin. Daily services, 8:30 ajn.; Sabbath, 8 pjn.;
Sabbath morning, 8:45 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
kindergarten 8.
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis. Daily services 8:26 a.m., 5 p.m.; Sabbath,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:35 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
kindergarten Judaica High School.

Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa Sabbath services, 8 p.m. Religious
school: Grades 1-10. T
Temple Beth Emet Pines Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Graenspon.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Kindergar-
ten- 10. *
Temple Sold 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath mor-
ning, 10:30 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-school-12.
- v
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-
3600. Rabbi Elliot SkidelL Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m. Religious
school: Pre-kindergarten8..

TheJewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page 15
>fia, mom helped together
38, and mother of
balled Jewish Family
id described difficulties
(ear-old daughter was
peer relationships, in
I work and at home.
?ht counseling for both
fcter and herself. She
know what was caus-
kughter's problems, and
(could more effectively
I her at home.
lughter, Donna, ver-
|ery well about her in-
Br hobbies, her home life
bw friends. She express-
ag of "always being in
She is a middle child
iroom in the middle of
and she often found
the middle of household
|ip problems.
with mother and
evealed very close ties
nost peer relationship.
bund it difficult to be
her daughter, and
en knew this and
er mother's button."
ring sessions, this kind
ttion was discussed
th the therapist and
bavioral changes were
jet-ess a ry. Ideas were
by and for both
daughter and then
iple, mother was to
link through her
Donna and was to
lem in a definite
lile, Donna was to try
the room and talk
run from her mother
about her mother's
Verbal and nonverbal
tion skills were
mother, although
[not seen able to fully
Bychological testing,
that part of Donna's
jblem was related to
ft grandmother when
^H 4. Donna has an
priory and verbalized
this woman whom
I and lost.
tie course of therapy,
amily experienced
Itli Mrs. B. and her
not know whether to
; After discussion in a
B decided to take
I funeral with her and
the funeral, where
encouraged to take
sk questions, a lot of
ccurred in Donna's
a great deal of
[was removed. She
be plane ride to the
Dyed the full attention
parents and felt less
(talking about what
use parent effective-
ues were used by the
onna began to feel
and became less
of the attention of
school, at home and
ve any questions or
i can help, please con-
[ewish Family Service
's topic
Ddor I. Bruck of
will speak on lai-
cal Revitalization
Ian. 6, 1983, at 2 p.m.
ie Tower (Town Hall
Harrison St.,
will be "More Years
and More Life to
The treatment,
[scientifically based
fight aging and
human body.
information, call
of Broward County, 1909 Har-
rison St. Suite 109, Holly-
wood, 33020. Telephone: 927-
9288. Hours Monday, Tues-
day, 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 N. State
Road 7 Suite 399. Fort
Lauderdale, 33319. Telephone:
735-3394. Hours Monday.
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs-
day 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 1800 W. Hills-
boro Blvd. Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach, 33441. Telephone: 427-
8508. Hours Monday, Tues-
day, Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and The
United Way of Broward County.
GENERAL FLY-IN Lt. Gen. Mordechai (Motta) Gur, one of the
best-known military heroes in Israel (seated, left), was the star attrac-
tion last week for Fly-In II, a dialogue of current world events with
residents of South Broward. Shown with the general, who played
major roles in the liberation of Jerusalem in 1967 and the raid on En-
tebbe in 1976, are (left to right) David Posnack, Dr. Saul Singer, 1963
UJA-Federation Campaign chairman; Joyce Newman, Fly-In chair-
man; and Stanley Sloan, national UJA vice chairman.
tt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels started Jewish and stayed
Jewish to best serve the Jewish people. Florida's other major funeral
organization, the Riverside, is part of a non-Jewish owned and operated
Houston conglomerate. Here are some other differences:
We're family owned and operated ... so our family can serve
your family on a sincere, personal level at a time when dignity,
warmth and human understanding are of utmost importance.
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We think religious tradition is what makes us Jewish. If you
demand a non-conglomerate, family owned, totally Jewish service,
we're the choice in Florida.
There is No Mr. Riverside
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I jure Weinstein, Arthur |. GroMbenj, Henry Klein, lack Sander*, Robert Burstsln
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5411 Okeechobee Blvd.
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach
18840 Wesl Dixie Highway
Pompano Beach
7500 N. Slate Road Seven
Florida's Most Trusted, Respected Family Funeral Homes.

The Jewish Floridian and Shofmr of Greater Holiy wood
Friday. December
State Doptm reports
Fewer emigrating
... more being repressed
Emigration by Jews from the
Soviet Union continued to be just
a trickle during the last six
months while repression of acti-
vists and discrimination of Jews
continued to increase in the
USSR, according to a State
Department report
"The repression of Jewish
activists has paralleled the
repression of other dissenters." it
was noted in the 13th semi-
annual report by the President of
the Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe on the
Implementation of the Helsinki
Final Act.
"The precipitous drop in Jew-
ish emigration which began in
1980 has continued, and current
emigration levels are so
drastically tow that emigration
has all but ceased to be s prac-
tical option for Soviet Jews." the
report said.
The report, which covers the
period from June 1 to Nov. 30.
was submitted by Secretary of
State George Shulu to Rep
Dante FasceJl lDFla.1. chairman
of the commission. It noted that
emigration figures for Jews,
ethnic Germans and Armenians,
the three groups that have been
allowed to emigrate, have drop-
ped sharpry
Only 2.207 Jews were allowed
to emigrate in the first nine
months of 1982." the report said.
"If projected to the end of the
year, this would result in the
emigration of less than 3.000
Jews in 1982. compared to 51.320
in 1979. when emigration from
the USSR reached its zenith."
The report added that "there
are reports from a number of
areas in the USSR that local
offices of visas and registration
(OVIR) officials have been telling
prospective emigrants that
"Jewish emigration is coming to
an end '
"Many Soviet Jews attribute
this decline to the deterioration of
East-West relations in the past
several years and to Soviet fears
of a Jewish 'brain-drain.'
"Soviet Jewish sources esti-
mate that there still are more
than 300.000 Soviet Jews who
possess the letters of invitation
from Israel necessary for appli-
cation to emigrate."
The report noted that at least
14 persons have been arrested
this year for "merely indicating a
desire to emigrate." The applica-
tion process has become "even
more difficult" and efforts to
receive documents are "very time
consuming and often, because of
bureaucratic obstructionism,
virtually impossible."
HMcrest Hadassah
plans Jan. 3 meeting
The Hilkrest Chapter of Ma
dassah will hold its regular
monthly meeting at 12 noon on
Jan. 3. 1983. at the Playdium.
Hillcrest Drive.
Josephine Newman, president
of the Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah. is to be guest for
the meeting
Your Baby Deserves
The Best!!
Staff Mohel
Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Will Travel
Jewish refuseniks have been
intimidated into ending their
contacts with foreigners, accord-
ing to the report. It noted that in
September the KGB warned the
leading Moscow refusenik.
Aleksandr Lerner. to end his
contacts with diplomats, corres-
pondents and other visitors or
face trial and imprisonment.
Fifty-two-year-old Novosibirsk
refusenik FELIKS KOCHU
BIEVSKY was arrested on Sept
12 and his trial began Dec. .
He is being charged under
Article 190-1 of the RSFSR
Criminal Code. "Circulation of
fabrications known to be false
which defame the Soviet Mitt
and social system." He faces up
to three years imprisonment.
Since applying to emigrate to
Israel with his wife. VALES'
TINA, in May 1978. and being
denied for "regime considera-
tions." he has been the target of
KGB harassment.
ACTION: Telegram-write
Secretary Shulu urging that he
raise the issue of the Kochu
bievskv case to: Gears* Shukz.
Secretary of State. 2201 C St..
N W Washington. DC 20620
ACTION: Telegrams of inter
served two years in a labor camp
lor refusing to enter the Soviet
army, has been informed that he
wiD not be called op for military
service again, as he had feared.
'Silent no more
Soviet Jewry update
vention should be addressed to:
Aleksandr Mithaikwich
Procurator General
Pushkinskaya 15- A
I Teat:
We strongly protest the arrest
and trial of FeUks Kochubievsky
whose only desire is to go t<
Israel He should be allowed t<
join him since 1980. Please write
letters to this family: USSR-
Saratov 410049-Kavkazskaya St
30-Apt. 35-Brodkin
He has also found work.
Refuseniks MARK and
Saratov need support despera-
tely Ludmila is very ill with
kidney disease and rheumatism.
Mark's father lives in Israel, and
the Brodkins have been hoping to
leave and join his children in
IDA NUDEL has finally been
granted a residence permit for
Kismnev Oblast in Moldw,]
Former POC RR
GLUZMAN traveled Jfj"
in order to acquire new
documents for resicwncyji_
after he was refused taw!
Kiev officials. He wuZ\
return to Kiev and awife,
:i from the officiate.
of "resisting a polk*,^:
December 1981. was pennitL
return home after compl^|
arrested on Nov 7. is app^M
being charged with Arudel
"anti-Soviet agitation and t
ganda." His wife
went to Vladimir Prison wb
is being held to deliver a |
which was accepted.
Bell Introduces
The World B/The Minute
Ncw^lbu Can Dial a VMinute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Babbie Countries
O.c 1 Rote
Begem oWLeveH rVst mnje Addrtonaf mnM r*XXJ
UNITED KfMGDOM/RElAfs $208 156 125 JI26 95 76 7om-lpm !pm-6pm 6om-7om
U jBjnaoro Discount Economy
EUROPE Sfcjndo/d Discount EconoTv 237 178 142 133 100 80 7om-lpm lpm-6pm 6pm-7om
1 MX Siandtrd Discount Economy 422 317 253 i 58 1 19 95 5pm-H pm 10am-5pm llpm-IOom
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC '68 126 101 1 13 85 68 4oml0pm 7om-4nm J0om-7am
jiunoXxcl Discount Economy
SOUTH AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 277 208 166 l 18 89 71 7om-!pm Ipm-IOom 10pm-7am
NEAR EAST Siondord Discount Economy 368 276 221 133 100 80 8am-3om 9pm-8om. 3om-9pm
CENTRAl AMERICA m 262 197 157 l 13 85 68 5pm-llDfn 8am-5pm !!pm-8om
bianoora Discount Economy
AfRCA Standard DsCOunt Economy 289 217 173 148 1 11 89 6amI2Noon 12Noon-5om 5pm-6om
HDtAN OCEAN Siondord Discount Economy 522 392 313 217 163 'X 6pm- lorn lorn-Mom II am-6pm
1 far ** >a are dAjtj<. *icgtw PSani1 ii o Canodo and Mmo Chart o> local wnjM* 'ewai w w 5 A '. added on of cafe bled Unmd San <
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
minimum call is no longer
in effect except in
countries that are not
This chart gives you
the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
Standard, Discount, and
Bargain rates are
available 7 days a week,
day or nighteven to
countries that never had
reduced rates before.
No International
Dialing in your area? You
still get the new 1-minute
dial rate as long as special
operator assistance is not
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
Call our International
Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
BdlBringsThe World Cbser

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