The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00315

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Schism between U.S., Israel very serious
-
By PETER E. GOLDMAN
Special to The Floridian
The time has come for the Jew-
ish community and supporters of
Israel disabuse themselves of the
concept that there is a "special
relationship" between the United
States ana Israel, and that the
frequent American-Israeli dis-
putes are merely minor squabbles
between friends.
One of the principal aims of American
Middle Eastern policy is to force Israel
to return to the 1949 armistice linos. This
is the underlying theme of the Reagan
plan and the "talking points" sent to Is-
rael by the U.S. government. Israel is to
be divested of Judea and Samaria; Jeru-
salem is to become "negotiable." Sinai
has already been given to Egypt, and the
United States is on record as strongly
opposing Israel's incorporation of the
Golan Heights. In fact, so strong was
American opposition to the Golan move
that the U.S. abrogated the then newly
formed strategic cooperation agreement.
fiB!RiQR_
Thus, we have the U.S. forcefully
seeking Israeli retreat to the 1949 armis-
tice lines. These demands are accom-
panied by endless attacks on Israel,
either in the form of actions such aa
holding up delivery of F-15 and F-16 air-
planes, votes of condemnation in the
United Nations Security Council, or in
constant verbal abuse from the secretary
of defense, the secretary of state or
annonymous "senior officials" frequent-
ly quoted in the New York Times or the
Washington Post.
This is not a new direction of U.S.
policy. Ever since the Rogers Plan of
December 1969, successive American
administrations have rejected Israeli's
title to the territories and sought to
Continued on Page 17
Peter E. Goldman is direc-
tor of Americans for a Safe Is-
rael, headquartered in New
York.
eJewisTfo jFloridLiara
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 13- Number 2
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 21,1983
fint Snochet
Price 35 Cents
> ,
Anti-Semitism
How to force bigots
out of S. Broward
aim of AJC talk
By STEVE KATON
Hatred, bigotry and anti-Semitism
no strangers to South Broward can be
fought successfully, William A. Gral-
nick, the American Jewish Committee's
southeast director, told an overflow
crowd last week at the JCC.
Speaking to more than 200 residents,
Gralnick observed that Florida is a
throwback to when Jewish families were
together at the turn of the century. The
retirees are drawing their whole families
BIGOT-FIGHTERS Jerry Thompson
(addressing packed JCC room at top) and
American Jewish Committee Director
William A. Gralnick 200 South Broward residents on how to fight
anti-Semitism.
here; and Judaism family-style is
being reborn.
Also on the Jewish Federation of South Brow-
ard-sponsored agenda was journalist-author Jerry
Thompson who infiltrated the Ku Kluz Klan for
18 months, and lived to write and tell about it.
On the KKK, Gralnick said the Klan "is not
taking over the U.S." It is not taking over Brow-
ard County, or even Hollywood, Fla. The Klan is
not a threat to our political system, the American
Jewish Committee (AJC) leader said. There are
only 10,000-15,000 Klanamen in America.
But the Klan and all hate groups like it
are "dangerous people" who with a robe and a
hood carry on their very serious business of stir-
ring local violence, increasing local and vocal un-
rest and making local trouble worse, he said.
Uralnick cited Palm Beech County, where more
"snowbird" Jews are now becoming permanent
residents, as a prime example of anti-Semitism on
the rise. The more Jews, the more acts of bigoted
vandalism against them.
What can we, as South Broward Jews, do to th-
Continued on Page 11
Goii>g up!
NEAR1NG THE $110,000 mark at Honybrook, Big Gifts activists celebrate reaching the
halfway point almost. With a goal of $250,000, the 1983 UJA Jewish Federation of Sooth
Broward Campaign at Hollybrook is rolling. Giving the thmnbs up (from left) are Jackie
Uvine and Rhea Krieger. Dr. Saul Singer. Harry Goldstein, guest speaker Jerry Gbakel,
' rold Goldberg and Harry Karp.
Jewish cadets
getting chapel
WEST POINT, N.Y. (JTA) Ground has
been broken for a privately financed Jewish
chapel at the U.S. Military Academy, providing
for the first time a chapel for Jewish cadets.
Since the first graduating class in 1802, Jewish
cadets have been using classrooms, an auditorium
or a non-denominational chapel at the post
cemetery for worship services.
Present for the occasion were a group of Army
officials, including three Jewish generals.
Designed by Max Abramovitz, a noted architect
who is a former cadet, the chapel is scheduled to
be ready for use in May 1984.
The 50-foot-high chapel, a granite structure, is
being built into a site between existing chapels. It
will rise from a lower structure containing a
Continued on Page 0


I
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 21,1993


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How Riverside made its name.
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosenthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fierand a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it.
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best. And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
That's how Riverside got its name.
That's how we intend to keep it
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
_,, Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Dlreetora
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
">"Pt'M Tb. ,i4rUn PUq. ttmnntH rWal.<553SJ


Friday, January 21.1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Rose and Leo Balkin
Let Yiddishkeit
beam from home
This is another in a series of articles about members of the
South Broward Jewish community who have created philan-
thropic funds in the Legacy and Endowment Fund of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. For more information, please
contact the Federation at 921-8810.
By MICHAEL J. MOSKOWITZ
Federation Staff
I.co Balkin is a preacher to the South Broward community.
11 is gospel is Jewish education.
Halkin wants old and young alike to create a "visual Yid-
dishkeit' in their home life. As Balkin explains, Parents have a
duty to place mezzuzahs, menorahs, busts of famous Jewish
leaders, maps of Israel, etc. in their homes. In this manner, a
sense of unity and identity with our people worldwide will be
promoted."
The story of how Balkin became a forceful advocate for Jewish
education is unusual. He was bom in New York to immigrant
parents from Latvia. He 'grew up on the Lower East Side of
Manhattan and Harlem. His family was not particularly
religious.
When he was in his mid 30 s, he happened to read a book,
"The History of the Jews" by Solomon Graezel. This spurred
him to read widely in the areas of Jewish philosophy and
history.
His studies led him to teach a Sunday school class for the
children in a small synagogue in Manhattan.
The original class consisted of 3'/j students. The half-student
was a child from a divorced home who only came to class when
he was in the custody of the parent who lived near the shul.
The parents of the children in this class developed under
Balkin's tutelage a "living room learning group." This grew to
10 couples who studied together for more than four years and
developed close and lasting friendships.
Halkin was on the board of governors and the education
committee of the Forest Hills Jewish Center on Long Island.
Twelve years ago, Balkin and his wife. Rose, moved to
llillcrest. A partial list of their Jewish activities is a long one:
Jewish Federation of South Broward (fundraising captain,
education committee, chairman of the Hillcrest Hi-Rise
building); Hadassah, Miami Home and Hospital for the Aged;
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith; American Red
Magen David for Israel, ORT Jewish Chautaukua Society,
Project Renewal; Adult Jewish Education chairman for Brow-
ard County, the State of Florida, District V B'nai B'rith,
recipient of the Jewish Heritage Award, 1978; B'nai B'rith
national commissioner of Adult Jewish Education, chairman of
the dinner for "Bonds for Israel" in Hillcrest; founders of the
American Friends of the Hebrew University Hollywood-Hal-
landale Chapter.
Rose and Leo Balkin also recently established a philanthropic
fund at the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Asked what
was their motivation in setting up the fund, Balkin replied with
a characteristically Talmudic answer:
"I have a place for my favorite Jewish charitable institutions.
I arrive at the conclusion that since I was going to contribute
regardless of my death, that it waa logical for me to create a
mechanism now, where I would have the pleasure and privilege
of seeing exactly how my contributions would be utilized.
"There were also tax savings which figured in my decision.
However, these were secondary to the idea that there would be a
joy in being able to have my own personal fund."
Asked how the work of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward ties in to his philosophy, Balkin expounded:
" Federation is the focal point of Jewish life in the community.
It is the protector, it is the point around which help emanates to
others such as education aid to the poor, the hungry, orphans,
our brethren in Israel, and other parts of the Diaspora."
Leo and Rose Balkin firmly believe that through
education not only the Jews, but, ideally, all mankind will learn
to live in a more harmonious society. As Balkin puts it, "What is
the purpose of education?
"It is not merely to teach a professional, vocational or
technical skill. Rather it is to inculcate the bask qualities in our
young to be a mensch, to grow up together, part of each other."
Economy off;
good life up
JERUSALEM (JTA> Is-
rael's economy performed poorly
in 1962 but Israelis as a whole
lived better, if their rate of
consumption is a guide to the
good life.
Year-end figures released by
the Central Bureau of Statistics
showed that in 1982, for the first
time in 30 years, Israel's gross
national product failed to in-
crease by so much as a decimal
point. But purchases of consumer
goods were up 16 percent.
The international balance of
payments deficit the difference
between Israel's hard currency
reserves and what it owes over-
seas creditors increased by a
half billion dollars.
Real wages declined by 3
percent on the average; the
wages of civil servants were
eroded a full 6 percent in value by
triple-digit inflation. But private
consumption of all consumables
rose 5 percent.
A treasury spokesman said the
economy was not all that bad. He
cited stability in exports, em-
ployment and increased invest-
ments. Israel's economy is linked
to most Western economies
which are in almost continuous
crisis, he said. But for Israel,
1962 could tum out to have been
a "great economic success
story.
Community Calendap
JanuARy
24. monOay
25. tucsftoy
\
27, thuRStay
29. SatURoay
'Israel and the Mideast,' Herb
Grossman, Jewish Federation of
South Broward Speaker's
Bureau, at American Jewish
Congress, Hollydale Chapter;
Galahad South; 12 noon.
Luncheon/Card Party, Temple
Israel of Miramar Sisterhood; 12
noon; call 961-1700.
SE Holocaust Memorial Center
presentation to Temple Solel
Sisterhood; 9:45 a.m. at temple.
Headache Clinic, free seminar,
7:30 p.m., Doctors Hospital of
Hollywood; call 920-9000 for
reservations.
Tu B'shevat (Jewish Arbor Day).
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your Jewish
oriented organization. All meetings, times and their locations,
should be directed to Steve Katon, associate editor, at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd. Calendar
information must be received at last two weeks before publication
date.

Survivors gather in Hallandale
to map Holocaust event
HALLANDALE Several
hundred Jewish Holocaust survi-
vors who are now residents of
South Broward are expected to
gather Sunday, Jan. 23, at
Hallandale Jewish Community
Center.
Sender Wajsman of Hallan-
dale, a survivor and chairman of
the Steering Committee of the
American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors, said the
survivors and their families will
attend a 7 p.m. meeting. They
will hear Benjamin Meed,
president of the American
Gathering, outline the program
for the April 11-14 first national
get-together of survivors in
America in Washington, D.C.
Wajsman and Meed. are
predicting that the largest Holo-
caust survivors assemblage ever
in U.S. history will take place
when the Jewish survivors and
their families arrive in Washing-
ton.
The events and ceremonies will
mark the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising of 1943,
uprisings in other ghettos and
resistance of partisans. The
theme of the Gathering will be:
"From Resistance to New Life."
In Hallandale, Meed will
describe how the recently opened
Washington Convention Center
will be converted into a "Sur-
vivors' Village." It is hoped that
computers will help 10,000 parti-
cipants reunite with thousands of
survivors now residing in the
U.S. and Canada. Many of them
have been considered "lost,"
"missing" or "dead."
Among those sponsoring the
Hallandale meeting are:
Carl Rosenkopf, president of
the Ben Gurion Cultural Club of
the Holocaust Survivors; David
Schachter and Ludwik Brodski of
Fort Lauderdale, vice presidents
of the American Gathering;
Rubin Offenbach, chairman of
the New Americans Survivors
Club; Sam Desperak, president
of the Holocaust Survivors Social
Club of Fort Lauderdale; Rositta
Koengisberg, representing the
Second Generation, and Francine
Kiauber of Sunrise, Fla., survivor
groups.
We talked about it.
But we thought we had
more time.
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PageV
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ThelewishlHoridian^Sho^Or^^H^wood
Friday, January 21,1983
at
U.S. aid to Israel:
Bargain behind bluster
In a recent study, Rudy Boschwitz of Minnesota
has put the issue of American aid to Israel in per-
spective. How much is Israel really costing
America? Is it worth it? Is Israel a burden or a
bargain? Senator Boschwitz has unscrambled the
statistics and penetrated the bureaucratic jargon
to reveal the following:
The United States lays out in "foreign aid" to
Israel a sum which amounts to about 4 percent of
what the United States lays out to Great Britain,
France, Italy, and West Germany, This year,
when Israel will get about $3 billion, NATO coun-
tries will get $50 to $80 billion but you never
hear about it. This is because in the wonderful
world of bureacracy the money sent to Israel is
called "foreign aid." It is quietly stored away in
the defense budget.
A few more facts: Israel pays back one-half of
the American aid it gets, white NATO pays back
nothing. This year, for example, Israel will be
paying out $900 million in accumulated principle
and interest on previous American loans, which
means that he actual cash outlay to Israel from
America this year will not be $3 billion, but about
$2 billion. Furthermore, of that $2 billion, all of its
defense-related portion will be spent in the United
States, thereby creating jobs not for Israelis but
for Americans. By contrast, the money which the
United States spends on NATO creates jobs for
both American soldiers and for one million Euro-
oeans.
What is America getting for the money it sends
to Israel? It gets the latest intelligence informa-
tion on the latest, most advance Soviet weaponry.
Israel, not NATO, is supplying the United States
with this information. Israel, not NATO, is keep-
ing the Soviet Union out of the Middle East as
convincingly demonstrated last June by the Israel
Air Force's utter rout of Soviet-armed Syrian at-
tempts to overtake Lebanon. And Israel is doing
this with just a few percentage points of the aid
which America ships overseas.
What is more, Israel is no drain on American
trade. While Japan has an $18 to $20 billion posi-
tive trade balance with the United States, Israel
has a consistently negative trade balance with the
U.S. This means that the money which America
ships to Israel for economic assistance eventually
finds its way back to America in the form of Israeli
imports of American goods.
You hear a lot about Israel having received
around $20 billion in aid from America in the last
10 years. The figure is accurate. What you do not
hear is that NATO will receive about six tmies
that amount for the next (1983) fiscal year alone.
And NATO does not pay back, white Israel pays
back about 50 percent of the aid it receives.
Furthermore, Israel is basically paying its own
way, using American aid simply to supplement
what is the highest per capita defense budget in
the world, while Japan, Italy, France, and West
Germany consistently underspend America not
only in absolute terms but also in the degree of
GNP devoted to defense. NATO countries are ask-
ing America to do a job which NATO should be
doing a lot more of itself, while Israel is simply
asking for supplementary help.
Consider this, too: Israel receives only Ameri-
can money, while NATO receives American money
and men. When Israel fights Soviet proxies (such
as Syria) in the Middle East, it is Israeli soldiers
who die, while for NATO it is American soldiers
who defend Europe.
Take it all around, American aid to Israel is a
bargain: Israel doesn't take much; what it does
take it either spends in America or pays back to
America in trade; and in return for its aid to Israel,
America gets an ally which not only talks but acts
to keep the Soviets out of the Middle East, and
also keeps democracy alive in the Middle East.
Take it all around, American aid to Israel is a bar-
gain.
Reprinted from Intermountain Jewish News
JFSB leadership speaks:
Mission changed my life
By PHILIP A. LEVIN M.D.
The Jewish Federation of South Broward:
leadership.
What are the vital elements?
Responsibility to the campaign? Community?
The importance of temple affiliations? Jewish
education?
Rather than me tell you what you should do for
others, I decided to share with you my feelings
about doing something for yourself only you.
I am probably like most of you reading this
article. I am very much assimilated (although not
proudly) into the American society, go to temple
only on high holidays, frequently play golf, I'm a
crazy sports fan and have had the opportunity to
travel all over the world.
One of the most significant things I have ever
done for myself was to go on a mission to Israel.
In 1966, at 38 years of age, I want on my first
mission and a whole new world opened up to
me. I added a dimension to myself that never
would be there without this mission experience. It
gave me an appreciation and understanding of my
parents and grandparents I never would have
had, and it is never too late to learn.
It gave me a fresh look at my responsibilities to
my children and, eventually, my grandchildren. It
was an intensive education about geopolitics,
I
world history and economics.
It truly does help my understanding of the
forces at work n the world today and, aa im-
portant, it was one of the damm best times I have
ever had for 10 consecutive days.
Hundreds of people on the missions I have
participated in have told me that although they
have been to Israel many times with tour groups
or on their own, that their mission experience was
like their first trip.
So whether you go on the Spring Mission, the
summer Family Mission (to see Israel through
the eyes of your children or your grandchildren)
the summer Singles Mission or the fall Com-
munity Mission; whether you go to visit eastern
Europe or Spain and Morroco first, or simply on a
mission to Argentina to visit the Jewish com-
munity there, there is a mission for everyone.
Though at the beginning of a new year, do No.
1 a favor be selfish.
I will promise you that you will agree with me
and say that it was the most important thing you
ever did for yourself.
JFSB Campaign report
Dear Friends:
As of today, we have about completed
the "Big Gifts" phase of our 1983 Cam-
paign. It pleases me to report that our
larger givers have done their share, con-
tributing almost 40 percent more than
last year and bringing us to the halfway
point toward our goal of $7 million.
To be successful this year, we feel it is
critical to increase our giving in the fol-
lowing way:
For contributors of $1,000 and over,
a 25 percent increase.
For contributors of $500 to $999, a
50 percent increase.
For contributors of less than $500, a
100 percent increase.
Because of "Peace for Galilee," in-
creased giving is more important this
year than ever before. Only through your
involvement can this goal be reached.
The needs both in Israel and locally are
urgent.
Please help us by considering the per-
centage increase in your particular giv-
ing category when finalizing your gift to
the 1983 Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign. We thank you for your
response.
SAUL SINGER M.D.
1983 UJA-Federation
Campaign Chairman
J *
Letters of Note
United we stand
EDITOR; The Jewish Floridian;
Why belong to Jewish com-
munity service organizations?
Let me relate to you a "human
interest" story of how the inter-
working of one organization with
another illustrate how we Jews
are indeed "our brother's
keeper."
But for the fact that in my
chairmanship capacities for ORT,
1 have been privileged to attend
meetings of both the Community
Relations Council and the Soviet
Jewry Councils operating under
the aegis of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, I would
not have had the resources at my
command to help in a call for aid
from a young Jewish emigre, who
now operates a small appliance
repair shop in Hollywood.
I met him about six weeks ago,
and in a conversation, he told
bo'-h me and my husband that he
has a married sister, and a niece
and nephew living in the Soviet
Union. He told us also how
anxious he is to help them
emigrate.
Since the USSR will not permit
Russian Jews to immigrate to the
States, their only other recourse
is immigration to Israel. This,
however, cannot be accomplished
without an "invitation" from a
close relative in that country.
Since I have contacts not only
through the Jewish Federation,
as an ORT chairman, but also
with individuals in Israel. I re-
searched the most effective
sources to accomplish this.
Through Melissa Martin of the
Federation of South Broward, we
located a source, which happens
to be the National Council of
Jewish Women, which work on
just such a program. This infor-
mation was sent off to them last
week, so the process is now in
motion.
The point of relating this story
is to illustrate the value of joining
in an effort with our fellow Jews
to help one another. United, we
are a force to be reckoned with, as
any politician will certainly tell
you. Divided, we are only an
annoyance or an irritation.
It may well take a year or
more, if we can become successful
in obtaining the emigration of
this young man's family to
Israel. Only time will tell. Ob-
taining the "invitation" is no
guarantee the Soviet government
will permit them to leave, but at
least the first necessary steps are
now in motion.
Without your support, so
much less of community service
and humanitarian aid would be
possible. Keep your dollars
coming! We promise to put them
to the very best and most effici-
net aid we can. But for the good
fortune with which we are
blessed, there but for the grace of
God, could be we!
SYLVIA S. BERGER
Chairman, American Affairs,
Women's American ORT
Family Mission !
i I
Under the leadership of Dr. Saul and Susan Singer. a
I the Jewish Federation of South Broward announces a 5
unique experience in Israel
17-27

July
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 Z
Federation [921-88101 or submit this coupon to '
JFSB. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Fla
33020, with your name and address.
I
*\
"Jewish Floridian
and Shol.r ol Greater Hollywood C (rJ !'"i
e-!'EDiM2C^EI SreVEKATON SUZANNE SMOCMET
Elinor .nd Publisher Associate Edilot F.er.ihve Editor '
Published 6i Weekly Second Class Poslsge paid at Heliandaie Fla USPS 864500
MOLLVWOOOFORT LAUOERDALE OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bidii 25001 Haiiandale Beach
Blvd Suit* ro'G Haiiandale Fla 13009 Pnone 45a U4H6
Abraham B. Haipern Advertising Supervisor
Main Ollica t Plant 120 NE 6th St. Miami. Fla 13! 32 Phone I 3/j 4*05
Coalman.* Form 7t returns to Jewish f londian POBoi0t2tr3.Miami.Fia 13101
*V S'"#' M "at Sodiey. Tr..,0r. Thoodor. Newman Secretary Otto
... Jfr** "A- ***" *" wns- nea *** "* f**
ii.s^ai.Tior.TVr!**".d?M 1.' "'" Ksshrut" <* Morenent.se Advortrsod
?^.!iTJ?^ .ES L0C" *'" K *n"u" <2 Y"' M,mmum *'> <- "n.b.hH, Jew ,.h
n.T, ,ZZZ '""'" "'* Mo"-0d ** HottY-ood Fl. 33020 Phone 121 HtO
Out ol Town Upon Roquet l
Friday, January 21,1983
Volume 13
7 SHE VAT 5743
Number 2
.


Friday, January 21,1963
ThiJwwUhPloridianmdShofgrofQnattrHoUvwood
Page 5
lake heart and 'kvell'
Confessions of a long-time
By WILLIAM KATZBERG
Broward Jewish Journal
"... Ever since we've moved
into Holiday Palms Phase 2, I've
been the UJA chairman. You
would think that with 512 unit-
owners all wearing Chais larger
than your fist, I'd get a replace-
ment one year. It's now been six
years and I may have to hold the
job in perpetuity. It's not that
the job is all that burdensome.
But I 'm not in love with it either.
Looking back, it all seems in-
evitable that this would be my
destiny from the very day I came
home with a red lump on my
cheek and taunts of "Sheenie"
ringing in my ears.
I've had this 'Jewish thing'
embedded into my psyche and 1
know who I am and what I must
do. And when the Jewish state
came into being in 1948, I grew
10-foot-tall and proud and loaded
with Jewish chauvinism. Let the
Liberals worry about saving the
world, I'd limit myself to a tiny
corner of it.
Being UJA chairman of Holi-
day Palms Phase 2 is not as awe-
some as you would think. But
with eight buildings and only five
other partly inspired volunteers,
J f
LEARN-IN For the fifth straight year, the Women's
Division, Jewish Federation of South Broward, is sponsoring a
Jewish Learn-In as an educational tool for those wanting to fill
in gaps in their heritage. Instructor Gene Greensweig,
executive director of the Central Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJE), briefs Susen Grossman, Women's Division vice
president, leadership development, on the course's first topic:
Israel: Birth of a Nation. The program runs six consecutive
Wednesday afternoons. Unfortunately, Mrs. Grossman says,
with 68 enrollees, there are no more seats left. CAJE is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
.
"Medicare Is
Not Enough'.'
Edward and Selma Kaplan
You Probably
Need B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security
Supplement, loo.
(MOD-AS-13077)
Tor many medical
charges, il pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
II includes private
duly nursing in I Ik-
hospital.
II includes doctor's
ollkc and hospital
visits beyond what
Medicare pays.
Hospital dcducliblcs
covered.
Acceptance is
guaranteed.**
">IM IIH-mlM.1-Jt|i- fiSHIHl
liter. r*rt ckMmh) (ikkIiFhims
mil etiwred nm I he lirsl f>
mon|h> ,l t ovcraftc
fur Hn.ii B rtth members only
Wt enroll no. members
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Underwritten by
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Mulual Life Insurjitcc
CiHiHMiiy of flew York
Jules L. Solomon Bernard G. Kaltman
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925-7766 or 925-7768
I've got an annual problem. In
the first place, my committee
changes almost every year. We
lost one to Menorah-Riverside
and some others to the bowling
league, golf and a coronary. You
will agree it's hard to maintain a
flourishing business with so
many changes in cast.
But with it all, we've been
pretty successful UJA-wise. I've
got six plaques and assorted cer-
tificates on the walls of my den as
visible testament to this effort.
And don't you put them down or
laugh it off. I'm darn proud and
what's wrong if the world should
know about it?
As in all condominiums, I've
had some weird experiences and
could write a book about the
games people play to duck
making a contribution. In Flor-
ida, everybody has heard some
version of: "I give in Brooklyn,
Albany or East Orange, New Jer-
sey." Okay, you're entitled to
be a cynic. But the right response
is: "Why don't you share your
giving between Florida and
Brooklyn? ..."... Then there
are the big sports you see with
fistfuls of money at Jai Alai, at
the track and who sheepishly
write out a five dollar UJA check.
You couldn't possibly make it
from year to year without the
many fine people who invite you
in, ply you with coffee and have
their UJA checks already
written. Bless 'em. Each year
their checks increase. If it weren't
for the likes of them, you couldn't
survive the coarse boor in the golf
foursome who never fails to re-
mind you ... "I didn't come
down to Florida to be bothered
with the same Jewish
-----.". .Thishurts.
The worst kind makes you
come back three or four times and
then needles you with "Most
of the money goes for adminis-
tration" .. This, despite this re-
gion's well-known and frequently
revealed expense ratio, one of the
nation's lowest, like 14 percent.
You walk out of their apartment
drained.
Some others tell you (straight-
faced) that they give through
B'nai B'rith (?, an orphanage in
Israel (?) and (even weirder)
through a salary deduction plan
(?). Others confuse UJA with
Muscular Dystrophy or United
Way and offer you a crisp one
dollar bill. For such giving, our
Phase 2 collectors now take along
an Hadassah pushke.
All of the above could try the
soul of a lesser determined
mortal. But since I've got this
'Jewish thing,' this Mogen David
on my back, you brush the non-
sense away, move ahead, some-
times sideways. Overall, you
could say that I'm satisfied with
the progress at Holiday Palms.
More and more people are
learning and gaining an under-
standing about the Jewish ethic
of 'giving.' It's getting easier.
But why must the progress be so
painful?
Whenever I get frustrated and
want to run off to the lulls, I look
through some old scrapbooks and
see the faces of Golda, of Ben
Gurion and picture of trips to Is-
rael, of Kibbutzim, of the Wall. If
I need more motivation, I put on
my record player to an old
favorite "Vie Zoll Ich Gayn"
(Tell Me. Where Shall I Go).
Whether it's sung by Steve Law-
rence or Jan Peerce or the Barry
Sisters, I get the same lump-in-
the-throat as when they flash a
Blue Mogen David on a field of
white. I'm hooked.
I read in The Jewish Week that
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions met last month in Los An-
geles marking its 50 years of
existence? Back in 1932, Jews in
North America raised $17 million
in their annual campaign. This
year, they hope to raise
S640.00O.0O0 through 200 region-
al Federations and Project
Renewal. The council's new pres-
ident. Marvin Citrin, declared
that "Our agenda for the
years ahead, in reality, is the
same agenda we Jews have had
for the last 500 years. A yearning
to exist, not by sufferance, but
with pride and hope and worth
When I read of what gets ac-
complished by small givers, large
givers, the volunteers from coast
to coast, you have to take heart
and 'kvell.' You are grateful to be
in the here and now. You are
proud to be doing something for
your people, embarking for still
another year on an urgent Jewish
adventure and it's called "UJA."
Although the plaques in the den
are visual reminders, knowing
your place in the scheme of
things is even more redeeming.
As the ineffable Sam Break-
stone would conclude "So,
whaddya want, a medal?..."
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good snooping
Wrilt lor Season Raits
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ALl
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and a 15? coupon for any Manischewitz Cake Mix. Send for yours now and
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Mail coupon to: RECIPE GUIDE. P.O. BOX 484A, JERSEY CITY. N.J. 07303
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Page 6
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January 21.1963
AT HALLANDALE JC Alex Rubin of Hallandale Jewish
Center (center) poses with Edwin M. Ginsburg. (left) chairman
of the UJA-Jewish Federation breakfast at the Jewish center
which will honor Judge Maxwell M. Stern (right).
CAMPAIGN
% CLIPS 8?
In Hallandale
Judge Stern: object
of affection Jan. 30
"It isn't the years one lives. but the quality of life that counts."
Judge Maxwell M. Stern believes. And for 40 years he has been
putting his belief into practice, working to improve the quality of life
of other Jews.
On Sunday. Jan. 30. Judge Stern will be honored for his good works
at a 1983 United Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of South Broward
breakfast at Hallandale Jewish Center.
The judge has dedicated countless hours in behalf of the State of
Israel and his local Jewish community, working for UJA-Federation.
Israel Bonds, B'nai B'rith and Jewish National Fund.
An eight-year Hallandale Jewish Center board member, during 1981
and last year Judge Stem chaired the Jewish Center's UJA-
Federation Campaigns, both of which proved to be more successful
than the year before.
Judge Stern for more than half a century was a member of the N.Y.
State Bar. He practiced law in New York City for many years before
winning a U.S. Immigration judgeship in 1963. He held that post for a
decade, retiring in 1973.
In Hallandale, he is chairman of the Public Transportation Board
and former chairman of the city's Charter Review Board. He also
served on Hallandale s Human Relations Board.
Judge Stern and his wife of 50 years, Nancy, helped organize B'nai
B'rith Golden Isles Lodge, and he has been its Anti-Defamation
League chairman for four years.
Guest speaker at the UJA-Federation breakfast, which begins at
9:30, will be Dr. Ruth Gruber, an impassioned Mideast expert.
At Parker Plaza...
In order to breathe some new life into its 'To Life, Chai" campaign
at Parker Plaza, Rhona Miller, 1983 UJA-Jewish Federation local
chairwoman, is planning a cocktail party Feb. 6 for all campaign
workers in her home.
According to Mrs. Miller and honorary chairmen Mel and Lucile
Baer, the main topic of conversation undoubtedly will be the Parker
Plaza cocktail party-buffet Thursday, Feb. 27, beginning at 4 p.m.
In planning the annual UJA-Federation event, Chairwoman Miller,
the Basra and the committee decided to replace the usual Sunday
morning breakfast with a more meaningful function: the cocktail-
buffet party.
The Feb. 27 event is open to all residents of Parker Plaza. There is
no minimum commitment to the 1983 UJA-Federation Campaign for
admittance.
Beach Events:
At Galahad South, UJA-Federation Chairman Sydney Hokzman
reminds that the 1963 Campaign Breakfast will be Sunday, Jan. 23,
beginning at 10 a.m.
At Allingtoa Towers. UJA-Federation Chairman Eli Stiftel re-
minds that the 1963 Campaign Breakfast will be Sunday, Jan. 23,
starting at 10 a.m.
Best-selling author booked
for Pacesetter Dinner Feb. 20
Best-selling author Michael
Medved. who wrote "What
Really Happened to the Class of
65" which was turned into a TV
series, will address the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Metropolkan Pacesetter Dinner.
According to Dr. Murray and
Lila Zedeck and Dr. Sam and
Linda Winn. co-chairmen of the
Sunday. Feb 20. event at Temple
Beth forah. North Miami Beach,
onlv families contributing a
minimum $1,500 ($1,000
husband. $300 wifel are eligible
to at tend
Medved. who donates all
proceeds of his lectures and
public appearance* to Jewish
rhanues. isonh 31 years old His
te* book TV Shadow Prest-
denu was paW*e*d bj H *
Tames Root* aval Dels f ta* top
Whae Hanst wow *-hp amaeJrj
have nan the oennory. frsaa the
days of Laaoaaa u>:ix present.
The author is a tong-ume
Jewish activist, founding an
Orthodox synagogue in Venice.
Born in Philadelphia. Medved
is a Yale University graduate
(1969 with honors), attended Yale
Law School and then spent three
years as a professional speech
writer.
J
Michael Medved
Calif., which has won national
attention for its outreach
programs and innovative day
school.
\
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Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
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the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick, off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House" Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
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relaxing with
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Friday, January 21.1983
The Jewish Floridkut and Shofar of Greater Holly wood

Page 7
AT LA MER The UJ A- Jewish Federation of South Broward
Cocktail Party for residents of La Mer an annual event
drew more than the usual crowd thanks to these 1983
leaders. Prom left are Sydney Jacobs, chairman; Dorothy Kent,
chairwoman of arrangements; Evelyn Stieber, Women's
Division vice president campaign; and Ben Schwab, co-
chairman.
Doctors are backbone
of JFSB Campaign
As the trite saying goes, "If
you got it, flaunt it" ... and
South Broward probably has
more doctors per capita than
anywhere in the world.
And the Jewish Federation of
South Broward is flaunting it.
As a fundraising arm, says Dr.
George Crane, Physician's Divi-
sion chairman, the doctors of
South Broward are perhaps the
strongest contributors Federa-
tion has.
"We are seeing increases of 50
percent and more." Dr. Crane
says. "We are seeing guys who
had been giving $25, and, after
seeing them, personally, take a
check for $300. $400. $500
what they should have been
giving in the first place."
Dr. Crane says the only effec-
tive way Israel and the Jewish
community of South Broward
can meet its goals "is if we, the
^physicians of South Broward,
meet ours (in contributions)."
"We see as many physicians as
possible in person." Dr. Crane
adds.
Schoenbrun keynotes
Beach Pacesetter
Distinguished journalist David
Schoenbrun will keynote the 1983 rAMDAirM
United Jewish Appeal-Jewish V*r\lYirr%HW^
Federation of South Broward S~^\ ~m -,_-_ ff\w
High Rise Pacesetter Brunch on taj) |_ |f)C fl\
According to Otto Stieber,
chairman. Schoenbrun, an
author-TV-broadcaster-jour-
nalist, will speak at the Sheraton
Bal Harbour, Miami Beach,
about his favorite topic: "The
Survival of Israel."
The Pacesetter Brunch, which
requires a minimum commitment
of $1,000 to the 1963 UJA-
Federation Campaign, brings
together the most prestigious
high-rise residents along South
Ocean Drive, Golden Isles Drive
and Three Islands.
Schoenbrun, who first covered
the Mideast even before there
was a State of Israel, reported the
outbreak of Jewish resistance to
the British in 1946. and then the
birth of Israel and the war of
948.
Among the journalist's list of
authorship is a book called "The
New Israelis," the best-seller
which depicts the lives of the
young people born after the crea-
tion of Israel.
Schoenbrun currently is news
analyst for the nationally syn-
dicated TV news program pro-
duced by WPIX-TV in New
York. He also lectures at the New
School for Social Research and is
a member of the Columbia
University Graduate Seminar.
Cost of the brunch, $15, in-
cludes valet parking at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour.
David Schoenbrun
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guil&
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Departures Horn Miami via JFK
every Sunday through May 6,
Mondays from May 16 to Oct. to.
254-hr connection with scheduled nonstop JFK-lel Avtv charter
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Return flights every Monday through May 9-,
Tuesdays from May 17 to Oct. 11.
Koshar maals on request. Bar sarvlca, stereo, movies.
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Dr. George Crane

Dr. Crane's team of Federation
fundraising physicians numbers
about 10. The goal for the team,
according to Dr. Saul Singer,
1983 UJ A-Federation Campaign
chairman, is $400,000 a 25 per-
cent increase over 1982.
Dr. Crane. 52, an orthopaedic
surgeon with Crane, Baxt and
Reich on Hayes Street in Holly-
w>od. was born and bred in
Brooklyn.
He was a Lafayette High
School student before attending
Riverside Military Academy,
whose students had wintered in
-Hollywood.
He is a graduate of Emory
University, and is a current
member of the board of directors
of Temple Sinai.
Dr. Crane and his wife. Iris,
have two children, Scott and
Robin.
Volunteers needed
For those who enjoy early
morning hours, Community
Hospital of South Broward has
volunteer spots on Tuesdays or
Thursdays transporting patients
and on Saturday mornings distri-
buting menus.
Sleepyheads may enjoy af-
ternoon or evening current open-
ings at the information desk or in
the gift shop.
Teens, aged 16 or older, are
also now being recruited for early
evening volunteer openings with
duties in transporting and in as-
sisting on the nursing floors.
Vn^le!l8J. and training are
prov.ded by the hospital, at 5100
** Hallandale Beach Blvd.
rr?o'nUire"fd huld contact
tarol Bruno. 966-8100.
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PageS
Tht Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 21,1983
Computers
At Jewish Hfeti School, students rarely let
The Jewish High School of
South Florida, with the distinc-
tion of being the only pilot high
school in the United States under
World OUT aegis, has made leaps
forward in computer education.
Whereas in most schools in
South Florida computers are
used by students for programm-
ing only, in the Jewish High
School students are using com-
puters in a multitude of academic
areas.
Dr. Giora Mann, on leave from
the Hebrew University in Jerusa-
lem, heads the division of science
and technology at the Jewish
High School, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
He has introduced a college
level computer class for calculus,
as well as several programming
and literacy classes. Working
with Dr. Mann, Lenore Senfeld.
who received her computer edu-
cation in an ORT sponsored
training session in London, uses
the computers with her ninth-
grade algebra classes.
Dr. Martin Franklin exposed
his physics students to the
computers before completing the
study of a unit on mechanics.
They programmed labs dealing
with momentum, motion, energy
and free fall. Simulations of
stones being thrown from build-
ings and objects being shot from
cannons appeared on the com-
puter screens.
The students in biology classes
at the Jewish High School are
preparing to use computers in
their studies. They will be pro-
gramming genetics problems and
working on simulations of
various probability experiments.
Students are given the opport-
unitries to explore a wide range of
computer techniques and to
pursue personal interests. Two
creative students. Elana Roth
and Jay Seinfeld, programmed
musical tunes on the computer.
Mark Lamdanski, a 10th
grader, won the school wide
Chanukah computer contest by
programming the lighting of the
menorah accompanied with
music of Chanukah. Natalie
Sebag, a senior, produced a series
of Hebrew words on the computer
by using the coordinates to plot
and form each letter. This
program could be used to play
the Chanukah dreidle game.
Jonathon Passik, an 11th
grader, programmed the building
of a cube while he learned about
perspective and reduction draw-
ing.
Other students at the Jewish
High School South Broward
sends 30 students there
produce artistic pieces on the
screen. With 16 color choices
possible in the computer,
students can use it as an artist
uses his brush.
A senior at the Jewish High
School, Howard Fellman, said.
, nKWKV TK1. JM.25
0PEMSWEI.JAN.28'
MMl OncMt. HCMIl 1IACKUR
l*rs art khm i *>.oo ito a u <*
run "iioomm 'mjm artnooo M ton
Om^lUMO'TkMl.tNitiM CM*cl MMNHI1HO
O' 0"K.C NOWOPtN Km MICILUMHOO
the things relax
"I've enjoyed seeing the wide
range of possibilities of picture
drawing one can do on these
computers. Along with learning
the techniques of computer pro-
gramming, I'm also learning to'
better understand calculus and
physics by the visualization of
the problems."
American ORT Federation and
Women's American ORT sponsor
the computer program at the
Jewish High School. ORT and
the Jewish High School hope to
eventually expose every student
to the use of computers.
Jewish High School of South Florid* students do homework
Number 143151 has some
relatives who need your help.
He survived the terror that took the lives of so
many he knew. He helped keep Judaism alive, and
with it, the memory that can never be forgotten,
in order that it may never happen again.
Now, he has relatives in Israel who are doing
the same Fighting for the survival of their heritage.
Ifs not easy There's not enough housing, food or
jobs. Not enough money to help them become
strong and independent. And without strength,
the battle for freedom can never be won
Don't let his suffering go in vain. Remember
what he and all the six million went through and
help keep it from happening again. Contribute to
the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Let him
know you appreciate his sacrifice. Do your part
to keep Judaism alive.
Don't shut the door on your heritage. Give
generously. And then give a little bit more. Make
your pledge to the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, today.
~s
t
i
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, Florida 33020 Ph6ner"305/921-8810
I


Friday, January 21,1963
Th* Jtwiah^hridian Vjf Shofgr of GrmtjpjIvUywoad
Page 9
.....
J
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Throughout 1982 a deteriora-
tion in virtually all facets of So-
viet Jewish life occurred, most
notably in the continuing drop in
the number of Jews permitted to
emigrate with Israeli visas.
This decline in emigration was
accompanied by a wave of threats
and arrests of Jewish activists,
and the heightened oppression of
Jewish culture and religion. At.
the same time, three Jewish
prisoners, all active in emigration
efforts before their arrests, com-
pleted their sentences.
The total number of exit visas
granted to Jews this year fell to
2,600. This represents a 96 per-
cent drop from the 51,320 exit
permits granted in 1979, the peak
year for Jewish emigration. The
nearly 110 visas issued to Jews
who arrived in Vienna in Decem-
ber marked the lowest monthly
figure recorded since the current
phase of emigration began in
1971.
Exacerbating this tightening
of the reins on emigration were
several arrests of Jews seeking to
leave for Israel. Novosibirsk
activist FELIKS KOCHU-
BIEVSKY received a 2'/i-year
labor camp sentence.
Former POC IOSIF BEGUN,
who was exiled twice in 1977
and 1978 was arrested again;
he faced a maximum penalty of
up to 10 years imprisonment with
an additional exile term of up to
five years.
Although former POC
EVGENY LEIN was released
from labor camp mid-year, he was
threatened with re-arrest.
The status of two POCs was
altered significantly this past
year. ANATOLY SH-
CHARANSKY, sentenced in
1978 to 13 years imprisonment,
began a hunger strike in Septem-
ber to protest his isolation by the
authorities.
To date, he continues the life-
threatening protest.
Sentenced in 1982 to three
years in a labor camp,
ALEKSANDR PARITSKY was
transferred in December to a
strict prison regime as further
punishment.
The Jewish POCs released
from prison or exile were IDA
NUDEL, BORIS CHER
NOBILSKY and VLADIMIR
SLEPAK.
Nudel, who left her Siberian
exile in March, following comple-
tion of a four-year term, was
finally granted permission to re-
side in Bendery (Moldavian Re-
public), after nine months of
wandering from city to city. Both
Chernobilsky and Slepak re-
turned to Moscow, after complet-
SCROLL OF HONOR
Jerome and Davida Wyman
will receive the Israel Bond
Scroll of Honor at the annual
Venetian Park Salute to Is-
rael breakfast Sunday, Jan.
30, at 10 a.m. The Wymans,
members of the Beth Torah
Congregation in Miami
"ch, are active in B'nni
B rith. Stove Binder, Don
Weitxman and Harold
rranzel are co-chairing the
breakfast.
ing their sentences of one year in
a labor camp and five yean in
exile, respectively.
Chernobilsky was granted
legal permission to remain in the
capital; to date, Slepak has not
received a permit, although his
wife, Mary a. still maintains their
apartment.
Among the long-term refuse-
niks who received visas in 1982
were: former POC AMNER
ZAVUROV, SHMUEL SH-
VARTSBAND. ZIGMUND
ROZENTAL, GRIGORY FREI
MAN, OLEG POPOV and
VLADIMIR and HANNA
MAGARIK.
UPDATE:
MIRIAM LEVINA of Tallin, a
physicist, received permission to
emigrate after having been a
refusenik since March 1981. Her
husband MOSHE LEVIN lives
in Tel Aviv.
SAMUIL ROMBE of Gorky
has been working for the national
economy for the past year and a
half and is entitled to apply for
clemency.
The pressure on the Odessa re-
fusenik community continues to
mount. The following were all
called to the KGB'for interroga-
tion: ALEXANDER PRUD-
KOV, YURI and LYDIA
PEVZNER. YULI and TANYA
SHVARTZ, YAKOV and
MARINA MESH, and ALEX-
ANDER KUSHNIR.
Artist'a rendering of Jewish chapel under way at West Point.
Jewish chapel
Continued from Page 1
library, conference room and gallery-museum.
Brig. Gen. Eugene Fox, deputy director for
testing at the Pentagon, said the last legal ob-
struction to building the chapel was disposed of
when the Congress included $500,000 in an ap-
propriations bill, funds which will provide utilities
for the Jewish chapel. The structure will even-
tually become the property of the military
"cademy.
Jewish cadets represent one of West Point's
smallest minority groups currently 49 out of a
corps of 4,400, roughly one percent. Women
cadets total 440; Blacks, 330; Hispanics, 160; and
even Asian-American have 40 cadets.
There were two Jews in the first graduating
class. One of them was Simon Levy, who was
commissioned a second lieutenant.
Seven Jewish cadets joined the three Jewish
generals, who are also alumni, at a ground-
breaking luncheon. Maj. Gen. Robert Solomon,
deputy to the inspector general of the Army,
speaking on the spiritual values of West Point
and of its Jewish element, said,
"There are those who know Joshua and David
and Bar Kochba but now they will also know
Simon Levy, as well as Abraham Myers and
Alfred Mordecai," a reference to Confederate and
Union general officers.
Total Jewish enrollment at West Point has
ranged from the low 30s to the 50s, with an
average of 10 graduating each year. More than
200 West Point Jewish graduates served in World
War II. There are now about 300 Jewish alumni.
Herbert Ames, a Wilmington. Del., in-
dustrialist, who headed the fund-raising cam-
paign, said the effort began decades ago. He
declared it took from the mid-60s to the mid-70s
"just to get all the necessary approvals."
The largest single contribution $1 million
came from Martin Silverman, a corporate in-
dustrialist. He has also guaranteed the full cost of
^5.5 million, a commitment required for con-
struction to start, until the final contributions are
received.
Rabbi Avraham Soltes, who has been the
Jewish chaplain at West Point since 1966, par-
ticipated in the ceremony.
Before a 1973 Federal Appellate Court ruling,
Sunday morning religious services were man-
datory at West Point, even for the Jewish cadets.
The Catholic and Protestant chapels have been
built by private funds because federal law
prohibits the government from building the
chapels.

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.
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 21,1983
JCC seminar in Calif.
The Jewish Community
Center's Intermediate City
Center Executive Seminar
(ICCES) wUI be Jan. 23-27 at La
Costa Resort in Carlsbad, Calif.
The ICCES, under the auspices
of the Jewish Welfare Board, is
comprised of Jewish Community
Centers executives throughout
North America. Ed Finkelstein,
executive director of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward, is chairman of the
fife*
tEWTSH COMMUNITY
ONTlRSOr
SOUTH BROWARD
Longer hours
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward has ex-
panded its operation hours ef-
fective immediately. According
to Ed Finkelstein, executive di-
rector, the new hours are:
Monday through Thursday,
8:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. and Friday,
8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
"This major change." states
Finkelstein" has been made be-
cause of additional JCC evening
programming beginning with the
winter quarter and the desire of
the JCC to have Jewish organiza-
tions utilize our center for eve-
ning meetings and activities."
Singles dance
The JCC invites singles aged
35 to 55 to an evening of dancing
at the center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd.. on Tuesday, Jan. 25, at 8
p.m.
Music will be provided by Ir-
win Bernard, and refreshments
will be served. Admission is $3.
Members and non-members are
welcome.
For further information, call
Dene or Mark at 921-6511.
Racquetball,
anyone?
"JCC Super Saturday Nite"
will be at the South Broward
Racquetball Club Jan. 29 from
7:30-11:30 p.m.
The event includes a ladies'
Jazzercise class from 7:30-8:15;
Instruction period for beginners
and novice racquetball players at
8:30 p.m., plus 10 open courts
from 9-11.
Courts are open for everyone
from 7:30 p.m. on. A drink and
salad bar also are included.
Cost is $10 for members, S12
for non-members. For more infor-
mation, call Dene at 921-6611.
CPR
The JCC in cooperation with
the American Red Cross will be
offering a four-hour cardiopulmo- '
nary resuscitation (C PR* course
on Sunday, Jan. 30, from 1-5 p.m.
The fee is $5 for members, $6
for non-members.
Shalom '83
The JCC is offering a group
outing to the show "Shalom '83"
at the Miami Beach Theatre of
the Performing Arts, Tuesday,
Feb. 15.
The evening includes wine and
cheese at 6:45 p.m., transporta-
tion, leaving at 7:15 p.m., and
coffee and cake at the JCC after
the theater.
Cost is $20 for members, $25
for non-members. For more infor-
mation, call Dene 921-6511.
] ICFES group.
This year's conference topics
and speakers will include
seminars on "The Changing Ex-
pectations for the JCC Execu-
tive" presented by Mitchell Jaffe.
director of JWB Community
Services; "Fiscal Management,
Executive Problem Solving,
Decision-Making and Staff
Management" presented by
Mark Rubin, executive director
of the United Jewish Community
Centers of San Francisco; "The
JCC as an Instrument of Jewish
Education", presented by Arthur
Rotman, JWB executive vice
president; "The Art and Science
of Working with Lay Leadership,
The Use of Power and Author-
ity", presented by Sol Greenfield,
JWB associate executive direc-
tor; "Changes in Organization
Structures and Personnel Reali-
ties", presented by Sol Green-
field; "Fiscal Projections with
VISICAL". presented by George
Korobkin. JWB Western states
community consultant; "Plan-
ning for a New JCC Facility" by
Marty Goldberg. West Palm
Beach executive director, and
"The Selling of the JCC: A Great
Place to Belong", by Marvin
Friedman, executive director of
the Orlando JCC, and Will
Herrup, executive director of the
Atlantic City JCC.
In addition to chairing the
ICCES group for the past two
years. Finkelstein also will be
making a presentation during the
seminar on "The Use Of Power
and Authority."
TOASTING CHAI Imperial Towers, Galahad West, Hollywood Towers, Prince George and
the Summit were all well-represented at last week's combined and consolidated United Jewish
Appeal-Jewish Federation of South Broward breakfast. Pictured (from left) are Barney Levine,
Frances Levitt, Sumner G. Kaye, Federation executive director; Gertrude Market, Dr. Irwin
Travis and Ida Nyer.
Temple a shrine
ATLANTA (JTA) A rede
dication ceremony has been held
by the 1.400-member congrega-
tion of the Hebrew Benevolent
synagogue, more widely known
as "the Temple." to mark tht
listing of the synagogue on the
National Register of Historic
Places of the federal Department
of Natural Resources.
9 >
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Friday, January 21,1968
far of Or eater Hollywood
Pagall
rv
f
-%' -
Many scholars reject charge new saint anti-Semitic
WASHINGTON (JTA) Al-
legations that the recently
canonized St. Maximilian Kolbe
was anti-Semitic have brought
several scholars to the new
saint's defense.
St. Maximilian, a Polish Con-
ventual Franciscan priest who
volunteered to die in another
man's place at the Nazi con-
centration camp of Auschwitz in
1941, was formally declared a
saint and a martyr by Pope John
Paul II in ceremonies at the Vat-
ican Oct. 10.
In December columnist
Richard Cohen, who writes for
The Washington Post and other
newspapers, said that in Father's
Kolbe's canonization the priest's
anti-Semitism "was swept under
the carpet" and the church treat-
ed it "as a negligible blemish in
an otherwise admirable life."
Cohen quoted two statements
from Father Kolbe's writings
which referred to the spread of
communism as part of a Masonic
conspiracy by Zionists to take
over the world.
In a letter to the Post, Eugene
Fisher, executive secretary of the
National Conference of Catholic
Bishops' Secretariat for Catholic-
Jewish Relations, said the docu-
mentary record of Father Kolbe's
writings and actions belies the
charge of anti-Semitism.
He cited writings in which
Father Kolbe repudiated anti-
Semitism, and he noted that an
estimated 1,500-2,000 Jewish
refugees were harbored at the
beginning of World War II in the
monastery Father Kolbe founded
and headed in Poland.
Fisher traced the allegations of
anti-Semitism to an article last'
April in a leading Austrian paper,
Wiener Tagebuch (Vienna Jour-
nal), but said American scholars
had analyzed the article and re-
jected its conclusions last sum-
mer.
_ The priest, said Fisher,
"should be not a point of division
but a symbol of unity among all
who would oppose the evil of anti-
Semitism today." The Wiener
Tagebuch article had said that
Father Kolbe was associated with
"rabid, racist anti-Semitism" and
that he himself was anti-Semitic.
When the assertions were re-
ported in the St. Louis Post-
Dispatch last June, Daniel L.
Schlafly Jr., associate professor
of history at St. Louis Univer-
sity, and Warren Green, director
of the St. Louis Center for Holo-
caust Studies, issued a joint
statement labeling the charges
"false."
"Father Kolbe's writings do
contain a few references to Jews
which reflect the common anti-
Semitic beliefs propagated in the
' Protocols of the Learned Elders
of Zion,' which was a well-known
forgery, as well as reflected in the
popular Polish-Catholic culture in
the interwar period." They
added':
"These references were only a
tiny fraction of the total works
iof Father Kolbe) and were more
than counterbalanced by his in-
sistence that one must always act
in a spirit of missionary zeal,
charity and prudence," Gi
and Schlafly said.
Anti-Semitism
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. Continued from Page 1
wart anti-Semitism in our community?
The KJan and most other hate groups like to
label themselves "good Christians, especially in
espousing hatred for the Jew. Gralnick says the
first step to counter a "religious" approach to
anti-Semitism is to speak to the local ministers.
The community must speak out to let the
clergy know that hatred, bigotry and anti-
Semitism will not be allowed. The community
must pressure area ministers, the AJC director
said, to arouse church-goers to rise up and stop
any acts of violence against a certain group of
people, be they immigrants, blacks or J,ews.
Secondly, Gralnick said, the business com-
munity must speak out. "Riots are not good for
business." Newspapers are businesses, too, and
the community must let editorial boards know
where it stands.
"The bigots must be exposed," he said. The
community that will not stand for cross-burning,
defacing of campaign signs of Jews or the pasting
of bigoted, racial slurs on businesses owned or
operated by blacks must let the mayor, police and
chamber of commerce know this in no uncertain
terms.
A climate not conducive to anti-Semitic be-
havior and acts must be created, he said. If the
Klan applies for a parade permit, the community
has the right to say no: and it also has the right to
ask for the route of march, the cause for the
parade, number of marchers expected, etc.
In short, the community can make it so diffi-
cult for the hate organization to function, that,
perhaps, it will not, Gralnick said.
Another method to fight hate groups is gun
control. If a community has a law prohibiting the
carrying of firearms in public places, then per-
haps a march will not turn into a shooting match,
the AJC leader observed.
"Democracy can work to protect citizens from
extremist groups," Gralnick said.
The Jewish communal leader observed that
anti-Semitism is not a Jewish problem; it is a
community problem. Lines of communication
must be strong between the Jewish and non-Jew-
ish community your neighbors and friends
to gain support for stamping out anti-Semitism.
"Jews do not create anti-Semitism; it's the
bigots who do," he said. Teaching through a
Community Relations Committee, the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, the American
Attacks decline
Anti-Semitic acts declined almost
15 percent in 1962 after more than
doubling in each of the three previous
years, according to a survey by the
An ti -Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
The survey found 829 reported
incidents in 35 states and the District
of Columbia during 1982 compared
with 974 incidents in 31 states and the
District in 1981.
The ADL found 41 terrorist attacks
during the 1982 against Jews or
Jewish institutions in six European
countries with six dead and 216
wounded compared with 15 such
terrorist attacks in 1981.
Jewish Committee or many groups like these
fights hatred, Gralnick said.
One point he made about Hollywood was it was
discovered that police were filing anti-Semitic
acts with common acts of vandalism. That is not
the case now, he said, which will give a better in-
sight into anti-Semiisra and who is committing
the crimes.
On personal ethnic slurs, Gralnick suggests
that the best course of action is to walk away
when you are confronted; get community and
group support, or perhaps, legal advice, before
acting; and, remember, you (a Jew) are not the
cause of anti-Semitism; the bigots cause it.
Asked what specifics the Klan preaches against
Jews, Tennessean reporter-author Thompson said
Klan leader David Duke constantly reminded
members that the Rabbinical Council of America
regularly extorts money when certifying foods
kosher.
He said Imperial Wizard BUI Wilkinson said
many times that "Jew money" controlled many
American institutions.
Also speaking on the program was State Rep.
Fred Lippman
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January 21,1963
Final Offer!
Saturday, January 22nd ia the last
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Friday, January 21,1963
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Page 13


OfcC 1*1
xnmo munmn r K/ruuun ana onujar OJ urmutr n ouy I
Friday, Jsnusry 21,1963

AJCommittee unit
in Miami to study
Jewish Cubans
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Miami chapter of the American
Jewish Committee has started an
unprecedented oral history
firoject to record life as it was
ived by Jews in Cuba, to
compare that life with the begin-
nings of the Cuban Jewish com-
munity in Florida and to high-
light the differences.
The Cuban Jewish community
was described in the announce-
ment, as unique in Jewish life
because, within the century, it
has moved from Eastern Europe
to Cuba to Miami. It has made
extraordinary civic and economic
progress in Miami, the committee
reported.
Dr. Felix Reyler, vice chairman
of the Pan Am Bank and a
leading member of the exile com-
munity, will be chairman for the
project, to be conducted under
auspices of the committee's
William Weiner Oral History
Project.
The Miami findings will
become part of the library's
permanent collection and a copy
of the transcript will be donated
to the Miami University Judaic
Studies Department, which has
assigned Joanne Papir, a history
student, as a project intern.
Dr. Reyler, widely credited
with furthering international
relations with the countries of the
Americas, said a countrywide
effort would be made to find and
interview the oldest members of
the Cuban Jewish community as
soon as possible. He said the
project was expected to be
completed within two years.
Roslyn Berrin, community
leader and a South Miami realtor,
is coordinating the committee's
oral history work in the South-
east
AT OCEANVIEW Despite the fact that not every UJA-Jewish Federation of South
Broward fundraiser in this picture is smiling, they should be. Ben Kurzman, chairman of the
Oceanview (who could not be in this photo), announces contributions to the 1983 UJA-
Federation Campaign doubled in the building at 401 Golden Isles Drive. Fundraisers are (from
left) Martha Pasik, Dorothy Herman, Ida Goldstein, Esther Bloom and Iz Somach. The best
wishes of the Federation go out to Chairman Kurzman, whose wife, Betty, is recovering from a
heart attack.
Israel film in Hallandale
Feb. 3 at library
The film "Israel The Land of
Promise" will be shown again at
the Hallandale Public Library
Thursday, Feb. 3, at 1:30 p.m.
Sponsored by the Hallandale
Chapter of Hadassah, the show is
produced by the "Friends of
Israel in America" a non-profit
organization whose board of
directors is made up of five rabbis
and five Christian ministers with
several Jewish and Christian lay
people. Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Ho hi, who did the filming, also do
the commentary.
The film's theme stresses that
the modern State of Israel is the
fulfillment of ancient prophecies.
The picture covers industry,
agriculture and tourism, and
concludes that Christians and the
whole world owe an enormous
debt to Israel and the Jewish
people. The motto of the Friends
is "Israel, you are not alone."
Home auxiliary set to meet
The Hollywood Auxiliary ot
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital will hold a membership
luncheon Monday, Jan. 24, at 11
a.m. in Ruby Auditorium.
Along with the meeting and
luncheon, a tour of the Miami
Jewish Home and all its facilities
will be held. The Home, located
at 151 NE 52 St., Miami, is a na-
tionally recognized comprehen-
sive geriatric care facility and re-
search institute.
Anyone interested in joining
the Home's Hollywood Auxiliary
may attend. For further informa-
tion contact Cornelia Philipson at
751-8626.
ON THE FUTURE What better group than Young Leadership, Jewish Federation of South
Broward, to hear what better speaker, Prof. Jonathan Woocher of Brandeis University (center),
on what better topic, 'The Future of Our Jewish Identity and Survival.' The lecture was at the
home of Ruth and Skip J. Turchin (right) in Pembroke Pines. At left are Western Leadership
Chairmen Bruce and Susan Yoskin.
\
B'NAI B'RITH Sydney
L. Jacobs, past president of
B'nai B'rith La Mer Lodge in
Hollywood, will receive B'nai
B'rith's Guardian of the
Menorah Award Sunday,
Jan. 23, at the La Mer Social
Hall. Lou Hymson, chair-
man of the Menorah Com-
mittee, said the award is pre-
sented by the B'nai B'rith
Foundation of the United
States, which is primarily re-
sponsible for financial sup-
port of B'nai B'rith Youth
services HiUel. BBYO
-ind career and counseling
ervices.
STATE OF
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'A\: >>>i *tfV
lay, January 21,1983
Israel-I
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
By DAVID LANDAU
Jewish Telegraphic
Agency
SRUSALEM World Jew-
I Congress President Edgar
Jifman has written an article
le Jerusalem Post describing
[relationship between Israel
the Diaspora as "more
ned today than at any other
Tin the history of the Jewish
\o deny this is to bury our
in the sand, thus leaving
Ibacks exposed," the chair-
1 and chief executive officer of
eagram Co Ltd., wrote in
Post.
lonfman was highly critical
turrent Israeli government
while we may be gaining land
lews," he wrote, "we are in
Aer of diminishing our own
Id Jewish values, and as a
It. our Jewish position in the
remain deeply moved by the
Ight expressed by Minister of
[cation Zevulun without a
' people."
Ironfman was most concerned
[he problems raised by the oc-
ntion of the West Bank and
(Palestinian issue.
Should we not question the
boring of speech in the terri-
lc even if it is polemical and'
find it may be the aim to
troy?" he wrote. "Are we not
jtanger of a more fundamental
Itruction by denying those
basic freedoms to anyone?
"We can choose to dismiss
these questions," he wrote, "but
I believe that if we do so. we will
be doing the State of Israel and
the Jewish people a great disser-
vice."
Referring to the "traditional
Jewish right to dissent."
Bronfman deplored mud-slinging
in the internal Israeli debate and
in the debate with the Diaspora.
"To my certain knowledge," he
wrote, "there are few if any
American Jewish leaders who do
not find some merit ... in (the
Reagan peace plan). Are Jews in
the Diaspora, as well as many
Jews in Israel, to be excommuni-
cated for holding and expressing
these views?
"The central problem before us
as Jews is what kind of Israel do
we want. Are we headed on a
course that will lead us to a bi-na-
tional state, to an Israel
diminished in its Jewish quality?
And what could this mean to its
relationship to the Diaspora?"
Bronfman also scored the
Israeli government for its ties to
foreign dictatorial regimes.
"We must also consider the)
Jewish attitude towards general
global problems of which we are a
part. Are we to sacrifice our com-
mitments to human rights and
very strained
support tinhorn dictators for the for greater financial support for
sake of political expendiency?" programs to bring Jewish
The article closed with a call children for visits and education
to Israel in order to promote
closer ties between Israel and
world Jewry.
MALAGA HONOREE Chairmen of Malaga, UJ A Jewish Federation of South Broward,
Mel and Ina Lazerick (left) present a plaque to 'Daughter of Israel' Sylvia Strauss as Co-
Chairrnen Mollie and Max Silver (right) look on. According to the chairmen, the turnout was
exceptionally fine because many, many friends wished to honor Mrs. Straus'
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Grmttr HoUywood
Friday, January 21,1963
Winds of War' depicts shtetl life
A milieu that is now only a me-1
mory, consigned to history and I
the fading recollections of the few
people left in the world who once
experienced it, will be recreated
in Herman Wouk's "The Winds
of War," the epic 18-hour film
that will air on the ABC Televi-
sion Network beginning Sunday,
Feb. 6, (8-11 p.m.. EST).
The milieu is the shtetl, and a
shtetl wedding, graphically de-
scribed in the pages of Wouk's
bestseller, is vividly brought to (
life in the ABC presentation.
To film the joyous yet haunt- i
ing moments of what once formed
part of the Jewish character,
cameras, actors, musicians and
technicians were gathered on a
quiet back street in Zagreb,
Yugoslavia. Members of the
Warsaw Jewish Theatre, who had
come to Yugoslavia especially for
this filming, adjusted the cos-
tumes many of them 40 or 50
years old that could carry
them back in time to 1939 and a
wedding in the (Fictional) village
of Medzice, Poland.
These actors, on their way tc
their first appearance in Israel
were in Zagreb to play the princi-
pals in the wedding scene from
the screenplay author Herman
Wouk had adapted from his best-
selling novel.
Interestingly, a Jewish village
wedding is part of the repertoire
of the Warsaw Jewish Theatre.
Their production of "This is My
Shtetl" is regularly performed in
Poland, recreating what was once
a vibrant slice of peasant Jewish
life. It is a tragic comment of
man's injustice to man that the
Warsaw Jewish Theatre plays
primarily to non-Jews, an
audience that must wear ear-
phones so that incomprehensible
stage Yiddish can be translated
into undertandable Polish.
Before the holocaust, more
than three million Jews lived in
Poland. Today, there are no more
than 6,000.
As the wedding began, two
"outsiders" visitors from the
strange world of America
looked on and then took tentative
steps, becoming involved in the
timeless ceremony and celebra-
tion.
One "outsider" was Ali Mac-
Graw as Natalie Jastrow, the
American Jewish girl who has .
come to this village in search of
her European roots. (Questions
about casting an acress named
MacGraw in this major Jewish
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role were quickly quieted by a re-
minder that All's mother was
Jewish.)
The other outsider, simulta-
neously puzzled and enthralled
was Jan-Michael Vincent at
Byron Henry, a gentile in a world
totally new to him.
Topol, Israel's leading star,
was perfectly at home as
Natalie's Polish cousin, Berel
Jastrow. (After starring as Tevye
in "Fidler on the Roof," Topol
knows about shtetl life.)
The film, directed and pro-
duced for Paramount Television
by Dan Curtis, brings the scene
fully to life. ABC photographer
James Globus also caught the
mood that illustrates this pas
sage from Wouk's bestseller.
"The wedding made Byron
wish over and over that he were a
writer and could record it; a Jew,
and could comprehend it. The
mixture of solemnity and boister-
ousness baffled him. In his.train-
ing, decorousness was the es-
sence of a wedding, except for the
shoes-and-rice moment at the
very end, but the Medzice Jews
though arrayed in their best,
the women in velvet dresses and
the men in black satin coats or
formal city clothes did not
seem to know what decorum was.
Thay crowded, they chattered,
they burst into song; they sur-
rounded the veiled, silent, seated
bride and discussed her vehe-
mently; they danced, they
marched here and there in the
houses and in the streets, per-
forming strange little rites; one
and then another stood on a chair
to speak or to sing and the guests
wildly laughed and wildly cried.
The pallid bridegroom, in a white
robe and a black hat, looked on
the verge of fainting. Byron acci-
dentally learned, by offering him
a plate of cakes at the long men's
table where the American visitor
sat in a place of honor beside the
groom, that the weedy boy had
been fasting for 24 hours, and
still was, while everybody around
him continuously ate and drank
with vast appetite.
"Byron, eating and drinking
with the rest, and feeling very
good indeed, was not sure for
hours whether the marriage cere-
mony had or had not taken place.
But near midnight a sudden
gravity fell on the guests. In a
courtyard, with the bright moon
and a blaze of stars overhead, in a
series of stern and impressive
acts including solemn incanta-
tions over silver goblets of wine
If you have a new address or
are planning to move, please let
us know. Also, if you know some
folks who are not now receiving
The Jewish Floridian and would
like to, also let us know. Every
issue of the Jewish Federation oi
South Broward's newspaper
contains news you won't want to
miss. Simply call 921-8810.
Members of the Warsaw Jewish Theatre (top and lower left) joined the Paramount Television
film unit in Zagreb, Yugoslavia, to play the principals in the scene. Ali MacGraw and Jan-
Michael Vincent (lower right), who are starred in the 18-hour "ABC Novel for Television" pres-
entation, play visitors who are caught up in the joy of the wedding.
and the lighting of long tapers
the bride and groom were
brought together for a ring cere-
mony and a kiss, much as in a
Christian union, under a hand-
held canopy of purple velvet.
Then the groom ground a wine-
glass to bits under his heel, and
jubilation broke out that made
everything before it seem staid
and pale.
"Byron almost became the
hero of the evening by putting on
a black skullcap and dancing
with the yeshiva boys, since there
was no dancing with the girls. All
the quests gathered to clap and
cheer, Natalie in the forefront,
her face ablaze with fun. she
joined in the girl's dances; and so
she danced, and Byron danced,
inside the house and outside, far
into the morning hours."
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""


K.January 21,1983
U. o. -Israel schism

^JwkhFhruiianaHdShofrofarmHrHolfywood
Page 17
Continued from Page 1
sura Israel back to the indefensible
-1967 lines. The current administra-
.dii, with its dose ties to Saudi Arabia,
i far more determined to achieve its goal
J does not fear domestic political reac-
tion. The anti-Israel propaganda job
fone by the media has neutralized the
American public, and the leadership of
tie Jewish community finds itself
[ivided and impotent.
Since the survival of Israel concerns
|he Israeli government more than the
ontinued presence of Saudi money in
J.S. banks, businesses and Treasury,
^nd more than an illusory Arab strategic
onsensus against the USSR, Israel is
:iinmitted to resist attempts to reduce
[he state to its former vulnerable dimen-
Lions. An enemy army (whether Jor-
danian or PLO) in the hills of Samaria
Dking down on Israel's population cod-
ers presents such a danger to the exia-
ence of the state that only a government
ent on dissolving the state could agree
|o such an arrangement. (The eastern
front of Arab states can now amass more
than 9.000 tanks.)
Even should Jordan agree to a peace
^reaty on those terms, such a situation
vould be totally unacceptable in an area
. tii-ri' treaties and promises are rarely
kept. One does not place one's security
squarely in the hands of an enemy or in
the hands of a nation offering "guaran-
tees" of protection. Historically, such
|"guarantees" have proven worthless.
Furthermore, there is not indication
that the Arab aim of destroying Israel in
|stages has undergone any change. Is-
I's existence, and not its borders, re-
iins the core of the Arab-Israeli con-
lict. The noted Israeli political com-
imtator Shmuel Katz once remarked
Irael'
that he would believe an Arab peace offer
to be sincere only when it does not de-
mand any territory of tiny Israel.
The Reagan administration's dedica-
tion to returning Israel to the 1948
armistice lines and the Israeli govern-
ment's commitment to resisting this ef-
fort, which it correctly labels a "blue-
print for suicide." is not a minor misun-
derstanding; it is an unbridgeable rift.
Americans must understand that Is-
rael is the major deterrent to Soviet ex-
pansion and control in the Middle East,
and that it would cost the U.S. taxpayer
S150 billion a year to project and main-
tain in the Middle East a force
equivalent to the pro-Western Israel
army. The billion dollars the U.S. invests
in Israel each year is returned many
times. Unfortunately, the Reagan ad-
ministration's policies, which seek to re-
duce and weaken our major strategic as-
set, are very damaging to the interests
and well-being of the United States.
Americans must also understand that
no concession short of the ultimate con-
cession Israel's disappearance will
please the Arabs and thereby the ap-
peasement-prone Western nations. With
Israel surrounded by well-armed hostile
nations, only strength (military, po-
litical, economic, territorial) will assure
its survival and possibly lead to a de
facto peace, which is the most one can
hope for in the Middle East.
Israel is currently the major power in
the area, but her position is nevertheless
precarious. Already strategically and
economically weakened by the loss ol
Sinai, the loss of Judea and Samaria
would place Israel in an untenable mili-
tary and psychological situation.
A united Arab world, armed with the
latest Soviet and American weapons and
backed politically by most of the world's
nations, is another potential threat. Is-
rael must avoid such situations. In-
corporating Judea and Samaria now
that Egypt and the United States have
broken the Camp David accords while
being prepared to prevent an Arab arms
buildup are minimum security require-
ments.
The Arabs, who have lost every war
with Israel, nevertheless act like victors
when the wars are finished. They refuse
peace; they make demands; they make
the West bend to their will. Using oil,
money, terror, explicit demands and
conditions from which they never budge,
they emerge victorious with the Western
powers firmly on their side. The military
victor, Israel, makes the concessions and
becomes the supplicant for U.S. largesse.
In the minds of the American public, Is-
rael becomes another one of those cum-
bersome and mendicant client states.
If Israel wishes to be taken seriously
as a geopolitical power, command re-
spect and change the pro-Arab leanings
of the Western nations, she must be pre-
pared to exert power. She must also be
\
f prepared to make the Western nations as
afraid of the Jewish state as they are of
the Arabs by making the West realize
that Israel can play a major role in the
ultimate disposition of Middle Eastern
oil.
A nation which is not prepared to as-
sert its claim to the part of its homeland
where its history, evolved, and which
does not immediately incorporate the 40-
mile depth needed for its self-defense, for
fear of offending the United States, will
have a hard time surviving in the hostile
Middle Esat or in justifying its cause. If
Israel were to accommodate all Ameri-
can wishes, she would be reduced to un-
viable dimensions and eventually be des-
troyed.
Israel must, therefore, free itself of its
dependence of the United States, since
American foreign policy is (mistakenly)
not oriented towards the well-being of
the Jewish state. Israel acted like the
power she is, the United States and
Europe would be approaching Israel
with offers.
A recognition of Israel's value is
needed in Washington. A recognition of
Israel's strength and its just cause is
needed in Jerusalem.
\V
Condo For Sale
Sparkling Corner Unit 2BR/2 Baths 2
Screened Porches. At THE OAKS. Within
Walking Distance of Young Israel.
Assumable Mortgage. Owner Will Assist.
Asking $65,000. Call Kubaiak Real Estate.
5827 Johnson St., Hollywood, Fl.
Realtor 962-4181
PASSOVER
DeauvHIe
Flnrini VUirmth With HOTEL ---------------,
Florida Warmth With
Gracious Hospitality
H0CHD0RF FAMILY
A MEM. FAMILY
In Association With The
BERK0WITZ FAMILY fifisun
LIT TMf CUP
UMMtTHOVI>
KOSHER FOR
PASSOVER ONLY
10 DAYS 4 9 MIGHTS
Bag. With Dinner
Sunday March 27
To April 5 Altar Dinner
600 KUi| Sin acconiosaiaai Widupmd latch 2 PmIs
Paeiils* CMMrtni Rack Rasa On Pramlit Ttnnu Dancing
Enttrlilnmert A Mom OtliciMi GLUTT KOSHER Culunt
Tsi Rsea A Cacktill PtriMt SIOURIM A Ssrvlcst Will M
CsnawdaiOyCARTOR TIROR HE ROOM
For Complete Information Call
1-8654511
Evenings A Wash-Ends Call 1 -532-0995
On TIm Oosan at 67th St. Miami Baach
THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT!
Temple Sinai presents a very entertaining evening of "INTERNATIONAL MUSIC"
Sunday Evening, January 23,1983 8:00 P.M.
Ctnioi Uoshe Fnrdlgi
MIAMI
Ctmry Otvtt Levne
NEW YORK
C*MO> JtcoB MrnOelton
NEW YORK

Temple Sinai
HOLLYWOOD
Tickets available at Temple office
Monday-Friday. 9:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M.
Sunday. 9:00 A.M. 12:00 P.M.
1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood. 920-1577
Donation: Si 5.00 per seat
STUDIO
""iimiiu
^Hiip
Continental t
Cuisine
FMOJOSSI
walcomaa
you back to
fticanownad
STWOJO
RESTAURANT
(or a unlqua
dining aipartanca
Match your table to your
mooa in ona ot 5 individual
rooms ThaTan)
Wina Oatlar, Studio, Plaoa
P'Oaiia. Sanaa Chaiat
Flrta Entertainment
at the Piano
Alto violin playing
tor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
ipr'vaia Lunchaona arranged)
ENJOV COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREOIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 AVE.
445-5371
131 ways to (urn Friendship
into love.
The new Friendship Dairy Cookbook
contains 131 ways to vary the dairy in your
diet with the fresh, clean taste of Friendship
cottage cheese, sour cream, yogurt, farmer
cheese or buttermilk.
To get yours, mall the coupon below with
83.00. Well send you our new cookbook.
Youll also get 81.00 in coupons for
Friendship Dairy Products.
If it a not made with Friendship,
it wont taste the same.


Page 18
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Qrwifr Hollywood
Friday. January 21,1983
PUBLIX SETS THE STYLE
t
Publix
STONEWARE
A VERSATILE
APPROACH TO
CASUAL DINING IN
9 FASHION COLORS
Clever. Colorful. Ingeniously designed
to maximize capacity where it counts from
soups and salads to a late night supper. Three
adaptable pieces are just right for lunch,
brunch or a full-sized feast. Mix-and-match
multiple colors are high-gloss glazed for
depth and.richness. Plus, Colorifics are
microwave, freezer and dishwasher-safe, with
oven-to-table convenience. Start your set of
this exceptional stoneware today!
MIX AND MATCH ^
Select a single mug color for a coordinated
tablesetting. Or mix and match the ^
multiple mug colors for a bold look.
NINE FASHION COLORS
Mix and Match These 3 Fashion Color Groups. 9
Warm Earth Cool Blues Painted Desert
Beige Ice Gray Cranberry
Chocolate Sky Blue Lilac
Butterscotch Royal Blue Dusty Rose
Oven-to-table convenience
Dishwasher, freezer and oven-safe
Microwave oven-safe
Mug holds a full 12 ounces
Plate is 9V/
Bowl is an
oversized VM

where shopping is a pleasure | Publix


friday. January 21,1983
Th* Jewish Floridian and Skofar ofQrmttr Hotfywood
Page 19
On the bookshelf
Schindler's List'
ays homage to
pecial Christian
chindler's Liat. By Thomas
Xeneally. Simon < Schuster,
\230 Avenue of the Americas,
\ew York, N.Y. 1982. 400pages.
\16.95.
Icviewed by Peter H dim an
The way into Yad Vashem, the
Official Holocaust memorial on a
Jerusalem hillside, is lined with
rees. Each tree represents a
[Righteous Christian" who
asked all to save Jewish lives
|uring the Nazi period.
It comes as a surprise to many
lisitors that, in the midst of
konoring their own martyrs and
(leroes. the Jews have also
snored Christians. It is even
lore of a surprise, perhaps, that
mil' of these trees honor Ger-
lan Christians. One of them is a
tree for Oskar Schindler, the
pubject of this splendid book.
Late in 1939, the 31-year-old
schindler arrived in newly oc-
cupied Cracow, jewel among
Polish cities, where he soon tooji
ver a confiscated factory pro-
ducing enameled kitchenware.
As in other such factories,
Jewish slave labor was used here.
f)nly Schindler saw to it that his
ilaves were treated in a style in-
|<>mparably better than that of
' er Jews put in the service of
he Reich. They got the best food,
[lothing and medicines available
or more exactly, the best that
chindler could wheel and deal
br in the black market. Families
|ere kept together.
Astonishingly, nobody was
burdered or even beaten in
|chindler's factory.
My the autumn of 1944,
Ichindler could no longer protect
|is wards in Cracow. Most Polish
ews. of course, already had been
[lurdered. Schindler managed to
Dnvince the Berlin authorities to
How him to send 1,300 Jews
chindler's "list" westward to
native Sudetenland, where
be factory was to be relocated.
The men and boys made it. But
women and girls were side-
icked to Auscwhitz.
I By strategems which remain
pclear, Schindler actually got
e women out of that greatest of
killing centers. In the waning
Bnths of the war, they were
united with their families at the
|w factory in the peaceful
Jlage of Brinnlitz.
rhere they stayed, obtensibly
eking antitank shells as well as
fchenware, until the surrender.
ugh an SS contingent was
on hand, Schindler did not
ow them to lay a finger on his
rkers.
Wothing in Oskar Schindler's
tkground or character points
I way to his heroism. As a boy,
[ passion was motorcycles. He
> graduated to hard drinking
many mistresses, while
oring his own faithful wife.
Wisely, the veteran Australian
pelist Thomas Keneally does
attempt to answer the
Answerable. But be has
veled the world to muster all
facts about Schindler and
ibrated them finely into this
Velistic account.
fhe amalgam of fact and
in lesser hands, can
nean both fact and fiction.
neally has done honor to his
Passover Mission
NAME.
ADDRESS.
I am interested in spending Spring in Jerusalem. Please send me
additional information. rm 1983 MISSION
SPRING IN JERUSALEM
-----------------------------------------------------------------------PLUS THE BEST OF ISRAEL-
MARCH 13-27, 1983
HOME PHONE.
.BUSINESS PHONE.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
J711 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood. Florida 33020 Broward (305) 921 8810 Dade 945 0964
craft as well as to his remarkable
subject.
Peter Hellman is the author of
Avenue of the Righteous and of
the text to The Auschwitz
Album.
CHANGE THE DATE
for
SUPER
SUNDAY '83
Sunday. March 13, 1983
9:00 am 9:00 pm
at the
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH 3R0WAS0
27 19 HOLfWOOD BOULEVARD HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 3 5020
9 2: 3 3; o
SUPER SUNDAY SWITCH The Jewish Federation of South Broward has dediced to sharpen Super
Sunday as 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. 23,19831 are still needed. Contact Melissa Martin (921-8810) at the Federation
Ounce for Ounce
AMERICA'S
PROTEIN BARGAIN!!
If you can't resist a bargain, Wolffs Kasha is for you.
than eggs! One of nature's near perfect foods,
use Kasha Instead of rice or potatoes with your
next dinner. And If you'll send us $1-00 for a 36
page full color recipe book, with dozens of dif-
ferent recipe suggestions, we'll send you the
Kasha costs less than lOt per y4 lb serving and
it is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which
has been roasted to bring out its nutty flavor.
Buckwheat is highest in balanced protein of
any food in the plant kingdom... higher than all
other grains, fruits and vegetables... almost as
high as eggs. Yet Kasha doesn't have the
cholesterol problem of eggs... nor the perlsha-
billty of eggs... and It costs less per serving
l~
I
book and a coupon saving Won a package of
Wolff's Kasha. You'Uflnd Wolff's Kasha in the
Kosher, gourmet, or specialty food section of
most good supermarkets.
I
Write for the Wolff's
Kasha Cookbook &
Wolff's 15 Try Wolff's Kasha now for your
protein bargain... and for j
enjoyment, too!
I
Send to The Birkett Mills
BoxFL
Pcnn Yan, New York 14527
Please send me Wolff's Kasha Cookbook and Wolff's IS* coupon
Name____________________________
Address.
City
Slate
Zip
I enclose $1.00 In cash or check (No Stamps)
And look for NEW WILD WINDS FARMS Kasha & Honey Bread
in the Publix Supermarkets Fresh Bread Section...
It's made with Wolff's Kasha!








KBgeiil)
lhe Jewish t'loridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 21,1988

THIS YEAR,
VISIT YOUR COUNTRY HOME.
Israel. Where the warmth of belonging begins.
And you feel content in a way youVe never felt anywhere else.
^cation in Israel this year. See the sights of your
ancient homeland from the balcony of your modern hotel.
Swim in its bright, blue seas.
Let its sunshine warm you. And its people. Israel.
Another country. Yet, somehow your own.
COME TO ISRAEL.
The Miracle On The Mediterranean:
i A

Israel is much less expensive than many people think. For information on low-cost packages, call your travel axent Israel Government TiHirist Office. 4151S. W. Freeway. Houston, lim 7


,
>K>OttIvte>W^%^^>V^>^^^^"^**^i^t^*^
ay, January 21,1963
THi Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
l*-.mm'*
Page 21
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
SAKTY
SERVICE
CNTR
PFGoodrich
BELTED CLM
P-METRIC POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS BELT WHITES
P155/80B12
Plus 1.49 RET.
SIZE
P155/80B13
P165/80B13
P175/80B13
P185/80B13
P175/75B14
P185/75B14
P195/75B14
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14
P155/80B15
P165/80B15
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
PRICE
31.97
33.81
35.75
37.93
38.79
39.88
41.82
42.92
44.25
46.57
35.75
37.44
44.14
45.60
47.78
50.10
F.E.T.
1.44
1.50
1.63
1.69
1.70
1.79
1.95
2.07
2.20
2.35
1.68
1.83
2.15
2.34
246
2.65
IS MEASURED BY MORE THAN PRICE
YOU'LL FIND IT ALL AT NORTON!
NORTON TIRE CO LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
H I* any reatwi ysu are MX comXetely salulied wit* any ne.
passenger cat lire you Dut Iron Notion Tut Co relurn il
along anil jour onginjl invoice wittiin 30 days ol Kit dale ol
purchase anrj your money will ke rttwUll in lull N oues
lions asked1 Road names and commercial .enicies ea
eluded
MAXITRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
P165/80R13
Plus 1.67 RET.
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P175/80R13 38.39 1.64
P185/80R13 40.09 1.78
P185/75R14 41.25 1.93
P195/75R14 42.62 2.06
P205/75R14 43.90 2.31
P215/75R14 45.89 2.47
P215/75R15 46.28 2.49
P225/75R15 48.77 2.70
P235/75R15 53.61 2.89
OT>>
=T
- -. r-."-

ilFGoodrichl
UFESAVER XLM
STEEL BELTED RADIALS
P155/80R13
'Plus 1.53 R.E.T.I
SIZE
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P195/70R13
P205/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P195/75R15
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
SALE PRICE
46.86
48.57
49.85
F.E.T.
1.69
1.78
50.82
52.32
56.92
47.50
52.32
56.92
59.37
60.45
64.62
59.70
6173
64.09
66.44
71.26
1.92
1.98
2.14
2.23
1.83
2.04
2.18
2.34
248
2.68
2.33
2.47
2.59
2.78
3.01
llRELLI
RADIALS
M Low Cost
High Mileage
Outstanding Value
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
41.51
36.63
43.35
47.01
53.72
56.78
54.95
1.19
1.15
1.24
1.53
1.81
2.11
1.71
THE SOUTHS MOST
COMPLETE INVENTORY
SPECIAL
PURCHASE
FOR LUXURY
SIZED CARS
P235/75-15
' Plus 3.21
F.E.T.
BE SURE TO GET OUR
PRICE ON ALL SPORTS,
PASSENGER OR TRUCK
TIRE REPLACEMENTS.
/A
PREMIUM
GRADE
HIGHWAY
FOR TRUCKS, VANS, RVt
HIE
700x15
6 ply luCWtt
700x15
apryluf-lyp.
750x16
Ipiytutw-lyp.
800x16.5
ply luMUll
875x16.5
SplyluMIM*
950x16.5
I ply luMW
51.80
45.05
57.42
58.05
61.83
68.18
3.07
2.81
3.54
334
3.78
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
SIZE
"A78x13
*C78x13
*C78x14
E78X14
F78X14
G78x14
H78x14
G78x15
H78x15
L78x15
_PRICE_
25.01
27.91
28.53
29.73
31.16
32.85
34.39
32.93
34.61
36.56
1.80
1.88
2.01
2.12
2.26
2.49
2.35
2.54
2.79
4.21 I Available in 2 Ply only
WE
NATIONAL ACCOUNTS
DADE: I .port/Wholesale
1666 NW S2Ave 593 7040
NORTON
TIRE C
MffTT
OMTU
to** HASH* CARO VISA
AMEMCMIHPMU.
DMf R S ClUi
.CORAL GABLES
Slid t Douglas Road 446 8101
.NORTH MIAMI
13360 NW 7WAW 681-8541
-N MIAMI KACM
1700NE 163rdSl 9457454
MIAMI BEACH
14S4 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S Owe Hwy 867-7575
CUTLER MOOE
20390 S DrneHwy 233-5241
.MtALEAH/PALM SPMNOS MILE
1275 4901 ST 922 2500
Ml AMI AIRPORT
NW2SSt 4 Milam Dairy Rd 593-1191
WEST MIAMI
Bird 6 Galloway Rds 552 6656
KENDALL OR HKJATE SQUARE
13872SW StthSt 387 0128
HOMESTEAD
30100 S federal Hwy 247-1672
W HOLLYWOOD
497 S Slate Rd 967 0450
.FTLAUOEROALE
1740 E SunnMBtvd 463 7588
PLANTATION
381 N SlaleRd 7 587 2186
TAMARAC
441 tW Commefcm Blvd 735-2772
TAMARAC
N UmwrsityOr SMcNaDRd 721-4700
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N federal Hwy 943-4200
WESTPALMBEACH
5l5SoutnDi>ie 832-3044
rDAVTESt Rd 84 iusi west ol Umversrty Dr 473-4700
LAKE PARK N PALM BEACH
532-N LakeBlyd 848 2544
DEERFIELD BEACH
2265 W HillsDoro Bivd 427-8800
< .FT. PIERCE
2604 Soutn 4tn SI 464 8020
VERO BEACH
75521st Street 567 1174
DAYTON A BEACH
907 voiusia ve 255-7487
> .NAPLES
20651 TarmamiTr 7744443


/I I
Page 22
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 21,1963
Shabbat dedicated to UJA tonight across nation
NEW YORK Congregations
throughout the country partici-
pating in the United Jewish
Appeal National Shabbat Jan.
21-22 will focus attention on the
human support programs and
services encompassed by the
1983 UJAJewish Federation
Campaign and "Peace for
Galilee" Fund, Rabbi Ralph
Kingsley of Miami announced.
Rabbi Kingsley, chairman of
the observance, said the national
event sought "to teach Torah, to
Welcome Jew for holidays
Operation Purim and Opera-
tion Passover have begun simul-
taneously in order to link up as
many members of the South
Broward community with other
South Broward residents during
the holidays.
As Samuel Meline, chairman of
the Chaplaincy Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, explains it:
Anyone who would like to
participate in a Purim celebration
on Sunday, Feb. 27, or a Pass-
over seder on March 28 and 29
should contact Rabbi Harold
Richter, director of chaplaincy, or
Raquel King, his secretary.
Any family wishing to welcome
i fellow Jew into his home for
either or both of the holidays is
isked to call the Federation, too.
Chairman of the Home Hos-
pitality Subcommittee, Chap-
aincy Service, JFSB, is Sedel
Cobn.
Roberta Peters due here Feb. 3
Opera star Roberta Peters of
the Metropolitan in New York is
to attend the South Broward
Israel Bond Women's Division
Golda Meir Luncheon Thursday,
Feb. 3, at the Hollywood home of
Mrs. Jack Edwards.
Ms. Peters, according to Irma
RochUn, Women's Division
chairwomen, and Marge Salt-
zman, co-chairwoman, is national
chairperson of the Golda Meir
Club.
Enrollment in the club, chaired
locally by Phyliss Pritcher,
begins with a $5,000 women's
Israel Bond purchase.
inspire giving that follows
directly from that teaching, and
to expose congregants to the
story of the UJA-Community
Campaign and its life-sustaining
ourpose."
Sponsored by the UJA Rab-
binic Cabinet, the nationwide
Shabbat includes sermons and
study groups, sessions focusing
on UJA's history, achievements
and continuing lifeline support of
Jews in need in the United
States, in Israel and worldwide.
Observances also will include
special recognition of members
who are active in UJA-Com-
munity Campaigns.
Earlier, the UJA Rabbinical
Cabinet distributed sermonic
material on the Torah portion for
the week, which deals with
Moses' plea to Pharaoh to "let
my people go."
"It is important to tell the
story of UJA, not only as an
inspirational fact of Jewish life,
but also as a means of under-
standing the organized American
Jewish community," Rabbi
Kingsley said.
"American Jewry's 44 years of
achievements through UJA and
local federations, and the comfort
and hope they continue to
provide our people, constitute an
inspiring message which should
be communicated to the entire
American Jewish constituency.
The tranquil reflective time of
Shabbat is the perfect oppor-
tunity to bring the message
home."
The national UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet is made up of 175 rabbis
from throughout the country.
The Cabinet provides rabbis and
their congregations with a broad
range of religious and social
programs and materials on issues
of major concern to world Jewry,
and conducts annual missions to
Israel and educational seminars
for rabbis.
Jurist-author will talk
at Temple Beth El
AT SEA AIR Tesa
Kafrissen will be awarded an
Israel Bond Scroll of Honor
during Sea Air Towers Night
for Israel Jan. 30, at 8 p.m.
According to Chairmen
Abraham Mallet and Ben-
jamin Rabinowitz, Mrs.
Kafrissen is being honored
for her dedication and lead-
ership in Hudassah, OUT
and the HaUandale Jewish
Center. She also is on the
board of the Sea Air Towers
Social Club.
Dr. Samuel Pisar, international
jurist and author of "Of Blood
and hope," will speak at the 10th
Annual Charles Doppelt
Memorial Lecture at Temple
Beth El Sunday, Feb. 6, at 8 p.m.
There is no charge for the
lecture, although tickets must be
obtained in advance at the temple
office at 1351 S. 14 Ave.,
Hollywood.
Pisar, who was born in Poland,
is one of the youngest survivors
of the Nazi death camps. He lived
through Auschwitz and Dachau
at the age of 16. After a life of
self-redemption in France and
Australia, he came to the United
States to study international law
at Harvard. After receiving his
doctorate, he earned a second
Ph.D. in economics at the Sor-
bonne in Paris.
Pisar's varied career has in-
cluded his serving as assistant to
U.N. Secretary-General Dag
Hammarskjold. as an adviser on
international trade to President
U.S.
Kennedy and to both the
Senate and to UNESCO.
He was made a U.S. citizen by
a special act of Congress.
Religious directory
Orthodox
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, 9o'clock. Sundays, 8:30 a.m. Religious school: Grades
1-8 *
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, 8a.m.
Conservative
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. 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, 7:45 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
School.
Temple Israel of Miramax 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi
Paul Plotkin. Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.:
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 8:25 a.m., 5 p.m.; Sabbath,
8 p.m.: Sabbath morning, 8:35 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-
kindergarten-Judaica High School.
FJeforrn
Temple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood: 920-8225.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. Sabbath services, 8 p.m. Religious
school: Grades 1-10.
Temple Beth Emet Pines Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Kindergar-
ten10.
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath mor-
ning, 10:30 o'clock. Religious school: Pre-school12.
F}econstructionist
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-
3600. Rabbi Elliot Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious
school: Pre-kindergarten8.
Candlelightiog Time
,;\ nns 7|ri|,
Friday, Jan. 21-5:38 PM ?
Friday, Jan. 28-5:43 PM|*
T V iv S
:natf
T "
t : : it ; I .-
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nyer 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 our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments ,
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights. j

Mature Adult
V.I.P.
Volunteer in Partnership
Program in Israel
unique opportunity to visit Israel not
only as a tourist but as an active participants
in the Israel way of life.
Touring
Free Time
Working in Volunteer Programs
Educational Seminar
Cultural Events
Social Events with American Olim
Dates: May 2 June 1,1983 Price: $2,300
For Further Information Please Call:
Eleanor Bernstein 921-6511 or Rena Genn 5764000
/**>


Y, January 21,1963
ThtJtwiahFbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 23
taster's degree, yes:
socialization skills, no
i. K. is 30, white, single and
sh. She has a- master's
and is working as a pro-
Dnal.
j. K. called Jewish Family
pee counseling because she
i fear of socializing.
le said her job was the one
| thing in her life; she
red her work and felt
ent in her profession. She
[that she was respected at
; and had good work-peer re-
nships.
s. K. feared the intimacies of
Ids hip because she was
lerned about what others
Ight of her. She had a fear of
ft ion and was convinced that
rs would not feel her worthy
leir friendship.
Is K. had also set up
la I is tic expectations of others
leep distant, thus protecting
from rejection. With the need
perfection coupled with the
I for control, Ms. K. had put
[much pressure on herself to
ate or maintain any social
tions.
Is Ms. K. was able to accept
weaknesses and strengths,
> with what she can not
Irol and lower her expecta-
|s of others, she was able to
risks to establish positive
ndships.
Is. K. also realized that she
not always like people that
meets and that O.K.
\pening
res of
ialogue
IN > is 51, married, white
Jewish. She has a BA degree
I is employed in the communi-
I a professional.
ir S. is 51, married, white and
|ish. He has a college educa-
and is also employed as a
lessional. They have been
pled for 25 years and have
grown daughters who are
kit- and living in New Jersey.
(rs. S. called the agency for
tital counseling, complaining
Ick of communication.
|n first meeting with Mr. and
S., there was a great deal of
r and frustration between
They had never defined
|r expectations of each other.
r hat was going on was a great
>f assuming of how things
jld be done. Each entered the
friage with the expectation
things would be done or said
[hey were in their own family
rigin even though this was
I verbalized before coming for
fapy. Mr. and Mrs. S. had
er discussed how they would
(their marriage to be.
he couple had never learned
Jtive ways to problem-solve
therefore everything was
It with by crisis fighting with
|h hostility.
|nce they were able to express
|r expectations of each other
negotiate for roles and re-
isibilities, communication
I to improve.
trough this process they were
Kht to problem-solve user-
fly without blaming, accusing
I attacking each other.*
addition, Mr. and Mrs. S
wd how to express anger in
Appropriate way and fight fair.
you have any questions or
[that we can help, please con-
u at: Jewish Family Service
iroward County, 1909 Har-
St. Suite 109. Holly-
33020. Telephone: 927-
Ilours Monday, Tues-
Worki ng Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.careful attendance to the family's
wishes... dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
day, Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9
i.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 N. State
Koad 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 ol
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.
We Hope
You Never Need Us "
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
iMiri/iMllMaM
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
in Florida
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m
Chicago
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24
TkeJtwishPhridkpi ami Shofar of OrmUr Hollywood
Friday. January 21, 1963
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