The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
'Silent no more

For seven years, Gail Cohen, a member
of the Soviet Jewry Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward,
would write to refusenik Col. Wolf
Vinlenski without a single reply.
Last week, Mrs. Cohen read the good
news: Vinlenski and his wife had arrived in
Israel, two of the few being allowed to
emigrate these days from the Soviet Union.
"It is very likely Colonel Vinlenski never received
one letter," Alexander "Shasha" Shipov told a
special meeting of the Soviet Jewry Committee last
Shipov, like Vinlenski, was one of the lucky
Russians to be allowed to come to the free world. "I
am certain your letters played a part i nthe colonel's
release," Shipov said.
The 33-year-old Shipov, a computer engineer and
graduate of Moscow State University, his wife and
daughter waited only two years after applying in
1979 to emigrate. He was active in the underground
fcoviet Jewry activist Alexander "Sasha" Shipov
Soviet emigrant sheds
light on captive Jews
Jewish kindergarten, where his daughter, then 5,
He told the South Broward group gathered at the
Federation that it was for his daughter he and his
wife have since had another daughter and are ex-
pecting a third child that he wanted so urgently
to leave the USSR.
He did not want his daughter after communist
indoctrination informing on him to the KGB
about his Jewish activities, he said. He urged all free
people to continue writing Soviet Jews, even if it
appears to be of little use.
"There are 150 families in Russia today that I
know of who are waiting an invitation to emigrate to
Israel, from the government or from Israeli spon-
sors," Shipov said.
Without an invitation, emigration cannot be
Continued on Page 8-
dr and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
ilume 13 Number 22
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 28,1983
frtd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
eagan team
:o Syrians?
Kennedy calls U.S.
policy appeasement
JTA Reporter
\I.\V VORK Sen. Edward Ken-
nedy (D-Mass.) expressed "strong
pncern" here that the Reagan ad-
inisiration may be "slipping into a new
loliey of political accommodation" with
lyria as it seeks to negotiate a political
L'ttlemeot among Lebanon's warring
\l the same time. Kennedy announced that a
resolution he. along with Sen. John Heinz (R Pal,
bit mduced in the Senate last February opposing
[he sale of sophisticated military equipment to
irdan and calling on Jordan to enter Middle
I .i -i peace negotiations under the framework of
I he Camp David accords, is now sponsored by 58
While acknowledging that Jordan "has its
lecurity needs," Kennedy said that what is
nmled from the administration "is not more
"pli im u-.iied arms to send to Jordan, but more
"phist irated diplomacy to bring Jordan to the
tonference table and into the Camp David
Kennedy made his remarks to more than 600
ursona who attended the annual dinner of the
American Associates of the Ben Gurion
Jniversity of the Negev at the Pierre Hotel. He
Kas presented with the degree of Doctor of
I'hilosophiae Honoris Causa in recognition of his
riendship to Israel and in appreciation of his
merest and support for the university.
It marked the first time that an honorary
l^gree from the university was presented outside
If Israel. Kennedy has been a frequent visitor to
Pie campus and, along with Go Ida Meir, was a
~uest of honor at the dedication ceremony in 1974
f> the Medical School of Ben Gurion University.
The Massachusetts senator, in criticizing the
'iministration's efforts in Lebanon, said the
Jnited States is no longer insisting that Syria
|nd the Palestine Liberation Organization leave
"Now the president's emissaries tell the
ebanese government that it must be sensitive to
Syrian interests and those of its allies," Kennedy
In effect, the administration is ignoring the
luidious Soviet instigation of Syria," said
Continued on Pag* 12-
AT YOUR SERVICE, Jay BrandotplTs on the job in Hollywood.
Bagelrqai} con^ett)
Now you can be waited upon
with breakfast goodies galore
Associate Editor
Jay Brandolph's grandfather was an
iceman. He'd climb hundreds of
tenement steps in Philadelphia to deliver
frozen water in a refrigeratorless world.
That's what inspired Jay, now 33. The
idea, he says, is to make a service
available that people need. In May,
Weekend Basel Brunch was bora, with
flyers going to 3,000 Emerald
Hills residents.
Those 3,000 ads brought 50 orders.
Orders of what, you ask. A dozen varieties of
bagels; quarts of fresh orange juice; cream
cheese, butter and assorted jellies; The N.Y.
Times, Chicago Tribune or Miami Herald; nova,
smoked white fish, baked salmon, lox, chub and
baked sable; and any personal message of your
"I sea Weekend Bagel Brunch as a specialty
gift service one that people can eat and en-
joy," Brandoiph says.
He wears a tuxedo and. so far, makes all the
Continued on Page 15

wiimr "
7*, Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October;
JCC alive and well > and living in South America
The Jewish Federation of South Broward through its
ex tent ne Missions Program. uriU be journeying to
Argentina and Brazil from March 28 through April 8.
1984 This firs t-of-its-kind Mission is open to all residents
of South Brouard. The following is a report written by the
Jewish Welfare Board on its recent fact-finding trip to
those two Latin American countries.
Ccobok; Center
has taken held
-.: i
Esther Lea* Rxz of
president of bach the
A-lire Bcmn JWB aa
World ConJederstioc of 1
JOIN your Jewish Fadexitiori
of South Broward noighbort
March 28-April 8.1984
For more Missxy" 'acrs.
call the FederatKy a:
Of return Wit coupon, with your name, address
and phone 9 to
2719 Hotrywood Blvd.
from J B Hanauer A Company
By Mitchell L Sirverman. Senior Vice-President
Beginning next January I thousands of retired
owne- nkipal bonds will be forced by the new
Social Security law to report their la*-exempt income to
the Federal government and to count the interest
from their municipal bonds in computing their tax
liability In effect this is a tax on tax-exempt income
The Social Security Amendments of 19*3 contain a
c I a .. se which calls for taxing up to half of Social Security
btatSu of taxpaver* *hose adjusted gross income
sendsS2S I .ri -..'..-.- rl 00 for couples
The adjusted income includes half of Social Security
benefit* ar.G all interest from tax-exempt bonds
J B Heaaner 4 Company is a member of the Public
Secunt:*-- Issociatioa iPSAl. and agrees
wholeheartedly with their position that this tax
iSection 121 of the Social Security Amendments of
1963i. is unfair, improper and unconstitutional We
know that this new tariff a ill adversely affect
thousands of you who have so carefully structured your
retirement finances Furthermore, it will require you to
report all your tax-exempt income, something which
younger bondholders don t have to do yet
Two bills have been introduced to repeal these
measures Senator D Amato iR-NYl has introduced
S. 1113 in the Senate, which now has 11 bipartisan
co-sponsors Representative Owens iD-NY) has
introduced H R 3028 in the House of Representatives
iwhich no* has 15i
If you want to preserve both your privacy and your
future income. J.B Hanauer 4. Company can help
Simply call 932-6300 or fill out the coupon below and we
will provide you with additional information and a
model letter for your use in contacting your legislators
Whether you are in immediate danger or not. we urge
you to let your Senators and Congressmen know how
you feel
Name .
Please contact me with additional information
on how Section 121 of the Social Securities Amendments
of 1963 will affect me
Please send me a copy of the model letter referred to above
Far More Information. Call or Write Today
Call 932-6300
Toll Free, Florida 1-800-432 2290
* Municipal Bond Specialists Since 1931
atara Boaievard
Beach. Florida 33180
North M
Member > ASD lac
Community Centers: Arthur
Rotman of New York. JWB exec-
utive vrke president Haan Zapon
of Jerusalem, director general of
the Israel Association of Cora
munitv Centers and executive
director of the World ConJedera
twn and SOva Rossae. a Joint
Distribution Center community
worker m Rome
Mrs fUz and Rotman report-
ed on then- trsp to the JWB Board
of Directors meetmg m Sew York
Rotman asserted that they
were moat impressed by the
Cordoba Jewish Community
Center in Argentina.
The center ai Cordoba is for
ad groups m the Jewah commu-
acy. Rotman said It really
cats across aO sooo economir
hnes. There act the kmd of
separation that we if iw sse d
tin acre. The Cordoba Center.
ai pfcaosopby and practice, is the
center far the total Jewish com-
ii. m"
Mrs. Raa sasd. Cordoba was
itso the saljr caaaaaaaty sb Laun
Vasmca that I aav ever been m
where the censer people srith
whan w* aet convened s session
for is xh a rabbi. That was re-
saraaoie We net wath a yoang
Ccca*rvatr rabbi who obvious-
ly weeks vary daaay with the
awraigi of that center as they
work wah other rabbet.
That cc sharp contrast to
the secalaraai of the centers in
Datau j Ares, where there are
people who know rabbts bat a
would never occur to them to
connect a center dekgataon snth
rabbts for.
Jewish Con aw nay Centers
m South .America are not by sag
Mill i m Nortc
Mrs Ru added
" Bat ov er the last 10 years thev
have been consciously saovaaj in
the darecuoa of what we call
Jewah Cnmaainrty Center in
terms of service
They are making efforts to
serve preschool children. Many
of the South .American centers
never had pmaraiii* for the
elderly aati recently, but they
are now procrammme. in some
Tery ex-
cttedry for older aduhs.
They all have vary substan-
tial arttsticai education faaktaes
and they are gradually strength-
ening their general Jewah educa-
uonal cultural activ itaes "
Mrs Riu said that all the
Jewish Community Centers in
South America except one the
Hebraica in Buenos Aires
began as sports clubs
The Hebraica began as a
cultural wstitution. Mrs Riu
explains "It has an enormous
cultural program and Jewish
cultural program that compares
favorably with that of the 92nd
Street YM-YWHA m New York
City, our premier cultural insti-
The Hebraica is also probably
one of the outstanding centers in
the world m children's Jewish ed
ucational culture programming
In reaction to the severe
economir and political difficuk
ies" faced by Jews in Argentina,
the centers particularly in
Buenos Aires provide a shell
around the Jewish community.
Mrs. Raz said.
"They have formed this shell
to protect themselves from the
cold, bitter, economic and politi-
cal realities." Rotman said. In
forming the shell around them-
selves, they have planned for
every conceivable activity that
one could think of. so that at no
point would any person need to
leave the protection of that
"It is a shell to keep them
selves and their children especial-
ly isolated from the general com-
munity." Mrs. Riu added
In Brazil, the JCC in Sao Paulo
is one of the largest centers any-
where in the world, the-1* re-
"There are many JCC* in
North America which have sa
huge or larger membership than
Sao Paulo." Rotman said, but
these North American centers
make use of a number of facilities
m different neighborhoods in the
In Sao Paulo, in one building,
the center serves some 25.000
members, all of whom are ac-
Mrs Riu observed that the
JCCs m South America have
changed very substantially since
her first visit there years ago.
For one thing." she said.
The centers in Buenos Aires are
the largest in Latin America. As
a group they add up to more than
all the rest in Latin America.
They are now working together,
which was not the case before.
Thev are doing in ssrvica training
- VnV?A
logether. they're
problems together
They re stifl not monm.-. I
V*-I"\,U,*J' "> lh* Una.
certainly not the wav the J^
Community Center of Chia.
does where each center is Z^M
a system in that whoa S3
nity. ^
"I don't know whether
ever will work together hw
of then- different histor^l
ethnic bases although that .]
true of the centers and Ys in N_T
York, lor example, many yam]
ago They had their own natural
and identities and they hn|
become Jewish Community Ca f
ten in one system or sevajl
The Jews of Argentina'
to be explored Nov. 7
Aamai at tat
has staafed Jewia
the world He is an safari a aaa
I asrerted awre than UNO
la paaae affairs sad the iru.
ealtare and edacat ba of ethnic groans
To aaawsj a apace for the Nov. 7 assetiag. or for more a-
kaaailiaa sa the Latin Aawricaa Mwains, cat. Linda Reich n
Latin group of JFSB
will meet for first time
Mark Sjuchman
Th* Laun American Division
f thf Jewish rVderaiH.n of South j
linmard wdl hole .-. .r.jugural!
nxviing SaturdV \ a the'
hf-me of Samuel ar.o Heydw*
Jakubowicz. MB St.
: ill be j
Mark D Szuchman. professor of
history at Florida International]
L nrversity
Ikwn in (. u!>a >zik hman has 1
iruveled and li\ed in Brazil, the Republic. Argentina \
Columbia and Mexico
lie has made numerous pres-
entations at scholarly meetings,
has rev iewed books m The Hk
panic Ameriraa Historical Rr
view and Social Science Qsater
ly and authored Mobility and In-
tegration in Urban Argentina
Cordoba ia the Liberal Era.
His topic will be Repression
and Assimilation in Latin
Marvin Gottlieb
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
We Appreciate Your Business
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
^^ Storaoe X*
Clean Fireproof Building
Private Containers Available
Fire end Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Con!idantial
Pck-op 7 Oays and Evenings
riea WiM Love Our 0A0E oos) 758-6500
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jday. October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3

Gon)rqui)ity Calendar
29, Saturday
30, Sunday
31, Monday
Art Exhibit-Auction, sponsored by
Sisterhood Of Temple Beth Shalom,
beginning at 8 p.m.
Las Vegas Night at Temple Beth
Ahm; call 431-5100 for details.
Computer Science program with
Joseph Harmatz, director general
of the World ORT Union, and
Joshua Fliedel, director of ORT
Latin America, at Michael Ann
Russel JCC, North Miami Beach,
at 7:30 p.m.
'Modern Jewish View of Biomedial
Ethics' is the topic of Temple
Sinai Rabbi Richard Margolis,
at 8 p.m.
1, Tuesday
3, Thursday
6, Sunday
Shalom Chapter of Hollywood
Hadassah meets to hear Josephine
Newman, regional president, at
Home Savings Bank, Young
Circle, at noon.
B'nai B'rith Women Make the
Difference, Randee Lefkow
interviews Holocaust expert Dr.
Franklin Littell (who spoke at Babi
Yar Commemoration) on
Hollywood Cablevision at 5:30 p.m.
Rebroadcast Nov. 6 at 4 p.m.
South Florida Alumni Chapter,
Rho Pi Phi international pharmacy
fraternity, honors pharmacists
with 50 or more years on the job.
For information, contact Sidney
M.Mars, 1035 NW 90 Way,
Plantation, Fla. 33322.
Auction Fun Night at Temple
Israel of Miramar; 'Kidding and
Bidding' begins at 7 p.m.; call
Book Review by Judge Morton
L Abram; The Prodigal Daughter'
by Jeffrey Archer, sponsored by
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El,
at 7:30 p.m.
'An Orphan In History' Is reviewed
by Paula Malamude at Temple
Sinai, at 8 p.m.
Your Community Calendar wttconw newe of your Jearleh orien-
ted organization. All maotlnga. tlmaa and their tocatkmi ehouid be
directed to Stave Katon, aaaoclata adltor, at tha Jawlah Federation
of South Broward. 2718 HoUywoed Stvd. Calendar Information must
be reclvad at leaet two weeks before publication date.
NEARLY 100 mission-
aries got together at the
home of Dr. and Mrs.
Saul Singer for a reu-
nion of the 1983 Family
Mission. The parti-
cipants viewed a special
video presentation cul-
led from the mission.
Above, Kim and Sandi
Gelfand reminisce over
a series of Family Mis-
sion photos, and, at
right, instructor Yosi
Yanich teaches the finer
points of Israeli dance.
rfKsrrijndSlmjtapLwilMt. fln.taBnlh vS n*Sr*un<\ Su^mfrM n*\ 1
"We're sticking with B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security Supplement"
Ifs A Serious
DM.SUKSe'... chnosino,
insurance to supplement
HeJkM payments Amtymr
Hedel wt* tatag may
My it'sto Important, when
Natening to an Insurance
agent, or reading insurance
literature, to know you
are doing business with.
red ays
Beware of The riu
ThituoksTbooood rsrexTr..
W K Tnpr... h could to pay your data*.
prove to be Just thatl Thereto mLm m. .... Baa.,_
nom^mprortdtngNeeit-e gV?i"P'"M
Supplement benefits. You pay IWi Httt US... as we
tor what you get... tart, a* nave been atecr 1143. Ws
rmtHmhlymfaUmr? m tags, art* B B rfcn
A sound rVdKare md NOm wW be cetebrabng
Supplement plan provides IMrtmolc
benefits reasonably related to
Health ft Ufa Inauraoce CooaultasU
2632 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
925-7766 or 926-7768

....................... ......... ...,--. V?****t4S44*$jf

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
MiW Lac* oHa OwofToviUBaa
Friday. October 28.1983
Volume 13
Number 22
Difficult decisions
confront Shamir
Yitzhak Shamir has stepped mto office as Israel's
prime minister at an especially trying time in the
country's history. The best wishes of world Jewry must
go with him. for there is certainly no shortage of
problems for him to grapple with, if not solve.
Those problems are most acute on the domestic
economic scene, despite the pressing seriousness of
Israel's troubles away from home. Steps have already
been taken to introduce a new austerity into the
country. Following up on those measures will be dif-
ficult. But in light of the frightemngly high rate of
inflation that resulted this week in a major devaulation
of the shekel, there is no other choice.
Also vital to the success of the Shamir government is
a solution or perhaps only a conclusion, even if some
ends are left undone to Israel's presence in Lebanon.
The estimated SI million-per-day cost to Israel of
keeping the army deployed north of the border is a
burden that any society would have difficulty carrying.
As to the continuing struggle in implementing the
Camp David accords, nothing as yet has borne along to
make them obsolete. It is unfortunate that relations
with Egypt have soured of late. But a resurgence of the
short-lived era of good feeling that existed between the
two historic antagonists should be a priority of the new
Economics and politics are said to be frequent
bedfellows, and that is no less true on the West Bank.
In his first speech as prime minister. Shamir said he
will follow the' same basic guidelines laid down by his
precedessor. so it appears that he will continue the
settlement policies championed by Menachem Begin.
But no matter what direction that policy takes, and
regardless of the merits of the decision, it is beyond
doubt that the attempts to create viable settlements in
the occupied territories have also been draining to the
already strained economy.
Jews around the world are ready to support the
Shamir government, as they have supported every one
of Israel's previous administrations. Recognizing that
the new prune minister must confront difficult times,
we wish him and the country well.
oaeoftlw twogw* rabbis whc
Federataoa of So*t* Braward W
Retreat at Plar Jhtaiiii
rabbi to tab
Rise of Shamir, fall
of Watt good sign
Two changes of key players in the Middle East
picture could benefit closer US Israel tiaa.
Yitzhak Shamir's low-key style and cautious
approach should paI less of a target for
Israel's detractors than his predecessor.
Menachem Begin. Abo. his reliance on the astute
and popular Defense Minister Moshe Arena
should also promote greater cooperation with the
United States.
However, it is the prospect of a new national
security adviser to President Reagan that could
turn out to be a significant plus
James Watt, by resigning, has in effect made a
contribution to better relations between the
United States and Israel. Simply stated. Bill
Clark was no great friend of Israel Clark, with his
longstanding association with the president,
operated in tandem with Caspar Weinberger Tail
duo constituted a strong influence consistent ry
seeking closer ties to Arab foes oi Israel
More memories
At thia writing, it ia not known who win
replace Clark, but either of the two people
mentioned, Jean Kirk pa trick or Bud McFariar*
would constitute a definite improvement.
We wish the new interior secretary well in ha
new tasks, and hope that his successor will better
appreciate Israel's strategic value and reliability.

There have been developments ia a number of
key congressional races worth noting In Min-
nesota. Rudy Boschwkz. the vital chairman of the
Near East Subcommittee, still has reason to fear
a strong challenge. Congressman James Oberstar
is reported to be encouraged by his testing of the
waters and probably will announce his intention
to challenge Boschwitz by Thanksgiving.
Additionally, skip Humphrey. Hubert's son.U
considering the 'ace. The Berlin-born Boschwiu,
whose family left Germany after the Nazis came
to power, has been one of Israel's staunchest
Coo untied on Page 12
i Hebrew name for Abe Halperni
of Lomza
At the Lomza Yeshiva in the city of Priluki.
then in the Poltava region of the Ukraine, an
elderly rabbi was in charge of our class. Usually
we studied separately, scattered throughout the
synagogue But many times he asked us to
continue our studies, all sitting around the table.
He wanted to rest.
He would put his head on his hands at the head
of the long table and seemed to take a nap
He kept one eye closed and the other eye wide
We always wondered how he was able to sleep
and still keep one eye wide open. Because we were
sure he was watching us. we were afraid to stop
our studies or engage in idle conversation.
A few months after my bar mitzvah. the rabbi
died. After his death we learned that he had one
glass eye and was unable to close his eyelid.
My bar mitzvah took place in the Yeshiva
during the morning services on a Thursday For
me Thursday was always a very special day.
I had lived with my mother and brothers and
therefore did not need lodging like many other
students However, my meals were provided
through a custom prevalent in the Yeshivot
throughout Poland. Lithuania and Russia This
custom w as known as 'essen teg' (eating daysl.
It w as an ingenious idea of providing food for
e\ery student in seven different homes each day
of the week. The community cooperated, and
homes were committed for one day a week.
Coatiaaed oa Pace 14
_Z,ayde wore
l~... kilts!
Although Jew* have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputanon of becoming an integral part of the community thev
live in. And Scotland is no excepnon.
Glasgow pndes itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America's favonte scotch k J6cB. carefully select the finest scotches I
E ? T for smoothn* and subtlety The result is why we say
that J6tB whispers.
ia.r ^^""^^TfTi^9^cm
JftaB to make them feel at home.

Friday. October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Educational liaison to serve S. Broward
The Jewish community of
South Broward now has its first
I Jewish educational director.
She's Sandra Ross, who brings
35 years of educational expe-
rience to the new post. She began
leaching in New Jersey Jewish
I schools in 1948.
Nine years later, she was ap-
I pointed education director of
Temple Emanu-El, Edison, N.J.
[ From there she moved to Bloom-
Ifield's Temple Menorah.
Soon after receiving her
I master's degree from Kean
ICollege in Livingston, N.J., she
I took on four assignments:
Educational consultant for the
I Jewish Education Association of
[Metropolitan New Jersey;
IReform consultant to the N.J.-
IWest Hudson Valley Region of
I Union of American Hebrew Con-
Igregations; lecturer in education
at Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion; and
tetcher, Midrasha, at the Jewish
Education Association of Metro-
politan New Jersey.
The New Central Agency for
Jewish Education (CAJE)
employee earned her teacher's
certification in 1962 and her prin-
cipal's certification six years
She is working closely with the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward, the numerous
Jewish day schools and the Jew-
ish High School. Her office is
located at the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, 2719 Holly-
wood Blvd.
Three of the new CAJE-
Federation programs Mrs. Ross
is working on are STAR, Innova-
tive Programming and Teacher's
learning Center.
STAR (Student Tuition As-
sistance Recommendation) is
providing scholarships for syna-
gogue students in afternoon
elementary schools in South
It is being made possible
through CAJE because of a grant
from the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. STAR is provid-
ing scholarship money in the
form of vouchers for partial pay-
ment of tuition costs for families
in financial need.
A family may apply for regis-
tration at the synagogue of its
choice. A voucher is issued based
on income, cost of education and
hours of instruction.
Avis Sachs is chairing the sub-
committee on Synagogue School
Funding which formulated the
STAR program.
Ulpan classes will start next week
"Shalom uv'racha a hearty
i welcome" are the words that will
resound throughout the classes of
the Community Hebrew Ulpan
program that will begin Wednes-
day. Nov. 2, at the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward, 2719
I Hollywood Blvd., for two hours
[each session, for seven weeks.
Classes for beginning students
Iwill be twice a week for two hours
leach. The classes will meet each
Wednesday and Friday from
"9:30-11:30 a.m.
The Ulpan approach in teach-
ing Hebrew was developed in
Israel in response to the need of
absorbing hundreds of thousands
of immigrants speaking scores of
different languages, in the period
immediately after the establish-
ment of the state in 1948.
Based on modern aural-oral
methods in the teaching of a
second language, the Ulpan
provides an 'immersion' into the
language and culture of Israel.
Even beginning students are able
to converse with limited
vocabulary in the very first
Sandra Ross, Central Agency
for Jewish Education director of
Education for the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, is the
local coordinator. For further in-
formation call 921-8810.
The Ulpan program is sponsor-
ed by CAJE, the Israel Aliyah
Center, the American Zionist
Federation and the Department
of Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization.
Innovative Programming
provides grants through the Fed-
eration to new and different
forms of education which are de-
signed to have a significant
impact on the community.
The Teaching Learning Center,
still in the planning stage, is to be
a place where teachers, group
leaders and anyone who works in
a Jewish setting can come to ex-
change, share and explore ideas
and thoughts in a supportive, in-
formal atmosphere.
Its purpose is to broaden the
range of teaching skills, to help
the teacher enrich the curriculum
and to give the teacher the tools
to create materials to teach and
reinforce learning.
Home of the center is to be the
Federation, which will be stocked
with texts, teacher guides and
audio-visual equipment.
For more information on any of
the new programs, contact
Sandra Ross at 921-8810.
Sandra Ross
Video Presentation Meet the Director
North Dade: Options Refreshments Fun
Michael Ann RusselJCC Sunday, November 6th
Room #218
North Dade Pm Pm

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All transfers
Extensive sightseeing as per
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Accommodations first class &
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century
1. Each entry must be accompanied by the m-
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I. Entries must be hrst-cless mail, one entry per
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prior to the deadline The drawing wM be con-
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after the initial drawing, a supplemental draw-
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Page 6
The Jewish Fioridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. Octobc
ConjrQUrjifey Day '83
Advocate Bloom to stress nurturing public opinion
Our woman in Tallahassee.
Elaine Bloom, is to address the
topic Advocacy: Our American
Jewish Responsibility" Dec. 8
during Community Day.
Creating and preserving posi-
tive public i opinion for Israel and
community needs is a process
which must be carried out daily,
not only when Israel crosses into
Lebanon," Mrs. Bloom, a former
member of the Florida House of
Representatives, says.
Now legislative advocate for
the Jewish Federations across
Florida. Mrs. Bloom is to be one
of four keynote speakers at Com-
munity Day '83 at the Diplomat
Hotel in Hollywood.
Mrs. Bloom, who served in the
Florida House from 1974 through
1978. says. "Jews must recognize
their role as a very important mi-
nority in our democracy. Not
only must we recognize that role,
we must convince lawmakers of
our impact.
"Neglecting to utilize all the
techniques at our disposal fails to
fulfill our potential as individuals
and as a people."
A good example of this failure
was last summer when "Peace for
Galilee" was begun. Mrs. Bloom
says, and the American press
came down so hard on Israel,
and. ultimately the Jewish peo-
"What went wrong in Ameri-
can Jewish opinion?" The an-
swer, the lobbyist says, is that
Hamburg urged to keep
old concentration camp
Elaine Bloom
"we must identify and stimulate
better public opinion and
response from media.'
American Jews learned that
when network news broadcasts
show Israelis in a bad light, there
is something the American
Diaspora can do locally.
"We found out that protesting
to the local TV affiliate does in-
fluence the network. We must not
leave it to a few to make contact*
and influence the media," the
North Miami leader believes.
"Media influence must start on
the local level, and must be con-
ducted all year long," Mrs.
Bloom holds.
"You might say that advocacy
is twofold: lawmakers and
Mrs. Bloom has held numerous
community posts throughout the
last decade. She is currently on
the Board of Governors of the
Greater Miami Chamber of Com-
merce and the Board of Trustees
of the Florida Philharmonic, and
was the first woman appoint I
a trustee of Florida Internal
University's Foundation. I
Community Day '88 istobtktl
together more than 1.200 jZJI
sentatives of South Brwr2|
Jewish women for a day
learning and sharing.
This year's new format offo,
seminars will afford participiM.
with the choice of hearing Mb
Bloom; Marilyn Tallman, medk
specialist and historian- G*
Greenzweig. executive director^
the Central Agency for Jj,
Education: or Rabbi David So
erstein, co-director and counsHt,
the Religious Action Center.
Rabbi Harold Schulweiswil]|J
The Women's Division o(fc"|
Jewish Federation of SoaH
Broward is sponsoring the *|
nual, all-day event, chaired wl
Merle Orlove.
Registration fee. which
eludes luncheon, is S25.
BONN (JTAI More than
10.000 persons, including leading
West German political figures
and academicians. Nazi victims
and groups and individuals from
Israel, the United States and
other countries are urging the
City State of Hamburg to pre-
serve the former concentration
camp at Neuengamme as a
memorial and warning to future
An appeal, bearing the signa-
tures, among others, of 400
former inmates of Neuengamme
which was used by the Nazis for
slave labor, was presented to
Hamburg Mayor Klaus Von
The appeal notes that from
1938-1945. a total of 106.000 per
sons were held at Neuengamme
of whom 55,000 perished, mainly
because of inhumane living and
working conditions.
At present, most of the re-
maining buildings at the camp
serve as a prison. Hamburg cul-
tural groups have called for the
preservation of the other build-
ings not in use as a monument.
But the local authorities decreed
that they are not worthy of
The former brick factory where
thousands of deportees died is to
be torn down and other buildings
are expected to be incorporated
into the prison complex over the
next few years.
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Friday, October 28,1963
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
IJiWixDeli Specials For Your

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
________ '
Friday, October 28
Pan 8 The Jewish Floridian and Shofar oj ureaier nouywuw ___________________-7lWWWI a 1Mj
Jews around the world condemn Begun's jail term
Israelis, American Jews and
others from all walks of life
angrily condemned the maximum
sentence imposed on Soviet
Jewish activist Iosif Begun.
Begun, a 51-year-old engineer
and unofficial teacher of Hebrew
in Moscow where such activity
is banned was sentenced to
seven years imprisonment to be
Sentenced to 7 years In USSR
followed by five years of internal
exile. He had been charged with
"anti-Soviet" activities.
The U.S. State Department
expressed the official American
protest in a statement that
referred to Begun's trial as the
Sen. Christopher Dodd (D.
Conn.) believes the Soviet
Union's effort to regain the inter-
national prestige it lost when it
shot down a South Korean air-
liner may result in improved con-
ditions for Soviet Jewry.
"The Soviet Union's massacre
of KAL 7 and its passengers
dealt a heavy blow to the image
of the Soviets." he told the an-
nual meeting of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews (UCSJ).
"At some point even a regime
as unfeeling as Yuri Andropov's
is going to try to recoup some
lost good will Keeping the atten-
tion of the world focused on the
plight of Soviet Jewry is laying
the groundwork for such an even-
It will make clear to the
Kremlin leadership one un-
mistakable way in which it can
make a positive gesture to the
Dodd. who received the UC-
SJ s Anatoly Shcharansky Free-
dom Award from the organiza-
tion, said there was a need to "re-
double our efforts" for Soviet
cutting edge of a "new. wave of
repression" in the USSR and an
"increase in officially sanctioned
The Israeli government issued
an official statement denouncing
the Soviet policy of discrimina-
tion against Jews.
It appealed to all nations of the
world and lovers of freedom to
benefit Soviet Jews s^eii^i***
UUIICIIi vVflVl '^''^allow Begun and other Jews to
. .... leave the Soviet Union for Israel.
Jews who he said are now facing
Dodd: Downing of airliner
a "new wave of officially
sponsored anti-Semitism.
"We have to unceasingly un-
cover, publicize and condemn in-
cidents of Soviet mistreatment of
its Jewish population and the
Soviet refusal to permit volunt-
ary immigration.
Dodd, who is to appear in
South Broward Dec. 10 at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Big Gifts Dinner, said
officials must continue to speak
out on the issue and the admin-
istration must bring up the plight
of Soviet Jewry; at all meetings
with the Soviets and at any inter-
national forums where human
rights is discussed
He also called for the strength-
ening of the Jackson-Vanik
Amendment which he said was
successful in increasing emigra-
tion from Hungary and Rumania
but not the USSR.
He suggested that ways might
be made to make trade conces-
sions more favorable to the
Soviets so that they would be
willing to Increase emigration in
order to get these benefits.
Human Rights Plea
for Soviet Jewry
Dec. 4
8 p.m.
Temple Beth El
1351S. 14Ave.,
Hollywood, Fla.
Keynote Speaker:
U.S. Congressman
Sponsored by the
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Former refuseniks MARK and
their three children of Saratov are
now in Israel, reunited with
Mark's parents who emigrated to
Israel in 1980. Their son YAKOV
will have his bar mitzvah in
Israel next month.
next visit has been canceled, wife
FOLINA learned from a recent
letter. Although Paritsky is due
to complete his sentence next
spring, family and friends fear
that Paritsky could be re-arrested
and charged on completion of his
sentence, as typical of Soviet
Send letters of protest to:
Vvdreno Uchr. 94-4-2 otryad-
Camp Commandant
Minsk has been invited to act as
co-chairman of one of three
plenary sessions of the World
Assembly of Jewish World War
II partisans and soldiers in Jeru-
Told by doctors that she would
do irreparable damage to her
body if she continued, INNA
ELBERT went off her hunger
strike of almost six weeks.
Send letters of support to:
USSR Ukranian SSRKiev 92-
Volgodraskaya 6-Kv. 33
was recently told by an OVIR
official not to reapply for per-
mission to emigrate as he will
never be allowed out. Berkun, his
wife DORA and one child were
first refused permission to
emigrate to Israel in 1979 on the
grounds of "insufficient relation-
ship to invitee in Israel."
We now know that DAVID
refusing to testify against his
is being deducted at the rate of 20
percent from his wages for the
next six months.
Continued from Page 1
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The Soviet immigrant, who has been living in
Israel for 2' her Jewishness, in Moscow. But his brother would
like to leave Russia, Shipov says.
After speaking in South Broward last week, he
testified in Washington before N.Y. Rep. Benjamin
Oilman's House Post Office and Civil Service
Subcommittee on how, in violation of international
law, mail to and from him is being intercepted by
Soviet officials.
"Hebrew is the only language banned in the
Soviet Union," he says. "Even though it waa not
even hinted at home, I was anxious to find out what
it meant to be Jewish. You couldn't find out from
newspapers or libraries But, if you want to know
something, you can always find someone who can
tell you."
What he found out, he said, waa that "Israel and
Zionism are not as ugly as the official propaganda
said they were." So he began studying Hebrew, and,
when his daughter was in the cooperative Jewish
kindergarten, began to pick up some of the
traditions of Judaism as each parent shared what
little he or she knew.
How can you. American Jews, help? Continue
writing: continue sending telegrams: continue
caring, he told his JFSB audience.
The foreign ministry in Jeru-
salem instructed Israeli em-
bassies abroad to urge their boat
governments to bring pressure to
bear on Moscow for Begun a
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer issued a separate appeal
to his counterparts in other
countries and to teachers and
academicians everywhere to
protest the sentence. He also
instructed teachers in Israel to
talk to their pupils about Begun
and his struggle to emigrate to
Israel and his efforts to teach
Hebrew in the Soviet Union.
Fourteen former Prisoners of
Conscience who had been jailed in
the USSR and now reside in
Israel staged a protest outside
the Russian Church in Jerusalem.
A major protest demonstration
had been scheduled outside the
Knesset building. Legal circles in
Israel and the Bar Association
called on lawyers abroad to
protest "this travesty of justice."
Begun, who had long sought in
vain for permission to emigrate,
has been a special target of the
Soviet authorities and KGB
harassment. He was first
arrested on March 3, 1977,
charged with "parasitism,"
having lost his job at the Moscow
Central Research Institute years
before when he first applied for
an exit visa.
He was tried in June 1977 and
sentenced to two years of internal
exile which he spent in the remote
city of Mogadan. He completed
his sentence in February 1978 but
was arrested in June and sen-
tenced to three more years in
Magadan. He returned in August
On Nov 6. 1982, he was
arrested a third time and charged
with "anti-Soviet agitation and
propaganda." He was reportedly
held in solitary confinement for
most of the time until his trial
The possible sentences were 2-3
years' internal exile or seven
years in prison plus five years'
internal exile. He drew the
Avraham Human chairman of
the Israel Public Committee for
Soviet Jewry, said, "The Soviet
Union is making a grave mistake
if it thinks that by this verdict
Iosif Begun will be forgotten. We
vow that we will protest on his
behalf every single day" against
this "malicious and evil" sen-
Hisudrut Secretary Gen-.,
Yeruham Meahal Sfc^S
International Federation of
Trade Uniona to intervene 2
Begun', behalf. Leon Dul^n
chairman of the Jewish Ai^
and World Zionist Org^Jg
Executives, called the sente
"vile. ^*
Begun waa guilty only n
teaching Hebrew and seeking te
return to his ancestral homeland
Duzlin said. Science Minute
Yuval Neeman appealed to
Amnesty International, the
organization that seeks to heln
political prisoners everywhere to
help seek Begun's release.
In New York. Morris Abram
chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry INCSJl
noted that this was the third triai
of Begun. "The real offense which
Begun committed is the attempt
to teach and foster a 5,000-year-
old language and literature of
which has furnished the world
with moral insight and great
beauty Hebrew.
"His treatment is another hor-
rible example of Soviet
inhumanity to man and
disrespect for the decent opinion
of mankind." Abram said.
Avigdor Eskin. a former unof-
ficial teacher of Hebrew in
Moscow, who is now in Israel,
spoke of Begun at a rally at the
Western Wall in Jerusalem
organized by the Israel branch of
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry (SSSJ).
Eskin, a close friend of Begun,
recalling the silence during the
Holocaust, urged the free world
to cease trade with the Soviet
At the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, professors and
researchers in Russian culture
and language, called on "our
colleagues around the world to
join" their call to release Begun
with permission to emigrate to
Israel and to make possible free
Jewish culture in the USSR
The State Department noted in
its statement that Begun's trial
began on the heels of the Madrid
conference on compliance with
the human rights clauses of the
Helsinki accords, of which the
Soviet Union is a signatory.
The department called on the
Soviet authorities to acknow-
ledge the "legitimate, widespread
concern" for Begun and grant
him the permission to emigrate
he has so long sought.
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Friday. October 28.1983
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood


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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
BUSINESS EXECUTIVE FORUM members and guests last week swarm over a
meeting room (above) at the Emerald Hills Country Club to hear the Jewish Federation
of South Broward present Arnold Ganz. stock market analyst extraordinaire (below,
left).Talking to Ganz before his address is Linda Winn of Artco Consultants of
Hollywood. Jerome D. Winnick of Oppenheimer and Co. led the forum (below, right). at
which attendance soared to 97 business men and women. Next session, with CPA
Leroy Koross discussing use of computers, is to be Nov. 17 at 5:45 p.m. at Emerald
Hills' Country Club.
Bullish on JFSB
Excellent opportunity to Serve as volunteer
Chaplains in Hospitals of North Dade and
For further information call
Rabbi Harold Richter or Raquel King
BWD. 921-8810
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Friday, October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Mideast Symposia Nov.10
ANNUITY TRUST Florence Saidenberg, in signing an
agreement to contribute a fixed amount of dollars an-
nually to the Jewish Federation of South Broward, is to
find her investment earning a 10 percent return, payable
quarterly. Upon her passing, the Federation will receive
the funds under this agreement to be used for Jewish
charitable work. With Mrs. Saidenberg (second from left)
are Nancy Brizel, president of the Women's Division
(left); Summer Kaye, executive director of the
Federation; and Dr. Philip Levin, president of the
Federation (right). For more information, contact either
the Women's Division or the Legacy and Endowment
Fund, 921-8810.
The tangled web and counter-
forces in Lebanon are to be sorted
out Nov. 10 at Broward Com-
munity College's South Campus
during Symposia on the Middle
Sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
BCC's Community Services
Department, the Mideast
Symposia is to feature Douglas
M. Bloomfield, legislative
director for the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
Bonds to honor
Hallandale distaff
The Sisterhood of Hallan-
dale Jewish Center will be
honored by the center and State
of Israel Bonds at a breakfast
Sunday, Nov. 13, at 9:30 a.m.
The Israel Bond Committee
will present the City of Peace
Award, representing the peace
and unity in Jerusalem which is
displayed by the Sisterhood's ef-
Speaker will be Israel Amitai,
an Israeli television producer, di-
rector and writer who is an au-
thority on the problems of his
country and the Middle East.
Douglas Bloomfield
His topic will be "United
States Relations in the Middn
East." The program begins at 8
p.m. at the brand-new BCC Hall,
South Campus, 7200 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood.
Bloomfield was senior legis-
lative assistant to Congressman
Ben Rosen thai. Before that he
served as legislative assistant
and speech writer for Sen. Hubert
Bloomfield has been a recipient
of fellowships in legislative study
from the Ford Foundation, the
Washington Journalism Center,
the American Political Science
Association, as well as congres-
sional fellowships and those from
the Van Leer Jerusalem Foun-
Before coming to Washington,
he was an editor for the Cleveland
Ohio Plain Dealer and taught
college journalism courses.
enewal phase's end predicted for '84
cosmic kids
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Your kids will have a blast with Cosmic Kids trom Chel Boy-ar-dee1
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you moms will love
them, too!
Project Renewal will be complet-
ed by the end of the decade, ac-
cording to Leon Dulzin, chairman
of the Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Executives.
Dulzin told the WZO Execu-
tives he expected that the work in
18 of the 200 target neighbor-
hoods would be completed by the
end of 1984.
He stressed that the Jewish
Agency, which jointly with the
government established Project
Renewal in a partnership effort
with American Jewish communi-
ties, must be in the forefront of
I efforts to find and create new
I sources of employment in the
[target neighborhoods.
He spoke warmly of the recent-
ly appointed agency's director of
I renewal, Gideon Witkon.
IVVitkon is the son of the former
I Supreme Court Justice Alfred
In his own detailed review of
the state of Project Renewal to
date, Witkon noted considerable
successes in working with local
people for the improvement of
their own environments.
He said to date the Jewish
Agency had spent $400 million on
Project Renewal. Some 260
public buildings had been erected
community centers, child-care
centers, clubs and sports centers.
Witkon emphasized that the
major problem and challenge was
in the area of economic develop-
ment and job creation.
"Social development and the
evolution of social leadership and
economic leadership will only
lead to a denuding of the neigh-
borhoods of the their best popu-
lation unless suitable employ-
ment opportunities are created,"
Witkon warned.
Jewish Agency treasurer
Akiva Levinsky urged that the
agency begin to look ahead to the
time when Project Renewal's
work in the neighborhoods is
completed and the project begins
to end.
"We must be sure that there is
continuity and follow-through
after we complete our programs,"
he said.
= U.Y?
BBYO appoints area director
The B'nai B nth Youth Orga-
nization announces the appoint-
ment of Lisa Berman as assistant
I Florida regional director. Ms.
Herman has been directing the
BBYO office at the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Brow-
| ard in Hollywood since Aug. 22.
She holds a degree in
I writing from Brooklyn College,
I where she was a graduate fellow,
and a B.A. in English from Uni-
versity of South Florida. She
| taught English at Brooklyn Col-
lege, Kings borough Community
(College in New York and Brow-
jard Community College in Fort
[I.auderdale, and has published
I poetry in various magazines in-
cluding Midstream and Berkeley
I Poetry Review.
Ms. Berman has a long history
I in Jewish community work in
I New York and in South Florida,
having chaperoned the Teen
Travel Camp and acted as music
director of Camp Shalom in West
Palm Beach.
She directed the'youth group
at Temple Beth El in Boca Raton,
where she also taught compara-
tive religion to the 8th grade
Sunday School class. In Sheeps-
head Bay, Brooklyn, she worked
as program assistant in the Teen
Division of the Kings Bay YM-
BBYO is an international Jew-
ish youth organization commit-
ted to social, cultural, religious,
athletic and community service
programs. Ms. Berman'a em-
phasis this year will be on mem-
bership expansion and innovative
programming with BBYO chap-
ters in Hollywood and North
Miami Beach.
ondpcwMon. And
too *mkm WR tur*
wtv !*<***.-
Temple Slnal, N.M.B. is currently seeking
qualified teachers for Sunday School, Sinai
Academy Day School and Pre-School. Call
immediately for more Information.


The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 28,1
Sen. Ted Kennedy
Continued from Pag* 1
Kennedy. "You and I both know that a clear
military pipeline extends from Moscow to
Damascus to the Syrian troops and surrogates in
Lebanon itself."
Declaring that the policies of the ad-
ministration raise questions "about what price
they are ready to pay for the Syrian agreements
to a permanent ceasefire and a political set-
tlement," Kennedy continued, the United States
must never abandon the goal of Lebanon for the
"We must never accept the de facto or de jure
partition of Lebanon and we must never par-
ticipate in any Soviet or Syria scheme to carve
out a PLO state from the ancient land of Lebanon
or from any other land in the Middle East."
Politics 1983
Contiaeed from Page i
Despite GOP difficulties in finding dynamic
candidates, Sen. Carl Levin, who serves on the
Armed Services Committee, is far from safe. An
aggressive well-financed GOP challenger could
create serious problems for this first-term Jewish
senator who has been an outspoken and effective
Although Sen. Charles Percy of Illinois was
recently quoted at a Saudi Arabian Embassy
party as saying he was not losing any sleep over
his re-election possibilities, the chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee is bound to have
some sleepless nights between now and election
Democratic State Party Chairman Phil Rock
launched his campaign last month, joining Rep.
Paul Simon, Alex Seith and Roland Burris as the
announced Democratic candidates. Analysts and
polls give Rep. Paul Simon of downstate Illinois
an edge in the Democratic primary contest on
March 20.
Also, the polls show that Simon by far has the
best chance of defeating Percy in the general
election. First, Percy will have to fend off a
serious Republican primary challenge from Rep.
Tom Corcoran. Percy's recent attempts to por-
tray himself as a friend of Israel probably will not
deceive the important Jewish community in
Illinois who heard the same turne in 1978.
In Iowa, the latest newspaper polls show
Democratic challenger Rep. Tom Harkin with a
slight lead over Sen. Roger Jepsen. Jepsen, one of
the more conservative members of the Senate, is
in a classic ideological match against one of the
more liberal members of the House. This race
should be one of the closest in the country.
Harkin, who recently returned lrom a visit to
Israel, is seeking Jewish support. Jepsens flip-
flop on the AWACS issues gained him notoriety
in the Jewish community, even though Jepsen
has tried to be supportive on a number of other
Israel-related issues.
The Senate race in North Carolina will be a
highly visible campaign Sen. Jesse Helms, an
outspoken critic of Israel on the Foreign
Relations Committee, already has raised $1.7
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million and for several months has been attacking
his likely opponent, Gov. Jim Hunt, with a
barrage of radio and newspaper ads.
Although the latest polls continue to give Hunt
sizable leads, it is far too early to make predic-
tions. Hunt is considered friendly on Israel-
related issues and is in an excellent position to
replace Helms.
In Rhode Island, the ranking Democrat on the
Foreign Relations Committee could be facing
serious problems as Republican Rep. Claudine
Schneider is actively considering a challenge.
Recent polls show that Schneider leads Pell in a
head-to-head contest and buoyed by these results,
GOP leaders are urging her to run. Schneider has
been supportive, as has been Senator Pell, who
would become chairman of the Foreign Relations
Committee if the Democrats regain control of the
For some months now, political observers have
been awaiting the decision of the chairman of
the Senate Appropriations Committee, Oregon's
Sen. Mark Hatfield, as to whether he will seek
another term next November. At this late date,
most think Hatfield will try again. If so, this long-
time critic of Israel should be safe for yet another
Sen. John Tower's unexpected announcement
that he would retire at the end of his fourth term
in the Senate has thrown the Texas race wide
open. A number of Republican candidates have
already thrown their hats into the ring, and many
more are contemplating joining.
For the moment, recently turned Republican
Rep. Phil Gramm is gaining major financial
support. Gramm has a very poor record of
support on Israel-related issues, and was one of
few House Democrats to support the Saudi
AWACS sale.
The Democrats have a number of challengers
seeking the open Senate seat. Two middle-of-the-
road Democrats, Rep. Kent Hance and Bob
Krueger. a forme'- member of Congress and
narrow loser to Tower in 1978, are running.
Krueger has a fine record of support, while Hance
has a profile equally as poor as Phil Gramm's.
With two more conservative Democratic can-
didates in the race, liberal State Sen. Lloyd
Doggett's chances appear considerably improved.
Alan D. Podis, M.D., F.A.CS.
Emerald Village Professional Plaza
Adult and Pediatrie Urology
Surgery of Malar
Male Fertility
A vote is to take place at the Jewish
Theological Seminary on October 24,1983
on a proposal that a woman be admitted to
the Rabbinical School for ordination.
We the senior members of the Talmud
department, declare that in our opinion this
is against the Halakhah. Professor Saul
Lieberman, of blessed memory, our revered
teacher and one of the greatest Rabbinic
authorities of our time, rendered a decision
on the subject three years ago. We accept
this decision as binding.
The sages tell us that in the case of
fjfam is nn ltfom nm an *dt
If there is a difference of opinion
between a master and his disciples, it is the
master who is to be heeded. How much
more so in this case when we the disciples
are in complete agreement with the master!
Haim Dimitrovsky
Jose Four
Israel Francus
David Halivni
Dov Zlotmck
Th.s Jv.rt,sment ws oa.d lor by the UNION lex TRADITIONAL CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
Silver Palm
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Coming bach tor only $5.00
when you buy a round-trip ticket.
Whether you're sixteen or sixty-five, you
can take advantage of our special $S.OO
rotum far* from now through December 15.
1983. Travel must bo completed within
thirty days and no later than January 13,
19M. Other restrictions may apply.
On board, you H discover roomy coaches
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Cafe Lounge delight, you further with tight
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A mtrah provides air conditioned buses to
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for more details. caN
*" Travel Agent or Amtra* at i-oO-
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I Friday, October 28.1963
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

"Airfare to Israel,
a hotel overlooking the sea,
and a car.
How can you do it for s839?
You need friends?
Get a compli mentary
Avis Rent A Car.
"You have them.
"El Al, the Airline of Israel.
"And we've put together a
'Sunsation' vacation
good enough for
"We're going to,
prove it to you from
the U.S. to Ben Gurior
Airport in Israel
and back again.
"El Al is the
only airline that flies
747 s nonstop. So you
get to Israeland your vacationhours sooner
"You'll get to stay at a superior hotel for six days and five nights.
"And to see more ot Israel on your own, a complimentary Avis Rent A Car is pan of
the package for five days.
"If you like, you can add $100 to the $839 package
price and stay at the deluxe King David Hotel in Jerusalem,
our city of gold.
"Or you can choose the deluxe Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv.
It's our most modern city right on the Mediterranean.
"To get this much vacation from as low as $839 takes
more than a friend.
"It takes the airline of Israel.
"So call vour travel agent. Or El Al at
Stay 6 days/5 nights. 1-800^223-6700."
For complete lour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines, 850 Third Avenue, New York, NY 10022
Come to Israel.
Come fly with friends.
Price per person/doul >le occupancy effective N*emher K. 1983 to February
29. I9Hh Offer not valid from 12/1VH31<> I/S/84 One Mis car per double
room; gas, mileage, ami insurance charge* nut included. If named hotels
unavailable, comparable accommodations will he substituted.
Package price based on New York-Tel Avtv round mp only For prices from
your area, contact your travel agent El Al.
The Airline of Israel.

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October
2. 1983
Ask the rabbi
On opening heart,
preserving hearth
Director of Chaplaincy,
Jewish Federation of South Broward
This week synagogues are focusing on the Jewish family, past
and present. In the pastoral setting where the first "Jewish
connection"' was made between Isaac and Rebecca, choice of
spouse seemed relatively simple based on generosity,
hospitality and good common sense.
Alas, on the eve of the 21st century their descendants are
experiencing conflicts between tradition and new ethical values.
The plight of the Jewish family today is crystalized in Blu
Greenberg's On Women and Judaism (Jewish Publication
Society 1981) Blu Greenberg's theme: The classic Jewish
mother and wife is being replaced by concepts of feminism
and even ultra-pious Jews cannot escape its impact.
What is responsible for this shift in today's woman? To some
degree it S economics, where inflation has made it necessary for
womeni to enter the working world. But even more influential is
an awakening on the part of women of their individuality and
desire lo expand their human potential.
Women, as men throughout history, want to lead creative
lives where they will find fulfillment not only as wives and
mothers, but in the world outside the home where their presence
will t>e felt and their talents realized, and appreciated.
Blu Greenberg's concern because she herself is a committed
modern traditional woman is what is going to happen to Jew-
ish life in the home, which has been the cornerstone of Judaism?
True, the extreme concepts of self-sacrifice of the Sophie
Portnoys are being discarded but the other polarity of self-
interest of living for myself, for me. now are causing upheavals,
divorce, in addition to the rapidly decreasing Jewish population
- fewer marriages and less time for children.
True, we cannot turn back the clock. Women's liberation is a
reality. But as Jews who have always met all sorts of challenges
to our survival, we are in need of a synthesis which will enable
the Jewish home to continue in a positive, meaningful way, and
at the same time allow for women to expand their horizons
through careers and creative growth.
Blu Greenberg. although Orthodox, calls for a new look at
Halachah (Jewish law and tradition) which will enable women to
feel equal with men albeit different.
For the Jews vitally interested in the preservation of the Jew-
ish home, marriage and the family energies will have to be
expended in many directions.
There is a need for counseling to enable women to find ful-
filling careers as they seek to expand their potentialities. On the
other hand, it will take counselors to enable the "home in tran-
sition" to find new systems for dealing with the changes caused
by diminishing time and energies.
It will take rabbis and spiritual counselors to address them-
selves to the spiritual values in the home, for the preservation of
Jewish values and tradition by scintillating experience of the
Sabbath and Jewish holidays as well as Jewish learning and
On Women and Judaism is a remarkable book addressing
itself to the survival of the Jewish home and its impact on Jew-
ish survival. Now. other books are necessary from the point of
view of the husband who is trying to cope with the new and
necessary feminism.
Also, books are needed from the view of the children who are
struggling when mom leaves the hearth to discover the joys and
challenges of the world outside the home.
The new synthesis calls for an opening of heart as we perpe-
tuate the Jewish heritage by preserving the sanctity of the
hearth in all its glory and beauty.
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Lomza remembered
Continued from Page 4
months at a time.
Some of my days were changed more frequently
then others, but my Thursday was different. I at*
in that home every Thursday for more than two
Rabbi Itzhak. whose duty was to provide the
days, take care of new students and all the
changes, told me that this particular home would
be a guter log' (a good day)
The home, a large villa, belonged to a butcher.
Many people worked for him and he prospered
even during hard times The family was made up
of his wife, a daughter about two years older than
myself and a son about a year younger.
The memory of this day "The Thursday' has
alwa\ been vary precious to me. The families in
most of the homes ware courteous and provided
fairlv good meals, but most of the time I ate alone
in the kitchen Very seldom did I eat with the
family and certainly not all three meals.
At the butcher'a however, from the very
beginning I ate all three meals with the family
We alwavs ate in the dining room I was told from
the Start to Come in through the front entrance,
not the hack which led to the kitchen. Every meal
was prepared and served as if it were the Sabbath
or a festival
I felt like a member of the family and was
treated like an honored guest. My host and his
family took a great personal interest in my
studies and always questioned me about them. A
lx>nd of respect and affection grew between us
During the winter of 1919-1920 there was mUcK
sickness in our town. The daughter, who was
about 16 at the time, became ill and died within
day. Her parents, relatives, neighbors and I *
were heartbroken. Her father was so distraught
that we all feared for his sanity I was at the
funeral and every day I went for services during
the entire week of shivah. *
One day during that week Rabbi Itzhak told
that he would have to get another Thursday for
me. The family was too grief-stricken to have a
festive occasion every week.
It is now more than 60 years since my special
Thursday came to an abrupt and tragic end.
Many times during these years I have recalled th
pleasant memories of those Thursdays The
following poem expresses it much better than I
Oft in the stilly night.
Ere slumber's chain has bound me
Fond memory brings the light.
Of other days around me.
The smiles, the tears of boyhood's years.
The words of love then spoken.
The eyes that shone, now dimmed and gone,
The cheerful hearts unbroken.
Thus in the stilly night,
Ere slumber's chain has bound me.
Fond memory brings the light.
Of other days around me.
Hadassah is going international
Hadassah is going internation-
Frieda S. Lewis, national pres-
ident of Hadassah. the Women's
Zionist Organization of America,
says the group's creating mem-
bership and fund-raising organi-
zations outside the United
They will be affiliated with
Hadassah s parallel corporate
entity, the Hadassah Medical
Relief Association.
The plan is to organize in coun-
tries as well as in Israel
where activities already hive
begun by members of Hadassth
and their friends who have
settled there.
Yehoshua Trigor, consul
general of Israel for the
Southeastern United
States, is to address the
Nov. 2 luncheon meeting
of the Community Rela-
tions Committee, Jewish
Federation of South
Broward. With a long his-
tory in Israeli government
and Israeli Embassy posts
around the world, Trigor
for two years served as
director of Israel Youth
Information in the United
Rabbi Klein
invited to confab
Dr. Carl Klein, rabbi of
Hallandale Jewish Center, has
been invited by the World Feder-
ation of Hungarian Jews to meet
with Hungarian-Jewish person-
alities, including Edward Teller,
father of the H Bomb, to plan the
40th anniversary of the expulsion
of Jews from Hungary during the
Nazi period
An ongoing exhibition will be
established in Israel on the con-
tributions of Hungarian Jews in
all fields of endeavor, as well as
the construction of a memorial in
either Israel or Budapest to com-
memorate the Hungarian
F$eligious directory
Congregation Levi YRxchok Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley St.,
Hollywood; 923 1707. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Dairy service!
7:55 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath services, 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
morning. 9 o'clock; Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Religious school: Gradei
1-8. t
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877.
Rabbi Edward Davis. Daily services. 7:30 a.m., sundown;
Sabbath services, one hour before sundown: Sabbath morning,9
o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100 Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily services, 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.: Sabbath. 8
p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45a.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 Beth Ahm 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter. Services Sunday. Mondav and
Thursday. 8 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45
o'clock. Religious school: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, -ludaica High
Temple Israel of Mk-amar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700 Rabtt
Seymour Friedman. Daily services, 8:30 a.m.;Sabbath. 8p.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: Pit-
kindergarten Judaica High School.
Temple Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood; 9204225.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa Sabbath services. 8 p.m. Religioui
school: Grades 1-10.
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospkal
auditorium. 2261 University Drive. Pembroke Pines: 431-3638
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m
Religious school: Pre-kindergartan-10.
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 96*0206. Rabbi
Robert P. Frexin. Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath mor-
ning. 10:30odock. Religious school: Pre-school-12
- 11301 W. Barnard Blvd.. Plantation: l
2T .R^bi.f^ot 8k*til Sabbath services. 8.15 p.m. Rao**"*
chool: Pi-e-kindergarten-8. *^


(riday. October 28,1983
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Complainer gradually learns self-assurance
L., 55, came to Jewish
Service two years ago
r her husband abandoned her
len he met another women on a
siness trip.
Mrs. L. was somewhat over-
eight and she had many
ysical problems including
art trouble. When she initially
e for counseling, she had just
ed to Florida and had no job
Mrs. L. was seen individually
eight sessions, then Iran
rred to a group. While she was
ied to her husband she never
pressed anger around him and
ays allowed him to have his
y. Throughout her life, she was
unable to assert herself.
Mrs. L.'s need for security and
her strong need to be cared for
and loved precluded her "spon-
taneous expression" of angry
feelings toward her husband. The
result of her passive and intro-
verted behavior increased her
feelings of low self-esteem.
Although individual counsel-
ing was of great help in support-
ing Mrs. L.'s existing strengths
and in developing a more asser-
tive and independent style of life,
group counseling was seen as an
effective way to reach these goals
through her interaction with
other group members.
Within the group, Mrs. L. be-
came known as a "complainer."
Each week she would talk about
how she had helped to ruin her
agelman cometh
Continued from Page 1
deliveries himself.
So far, too, Bagel Brunch only is available
aturdays and Sundays. Instead of sending the
sual candy or flowers, Brandolph says that a
U a gel gram oftentimes excels.
During the week, the 33-year-old business
riginator tries to recover bad debts. He and his
urtner. I .yman Fussell, own Corporate Auditing
nd Recovery Systems at 1744 Van Buren St.,
A Philadelphia native, Brandolph owned and
Operated an amusement arcade in Deerfield Beach
before they became so popular, he says.
For $15.50. Brandolph will drive his Bagelvan
up to the door of a person of your choosing and
deliver a quart of fresh orange juice; a dozen
bagels from the assortment; cream cheese, butter
and jellies; your choice of a daily newspaper or
well-known magazine, and your personal
Four different Bagelgrams are available,
ranging to $25.50, but Brandolph says no
reasonable request will be refused. "If it's a birth-
day for a person with some special interest, 111
create a poem or story to fit the occasion," he
As the bagelman likes to say, "Your family and
friends will eat it (a bagelgram) up. And love it!"
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
marriage and how she always had
bad luck. Her dependent childlike
cry of "look what happened to
me," slowly changed over the
months to "look what I can do for
myself. "
Through group reinforcement
of her assertive behavior and
with the group's positive feed-
back, Mrs. L. was able to secure
an adequate paying job at a
bank. Several months later, she
bought a house with some sav-
ings and money that her father
After two years of group coun-
seling, Mrs. L. also has begun to
date, although she still is not
engaged in a long-term relation-
ship. Her general appearance has
changed, and it is apparent that
she takes more pride in the way
she dresses.
Mrs. L. is certainly on her way
to becoming much more indepen-
dent and socially oriented.
Although she still has many un-
resolved issues, she has come a
far way in two years.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, 33021.
Telephone: 966-0956. Hours
Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
' Jewish Family Service of
Broward Councy, 1800 W. Hills-
boro Blvd. Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach, 33441. Telephone: 427-
8508. Hours Monday,
Tuesday, 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 Lau-
derdale, the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County.
Police seminar
to be at BCC
In an effort to develop methods
to improve and maintain positive
relations between the police and
community, a two-day seminar.
Police and Community Rela-
tions: The State of the Art, will
be held Nov. 1 and 2 at the
Criminal Justice Institute,
Broward Community College,
central campus, 3601 SW Davie
Road, Davie.
Giving the keynote address
will be Capt. J.J. Harris Jr. of
Kansas City, Mo., president of
the National Association of
Police Community Relations
For further information, call
the NCCJ office at 739-6225.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Nortneasl 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
Hyman (Hy) Wyman of 400 Diplomat Parkway,
Hallandale, Formerly of Boston Ma., entered
his rest on Monday, Oct. 17th.
Beloved husband of Minnie (Posner), devoted
father of Gail (Mrs. Gerald) Krasnow of
Framingham, MA and Owen Lewis Wyman of
Dear grandfather of Neil and Michael
J Krasnow and Jason, Robyn and David
Wyman, loving brother of Anne (Honey) Fein-
berg, Saul Wyman, Ida Katz and Benjamin
Wyman, all of Massachusetts.
Services were held at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, Fla. on Wed., Oct. 19th,
at 10:30 am. A memorial period was observed
at the home of Mr. Owen Lewis Wyman, 3111
| North Ocean Drive, Hollywood, through and
including Tues., Oct. 25th.
Expressions of sympathy in his memory may
j be donated to the American Cancer Society.
| Arrangements by the Menorah Chapels, North
Miami Beach.
When you buy a pre-need
funeral plan, make sure it
doesn't come up short.

There's one reason why ^ I--**Iff:S,'B^ 7l& \
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They wish to
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personal loss. What these people don't know is that most plans do not
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dollars. ONE PLAN. There's one plan, the famous Guaranteed Security6"
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your family will not face the burden of unexpected charges.
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an obsolete pre-need plan, you may be entitled to a
100% refund which you can use to upgrade to real
protection. Call, or visit Levftt-Weinstein
today and ask for details.
\bur family deserves it.
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In the tradition of our fathers ...and their fathers before them.

f pKiU
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOn PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL 2 mg. V. 0.2 mg. ntcoim*
av. per cigarette. FTC Report MAR "83.
Competitive w levels reflect after the Mar 83 FTC Report or FTC method
We promise you less.

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