The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
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. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00021

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
Thejewish
,14_ Number 21
HoUywood, Florida Friday, October 12,1984
I 'M Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Inside
iplomacy
ou thought 5744
i a quiet year for
lei. you probably
Lid read our year-
teview story,
ginning on Page 13
{inflation
en the bottom of
kr currency drops
[even as you
fak, how do you
:t? This middle
ss Israeli figures
i in for some
rious belt-
itening just as
)n as he gets home
i the French
hera. Page 2
JFSB to administer
new elderly housing
The federal government
has given the go-ahead for
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward to begin
building subsidized
housing for the elderly at
the 3100 block of Taft
Street in Hollywood. When
concluded in 1986, there
will be 124 units, all sub-
sidized, available for
moderate income elderly.
Elderly 62 and up will
pay no more than a certain
percentage of their income
as rent in the project. The
federal government will
subsidize the rest.
The Jewish Federation
will front very little money
for the project, said Rabbi
Herb Tobin, assistant
executive director of the
Federation. He said the
U.S. Department of
Housing and Urban
Development offers a 100
percent mortgage carried
over 40 years. After that,
the Federation will own the
project outright.
The project, called 202
housing, has been pursued
by the Federation for about
three years. However, with
the help of Congressmen
Larry Smith (D-Hwd) and
Clay Shaw (R-Ft. Laud.),
HUD finally saw fit to
award projects to the
Federation and three other
groups in Broward.
"Broward County has
not received this type of
funding for over four
years," Smith said. "There
is a great need for afford-
able housing for the elderly
in our area."
Tobin said the elderly
population of the South
Broward area has grown
rapidly since the last 202
housing was approved.
"HUD's conservative
studies showed that about
2500 units of housing were
needed in this area, so you
can see that even this
projects adds up to just a
drop in the bucket," he
said.
Federation official expect
a rush of applications for
the housing that will far
exceed the availability.
Congressman Larry Smith
However, Tobin said that
no one has the inside track
on getting units, and that
the selection will be strictly
according to HUD require-
ments.
The housing will be open
Continued on Page 2-
'Yiddish theatre' seminar starts Beach Learn In
emembrance of the
Ish theatre" with
ii Beach residents
ir Solvay and Avrum
(Id will kickoff the
\c\\ Learn-In" seminars
lollywood and Hallan-
beach residents only.
first seminar will be
rday Oct. 15 from 9:30
to 11:30 a.m. and will
jinued each of the next
I Mondays at the same
I with different topics.
sessions will be held
[the Hollywood Beach
on, 4000 S. Ocean
N, Hollywood. The
lions are sponsored by
Jewish Federation of
hh Broward.
ftere is a $5 charge
en rovers admission to
| "ions.
Remembrance of the
dish theatre" is a show
i includes songs and
Jtines from the most
lular Yiddish shows.
p is an English narra-
r- hut the performers say
* will enjoy it more if you
ak Yiddish.
Nher topics to be
ered by the series and
p dates are:
ctober 22: "Are Jews
* South America?",
er Joseph Terkiel;
October 29: "Ellis
M," speaker Prof.
raham Lavendar;
[ovember 5: "Mrs.
prisons story," speaker
fna Fernhoff;
[ovember 12: "What is
Jewish humor?,"
speaker Rabbi Solomon
Schiff;
November 19: "Israel
Today," speaker Harvey
Grossman;
November 26: "The
importance of Ethiopian
Jewry," speaker Donald
Lefton.
December 3: "Jewish life
in the USSR," speaker
Rabbi Edward Davis;
December 10: "The
Holocaust 51 years later,"
speaker Paul Orlan;
December 17: "Political
decision makers how
they affect our lives,"
speaker Dr. David Sachs;
December 24: "The
building of a South
Broward Jewish com-
munity," speaker Rabbi
Herbert Tobin.
For more information,
please contact Beverly
Bachrach at Federation,
921-8810.
JCC announces Dec. 9 groundbreaking
A groundbreaking date
has been established for the
new Jewish Community
Center. It will be Dec. 9, on
the 29 acre site at Stirling
Road one half mile west of
University Drive, in Davie.
Brenda Greenman. presi-
dent of the JCC. announced
that three subcommittees
have been established to
handle the groundbreaking
activities. They are: a pro-
gram committee, co-chaired
by Robin Fasbinder and
Ralph Birnberg: a logistics
committee, co-chaired by
Janet Malamud and Sam
Meline; and a public rela-
tions committee, chaired by
Nancy Brizel.
Although the plans for
the new center have not yet
been finalized, it is ex-
pected to include a wide
range of recreational, edu-
cational, and cultural faci-
lities.
The present JCC. at 2838
Hollywood Blvd.. will not
close down, Mrs. Greenman
said, but will continue to be
used as a senior citizens
satellite center as well as a
location for additional
evening classes, meetings
and special activities.
Anyone interested in
serving on the ground-
breaking committees
asked to call Joan Youdel-
man at the Center. 921-
6511.
Earlier this veer, a 64
member board of governors
was created to oversee the
creation of a new Center.
. Hey hermano. que ea eeto? Un paakk? We'll bet you never thought a cucumber col
funny. Shows you the kind of fun that can happen when the Latin-American group of the Jr >w
gets together for a picnic. Or a peek-neek, whatever the Spanish word is. More picturea inalde.
i Photo by AlBarg)


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Houywood / Friday. October 12, 1984
Living with
Israeli inflation
JERUSALEM (JTAt As the Hebrew calendar year 5746
begins, how does Mr. Middle Class Israeli stand financially? How do
he and his family and friends cope with inflation racing at an annual
rate of over 400 percent?
Mr. MCI has ended the year bearing a S6.000 share of his
country's S23 billion foreign debt; so will his wife, each of his children
and grandchildren. The debt and the individual's share is sure to
increase in the foreseeable future and may fall on Mr. MCI's yet
unborn great-grandchildren
Is he worried? Perhaps, though it is difficult to conceptualize a
debt of astronomical proportions relative to a country the sire of
Israel. Is he discontented? Not really. Though many economic experts
say Israel is on the verge of bankruptcy. Mr. MCI seems quite
satisfied with his condition. And why not?
He bought a new car this year. He is planning to move into a four-
bedroom flat. Recently, he refurnished his living room and completed
his collections of the Hebrew Encyclopedia. Two of his three children
spent the summer at an expensive sleep-away camp. Each owns a
bicycle.
Last Year. Mr. MCI travelled abroad twice; once with his wife for
two weeks on a Greek island. The second time was on a mission he
arranged for himself to the United States, which paid his fare.
On top of this. Mr. MCI fattened his bank account by $5,000
during the past year. Why dollars? Because nobody saves shekels
anymore. Israel, as MCI well knows, is possibly the only country in
the world where the more local currency you save the more money you
lose. With galloping inflation, the shekel loses value at a rate of about
one percent a day. The smart thing to do is get rid of your shekels as
fast as you can.
Mr. MCI therefore puts his savings in dollar-linked accounts.
There were frightening rumors before the elections last July that the
government had no alternative but to seize those dollar accounts to
stabilize the economy. So Mr. MCI took no chances. He began to
purchase dollar bills on the black market. He paid only slightly more
than the official exchange rate. But he knows he possesses the real
"green."
He no longer calculates in shekels because he can never know
what the price of any product will be from week to week. Suppose he
stored the price of milk in his memory 106 shekels (about 30 cents)
a liter. He would have to remember a new price in two weeks or sooner.
He hardly pays attention anymore to the government's frequent
announcements that the controlled price of basic commodities and
petrol is going up. He knows that the value of his present three-
bedroom flat is about $70,000. To figure its worth in shekels he would
need a calculator.
When he shopped for his new car recently he was not surprised to
find the sticker price in dollars. He went to a dime store last week to
buy himself a pocket diary. It too was priced in dollars $2.60 to be
exact.
The key to Mr. MCI's confidence is that wonderful device, the
cost-of-living (COL) index which links his wages to general price hikes.
To be sure, the linkage covers only 80 percent of the COL rise and is
taxable But with the aid of a strike here, a work stoppage there, he
knows the gap will be narrowed.
Using his pocket calculator. Mr. MCI found that his July salary
was the equivalent of about $1,000. up from $600-$700 in earlier
months. By the time he received his August salary he found he could
buy fewer dollars with the shekels he received. This worried him, for
the first time. Moreover, the experts are now saying the economic
situation is really serious and crisis is just around the corner.
Mr. MCI wonders what this will mean for him. personally. As a
senior clerk in a government office he enjoys a benefit quite exclusive
to Israel job security. Budgets may shrink but Mr. MCI cannot be
sacked unless he is caught in a criminal offense.
He is well aware, however, that unemployment is on the rise, a
new phenomenon for Israel. Workers are being fired, especially
temporary manual laborers.
Mr. MCI's father-in-law owns an electrical appliance store. He is
starting to complain that sales have dropped. Business is falling.
unemployment is rising. In the back of MCI's mind there is a gnawing
fear of social unrest. He does not want to see the social gap widened.
He does not want to see all those Arab day laborers from the West
Bank walking the streets without jobs, thinking possibly, how to blow
up Jews.
Mr. MCI wants peace and quiet. He wants stability. For that
cause he is ready to sacrifice a little not too much. Perhaps he will
forego his annual trip to Europe.
Because he being to realize that the economic situation is very
bad and that economic hardships may be imminent, Mr. MCI intends
to have a last fling. He will spend the High Holidays on the French
Riviera. After that, he will tighten his belt.
New elderly housing
JCC sets groundbreaking
Continued from Page 1
Chaired by Herb Katz and
Dr. Saul Singer, the com-
mittee includes:
Dr. Norman Atkin, Dr.
Howard Barron, Sam Bass.
Joe Bloom, Theodore Bollt,
Dr. Herbert Brizel, Harold
Caster, Irving Cowan, Dr.
George Crane. Jay Daniel
and Morris Deakter.
Nelson Dembs, Jack
Edwards. Morris Engel-
berg. Jerome Engelman,
Bertha Fass. George
Finklestein. Sam Finkle-
stein. Herman Glickman.
Ed Gottlieb, Marvin Gott-
lieb. Leonard Grand and
Douglas Gross.
Lester Grossman, Don
Hersh. David Horvitz. Wil-
liam Horvitz. Alan Kan.
Herbert Katz. Ellie Katz,
Paul Koenig. Dr. Philip A.
Levin. Hy Littman. Irving
London and Jack
Mala mud
Jack Mandel. Dr. Samuel
Mdine, Sam M. Miller,
Louis Morningstar, Ted
Newman. Michael Orlove,
Morris Ratner. Harry
Rosen. Jack Shaltzman,
Dr. Joel Schneider. Nat
Sedley. Dr. Marilyn Segal
and Nathan Shainberg.
Dr. Alvin Shapiro,
Harold Shapiro, Howard
Shapiro, Paul Sigel, Dr.
Saul Singer, Otto Stieber,
Esther Stillman. Jack Still-
man, Irwin Stolberg,
Joseph Terkiel, Ben Tobin
and Paul Weiner.
Dr. Joel Wflentz, Jerry
Winnick. Milton Winograd
and Dr. Murray Zedeck.
Continued fro. Page 1
to the general population 62
and above who fit the
income guidelines, and the
Federation will not dis-
criminate on the basis on
religion or any other factor.
The mechanism for applica-
tion will be set up in six to
nine months, Tobin said.
One of the major factors
involved, Tobin said, was
that HUD recognized that
'we have been in the com-
munity for more than 40
years, we are responsible
financially, and that we
currently provide social
services for the elderly. 202
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/**.,
"The GUARDIAN PLAN, program is
also an expression of love."
-JerryBynder
housing was the next
logical step for us," he said.
He described the
apartments, when finished,
to be both efficiencies and
one-bedrooms, ranging in
size approximately from
500 to 700 square feet,
designed for the "well
elderly."
"It has been very dif-
ficult convincing federal
officials that not only did
Broward County need
Section 202 housing, but
that we need it now,"
Smith said. "The funding
of these projects is a very
important step."
- > IwaiM-inW
of vow hootdet and tiwrgmo
u-U-prwo-numNr sik-kon frtv
Name
Yahrzeit is one .lews. Yahrzeit also reminds as of the realities of life. Ii
helps us recognize the need to plan for the protection of
our families.
Now, Riverside sponsors a unique program of fam-
ily protection, the GUARDIAN PLAN. insurance funded
prearranged funeral program It's a sensible idea, ttu get
what you want at a price you can afford. That amount is
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number of yean*
But most of all, just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of our love
of family, the GUARDIAN CLAN program Is an expression of
our concern that the people we worry about have less to
worry about And what could be more in the .Jewish tradition
than that?
Learn more about the Gl ARIMAN I'LAN program. Call
toll free 1400-4320853 for your copy of ftinaaj Arrange
rnvnlftm Advance Aiwi with your copy you will get an emer
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The GUARDIAN PLAN. Ml program is sponsored by RIVERSIDE
So the people you worry about will have leas to worry about
Mail to (ktarduuillans.lnt
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ihn H-/718 HI M i*un*i*iliilliUi>< >* pMnpBB WnrtB BUM* Bn
I*


Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Second 'fly-in'
scheduled Oct. 25
Two outstanding Jewish
leaders will "fly in" to South
Broward Thursday Oct. 26 to
help the 1986 UJ A-Federation
campaign.
They are Sandra Weiner and
Asher Ben-Natan, and they will
give us a current assessment of
the mideast situation when they
meet with the Business Execu-
tive Forum at 6:46 p.m. at the
Emerald Hills Country Club and
during the rest of the day with
small groups, including the
leadership of Hollybrook.
Asher Ben-Natan was Israel's
first ambassador to West Ger-
many in 1966. and later became
ambassador to France. Born in
Vienna, Austria, he made aliyah
in 1938. During the state of
Israel's infancy, Ben-Natan
served as department head in the
research division of the Ministry
of Foreign Affairs, Special Envoy
of the Ministry of Defense to
Western Europe, and Director
General of the Ministry of
Defense.
Sandra Weiner is a Houston
businesswoman who heads a
family owned clothing manu-
facturing concern with her
husband. She is National Vice
Chairman and National Chair-
man of Major Gifts for the
United Jewish Appeal. For the
past two years, she has chaired
the UJA's Fly-in programs.
She has also served her home
community in many ways. She is
a Vice President of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Houston.
Under her leadership as the first
woman in Houston's history to
serve as Campaign Chair in 1980-
81, the community campaign
jumped from $4.9 million to 17.3
million over the two year period.
Mrs. Weiner also served as the
Chairman of the Houston
Federation's Women's Division,
as Vice President of the Houston
JCC and as president of her
congregation.
Gunzburger to speak on elections
Rosina Fernhoff
Shadows
"I was sent to your country to
Ulk about my dance company,
but this is not why I 'm here .
I'm here to ask about political
asylum Don't let them force
me to board a plane and fly back
to Russia ... If your authorities
do not lead me to safety, I will
not be free ."
This is the plea of Nadia
Arkadina which begins the play
Shadows,'' to be performed
Monday Nov. 5 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Alone on a bare stage,
she tells of war and years of
hiding, political purges, tyranny,
her grandmother's mystical
teachings and the suppression of
her Jewishness.
The play is performed by
Rosina Fernhoff, an Obie award
winner for her off-Broadway
performances. The program is
being sponsored by the Soviet
Jewry Committee of the JFSB in
cooperation with the B'nai B'rith
lecture bureau. The Federation is
located at 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
For more information, please
contact Melissa Martin, 921-
8810.
On Thursday, Oct. 25, Suzanne
N. Gunzburger will speak to the
Women's Division Business and
Professional Network on A
Jewish Perspective on the
Elections.
Suzanne Gunzburger has been
involved in a wide array of civic
activities. She was elected to the
Hollywood City Commission in
March 1982 and recently com-
pleted her first term as Vice-
Mayor, which she will assume
again in 1985-86. She is currently
Chairwoman of the Metropolitan
Planning Organization of
Broward County. She is also
State Public Affairs Co-
Chairwoman for National Council
of Jewish Women.
Suzanne is listed in Who's
Who in Americn Women. Among
her most recent honors are
Woman of the Year Award from
Women in Communication and
the WAMM Stick Out Your Neck
Award.
A licensed Clinical Social
Worker, Suzanne has a private
practice in Marital and Family
Therapy and Child Development.
The Business and Professional
Women's Network is open to
Jewish women who are interested
in professional upward mobility
and are in a position of influence
and decision-making. All network
members live or work in the
South Broward area. The meet-
ings are scheduled for the third
Thursday of each month, 7 p.m.,
at the Federation office. For more
information, call Sheryll Hirsch-
Suzanne N. Gunzburger
berger, Director, Women's Divi-
sion, at 921-8810.
Shaked, Schecterman to
update CRC on Mideast
SHALOM CABINET MEETING held recently at Federation
from left, front -David Sachs, Temple Solel; Audrey Meline,
Project coordinator; Arlene Ray. Temple Solel. Second row.
Linda Weissman. ORT; Nancy Brizel, project coordinator;
lhalia Jacobs. Temple Beth El; Sam Menicks. ZOA; Ben
Kaplan, ZOA.
Shalom South Broward
Two respected political ob-
servers of Israel will speak to the
Oct. 16 meeting of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Community Relations Council's
Middle East Forum updates.
Dr. Haim Shaked, academic
editor of the annual Middle East
Contemporary Survey, and Dr.
Bernard Schecterman, editor of
the Journal of Political Science,
will discuss the current situation
in Israel from their vantage
points. The meeting will be held
at 8 p.m. at the HUlcrest
Playdium, 4600 Hillcrest Drive,
Hollywood.
In 1961-83, Shaked served as
Interim Director of the Center for
Advanced International Studies
at the University of Miami.
Currently he is visiting Professor
and Director of Middle East
Studies at the University of
Miami's graduate school of
International Studies. His field of
academic specialization is
modern history and politics of the
Middle East, the Arabian Penin-
sula, and the Sudan with special
emphasis on Islam as a political
force.
Dr. Schecterman is a professor
and former chairman of the
Department of Politics and
Public Affairs, graduate school of
International Studies, University
of Miami. He was the first
director of Judaic Studies at the
University of Miami and cur-
rently serves as V ice-Chairman of
American Professors for Peace in
the Middle East. He is also first
Vice-President of the Florida
Political Science Association,
member of the National
Academic Council of Hebrew
University (Jerusalem). He also
serves aa a U.S. government
consultant and lecturer. For more
information on the meeting,
please contact Melissa Martin,
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 921-8810.
. Through the efforts of the Jew-
mi Federation of South Broward
nd the Jewish Community
^nters of South Broward.
Shalom South Broward" will
introduce all facets of Jewish
Community to newcomers. The
'halom cabinet consists of all
major Jewish organizations and
wmplea in the South Broward
"* The shalom visitors'' are
volunteers in the community who
ul personally greet "new-
2 via card and phone
". then visiting them in their
home, presenting a packet of
materials from the participating
organizations and synagogues.
goal is to visit at least 100
f!T MS? throughout the
Emerald Hills, HoUywood Hills
H. ^mbroke Pinee areas. The
n shalom event will be at the
home of Herb and Nancy Brizel
on Saturday. Nov. 10,8 p.m.
Jlkyou.know of "yon*.
*hbor, fnend or relative who is
"* to our area please call us and
thPn- ow can "welcome
rn^L ,^ ?ur "onderful com
l#mCaI1 D*bDi Brodte "
Wl -8810 at Federation or call
Joan Youdelman 921-6611 at the
JCC.
Hillcrest Celebration '84
Hillcreet's Celebration "84 is
scheduled for Friday Nov. 9 at
the Hillcrest Playdium in order to
acknowledge the 1983 Hillcreat-
JFSB campaign which raiaed 1
million, according to Harry
Smallberg. chairman of Celebra-
tion '84.
The theme of the event will be
"A Million Thanks," and an
overflow crowd is expected.
Attendance is by invitation only.
The committee: Hannah Adel,
Joe Bloom, Al Borenetein,
Bernard Busch, Dorothy
Chemuchin, Tom Cohen. Gert
Entin. Harvey Fall. Marc
Gilbert. Stuart Gould, Ben
Haiblum. Morris Hertz, Gloria
Heaa. Sol Koffler. Sam Kotlar.
Shirley Kravitz, Eleanor Lamer.
Bert Mock, Jake MogilowiU,
Morris Ratner, Joe Raymond.
Harry Schwartz, Ed Shandell.
Nellie Shandler, Sam SUberberg,
and Milton Winograd. has
planned a star-studded evening
with musical entertainment and
celebrities.
Payton to
speak to
West leadership
Sandy Payton, talk show per-
sonality on radio station WIOD
in Miami, will speak at a wine
and cheeae gathering sponsored
by the Western Young Leader-
ship of the Jewiah Federation of
South Broward.
The meeting will be held on
Saturday Nov. 3 at 8 p.m. at the
Rock Creak Bath and Tennie
Club. 11600 Stonebridge Park-
way. Cooper City. For more
information please contact
Debbie Brodie at Federation, 921-
8810.
**-*- ^
The Soviet Jewry Committee deckled at Ha flrat msothig to try a
new concept for programming the annual Human Rights Plea.
After discussing possible speakers, the committee decided to
invite Mary Travers, bom Peter, Paul and Mary to speak at thie
year's Plea. Mary has traveled extensively in the Soviet Union
and has become an activist for Soviet Jewa. The program in-
cluded a lecture and mini concert. The Plea will be held Monday
evening, Dec. 3 at Temple Sola! at 8 p.m. The next meeting of
the Soviet Jewry Committee will be held on Monday, Nov. S at 7
p.m. At 7:30 p.m., a very special program will be presented.
Roaina Fernhoff, Obie Award Winner, wBl present Av Inlandar'a
play "Shadows." From left, GaB Cohen, Beverly Hollander, Gail
Spatz.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holivwood / OwL*. i-r rage 4 i ne jwrnc k loncuac ot south Bruq-Hotlywood Friday. October lx. iw
Why does Cuba hate Israel so much?
By JOEL ROTEMAN
Pittsburgh Jnruk Otro*tci*
Why m the world Cube
among IHi moat vkulent
enaenaes* Certainly ooc bacaaae of
any seima fears now because of
Arab oil Mat an nil nor because it
has a large native Arab
tioc Yet. for tbe peat
Cuba baa been tbe
Why* Israel cs an ocean and a
continent away from Cuba Cuba
has leas than 1.000 Jews, and
Castro s Cuba and Israel grew op
in tbe same generation, by
throwing out tbe previous, un-
wanted ruler
Castro. Israel and tbe PLO.
wntten by David J Kopuow and
published by the Cuban-
American National Foundatn.
m a linn tbe history of Cobaa
Isrei and Cubao-PLO resume.
there ia no such thmg aa Cwfcaa
foreign policy it is only a cat
pew of tbe Kremlin When
Moscow says, growl. Castro
does he angry canine mutation
when Moscow says. bite.
Cuban troops are dispatched
In tbe he ginning when Castro
overthrew Batista. Cuba ace
Israel established diplomatic
relations That was back in 1969
Similarities is sue goals, and
policies at least it appeared
that way then between these
two manpowers seamed te
aeanre future friendship and co-
operation Israei-Cuban friend-
ship took place at tndmduai and
xganuaticaal ieveis And
Cuba resisted eforts by the
Soviet bloc and Arab groups
abbe to cancel or suspend diplo-
matic relations wxh Israel
The eroeaon of that rekstionahm
ant* Dow when Cuba sends
armored brigadea to fight Israei
from Syria, breaks diplomats-
and trade teas w*h Israel.
supplies training for PLO terror-
ists, and co-sponsors a UN
attempting to equate
with racism ia really tbe
of tbe eroeaon of Cuba's
freedom of foreign pobcy
Kopuow details, with a great
deal of documentation, tbe
progressive aude of Cuban pobcy
until today, where Cuba a tbe
PLO staunch ailv and vtruient
enemy of Israei.
What m it for Castro, thai
often proclaimed friendship with
the PLO* For one thmg. Kopuow
explains that the PLO helped
Castro gam entry and credence c
the so-called non-aligned move-
ment In eddxnn. the PLO has
trained Cuban surrogate
guerrillas in Nicaragua and El
Salvador
Tbe PLO also provided direct
military support for those Castro-
backed' Central .American rebeis
and has provided loans through
Libya for Cuba But a is not a
one way street nor could a ever
he. when d'rag with interna-
tional terrorists, such aa the
PLO
Castro has helped the PLO
achieve prominence m the UN
and other international forums.
introduced the PLO mto Central
America, provided direct troop
support in the Middle East and
has supplied training to PLO and
Soviet terrorists, inrtnding the
most infamous, the Venezuelan
Ilbcfa Ramirez Sanchez, better
known as Carlos or The
Jackal or a combination thereof.
Cuba has alao triad to baa? the
PLO gain international recogni-
tion "as the sole lagkknate repre-
sentative of the Palestinians
and to isolate Israel from the rest
of the world. In as public expree-
itional forums and
own captive media- Cuba
follows the PLO and Arab states
aajmwjji m referring to Israel m
terms previously used only for
Ni
In 1975 Castro told h first
Party Conference: "Arafat it a
man whom we deeply love and
admire and to whom we have
always shown our solidarity
The Tn^ontmental Confer
ence. to which Castro served as
heat at :>* tt-i tenfeg aajeg
in Castro's ukwiraiihari with
Israei and the non-communist
world, for the conference was
basically- a bow-to. hands-on
workshop for gangs of mterna-
tionai ten .lists and radical left-
wing guemlia groups At the
time a was called an
able call for a Guerrilla Ii
tfwawL"
Just 10 months later
than a dozen terror training
camps opened m Cuba under the
direcuon of Col Vadim Kot-
chergme of the Soviet KGB
Kotchergme s most famous
alumnus was. of course.
Carlos." Incidentally. tbe
Cuban connection with Carlos
continues, for m 1975. following
the slaying of two French agents
by Carlos, three Cuban diplomats
were tnumatefy involved as
Carlos aides They were expelled
by the French
While Carlos may be tbe star of
the Castro terror college, hun-
dreds of other Palestinian terror
mks trained there. One of Arafat's
closest aides. Abu Lyad,
acknowledged that Turnabout ia
bur. and so Cuban iantructors
returned to tbe mid-East to tram
.\rab terroists since the early
seventies.''
In 1973. long before the
October Yom Kippur War.
Castro announced a major Soviet
aid package to Cuba.
Shortly thereafter. Castro at-
tended tbe Fourth Conference of
Non-Aligned Nations, where he
was challenged aa a Soviet repre-
sentative by Libya's madman
ruler Muammer Khadafy. But all
was forgiven and Castro was
embraced by Khadafy when he
announced the break in diplo-
matic relations with Israel
Behind the scenes, however, tbe
Soviet Union ordered Castro to
break the ties because his inclu-
sion in the Non-Aligned was
important to Soviet foreign
polio- Oddly enough, the very
next year. Castro was elected to
head the non-Aligned Nations,
even though he was more a
Soviet puppet than ever before.
Curious bedfellow, these non-
aligned folks It probably
depends on who the non-aligned
is aligned AGAINST that
counts
Just after the Yom Kippur
War. Castro airlifted in his
Soviet-piloted planes, an armor
brigade to Syria, and. less than
two years later, he co-sponsored
the Zionism is Racism" resolu-
tion at the UN
Castro additionally has troops
in South Yemen and Lebanon.
Why? According to "The Econ-
omist. Russia had promised to
help Syria in any war with Israel
and Syria called in that promise
Reagan record on Israel highly suspect
By MORRIS J AM IT AY
-_- maarj :.-.;..- bats, haaa hajaj -:.v '* a*er liowaWi I paS
xiituanaa the rumors of the demise of the Democratic
Presidential ticket may be premature Surveys consistently show that
significant numbers of voters make up their sands during the last few
days before elactsjc day and many of them when actually entering
tbe voting booth In any close Presadentau election, tbe Jewish vote
which is concentrated in states with large blocs of electoral votes
becomes crucial and this November should be no exception That is
why both candidates are paying attention to tbe American Jewish
community through personal appearances press releases and sur-
rogate rhetoric of both Reagan and Mondale and examine the facts as
they relate to parucularh Jewish concerns aad specifically to the
future security and weU-bemg of Israel This column wiD analyze the
Reagan record as it relates to Israel and in our next column. Mondale s
will be reviewed Whale the issue of religion kt pobtics has gal vanned
many this subject, with all its ramifications for Jews, remains for
others to expound
As a former Governor of California. Reagan had httie opportunity
to become involved in M sidle East policies However, serving ia a
state with a sueabie Jewish population. Reagan did address his share
of Jewish functions, mainraining a friendly attitude while never
having mrnmkterl Jewish friends m his personal or governmental
inwr circles This also remains true today
As a candidate m 1960. Reagan spoke out strongly mgmmmt Carter
Adanawjstration policies to send sophisticated weapons to Israel's
.Arab enemies, and declared that Israel should have sovereignty over
all of Jerusalem At the time. Reagan alao spoke about the future of
the West Bank bemg settled by direct negotiations without the
threat of a solution imposed by outside parties These positive pre-
ejecton statements, k is important to note, were largely penned by
rUchard Allen, who served only briefly as Reagan National Security
Advisor, and who with Secretary' of State Alexander Haig was
regarded as sympathetic to Israeli concerns. Larger/ as a result of
The
Jewish
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Friday October 12.1964
Volume 2 4
16 TISHRI 5745
Number;:
these statements. Reagan was able to gain almost as many Jewish
votes as Carter an unprecedented feat in modern times for a
Republican candidate
However, tbe actual record of tbe Reagan Administration has been
mixed at best On the positive side, there continue to be fine general
statements of support eg tbe United States and Israel stand
forever united, the creation of joint US -Israel teams to promote
strategic cooperation, and foreign aid grants reaching new heights
with strong Congressional harking, and bipartisan support for a Free
Trade Zone
Bat on the other hand, early m his Administration. Reagan per-
sonally led the fight to approve the sale of AWACs aircraft and other
sophisticated weaponry to Saudi Arabia- The sale, it should be
remembered, was disapproved by the House of Representatives by a 3-
1 margin but approved by the Senate 52-48 after a bitterly fought
battle Subsequently, the Administration unsuccessfully sought to
sell sophisticated weaponry to Jordan including I-Hawk mobile
missiles and F-16 fighter planes This was stopped by Congressional
pressure and the negative comments of King Hussein himself
The proposed arming and training of a Jordanian Rapid
Deployment Force was also blocked by the Congress, but not because
of the lack of Administration pressure on Israel's friends in Congress
to look the other way More recently. Stinger missiles were sold to
Saudi .Arabia despite tbe terrorist threat posed by transfer of these
portable, lethal weapons
In tbe wake of Israei s incursion into Lebanon in June, 1982.
Reagan suspended the sale of F-16 fighter bombers promised to Israel
m 1978 and held up approval of technology transfers for the La vie
aircraft to be built in Israel which were subsequently approved.
Highlighting Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger's long-standing
antipathy to Israel were the needhes confrontations between U.S.
Mannas and Israeli troops and the Defense Departments' refusal to
estabbah liaison between both forces This undoubtedly waa a factor in
the spurning of Israeli offers of medical aid after tbe first bombing of
Marine Headquarters in Beirut.
More ominous for the future, however, is the Reagan Plan which
was repudiated by Israel but recently proclaimed as being "still
alive Some fear tbe plan will be revived in a second Reagan term.
This plan abandoned the Camp David Accords, and waa conceived
Kitkout consultation with I si ail but after extensive consultation
with Jordan. It prejudges the outcome of the negotiations called for by
Camp David, and could prove harmful to Israel's security since this
1962 formula does not rule out eventual creation of a Palestinian state
on the West Bank after the proposed confederation between
Palestauans and Jordan
Looking ahead, this scenario is not that remote because should Iran
and Iraq end their fighting through exhaustion. Israel once more could
become the focus of US policy ia the region. Judging from the
Reagan Administration's previous actions enumerated above, and tbe
cast of characters who will be m charge of policy Israel could be in
for a rough tune. No matter how personally friendly and instinctively
supportive President Reagan aught be. his style is to rely on others for
both pobcy and implementation and that also applies to the Middle
East So while U S -Israel relations today appear to be in good shape
- after two years of arrsnony-thie could be the result of both at
elsewhere and election year pobtics and not necessarily a
- of the future
The Soviets, who hold large IOL'i
on Castro'e Cuba, alao called m.
small debt: send your armed
guya so ws don't have to 2
ours.
Minister Day an pointed out *
^OOOCubm, combat troop, ij
depbyad in Syria a 1974 the
Wt!tTnInm alow*1 the is**
to fade. Castro himself, however
confirmed k in a public speech in'
1975 and again in the Italian
weekly "Epoca" in 1978 The
Economist" alao reported that
the Cubans in Syria suffered
heavy casualties: 180 dead and
250 wounded.
During the Lebanon campaign
Israel soldiers captured addi-
tional evidence of the Cuban
presence, much of it
secreto" (top secret).
What has this all meant to the
tiny community of Cuban Jews?
Just as ties with Israel deterior-
ated, so did the climate for Cuban
Jewry. Originally some 12.000 in
1959. there are lees than 1.000
left. The anti-Israel Cuban press
which frequently portrays top
Israeli leaders as bloodthirsty
dogs with Nazi swastikas has had
a profound effect. By 1977,
Havana's biggest synagogue
counted only 200 members and
was in bad shape physically.
"Labor troubles'' closed
Havana's kosher restaurant and
dairy Hebrew classes dwindled to
once weekly taught by a non-
Jew. The Havana PLO branch is
located in the same building as
the Cuban Zionist Center
Even more chilling than the
hate propaganda by the Havana
press is the unimstakeable
conclusion that Castro s Middle
East pobcy is owned outright by
the Soviet Union which always
exerts its rights of ownership.
When Chernenko sneezes,
Castro covers his mouth What is
true of Cuba is also true for his
Triple A teams in Nicaragua and
El Salvador.
Copies of "Castro. Israel and
the PLO" are available for $2
from the Cuban American
National Foundation. 1000
Thomas Jefferson St.. NW. Suite
601. Washington. DC 20007.
David Kopilow is a former execu-
tive director of the Youth Insti-
tute for Peace in the Middle East
and editor of Crossroads He
worked two years in Turkey for
the Asian-American Free Labor
Institute, an adjunct of the AFL-
CIO and has served ss a consult-
ant for the Hudson Institute
Hebrew U.
conference
in Mexico
Mexico City will be the site
this Fall of a hemisphere wide
conference of Societies of Friends
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
The Mexican Friends of the
Hebrew University will host the
Fourth North-South American
Conference, which is scheduled
for Wednesday. Oct 24 to
Sunday. Oct. 28.
Otto Stieber. Chairman. State
of Florida for the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
and President of the Chapter,
Nathan Pritcher. ananounow
that the Conference wiQ be high-
lighted by the participation in *
gala dinner of the President o
the Republic of Mexico. Migul
de la Madrid Hurtado.
Conference events will include
a mixture of social and academic
programs, with hading scholars
from the University aa well
Mexican experts conducting
seminars in such subjects as the
history and archeology of Jeru-
salem and Mexico City. I"**l
and the Jewish people in the year
2000 and scientific development
in Israel
Social events during the four^
day Conference wiB include
Mexican Fiesta, tours of historic
sites and museums in and around
Mexico CHy. and home hospital
ity with leaders of the Mexican
Jew jah community.



Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
A letter from a family
that's made
Llom and greetings to all our
lirindsinSouthBroward:
a, we start our second year in
,nurnew home. I am happy to
2 that all goes well, everyone
hiving adjusted. P>>n8
HA-w and living our life Israeli
jS*!d.y to-day. Karen. Clidr*
2 Rachel have started school
I each a little more confident
U one year ago and quite
I Soared to meet the challenges
Jjfirst year high school. 6th
I Bide, and first grade respec-
iveiv, learning all in a new
Lgiiage. Each has activities -
dancing, scouts, parties, friends;
Ld though they miss their
friends in the States, have ac-
| claimed very well.
Living in Omer has helped to
Lake this first vear easier in
making new friends, learning the
system, joining in community
activities and celebrations. We
I have become members of the
Masorati Synagogue in Omer and
have begun activities in B'nai
B nth. hoping to start a lodge in
this area in the near future. Also,
we have joined the activitiee of
the AAC1 (Americans and Cana-
dians in Israel) with other Olim.
particularly those from Florida
and Georgia.
I started to work February 1 in
the Respiratory ICU, Soroka
Hospital, BeerSheba, three shifts
a week (mostly nighta), and other
than the language and the
system itself, have made the
transition easily. The necessity of
speaking Hebrew at work has
definitely improved my voca-
bulary and hastened my learning.
Bud's work in the Isan Center of
Comparative Medicine Veter-
inary Hospital goes well and he
too meets the challenge of the
day-to-day. Because he started to
work soon after we arrived, he
studies Hebrew in the evenings
rather than having the advantage
of learning in an Ulpan for six
months with me. Other than
missing American football lie
Georgia Bulldogs and Miami
Dolphins and TV) he has settled
in well.
I must say that we Unmans are
a different group from one year
ago. Now, ready to face the chal-
lenges ahead, more confident,
and self-assured, we realize the
true "Mazel" we have with the
opportunity to live in and for this
More taxes for Israelis
JERUSALEM (JTA) There
will be no freeze of prices and
wiges in the immediate future
, but levies on personal income will
up substantially from now
until the beginning of 1965.
A freeze package painstakingly
worked out between the govern-
ment, labor and management was
postponed indefinitely. The
government became convinced
over the weekend that it was
impossible to impose a price froze
at present. Instead, it will at-
tempt to restrain runaway in-
flation by absorbing some S80
i million from the public over the
next four months.
With the agreement of Histad
rut. the government announced
that it would impose a combined
tax and compulsory loan on all
incomes. The higher brackets will
be hit by a 10 percent levy and
lower incomes by eight percent.
An additional step will be to
slash government expenditures.
The Cabinet has already agreed
JTfiV 5 DfiVS
PflV POR 4
in principle to reduce the fiscal
budget by SI billion. The problem
now is where to cut. A number of
ministers have taken exception to
the size of the cuts for their
ministries and the way it is pro-
posed to divide the burden
between the various ministries.
country first hand. We thank
each of you for your concern for
our well being and support of our
decision to make Aliyah.
We wish all friends and family
a good year one that will
realize the peace we hope for and
G-d's blessing always. Our very
special wish for all is that you too
will come home to your very
special land and learn to know
the beauty of the Negev, the
gentleness of the Galilee, and the
serenity of Jerusalem that comes
with being here, day to day.
Through the trials and tribula-
tions and the celebrations and
special joys come the truest feel-
ing of satisfaction that of
knowing the freedom of living in
your own special place in this
world Eretz Israel.
Shalom and love,
Betty and Bud Homans
Karen, Claire and Rachel
Singles mission
reunion
There will be a reunion for
those who went on the 1984
Summer Singles Mission to
Israel Saturday night October 20
at 7:30 at the home of Susan
Malter. An Israeli-style dinner
will be served. For more informa-
tion or directions, please contact
Debbie Brodie at Federation, 921-
8810.
KATZ NAMED PRESIDENT OF THE ISRAEL
EDUCATION FUND. Herbert D. Katz of Hollywood has been
named as President of the United Jewish Appeal's Israel
Education Fund which is observing its 20th anniversary this
year. In this key position he will raise money for the con-
struction of capital projects in Israel including colleges, high
schools, community centers, libraries, sports facilities and day
care centers. Katz, who is continuing a family tradition for his
father-in-law, Joseph Meyerboff, is a UJA Honorary National
Chairman and was the founder of the Israel Education Fund.
Katz is also a former UJA National Vice Chairman and
currently serves as Chairman of the Budget Committee of the
UJA Board of Trustees. He is also a member of the Executive
Committee of the United States Holocaust Memorial Council
and Regional Chairman of the American Israel Public Affairs
Committee.
winomiu
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Pagje 10 The Jewish Floridian nf SoMhk i T-t TT
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,^l /C<_:J--. /---i
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, October 12,1984
Egypt tells Shamir it wants
to improve relations
NEW YORK (JTA) Foreign
Minister Abdel Meguid of Egypt
told Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir of Isra-
el that Egypt is interested in
improving its relations with Isra-
el. But he made it clear that Isra-
el's continued presence in
Lebanon is an obstacle in that
direction.
The meeting between Shamir
and Meguid. at the Waldorf
Astoria Hotel, was originally
planned to last 45 minutes but
instead lasted 90 minutes. It was
the first Israel-Egyptian contact
on the foreign ministerial level
since the Eygptians recalled their
Ambassador from Tel Aviv in
September. 1982, during the war
in Lebanon. The meeting was
requested by Israel.
The issue of Egypt's continued
refusal to return its Ambassador
to Israel was raised at the
meeting. According to Shamir's
spokesman, Avi Pazner, the Isra-
eli Foreign Minister told Meguid
that Lebanon should not con-
stitute an obstacle to improved
relations between their two
countries.
"We want to leave Lebanon,
but we first seek security
measures for our northern
border." Shamir reportedly said,
adding that Israel sees no reason
why the Egyptian Ambassador
should not return to Israel.
Shamir claimed that Egypt and
Israel do not have ideological
differences regarding Lebanon
because Israel is willing to leave
Lebanon. "It is only a technical
matter." Shamir told Meguid.
School prayer issue
faces Supreme Court
The American Jewish
Congress, acting on behalf of a
group of national Jewish
organizations, has asked the U.S.
Supreme Court to invalidate as
unconstitutional an Alabama
statute that provides for a
moment of silence for prayer and
meditation in the public schools.
An AJCongress "friend of the
court" brief was filed on behalf of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, an
umbrella group of national
Jewish communal organizations.
in the case of Wallace v. Jaffree.
scheduled to be heard by the
Supreme Court in the new term
that began Oct. 1.
It is a landmark case because it
will be the first time the high
court will pass upon the consti-
tutionally of "silent prayer"
legislation. and the decision may
affect similar laws now in effect
in 22 other states.
The suit against the state of
Alabama was brought by Ish-
mael Jaffree, a resident of Mobile
County, who challenged two
Alabama statutes authorizing
organized silent prayer in the
public schools. He claimed such
prayer activities were openly
practiced in Mobile County
public schools attended by his
three children and violated the
constitutional requirement of
church-state separation.
Judge W. Brevard Hand of the
U.S. District Court for the
Southern District of Alabama
dismissed Jaffree s complaint,
ruling the U.S. Constitution does
not prohibit a state from
establishing a religion. The deci-
sion was overturned by the the
U.S. Court of Appeals for the
Eleventh Circuit. Alabama has
asked the Supreme Court to
overrule the appeals court.
The brief contends that since
the Alabama statute requires a
moment of silence to take place at
the beginning of the school day
a time usually reserved for
ceremonial exercises it
"bespeaks a ceremonial, religious
purpose, one wholly inconsistent
with a secular educational one."
The broad question posed in
the case, says the brief, concerns
the proper limits to which
government is allowed to go in
order to accommodate religious
activity. "The issue in this case is
whether government may or
even must under the guise of
accommodations. use the
compulsory education system for
the 'promotion of religion'," it
points out.
The brief knowledges that past
Supreme Court rulings dealing
with Constitutional guarantees of
religious freedom have held that
under certain conditions govern-
ment is required to accommodate
religion by giving special con-
sideration to religious persons so
they can practice their religious
beliefs.
Israel's trade deficit drops
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"Strong economic medicine" has
enabled Israel to reduce its trade
deficit for the first eight months
of the year by 25 percent, or $560
million, it was reported by the
Economic Offices of the Govern-
ment of Israel in New York.
The pace of the improvement
quickened in August when the
trade gap was narrowed by 40
percent compared to August
1983. according to Uri Oren, an
Israeli consul and government
spokesman. If the decline in the
trade deficit continues at the rate
for the first eight months of the
year, he said, the 1983 deficit of
$3.47 billion would be reduced to
$2.65 billion.
Oren, Israel's economic in-
formation director in the U.S.,
attributed the development to
government policies that en-
couraged exports and led to cuts
in wages and purchasing power
among the Israeli public,
lowering the standard of living
and discouraging the purchase of
imported goods. Among the
steps taken, he said, were a
decline in government spending
and an acceleration of the de-
valuation of Israel's currency.
From January through Au-
gust, Oren reported, Israeli
exports (excluding diamonds)
rose by 12.5 percent compared to
the same period in 1983. Indus-
trial exports were up by 16 per-
cent and agricultural exports
climbed 6.5 percent. Last month,
he said, exports of industrial
products were up 30 percent over
August. 1983, with "a parti-
cularly impressive increase" in
export of electronics and metal
products.
Imports declined during the
first eight months of 1984 by 4.3
percent, the spokesman noted.
Consumer goods plummeted 33
percent, while imports of raw
materials, petroleum and equip-
ment used by industry rose 4.5
percent from January through
August.
MIDDLE EAST- FQ
UPDAT
fl*
* DR. HAIM SHAKED and
DR. BERNARD SCHECHTERMAN
.
on
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 16. 1984
8.00 PM
HILLCREST PLAYDIUM
4600 Hillcrest Drive
Hollywood
New Years Greetings
From Temple Solel
A Liberal Reform Congregation with
a creative religious school program,
Hebrew school, high school, pre-teen
and teen activities, and nursery school.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Cantor Israel Rosen
Friday Service 8:15 PM
Saturday Service 10:30 AM
5100 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
989-0205
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
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ryw.

l. ome and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
We call it SeaEscape. and it can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
8:30a.m., returning at ll:(H)p.m. Dine. Dance. Relax at
poolaide. Play bingo or try your luck in the casino. There's so
much to do.
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You'll pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Your spouse or
friend (also 55 I will pay only $41. That's a big discount.
Fares include port charges, three buffet meals and roundtrip
motOTCOach from convenient locations in Dade, Browardand
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday thru Friday; subject to space available and cannot be
combined with other discounts. Offer expires Nov. 15.1984.
So bring akmg this ad. proof of age. and a friend. You see.
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Call your travel agent or call us directly at SeaEscape,
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It's Better in the Bahamas.
From September 2-28.1984. SeaEscape operated on the M/S Boheme
from Miami. Pier 7 Ships registry: Panama Changing room taciatiei
not available on the M/S Boheme Optional cabas available Inside
cabins $15. outside rabna $30. suites $50 Minimum 2 penoM per
cabin The M/S Scandinavian Sun will return to service Septeaaber 29.
1984 Ship s registry Bahamas Oae semor cdizen (55+ ) I
alone receives 25% discount off the $83 fare
,


Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
<. r<
,*
Great Taste
with Low Tar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous loYour Health


Patre 10 Tha .lowiak flnrMi all t>.

Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of South Browerd-Hollywood / Friday, October 12, 1984
Eban urges U.S. to play active role in peace process
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Abba Eban, chairman of the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, called on
the United States to play an
"active conciliation role" in the
Mideast East peace process.
He also told reporters at a
breakfast meeting at the
National Press Club that Presi-
dent Reagan's September 1, 1982
peace initiative had been un-
successful not because Israel and
others had rejected it but because
it lacked "perseverance" on the
part of the U.S. He said rejection
of a proposal is only the
beginning of Mideast
negotiations, not the end.
Eban faulted both Israel and
the U.S. for believing that they
could create a government in
Lebanon He said Syria cannot be
excluded from having a role in
Lebanon no matter how much the
U.S. and Israel disliked its
government and urged the U.S.
to create a relationship with
Syria that gives it influence in
Damascus.
The former Labor Foreign
Minister, quipping that by its
new coalition government of
Labor and Likud "no one can
claim we lack originality."
stressed that there is a consensus
in the new government for a
withdrawal from Lebanon that
guarantees the security of
northern Israel and for dealing
with the economic situation.
He said that the economic
situation "requires restraint that
probably only a united coalition
can accomplish. We have to do
things for which nobody will be
able to blame the other party."
But he did not know how this
government, with its widely
divergent views could deal with
the peace process. But he urged
the U.S. to "try it and see."
On the peace process, Eban
stressed that if King Hussein of
Jordan and the other Arab
leaders want concessions from
Israel, they should come to the
negotiating table. "Nobody
knows what Israel is capable of
doing in the context of peace
until you put to the test." he
said.
"Why should Israelis tear
themselves to bits arguing about
negotiations that are not taking
place." Eban asked. He noted
that Hussein complains con-
stantly about what Israel is not
doing or that the U.S. is not
pressing Israel, yet he refuses to
negotiate, which is the only way
to bring about change. Eban said
it was a "great mystery" to him
why the Arab leaders did not
follow the example of the late
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
who did negotiate with Israel. He
said before those negotiations no
one believed Israel would give up
the Sinai with its oil wells, bases
and settlements. However, he
cautioned that while he supports
territorial compromise Israel will
not withdraw from all of the West
Bank.
In the wake of terrorist
bombing of the U.S. Embassy
annex in east Beirut, Eban urged
the U.S. to beef up its security
and stressed that for the U.S. to
move out would be giving in to
terrorism.
Eban rejected a role for the
Soviet Union in the Mideast
process until the Kremlin
established relations with Israel.
He said the USSR cannot play a
conciliatory role as long as it does
not have relations with one of the
parties.
Eban rejected a suggestion
that Rabbi Meir Kahane says
publicly what many Israelis
believe privately when he calls for
the expulsion of all Arabs from
Israel. He said Kahane's election
was an "aberration" and that the
American-born rabbi's
philosophy reminds many in Is-
rael of the Nazis or of the Arab
threats to expel the Jews from
Israel.
Kahane's claim that there
cannot be both Zionism and
democracy is "nonsense," Eban
said, because democracy is
"fundamental" to Zionism. "You
cannot say that a Jew cannot be a
citizen of a country," Eban said,
"if you cannot say that because
it's anti-Semitism, you cannot
say that a Jewish State cannot
exist within the international
community. That's why anti-
Zionism and anti-Semitism are
related to each other."
Eban said that Kahane's
election by only 1.4 percent of the
vote is a defect of Israel
democracy. He said the new
government may be able to
change the election law to require
Hadassah Young Leaders
Institutes have successfully
reached out to young women
across the country, bringing
them together for overnight
Sunday-Monday intense learning
experiences.
One of this year institutes will
be held in Florida on Dec. 9 and
10.
This year's theme "Connec-
tions," as young leaders to
Hadassah, to Israel and to each
other. They will meet Hadassah's
National leaders, discuss the role
of American Zionists today, leam
about the challenges facing
Hadassah, be encouraged to
develop and enhance their leader-
ship skills and build relationships
with each other.
Marital counseling
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County will sponsor
group marital counseling
sessions starting Oct. 31 through
Dec. 19. These group sessions
will be held on Wednesday
nights, from 7 to 9 p.m. at Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County 4517 Hollywood
Boulevard.
The fee for each couple is *20
per session.
If you are interested in attend-
ing these group sessions, which
will be both therapeutic and
enriching, contact Marcia Kaplan
at 966-0966.
Ifs Easy to Feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe it's
a garage filled with tools Or a closet
filled with clothes
It might not be worth much to you.
but to us it's worth millions It's worth
Tiedicine and medical supplies for
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime
Call-
751-3988 (Dado)
981-8245 (Broward)
In Dad*: 5713 NW 27th Ave
In Broward: 3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd
Irving Cypen Chairman ot the Board
Harold Beck. President
Aaron Kravilz. Chairman.Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D Hirt. Exacirtive Director
a higher percentage since both
major parties were hurt by the
votes for small marginal parties.
Eban was in the U.S. for the
premier of the nine-hour Public
Broadcasting Service series,
"Heritage: Civilization and the
Jews." He is the host and
narrator for the series which he
helped develop.
To All Our Friends
A Healthy and Happy
New Year
Rose and Jerome Giverman
Hadassah young leaders institute
'Tm terribly sorry, but if youtt
called for reservations**,"
Someone figured driving 50 miles back and forth costs 20
dollars. But with Southern Bell 50 miles is only a short long dis-
tance call away. Which means in Florida, the most a 5-minute
call of 50 miles or so can cost is $1.52, dialed direct without the
operator. Anytime day or night.
We figure it's a lot smarter to get on the phone for those
one-of-a-kind things, reservations, shopping, or whatever,
before getting on the highway.
Make a short long distance call today.
Southern Bel
2T2^,?12fZ?2 ^S^ar'J? !C** numb*' <*anj
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Will the unity government survive?
ZEEVSABO
the chancee of the
Ivemment to endure?
_orials in the lereeh
U all that optimistic
iRosenblum, editor of
khranot. The
|of the government, tne
Lj problems ariaing
Epposing interests of the
hd the system of rota-
hich there has been no
anywhere, will invite
i of misunderstandings.
ie other hand, there is
se for optimism. Both
id Shamir are personally
motivated toward maintaining
the coalition, knowing that its
downfall may mean their own
decline.
"Another reason likely to pro-
long the days of the two-headed
govenment is that Labor, up to
now, has presented itself as
dovish, almost defeated, in order
to:
Preserve its pact with its
major partners which through
small in number are extremely
vociferous;
e Upset the Likud govenment
by disrupting its proponents;
'ii/ty government
ets a fast start
5A1.F.M Israel's
Jnity Government has a
L scorecard to show for
two weeks in office:
|te short-range actions on
on's oveheated economy
newed commitment to
from I^ebanon. where
of sneak attacks and
has continued to
Minister Shimon Peres
ated Israel is willing to
from 1-ebanon without
withdrawal of Syrian
There are subtle indica-
nt Syria is now amenable
urity pact between Israel
bbanon that would be
at protecting Israel's
border. Syria, the
st force in Lebanon poli-
snri militarily, would have
to block any PLO re-
lion of south Lebanon.
ise of many obstacles to a
dlout, most Israeli leaders
kt even with a quick agree-
I it may take up to six
i to complete a pullback.
the economy moves and
banon pullout discussions
rough the Cabinet with
tie disagreement, a good
kr the unpredictable future
of the Unity format.
The steps include a one-time
tax on cars, boats and aircraft,
and taxes on business inventories
and property, announced Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai.
Also sharply reduced were
government subsidies on
products and services that made
the country's bread and tran-
sportation among the cheapest in
the world. Modai refused to
specify how much prices would
rise.
The measures are aimed at
soaking up the flood of money
that the government has pumped
in the economy to pay its bills,
said Modai
The austerity package was un-
animously endorsed by the
National Unity Cabinet, an
amalgam of Peres' Labor Party
and ther rival Likud bloc of
former Prime Minsiter Yitzhak
Shamir.
"We have been heavily sup-
ported by the United States."
said Modai. "We have to do
everything on our part before we
can come to the U.S. and ask for
anything more."
Reprinted from The Pittsburgh
Jewish Chronicle.
Ingratiate itself with the
world which pressures Israel into
withdrawal. Now there will no
longer be need for this and for ua
to withdraw, Labor may even
prove to be more intransigent
than the Likud."
Uri Avneri in Haolam Hazeh,
the pro-dialogue with the PLO
weekly, said. "The coalition will
have to rely upon the lowest
common denomination. It will be
incapable of solving anything or
pointing clearly to any direction,
whatever the issue. Behind
Shamir's back, Ariel Sharon
pants. If the Likud leads the
government it will only be a
question of time until Sharon
tumbles both architects of the
election. Shamir and Levy. The
same applies to the alignment. If
Peres is not in the government.
he will fall."
A coalition between Peres and
Shamir is a part between losers.
It is a contract between the blind
and the lame man. For both there
is an excellent excuse, there is no
other choice. For Israel, however,
according to Avneri, "It's a
catastrophy."
Haaretz, Israel's largest morn-
ing paper, in its editorial says
relief was shared by most when
Peres presented his government.
"Let us ignore the intricate
details of the coalition agree-
ment. Nothing that is written will
affect the future of the govern-
ment. There is doubt as to what
is more annoying; its two heads
or the bodies carrying them. For
while it appears there is a certain
measure of understanding
between Peres and Shamir which
may suffice for the first hard
months ahead, it is by no means
clear whether this is applicable
too to the members of the
cabinet."
Joel Markus, Haaretz's poli-
tical correspondent, analyzes the
difficulties of the government.
He, too, says the only barrier
against them is the common)
interest of Peres and Shamir to
hold on. "It's a club of the last
opportunity, since failure on their
route will incur their political
downfall that at least in their
first steps they will preserve the
club while sharing common ideas
about economic recovery and a
quick retreat from Lebanon.
But," aays Markua, "let ua not
kid ourselves, this will be a
government eternally on the
verge of collapae. I will not infer
from the paat any assumptions
concerning the longevity of the
government. Although it is a new
species of government, the club
of the last opportunity is new too.
I wouldn't disparage the tena-
ciousness of survivorship of the
two club members.
In Koteret Raahit, a pro-Labor
weekly, Tom Segev said, "The
eighth Prime Minister struggled
harder than any of his predeces-
sors. Only Begin waited longer
but he didn't have to vie for his
leadership within his own party.
Peres' perseverance is rooted in
iron nerve.
"He won because he wanted to
win so much and it is an enigma
why indeed he wanted it so
much."
"He may succeed just because
his failure seems inevitable. I
have the feeling we may still
learn to like him."
Reprinted from Israel Today
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Emotional. Educational.
Enchanting. Enthralling.
These are some of the descriptions given by participants
in the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Israel Missions.
Be a part of a very special travel experience, as we spend
this Passover in the Promised Land.
Join us at the Hollywood Beach Hilton on Tuesday,
October 30 at 7:30 p.m., as we discuss our plans to
celebrate the Festival of Freedom. March 24-April 7. in the
land of our forefathers. Attendance at this mission meeting
is free of charge and without obligation.
For reservations or information about the Passover Mission,
return the form below or call Judy Nemeth at Federation,
921-8810.
Yes, l/we will join you on October 30 at the Hollywood
Beach Hilton Hotel.
l/we cannot attend the October 30 meeting, but please
send me/us more information about the Passover Mission.
NAME
ADDRESS
PHONE #
Return this form to
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
921-8810


TU. I-
-I-V. EM__:j;___.IK
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, October 12, 1984
Synagogue News
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OFMIRAMAR
The Second Day of Sukkot
Services wUftake place at 8:45
a.m. with Rabbi Raphael C. Adler
and Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
officiating.
Regular Friday Eve Services
will take place at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Adler conducting and
Cantor Wichelewski chanting the
liturgy. The Oneg Shabbat will
be held in the Sukkah.
Shabbat Hoi Hamoed Services
will begin at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski
officiating.
Hoshana Rabah Services will
be held on Wednesday. Oct. 17 at
8:30 a.m.
Erev Shemini Atzeret Services
will be conducted by Rabbi Adler
and Cantor Wichelewski on
Wednesday evening, (Oct. 17) at
6:30 p.m. and will continue
Thursday morning at 8:45 a.m.,
with Yizkor Service immediately
following.
Simchat Torah Services will
begin Thursday evening, Oct. 18,
at 6:30 p.m. Hakafot singing,
dancing, drinking, candy and
flags for the children will high-
light the service. Simchat Torah
Services will continue Friday
morning (Oct. 19) at 8:45 a.m.
Aliyot for all men. women and
children in attendance.
The great highlight of Simchat
Torah is when we finish reading
the Torah and begin immediately
to start it all over again. Tradi-
tionally, the man who receives
the Aliyah that concludes the
Torah reading is called Ha tan
Torah (Bridegroom of Torah) and
the man who receives the Aliyah
for the beginning of Genesis is
called Hatan Bereshit (Bride-
groom of Genesis). These great
honors this year will be given to
Samuel Dantowitz and Harry
Brill respectively. In thanks-
giving for these honors, they will
host a sit-down Kiddush Lun-
cheon for the congregation at the
conclusion of services.
Friday Evening Services on
v fit. 19 will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Adler conducting and
Cantor Wichelewski chanting the
liturgy.
The Men's Chib will host a
"50's Dance" on Saturday
evening. Oct. 20. 8:30 p.m. at the
Temple. Music will be provided
by the "Jerry Brock Trio." Food,
soda and beer will be provided
(BYOB), and there will be prizes
for best 50's outfits, contests,
door prizes and raffle. Donation
is $10 per person and tickets are
available at the temple office.
Minyan takes place daily at
8:30 a.m., except when there are
holiday services scheduled.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
Sukkoth Services:
Thursday, Oct. 11 First Day
of Sukkoth, 8:45 a.m. Rabbi's
sermon topic: "The Sukkah of
Peace." Minchah. Maariv at 6:46
p.m.
Friday, Oct. 12 Second Day
of Sukkoth, 8:45 a.m. Rabbi's
sermon topic: "All People are
Not Alike." Minchah and
Kabalath Shabbath at 6:45 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 13 The In-
termediate Sabbath at 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi's sermon topic: "A Study
in Human Feelings."
Wednesday, Oct. 17
Hoshana Rabba, services at 8
a.m. Minchah, Maariv at 6:45
p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 18 Shemini
Azereth at 8:46 a.m. Yiskor
-SPECIALIZED CARE FOR THE HOMEBOUN
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ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITEI
Memorial Services at 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi's sermon topic: "Remem-
bering Those We Love." Min-
chah. Maariv at 6:46 p.m. At this
service we will have the Hakafoth
Precession of Simchah Torah.
Shabbat Bereahia:
The traditional Shabbat Bere-
shis Weekend will be celebrated
by the Men's Club Officers,
Board of Directors, and members
during the Friday evening serv-
ices commencing at 8 p.m. on
Oct. 19 and continuing through
the following Sabbath services,
culminating in an Open Break-
fast Meeting on Sunday morning.
Oct. 21 at 9:30 a.m.
Members of the Men's Club
will participate in the Friday
evening service and will receive
honors during the Sabbath
Service. Past President Ed Gins-
burg will be honored on his 83rd
birthday by receiving the honor
of Maftir and will chant the Haf-
torah.
The Club will host a beautiful
Oneg Shabbat after the Friday
evening services and a bountiful
Kiddush after the Sabbath serv-
ices.
The open meeting on Sunday
welcomes all members, their
wives, and the entire Congrega-
tion to participate an enjoy.
(Donation $2 per person.) A
speech by our Rabbi, Dr. Carl
Klein; musical numbers by our
Cantor Zvi Adler and Choir Di-
rector Alan Cheater: and a most
interesting entertainment period
will embellish the morning's
activities.
TEMPLE SINAI
Welcome aboard Temple
Sinai. Sisterhood and Men's Club
sponsors SS Dolphin "The
Dreamboat," Dec. 10-14 five-
days, four-nights, Nassau and
Freeport Limited space only
. Free transportation from
temple to ship and back .
Cocktail party and loads of
excitement, please call Werner
Jaffe at 464-3848 for the news. .
Sinai Series is back in the swing.
Dec. 2 Salute to Israel '86,
Jan. 13 "Kuni Leml's," Mike
Burstyn, Feb. 17 U.S.A. on
Broadway. March 3 The
Fabulous Brothers Zim Stay
Tuned for all the details Sis-
terhoods' White Elephant Sale is
coming up, Nov. 17, 18 and 19
. The ladies already have
beautiful household items,
clothes furniture and much more
available for your asking.
We wish all of you and yours a
Happy and Healthy New Year
and enjoy the Succoth and Sim-
chat Torah Holidays upcoming.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Succot Services continue on
Thursday morning at 8:45 a.m.,
Thursday evening at 7 p.m. and
Friday morning at 8:46 a.m.
Friday evening services will
commence at 8 p.m. with a
special Family Service and a New
Member Shabbat. Oneg Shabbat
will be in the Succah.
On Sunday, Oct. 14 Temple
will be having a Blood Drive 8:30
a,m.-12:30 p.m.
Sisterhood is having a Rum-
mage Sale, Sunday, Oct. 14 and
Monday, Oct. 16 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El is sponsoring a free
breakfast welcoming new mem-
bers and all Temple members on
Sunday, Oct. 21, at 9:30 a.m., in
the Tobin Auditorium of the
Temple, 1361 South 14th Ave.,
Hollywood. An interesting and
informative Holocaust film will
be shown Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
El, will address the Brotherhood
members.
Community Calendar
October 14
Association of Parents of American Israelis will meet at 1:30 p J
the Jewish Federation Building, 8368 W. Oakland Park 1
Sunrise. For information call 584-0698.
October 15
South Broward Chapter of the American Society for TECHNI0N
Women's Division will hold its first meeting of the season at 12 nooi
at Galahad North, 3001 S. Ocean Dr.. Hollywood.
FRENCH Provincial Wurl-
itzer Spinet Piano and|
Bench, excellent con-
dition, $900.00. Call
458-6925
October 16
Hollywood Section of National Council of Jewish Women, ,1
presenting a timely, interesting and informative program, 12:30pnJ
at Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood. For information cail|
923-4286.
October 17
Temple Solel's Sisterhood holds a luncheon and fashion show, ll;3o
a m. at the California Club. For reservations call Ronna Blaze at 983-
2191 or Sandi Lynn at 983-0682.
October 21
Congressman Lawrence Smith will appear at a brunch being given by I
the Broward County Chapter of the American Technion Society, .1
noon, at the Fort Lauderdale Beach Holiday Inn. For reservations c*ll|
Dr. Greenberg at 752-2255.
October 28 '4
Southeast Region of Bnai Zion will hold its annual Installation oi
Regional and Chapter Officers, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Diplomat
Hotel, Ocean Drive. Hollywood. Event is open to the Public. Call 466-
1999.
Temple Beth Shalom's Sisterhood sponsores "Evening Of Art.'
Buffet supper and wine served at 5:30 p.m. $9 per person. Auction is
at 7:15 p.m. For more information call: 989-2113 or 986-4623.
Hollywood starts new AZA
Boys 14-18 are invited to join a
new AZA chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization start-
ing now in Hollywood. The B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization is the
world's largest Jewish youth
organization with chapters in the
United States, Canada, Israel,
France, England and Belgium.
Locally, there are 24 chapters
from West Palm Beach to North
Miami Beach.
AZA is the boys' branch of
BBYO. It offers a Jewish youth
the chance to get together
regularly programs. The AZA
football league is getting under
way and by December, the
basketball league begins. All
interested teens in Hollywood are
welcome to join.
Part of being a member of AZA
means fine leadership training,
weekend retreats, dances, par-
ties, conventions, and the unique
opportunity to share a great time
with other Jewish youth.
For information on getting
involved in the new chapter,
please call 926-4135 or 531-0218
for information.
Candle Lighting Time
Oct. 12 6:39
Oct. 19 6:32
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Levl Yltsrhok Lubavltch. 1286 E Hallandale Beach Blvd .
Hallandale, 488-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Dally services 7:68 am .20
minutes before sundown. -Sabbath services. 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath morning.
o'clock. Sundays. 8:30 am Religious school; Grades 1-8. Nuraery school.
Monday through Friday
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 886-7877 Rabbi Edward'
Davis. Dally services. 7 30 a.m..sundown; Sabbath aervlcea. one hour before
sundown. Sabbath morning. B o'clock, Sunday. 8am
CONSERVATIVE
Hsllandalt Jewish Outer 416 NE 8th Ave.; 4B4-B10D. Rabbi Carl Klein
Dally services. 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath S p.m.; Sabbath morning.
8:46 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N 46th Ave Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky Dally services, 7:46 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening. 8:16
o'clock; Sabbath morning. o'clock. Religious school Kindergarten-8
Temple Bath Aaro- 8730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 431 6100 Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services dally 8 s m Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8 46 a m
Religious School: Nursery, Bar Mltzvah, Judalca High School.
Temple Israel ef Mlramar 6030 SW 36th St.; 9611700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally aervlcea. 8:30 am; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 6:46
o'clock Religious School pre-klndergartan-8
3"*npl" W~|- 1301 Johnson St. Hollywood 930-1677. Rabbi Richard J"
Margolie 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 9 a.m. Religious school: Pro*
kindergarten-Judalca High School.
REFORM
Temple Beth E| 1S61 g uth Ave Hollywood; 930-8336. Rabbi Samuel Z
Jane Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school
Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Eroet Pembroke Fine* General Hospital auditorium, 2361
University Drive. Pembroke Pines 481-3638 Rabbi Bennett Oreenapon
Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m Religious school Pre kindergarten-10
Temple Salal 8100 Sheridan 8t.. Hollywood: 989 0306 Rabbi Robert P
Fraxln Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:30 o'clock
Religious school: Pre-achool-12
REOONSTRIJCnONUT
amal Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd., Plantation: 473-3400. RabbiElito
Skldall. Sabbath services. 8.18 p.m. Religious school: Pre kindergarten-8




Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood Page 11
New Canadian P.M. friendly to Israel
By ROSALIE ZALIS
Israti Today
and
the
Brian Mulroney
Progressive Conservative party
JTw a landalide victory in
Canada* national election ending
^"years of Liberal Party
dominance.
Conservatives captured 211 of
the 282 parliamentary districts;
the Liberals. 40; the leftist new
Democrats. 30; and the Inde-
pendents, one. The last Psrhs-
Jnent was dominated by 139
Liberals compared to 10 Con-
servatives. 31 new Democrats
and two Independents.
The Mulroney victory margin
was the second largest in
Canada's politial history and
only the third time in this cen-
tury that the Conservatives have
won s majority. Mulroney cam-
paigned on the promise to restore
national unity and a new
prosperity to Canada. However,
the Conservatives cannot be
compared to either the European
Conservative parties or the
Reagan wing of the Republican
Party in the United States.
Mulroney has pledged to expand
State control of the economy and
to maintain government sup
ported national health and
pension plans.
The election results are largely
attributed to s general disil-
lusionment with the last 16 years
of Liberal rule under Prime
Minister Pierre Trudeau and his
successor John N. Turner which
has seen the country's unemploy-
ment rate rise to 12 percent and
the national budget deficit
balloon.
Mulroney's views on the
Middle East reflect Canada's
deep commitment to the State of
Israel but also accept the concept
of a Palestinian homeland.
In December 1963, in the house
of Commons, Mulroney said,
"The position of this party. Her
Majesty's Loyal Opposition, and
Peres predicts IDF
will leave Lebanon this year
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
flurry of diplomatic activity over
south Lebanon has sudenly
raised hopes here thst Israel soon
may be in a position to pull its
forces out. Premier Shimon Peree
has publicly predicted thst the
Israel Defense Force will leave
Lebanon during the new Hebrew
calendar year. 5746.
The media are speaking of
partial pullbacks, new
deployment of United Nations
troops and undisclosed deals with
Syria. Such speculation is given
substance by knowledge that the
Labor-Likud unity government
has given top priority along
with the economic crisis to
withdrawal of the IDF from
Lebanon.
The new government also
seems to have modified the
position long held by its
predecessor that any pullback of
Israeli troops must be ac-
companied by the simultaneous
withdrawal of Syrian forces from
Lebanon.
Israel has suffered heavy
losses since it invaded Lebanon
in June. 1982. Last week alone,
two soldiers were killed and 10
wounded in eight incidents. Since
the war began. 597 Israelis were
lulled and nearly 4,000 were
injured.
Indirect contacts between Is-
rael and Syria apparently are
underway, through the United
States. Richard Murphy, the
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, flew here from Damascus
and conferred in Tel Aviv with
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
and acting Foreign Minister
Moshe Arens.
Murphy was sent to the Middle
East to investigate the terrorist
bombing of the U.S. Embassy
annex in east Beirut. According
to the State Department, he
utilized his visit to confer with
regional leaders. He met with
President Amin Gemayel of
Lebanon and with Syrian Presi-
dent Hafez Assad before coming
to Israel
Rabin is reported to be
organizing and leading Israel's
poTicymaking with respect to
south Lebanon which involves
both Syria and the future role of
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL). Rabin is
known to favor a broader role for
UNIFIL in terms of its
geographical deployment and its
operational responsibilities.
Israeli analysts say Syria is
willing to go along with strict
security arrangements for Israel
in south Lebanon if only to get
the IDF out.
These analysts note that
Damascus has never really
opposed security arrangements
in the south but objected
vehemently to political ties
between Jerusalem and Lebanon
or any other benefits accruing to
Israel from its war in Lebanon.
The Syrians can claim now
that the IDF is pulling out of
Lebanon without any such ties or
benefits having been gained, the
analysts said.
the Government of Canada must
be an unshakable commitment of
the integrity of Israel st all
times."
In an April 1964 Montreal
Speech Mulroney again noted
Canada's close historic
democratic ties with Israel and
support for the integrity and
security of Israel, but at the same
time, he said, "We recognize that
a settlement of the Palestinian
question is a key to achieving an
overall peace settlement, and
that "Israel must accept its share
of the responsibility to resolve
the plight of the Palestinians.
We strongly support the ef-
forts to bring Jordan and Israel
to the bargaining table.
"We recognize that the Pales-
tinian people must be represented
in any negotiations, but those
who represent them, or would
Srport to represent them, must
swear the use of violence and
terrorism, recognize the state of
Israel, and commit themselves to
a political solution.
"That done, the nature of a
Palestinian homeland within the
West Bank and Gaza areas,
should be a principal subject of
negotiation.
"Canada, having participated
in all the U.N. peacekeeping
efforts in the Middle East, should
offer its services in the future if
there is a reasonable expectation
that peace can be maintained."
In an interview, Mark Reznik,
National Executive Director of
the Canada-Israel Committee,
said "The Policy of the Progres-
sive Conservative Party ia
friendly, favorable and positive
to the State of Israel. Their
position ia similar to Trudeau's
party, and both platforms were
almost identical. However, there
is already a change in style thst
is making the Jewish community
feel good," he said, citing as an
example the fact that, when
Mulroney talks about fidelity to
friends like the U.S. and NATO
allies, he invariably includes
Israel on the list. This has
gotten him into trouble with
Arsb ambassadors here," adaed
Reznik, "but he didn't back
down. In his heart and words,
Mulroney seems sympathetic to
Israel and I believe he will be
supportive in deeds as well."
Reznik noted that Mulroney
had disagreed with the Trudeau
government's calling the West
Bank settlements "illegal." He
said, "Mulroney has taken the
realistic and pragmatic approach
that the question of negotiating
the settlements is a political not
legal one, that the onus is on the
Arabs to come to the bargaining
table, and that Israel will then be
forthcoming in reaching a peace-
ful solution to the problem in the
Middle East."
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Eve'yn Sarasohn
City Memorial
^Monument, Inc.
7bif, Not'neaS' 2nd Avenue
. i1 oiieci
Phone 759-1669
'Jewish life in America'
Statement of Ownership, Management
nU ClrculaUon (required by SO UBC
**' i Tltlr of publication. Jewish
Ftoridlan of South B reward PubllcaUon
No 864500 2 Data of flUnf: Sept- *>
ISM. 1 Frequency of tasue: Bl-
Weekly A No. of laauea publlahed
nnully; M B Annual aubacrlpUon
Price: S3 OS Location of known
office of publication: 2800 K Hallandale
wach Blvd Suite TOT-U, Hallandale,
ria. 11008 6 Location of headquarter!
publishers; ISO N.B. Street. Miami.
' U1U. Publlehac. editor,
"""aim editor: Fred K. Shochet, ISO
"* Street, Miami. Pla. SUM T -
gay Fred K. Shochet. ISO N.B.
"St. Miami. FU. Hill a Known
"Wdholdara. mort-a|ca and other
**turlty holder* holding or owning 1
P"cent of more of total amount of
nca, mortage** or other aecurtUaa. If
y_ None I for completion by non-
profit organlxeuon: Nona. 10 Extant
a nature of circulation, given in Uua
Sir average no. copies each laeue
wring preceding 12 month, followed by
ciual no copies single Issue publlahed
"Wat to filing date: A) total no. copiaa
Pted met press run): ISAM. 14200: B)
P'a circulation- 1 salee through
*"** and camera, street vendors and
counter sata., 0. 0; 2 mail aub-
enpuona IJ074. inn. C> total paid
1232X21 lu"*- *" D> *
"ulbutton by mau, carrier, or other
Sf "mplea, complimentary and
5**1! a copies, to. SO: E> total
^*'lbuUn. 1M04. USD*. F) copies not
mitrtbuted i) office uae. left over,
Accounted for. spoiled after printing.
i 21 returns from news agena 0. 0.
u) Total: isato. 14300 I certify that
"lementa mad* by me above are
Afreet and compute.
r,MK Shoch*t. publisher
The Florida Regional Office of
the Anti-Defamation League and
the Historical Association of
Southern Florida is sponsoring
the Miami showing of Jewish Life
In America: Fulfilling the Amer-
ican Dream, a photographic
exhibit produced by the ADL and
the American Jewish Historical
Society in celebration of the
League's 70th anniversary.
This documentary traveling
exhibition depicting American
Jewish history from the 17th
century to the present will be dis-
played in the Museum facility st
the Metro-Dade Cultural Center,
February 18 through March 16.
1985. Tibor Hollo will serve as
the Chairman of this event.
Audiences of this exhibition
will see wsys Jews have parti-
cipated in various aspects of
American life and will have the
opportunity to view how this
particular group has grappled
with maintaining their religion,
culture and traditions, while
becoming integrated into
American life and culture as wsll.
Hundreds of photographs il-
lustrate the Jewish involvement,
participation, and contribution to
American history; this exhibit
provides the viewer a truly
unique presentation of the
"Jewish Experience."
To augment the national core
exhibit, the local sponsors are
seeking from the community
memorabilia and artifacts of
historical aignifirancs. that
reflect all aspects of Jewish life in
Southern Florida.
The first Jewish ""
coming to Mismi coincided with
the coming of the railroad in 1896
which opened up South Florida to
the entire eastern seaboard.
These pioneers, Jew and non-Jew
alike, came to create and be a
part of the new community. The
boom period of the 1920s, as well
as post World War II era of the
1940's, saw more influx of Jews
to this area.
Any itema of interest thst you
wish considered for inclusion in
this local exhibit, either to loan or
to donate to the Museum, can be
proposed to Mrs. Robert Shevin
at 358-7990 or by mail at 150 S.E.
Second Avenue, Suite 800,
Miami, Florida 33131.
Please contact Mrs. Shevin by
Nov. 15. All exhibit items will be
selected by the staff of the
Historial Museum of Southern
Florida.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technlclane Guild
432-7247
^HOTLlMtL^
TO JERUSALEM
la time af illseu. rurajtry sr
criii*, gfsetaljrayars will be
recitse* at th* Wsitsrn Wall and
at Mir Yeihiva ia JtruteltsB
CALL 24 HOURS
(212)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
Tin African RabkiMtir
BaalHonwiCharity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 ..*. SI H T It T IMM
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Mishndyoth Yi/kor 4 YorOeil
observed with a mmyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Men
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
(212)871-4111
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Men Baal Haness In
Your Will
Our prices
are always
up to 25% less
than
anyone else's.
As a result, the following
is a complete list
of the services we do
not include:

Sinai &
ftimral Homt Yln
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Serving Broward and surrounding counties


..... in tu. U:_u en;j.----x ....,
<----------...
Page 12 The Jewish Fk>ridn at Sooth Browd-Hollywood Friday. October 12. 1984
WHERE YOU BUY
YOUR TIRES MEANS
A LOT TO YOU
NORTON TIRE CO. IS
FLORIDA'S LARGEST:
30 DAY MONEY
BACK HM5E
MICHELIN IFGoodrich
DEALER
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And here are 13 more reasons why our stores
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SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
That s not just words, we put rt in writing
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And if you're not satisfied wrtti any
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EXPERIENCE & INTEGRITY
you'll like the way we do business And our
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money
CERTIFIED MECHANICS
To better service you and your car. we have
expert mechanics, trained and certified by
the National Institute for Service
Excellence, available at our stores.
FREE 10-POINT SAFETY
CHECKUP No purchase necessary.
Drive in anytime and we'll check your tires,
alignment, balance, brakes, shocks, idler
arm. muffler, battery, belts and hoses Free
COURTEOUS TREATMENT
Vbu can count on always receiving
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NO BAIT AND SWITCH
We carry complete inventories of all tires.
The low prices we advertise are always
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WE SOLVE PROBLEMS
If you have a problem with any purchase,
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8 CLEANLINESS We offer clean, air-
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HIGH-TECH EQUIPMENT
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CERTIFIED TIRE
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PURCHASING POWER
With 35 stores throughout Florida, we have the
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SIXTY YEARS UNDER THE
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JTA saw 5744
By KEVIN FREEMAN
Jewish Teiagrapbfc Agency
,i7u; YORK As the year 6744 cam* to a clow, Israeli Premier
r NEV~. prated that Israsli troop, win leave Lebanon during
6746 pre9r!" .ina% reeiistic and workable approach, and I am
,.! Deputy Premier and Foreign Minister Yitthak Shamir met
S Foreign Minister Andrei Qromyko at the Soviet Mission
**L united Nations, the first such meeting in three years. Their 90-
Wt1. meet.nK wad described as 'Variably free of polemics."
m Ssomet with Egyptian Foreign Minister Abdel Meguid in
?vJfc t he first Israeli-Egyptian contact on the foreign ministerial
SjSS FirvPtians recalled their Ambassador from Tel Aviv in
fi!SbSK the war in Lebanon.
And in south Lebanon, two Israelis were killed and 10 were
2u in seven incidents several days before Roeh Hashanah
1 n bruiKing the casualty toll since the war started in Lebanon to
ifStd and nearly 4.000 injured.
The Middle East:
September 1983
. -eage.fire goes into effect in Lebanon ending three weeks of
tarf ftahting that began with the IDF withdrawal from the Shouf
on President Reagan hails the cease-fire as the fust step toward
Sment of the Lebanese conflict.
October
With Israel in the role of observer and the U.S. and Syria as
ctive participants, nine leaders of Lebanon's warring factions meet in
Geneva for the first round of national reconciliation talks.
President Hosni Mubarak of Egypt meets with a delegation of
American Jewish leaders end assures them of Egypt's continued
commitment to the peace treaty with Israel, although he provides no
due as to when Egypt would return its Ambassador to Israel, recalled
in September. 1982.
Yitzhak Shamir, in his first Knesset speech as Israel's Premier
recalls for an end to "the mad arms race" in the Middle East and
expresses his disappointment with the "coki peace" between Israel
and Egypt.
Twin suicide attacks with truckloads of high explosives demolish
the US and French military headquarters in Beirut, killing 241
American servicemen and 58 French soldiers.
November
The Senate Appropriations Committee puts an end to a Reagan
Administration plan to arm elite units of the Jordanian army as part
of the US rapid deployment force in the Mideast when it votes to
delete from the 1984 military spending bill *220 million previously
authorized for the project.
A behind-the-scenes quarrel between Israel and the U.S. over
Continued oa Page 20


Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
WE ARE THE LINK
BETWEEN OUR PASTS AND S FUTURE
I JEWISH
HERITAGE
I WEEK
Sunday, November 11th, DANNY SIEGEL, Poet and SASHA NANUS, Mime
800 P M *1tk\
DANNY SIEGEL is a free-lance author, poet, and lecturer. His
many books Include And G-d Braided Eve's Hair, Nine Entered
Paradise Alive, Between Dust and Dance. Angels, In Gym Shoes,
and Irises. Dsnny is chairman of Zlv Tzedakah Fund, Inc., a non-
profit organization dedicated to the goals of Tzedakah-giving.'
SASHA NANUS, a professional actress, explores the Jewish
human experience through the age old art of mime in a way that is |
, at once highly educational and delightfully entertaining.
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street
Hollywood
lukiNma
'In honor of Danny Siegel's Ideals of Tzedakah, we are requesting that all guests attending this program
please contribute a can ot food, preferably kosher. Volunteers will be stationed at the temple door to
accept your contributions.
Monday, November 12th, "THE CAFETERIA" with its Producer/Director
AMRAM NOWAK
The story, set in the 1960s, is a dramatic and mystical tale of a
passing relationship, not an affair, between two Jewish
refugees in New York City.
MR AMRAM NOWAK is the director and producer of "The
Cafeteria". Before founding his own company, he was with CBS,
ABC and WNET as a producer/director for seven years
8:00 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood
'THROUGH FIVE WINDOWS"
This live drama is a touching, humorous, sad, emotional
and thought provoking narrative that will stimulate you
to think, feel, discuss and evaluate your relationship
with other Jews ... with Israel... and to consider the
options.
Tuesday, November 13th
8:00 P.M.
Temple Beth Shalom
1400 North 46th Avenue
Hollywood
Thursday, November 15th, ARTHUR KURZWEIL, Author
8:00 P.M.
Broward Community College
Media Library
7200 Hollywood Blvd.
Pembroke Pines
The charge for each of these special programs is $2.00 per person
These programs are sponsored by the Community Relations Committee
and the Education Committee of the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
ARTHUR KURZWEIL combines his talents as an author and
lecturer together to produce a unique blend of humor, history and
a how-to-do-it approach. He is currently an editor at Behrman
House and has contributed articles to numerous newspapers and
magazines.
<>/yP
Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week.
cron roiD
This message brought to you by:
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel Inc. ~ Funeral Directors
PALM BEACH
683-8676
DADE
531-1151
BROWARD
523-5801


**-"- i a on.- i____i. u **i.. j
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday. October 12. 1964
ELAGTVESYOU
WGmONS
TOKVELLCVER.
*
$776
KVELL OVER
OUR FARE.
This is the year of El Al Israel Airlines fabulous low, low round trip fare.
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Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Rabbi: Jews today grapple with modernity
SEW YORK (JTA, A cry of
concm) mingled with hope that
^me9 from an inner knowledge
3 Wh,t the battle for Judaism s
ivivai is all about was rawed
uT 150 rabbis and lay leaders
Z^ the United States, Canada,
[.rgel and South America at the
SvnaKogue Council of America's
,0th annual High Holv days con-
ference for Jewish leadership held
recently at the Lincoln Square
Synagogue.
Although each speaker ap-
proached the topic of modernity
through the filter of his particular
affiliation, the problems that per-
sistently emerged centered
around two main and interrelated
issues.
One is the rapidly diminishing
population of American and
world Jewry: in the U.S. the
number of Jews declined from 3.5
percent of the total population to
2.7 percent in one generation;
and in Latin America the number
of Jews dwindled from 850,000 in
1959 to 480,000 presently, with
only 75,000 of the "losses" at-
tributed to post-1948 aliya. ac-
cording to the speaker. The
second problem is the religious
and political "polarization" of
present-day Judaism, as Rack-
man phrased it.
These issues were brought into
sharp focus by Rabbi Marshall
Meyer, who founded the Latin
American Rabbinical Seminary
in Argentina and served as its
rector for 26 years, and who is
now vice president of the Univer-
sity of Judaism in Los Angeles.
Meyer issued an impassioned
plea for saving Argentina's
fledgling democracy under Presi-
dent Raul Alfons in by releasing
the economic squeeze on its debts
to the United States and
presented a vivid description of
the tortures and brutal murders
committed for years by the mili-
tary juntas during the 1970's
while the world remained silent.
He warned that "any society
that gives up on the due process
of law is doomed to become a
jungle, no matter whether it
speaks in the name of 'American
democracy' of 'the Torah's or
whatever." He expressed concern
about the danger of "terror en-
gulfing the world." His "diag-
nosis of life in Israel and the
diaspora today "is that they are
in a state "as serious as in the
year 70 CE," when the Second
Temple in Jerusalem was
destroyed by the conquering
Romans.
A sub-issue of the "polariza-
tion" of contemporary Judaism
that disturbed Meyer as well as
many other speakers at the con-
ference was, as Meyer put it. the
"theocratic threat of an Israeli
State where I and others are not
considered rabbis" because they
are Conservative or Reform.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk focused
on another dimension of "polar-
ization." He expressed fear "that
time and current circumstances
are also eroding the powerful
influence that Israel has had in
sustaining and uniting American
Jews" who today feel "a certain
disillusion emotional fatigue
. disaffection."
Jews in the diaspora "cannot
go on living their Jewishneas
vicariously through
pecially if the Israeli
at any given time,
legal apparatus,
diaspora forms of
being illegitimate,
therefore not to be
Gottschalk declared.
Israel, es-
government
through its
declares
Judaism as
alien, and
recognized,"
He also severely criticized
"Judaism frozen in its shtetl
garb" imbued with "mindless
traditionalism" which can offer
"a momentary nostalgic high but
cannot answer the questions of
our young people today."
Rabbi Mordecai Wax man said
that one reason for the decline of
the number of Jews is that
Judaism today is a political and
social but not a "spiritual
community." At present, he
added, "people's need for
spiritual answers is not being
effectively met by Judaism."
The World Conference of
Hungarian Speaking Jews,
which took place this summer
in Jerusalem, was addressed
by Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of
Hallandale Jewish Center. Dr.
Klein has accepted the mem-
bership of the Board of Gover-
nors of the World Conference
of Hungarian Speaking Jews.
Graham says Soviet oppression
of Jews has lessened
NEW YORK (JTA ) The
Rev. Hilly Graham, back from a
12-day tour of the Soviet Union,
said that oppression of Soviet
Jews has lessened in recent years
as compared to the period im-
mediately following the
Bolshevik revolution and the
years of the Stalin regime.
Since the regime of Leonid
Brezhnev in the 1970's, Graham
said, "there seems to be far less
oppression'' of religious freedoms
in the Soviet Union. He added
that this "trend which started
under Mr Brezhnev seems to be
continuing."
Asked specifically whether he
felt that oppression of the Soviet
Jewish community has decreased
since the Brezhnev regime,
Graham said: "I don't know if
there is more oppression or not in
the Jewish community."
In a statement distributed to
reporters prior to the news
conference. Graham noted that
he visited Jewish synagogues in
Moscow and Leningrad, and "I
talked with several Jewish
leaders in those cities about their
religious and cultural life,
aspirations and problems. I
talked to Soviet officials about
the possibilities for more Jews to
emigrate as the number has
decreased in the last two years."
Graham said he raised the
issue of matters of concern to the
Christian and Jewish community
when he met privately with
Soviet officials. He said he would
not elaborate on these private
meetings. It is understood that
the issue of Jewish emigration
was raised in these private
meetings.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum. the
American Jewish Committee's
director of international affairs,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency following the news
conference, which he attended,
that Graham had privately
pressed the issue of Soviet
harassment and oppression of
Jews and Jewish emigration
when he met with Soviet officials.
As to why Graham decided to
back away from public comments
affirming Soveit Jewish harass-
ment when asked by reporters at
the news conference, Tanenbaum
could only speculate. He
suggested that it is perhaps part
of Graham's concern that he
again be allowed to visit the
Soviet Union, a massive feat,
according to Tanenbaum.
The AJCommittee official
asserted that Graham has been a
strong activist and supporter on
behalf of Soviet Jewry. He said
Graham did make strong
representation on behalf of Soviet
Jews when he met privately with
Soviet officials.
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'From strength
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NEW YORK (JTA) The
newly elected president of the
largest women's Zionist orga-
nization in America, Hadassah,
believes it can and should be even
Itrger.
"One of the major challenges
for me as president of Hadassah
"i the next four years is to in-
crease our membership from the
Present 370,000 to 500,000."
Ruth Popkin, who was elected
lhe 18th president of Hadassah
*t its national convention in San
Francisco, said.
"I believe that this goal it at-
Technion
jA dia>very by a Technion
MftOf has eliminated the
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rr,Lnever dr*m". "h*"
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tainable. It is only a question of
telling our story to more and
more American women," she as-
serted. The "story" of Hadassah,
which was established in 1912 by
Henrietta Szold, embraces two
countries: Israel and the United
Stated.
"Our major activity and most
of our money is devoted to the
support of the Hadassah Medical
Center (HMO in Jerusalem,"
Popkin explained. "Hadassah is
the sole and full supporter of the
HMC, with facilities at Kiryat
Hadassah and Mt. Scopus. Had-
assah is, no doubt the greatest
medical center in the Mideast. It
has some 4.000 doctors, nurses
and other employes, and the most
advanced and sophisticated
equipment. We are committed to
maintain these high standards
for which Hadassah has always
been recognised."
In addition to maintaining and
supporting the HMC, Hadassah
also operated various educational
projects in Jerusalem. They
include the Hadassah Seligsberg-
Bnndeia Comprehensive High
School; Hadassah Community
College, and the Hadassah Voca-
tional Guidance Institute.
" All these activities require a
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seeds Bake at 375* for 50 minutes or until browned Dip in honey for a sweet New War


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, October 12. 1964
The crude attempt by the KGB
to "frame" Alexander Kholmian-
sky and Yuly Edelatein a gun
and bullets were allegedly found
in Kholmiansky's home and un-
specified drugs in the home of
Edelshtein has aroused wide-
spread anger among refuseniks
throughout the whole of the
Soviet Union. In a letter ad-
dressed to President Konstantin
Chernenko from a group of
refuseniks from Moscow, Lenin-
grad, Odessa and Riga the signa-
tories say "time was when Jews
who wished to emigrate were
labelled parasites, schizophrenics
or liers, now the KGB is trying to
paint us as terrorists, drug
addicts and thieves."
And a group of Moscow activ-
ists urge Mr. Chernenko to put
an immediate stop to such illegal
KGB activity. They write, in
part:
"About a month ago serious
criminal charges were fabricated
against Alexander Kholmiansky
on the basis of a minor adminis-
trative violation. Ten days ago a
search was conducted in the
apartment of Yuli Edelshtein and
he was informed that drugs had
been found there. Finally, a
revolver and bullets were found
in the apartment of A. Kholmian-
sky's parents who are both in
their 70s. after they had sub-
mitted a complaint against the
illegal actions of the KGB
against their son.
"We take upon ourselves full
responsibility in stating that the
finding of such objects in our
homes is absolutely impossible.
just as it was in the homes of
Kholmiansky and Edeltein, since
it contradicts our principles. We
have never violated Soviet Laws,
but not one of us can be certain
that a revolver, drugs, foreign
currency, jewelry, etc. will not be
found in his apartment
tomorrow.
"Similar acts or reprisal
against undesirable persons com-
mitted in the past have been con-
demned in the USSR.
"We appeal to you with the
urgent demand to put an end to
the illegal acts of the KGB and to
stop these acts of reprisal imme-
diately."
Signed: Gennady and Natalia
Khasin; Tatiana Edelshtein
iWife): Aleksander Yoffe;
Grigory Rozenshtein; Boris
Chernobilsky; Ilya Essas;
Mikhail and Oksana Kholmian-
r.s Brother and sister-in-Law n .
Victor Fulmakht: Rozalia Cher-
niak i Mot her I
Moscow. September 10, 1984.
In a letter addressed to All
People of Goodwill a group of
former refuseniks in Israel write:
"The arrest of Alexander
Kholmiansky. at the same time
as the arrest of Yakov Levin from
Odessa. Yakov Gorodetsky from
Leningrad (see story below). Yuli
Edelshtein from Moscow, and the
general search of the apartments
of "aliyah" activists, is not
simply the next link in the chain
of punitive KGB actions against
Jewish culture and the Hebrew
Language: it is a new offensive
on the part of the Soviet author-
ities against all Jewish activists,
with the aim of the complete
destruction both of the knowl-
edge of Hebrew and Jewish
culture and of thoughts of
"aliyah" (emigration to Israel)
and observance of Jewish tradi-
tions
"During one of these recent
searches a KGB officer openly
declared: 'We have received an
order and we will finish with this
once and for all... .' and another
said to one of the leading Jewish
activists 'If you continue in this
way we will find a pistol in your
house too.'
Yakov Gorodetsky
Last week we reported that
Yakov Gorodetsky of Leningrad
waa sentenced to two months
corrective labour in a civil court
for failing to cooperate with the
in that he refused to give
them the address of bis place of
work We now have more d<
Refuseniks angry at KGB frame-ups
ot the case. It seems that the
address was given and that
Gorodetsky was dismissed from
his job. At the civil hearing the
manager of the works where
Gorodetsky was employed as an
electrician's labourer claimed
that Gorodetsky was sacked be-
cause "He was not worth the 70
roubles a month he was getting."
Sixty seven refuseniks from
Leningrad, Moscow and Riga
have complained to the City
Procurator, Bulicheva. that
Gorodetsky has been victimised
and that the police action was in
breach of civU rights guaranteed
by Soviet Law.
Meanwhile, the unemployed
Gorodetsky has not yet been told
where he is now to work, but the
authorities have power to send
him to any place including out-
side of Leningrad. Corrective
Labour means that one-fifth of
his earnings will be deducted at
source for state use.
Gorodetsky's name features in
an article published in "Soviet-
skaya Latvia" on August 19,
1984 which deals with the im-
prisoned Zakhar Zunshain of
Riga. The writer V. Silinsh claims
that Zunshain who on June 28
was sentenced to three years im-
prisonment for allegedly
"defaming the Soviet State" waa
a cat's paw of foreign Zionists.
Gorodetsky. it is claimed, waa
quick to supply foreign sources
with false information about
Zunshain's arrest in order to
mobilise their support. We
understand that Gorodetsky is
considering suing the newspaper.
The article spread over four
columns, about 3.000 words, is
entitled "Orders for a Show-off."
Yoeif Begun
Inna. the wife of the im-
prisoned Yoaif Begun, last week
received a reply from the Health
Administration of the Ministry of
the Interior to her numerous en-
quiries about her husband. The
letter states that Begun has been
discharged from the priaon
hospital and that he is back in the
camp compound.
However. Inna has not heard
directly from Yoaif since his last
letter which she received on June
22.
Mrs. Begun also received a let-
ter trom the camp governor in
which he informs her that ac-
cording to the rules it was forbid-
den to keep religious articles in
the prison. (Earlier Mrs. Begm
told friends that her husband was
on a hunger strike because the
camp authorities confiscated his
prayer book).
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Irma Berg
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Anthony Y. Foy
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Mary Loulss Clayton
Delray Beach
Edward L. McGulgan
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Publix Bakerlsi open at 8:00 A.M.
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Available at Publix Stores with
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Great for Sandwiches
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Prices Effective
Oct. 11th thru 17th. 1984


Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
JTS to honor George Crane
_ fieorKe Crane, prominent
jLood orthopedic surgeon
X honored by The Jewish
L|o(?ical Seminary of America
"cocktail reception on
nri*v evening. Nov. 5 at the
td8yofKredg and Katharine
Ter Dr Crane will be honored
/hi. many years of dedicated
rvice to the Jewish community.
An ardent supporter of the
1 of Israel. Dr. Crane is a
,mber of the Board of Directors
,'hte South Broward Jewish
/deration and he is a past
rman of the campaigns
"hysician
s Division. Dr. Crane
E, serves with distinction as a
^mbff of the Board of Directors
lf Temple Sinai and the Jewish
-ommunity Center of Holly-
wood A member of the executive
Uittee of the Broward
Countv Medical Association, Dr.
Crane is former Chief of Ortho-
*dic Surgery at Hollywood
Memorial Hospital and past
president of the medical staff of
Ue Hollywood Medical Center.
The guest speaker at the recep-
tion will be the eminent Vice
Chancellor of The Jewish Theo-
Dr. George Crane
logical Seminary of America,
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg.
Serving on the host committee
are: Dr. and Mrs. Donald Ber-
man, Mr. Marvin Carrel, Mrs.
Mary Feldman, Mr. and Mrs.
Allen Gordon, Dr. and Mrs.
Joseph Hopen, Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Koenig, Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Levin, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
'Strength to strength'
Continued from Page 15
great deal of resources," Popkin
observed. Last year alone, Had-
assah poured about S25 million
into the HMC and spent more
than $2 million for the college and
high school. Where is the money
oming from?
From fund-raising by Had-
assah members." Popkin replied,
noting that Hadassah women can
be found in every state, including
Hawaii and Alaska. She said that
Hadassah members, each of
whom pays an annual member-
ship fee of $15, are active in more
than 1,600 chapters across the
United States.
To meet the growing expenses
f the HMC and to maintain its
h standards of medical care,
|Popkin said that another goal she
ipes to reach in the next four
is the creation of an inter-
tional network of members to
pport Hadassah. "We need
Jews around the world,
and women, to be friends of
Hadassah Medical Organiza-
i. to help us support and
intain its excellence," she
d.
Popkin pointed out that Had-
issah is involved with various
xher projects, in addition to its
Imedical and educational institu-
Itions "We are the largest con-
Itributor to youth aliya and the
largest contributor to the Jewish
National fund," she said. She
noted that Hadassah contributed
millin to youth aliya and 1
"Mo the JNF last year.
Asked about the activities of
IHidusah in the United States.
IJWdB said they are mostly
educational."
"Al the president of Hadas-
[Mh, I would like to affirm our
Iwe in education in America. We
|w?an as an educational orga-
nization with a commitment to
Provide American Jewish women
M Zionist and Jewish back-
fawns and we have continued
I play that role throughout the
12? She 9d she would like to
I ^forced efforts to bring Jewish
Ita uTl value8 and education
|Ame members in
|HSka|S1!aidtJt">-bof
Inousewives,
Professional women
young and
and
|the iL? TV**' "T""^* to
ne""e of Jewish feminism in
question PPkin Uk>'m reply to *
IfJ believe ware the first
If"*" Hadi^ah was started
I 1T" "d lw^ **
^"edaaP^lt
Mogilowiu, Rabbi and Mrs.
Richard J. Margolis, Dr. and
Mrs. Samuel Meline. Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Packer, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Pittell. Mr. and Mrs.
Jerold Ratie-off. Dr. and Mrs.
Alfred Rosenthal, Dr. and Mrs.
David Sachs, Rabbi and Mrs.
David Shapiro. Dr. and Mrs. Saul
Singer. Mrs. Bertha Widlitz and
Mrs. Mary Zinn.
The Jewish Theological Semin-
ary, approaching its 100th anni-
versary, is the Center of Con-
servative Judaism. Its schools
train the rabbis, cantors, social
workers, heads of Jewish studies
departments in major uni-
versities, and other professionals
who guide Jewish spiritual, com-
munal and cultural life. Its New
York campus houses the Boesky
Family Library, world's foremost
repository of Hebraica and
Judaica. The Seminary also
sponsors Camp Raman, with
sites in the U.S., Canada and
Israel; the award winning
Eternal Light network and tele-
vision broadcasts, the Jewish
Museum in New York City, and
various inter-faith outreach
programs that aim to engender
mutual harmony and under-
standing among people of dif-
fering backgrounds in this
country and abroad.
Federation leaders pose with Joe Robbie, managing general
partner of the Miami Dolphins, during a meeting of the
Business Executive Forum in which he spoke. From left, Jerry
Winnick. Dr. Phil Levin, Robbie, Herb Katz.
Lost Horizons Travel and Seidman and Seidman, accountants,
co-sponsored the September 19 BEF meeting. From left,
Norman Freedman, David Brown, Joe Robbie, Jerry Bloom.
Not pictured, Esther Freedman, Bernie Feldman.
Does your cracker goto pieces
when it meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible
TKe Spreadabk CreamChecse
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
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So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread
Even on something as delicate as
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Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
It's bigger than the bagel
SAVE KX ON TEMP TCE
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plus M handing alowancc provided
you redeemed on your retail safes
of the named productfs) and that
upon raquMl you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cflutr al radetnptton* Coupon
O Kraft. Inc. 1983
IOC
k void where taxed, prohibited, or
restiicled by law. and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C Customer mutt pay
apple able tax For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc Dairy Group. PO Box
1799 Cimron. fcwa 52734
m300 317717


Tl i------_. *i___-j.__
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, October 12,1984
Area seniors kept busy at JCC
Monday through Friday South
Broward seniors are transported
to our Jewish Community Center
for activities and a hot meal.
Eleanor Bernstein, director of the
Seior Center (Southeast Focal
Point) agrees that once the new
Jewish Community Center
facility is completed on Stirling
Road '< mile west of University
Drive, and seniors in that area
are serviced, the much needed
additional space will become
available at the present location
on Hollywood Blvd. to accom-
modate more seniors.
Activities such as pottery, ex-
ercise, Yiddish, sewing and lec-
tures are organized by Program
Coordinator, Bonnie Coren. New
programs on the agenda for this
winter are a jewelry design
course, special craft projects from
Broward Community College.
Nutrition site manager Roz
Klein supervisee the hot meals
that are served to over 100 people
daily. George Richardson and his
wife Ann, are instrumental in
raising the funds for supple-
mental holiday food gifts such as
at Passover giving gefilte fish
and the emergency Meals on
Wheels Inc. program. To date we
have serviced over 365 seniors
this year alone! These meals are
provided to people who live alone
and normally would not be able
to shop for food.
Through information and ref-
erral counselors Carmen Porte
and Aida Santoro, important in-
formation is provided to help
citizens find answers to questions
concerning food, housing,
medical referrals, transportation,
and home service.
Dvora Friedman, ACSW coun-
selor for the elderly holds
sessions for individuals, families
and groups on topics such as Alz-
heimers. widows and widowers
groups and you and your aging
parents. Visits are also made to
clients unable to come to the
Center.
Due to the overcrowded sit-
uation the Jewish Community
Center has to seek outside loca-
tions for ongoing programs in all
areas for all age groups. One in
particular is the frail and elderly
day care. Formerly housed at
Temple Sinai, it is now located at
the Jaycee Building on Holly-
wood Blvd. and 1-95. According
to Freda Caldes. director, there
are 35 clients in this day care
program designed to help keep
seniors out of institutions by
providing guidance during the
day and activities, therefore
freeing a family member from the
constant supervisory role.
Beth Strashum, activities co-
ordinator, keeps them moving
with a variety of activities, such
as crafts, music and exercise. A
hot lunch is served daily as well.
For further information on this
program call 961-6663.
Harold Shapiro is the sponsor
and driving force behind the
intergeneration alliance. Jill Ayn
Schneider, project coordinator,
thinks that the old belong with
the young because they have so
much to give each other. The al-
liance is an out-growth program
that evolved from a successful
pen pal program that began last
year between senior citizens at
the Center and fifth-grade
students at Beth Shalom Day
School. Volunteers exchanged
letters and a party was planned
to have the participants meet.
The result was very satisfying
and "very natural," Schneider
said.
The senior pops orchestra is
another project of the intergener-
ation alliance. Sammy Fidler
conducts the orchestra, when he
is his not conducting on Broad-
way, Carnegie Hall or Lincoln
Center, he has conducted the
Sammy Fidler Orchestra for such
names as Bob Hope, Sammy
Davis. Jan Peerce, Sophie Tucker
and F.artha Kitt. At present
talented young violinists have
been auditioning to piny *itn the
iijpo forr> esua or, \uttm.f.
Sammy Fidler, conductor of the Senior Pops Orchestra
Senior Pops Orchestra rehearses for their Nov. 18 concert at
Temple Beth El in Hollywood.
telephone reassurance, visits to
day care Centers, visits to homes
and hospitals and much more.
They meet every Friday at 10:15
a.m. at the Center.
Nov. 18 at 2 p.m. at Tobin Audi-
torium Temple Beth-El in
Hollywood. The student will also
receive a $200 award.
This unique concert will be the
first in a series of intergener-
ational events to be held this
year. Tickets are $5 each and can
be purchased by calling the
Center.
As we enter the Festival of
Sukkot we realize the role this
holiday plays in both history and
nature. The Sukkah is a tempo-
rary tabernacle erected to remind
us of the journey our ancestors
took through the wilderness, but
Sukkot is also a festival of the
harvest and with it we celebrate
the bounties of nature with
thanksgiving for the fruit of the
soil. To honor this occasion and
the 74 seniors who have made a
commitment and have become
new members of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward there will be a mini-
breakfast and entertainment on
Sunday, Oct. 21, at the Center,
free to all those seniors who have
joined. Joan Youdelman, mem-
bership-public relations director
of the Jewish Community Cen-
ters can be contacted for further
details.
The concerned volunteers is a
group of 30 seniors adults who
regularly attend activities at the
Center. The program includes,
There are many activities to
participate in at the Jewish
Community Center. Ethel
Jacobs, Jewish Community
Center board member and an in-
volved senior advises others not
to sit at home, but to get in-
volved.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters Senior Center is funded by
Area Agency on Aging and
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward (through the
Federation of South Broward and
United Way of Broward County).
Elders, 60 years of age and older
are eligible to take part in these
programs.
As Jews we are concerned with
brotherhood we must care for
one another ... we are our
brother's keeper. Let us celebrate
the bounties of Jewish life in
South Broward. Let us continue
to bring joy, new hope and a
future for many others. Let us
continue to be involved in our
Jewish environment through our
temples, through our organiza-
tions and through involvement in
our Jewish Community Center.
Not sines Noah's time has
something so tiny mads it so big.
*
Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big m
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful. the same is true for
tea leaves That's why lor rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny httle tea leaves Because tiny is tastier!
iBAGS
K CnrttfM Kosher
Tirri,KY.TKA-ii.Vi.i..i>rr
Seniors take advantage of the JCC's nutrition program.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
**
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE

They re America s favorite noshes. Vhen you nosh
006 ^c" know why Sunsweer* Prunes?Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sun-Maid* Raisins each hove o fresh, nofurally
sweet taste you won't find anywhere else. Add them to
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion. They're
certified kosher!
Oiuog.0^o,o-ornio ,w CERTIFIED KOSHER


Friday, October 12,1964 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS Of
SOUTH BROWARD
2838MCXLWVOOOBIVD MOUYWOOO flORIDA 3 J020
921-6511
TRICK OR TREAT
ALTERNATIVE
The Jewish Communities Centers
of South Broward are proud to
announce our second annual trick
and treat alternative. On Oct. 31.
from 7:30-9:30 p.m.. there will be
carnival booths, costume con-
tests, frames, prizes and raffles.
All this for $1 per person. Keep
your children safe and off the
streets this year. Join us at the
jCC 2838 Hollywood Blvd..
Hollywood For more information
please call Gloria at 921-6511
MEN'S
SOFTBALL LEAGUE
Fee: $40 per person Shirts
included. Members and Non-
Members
Time: 9 a.m.
Day: Sundays
Place: Jewish Community
Center of Fort Lauderdale on
Sunrise Blvd.
Phone:921-6511
A*
'Strenght to strength'
Continued from Page 17
women and the role we played in
the Zionist and Jewish world.
Popkin contended that Hadas-
sah is basically not a political
organiMtion. "We don't ad-
vocate one party or a candidate
to our members. Our thrust has
always been to provide informa-
tion so they can vote for the
candidate of their choice. We
disseminate information.
however, on a wide range of
issues to the attention of Had-
assah's members.
Hadassah. however, is a con-
stituent member of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
and shares the consensus of the
Conference on foreign affairs and
Mideast issues. Popkin added
that Hadassah is the only Zionist
organization in America that is
not affiliated with any political
party in Israel. "We support the
elected government there. We
support the people of Israel and
not a particular point of view,"
she stated.
Popkin, the daughter of immi-
grant parents who ran a mom and
pop stationery store in Brooklyn,
rose to the presidency of Had-
assah after serving in the orga-
nization in various capacities.
She joined the organization in
1943, while living in Brooklyn, as
a member of the Flatbush
chapter. After two years, she was
elected chapter president. He
most recent position, before she
was elected president, was
coordinator of the fundraising
division.
How does she feel about being
president of the organization she
JJTWDI0
Continental
Cuisine
fseojossi
*tlcomut
vou back lo
''eno*nad
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
'of a unique
Uimng aipar>anca
Maicn ,our tatxt to ouT
mooo m on* ol 5 individual
'Oom Tna Tarn
WinaCaiia> Studio Ptaca
Pi.aiia S,tCnaiat
Fine Entertainment
et the Piano
Alto violin playing
(or your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
ENJOCOCKTAIISIN~
:jHE GROTTO" I
MOST MAJOR "
CNfOHCAMJS
HONORCO
"2340 SW 32 AVE.
445 5371
' "jvi Monoa,i
has known from within for so
many years? "Well," she said,
smiling, "I feel great. I am
throughly enjoying it. I must
admit, I am tremendously ex-
cited by being able to serve in
this role."
GYMNASTIC AND
TUMBLING
Ages: 4-5 years old. After
school
Time: 3:15 to 4 p.m.
Day. Thursdays
Place: Jewish Community
Cent** Pre-School at Taft Street
and 122nd Ave. in Pembroke
Pines.
Phone:921-6611
BALLET FOR BEGINNERS
AGES 44 YEARS
Fee: $64 for Members, $66 for
Non-Members
Time: 3:15 to 4 p.m.
Day: Mondays
Place: Jewish Community
Center Pre-School at Taft Street
and 122nd Ave. in Pembroke
Pines.
Phone: 431-3558 or 921-6611
AEROBICS
Fee: $2.50 per class to Mem-
bers and Non-Members
Time: 7 to 8 p.m.
Day: Mondays and Wednes-
days
Place: Jewish Community
Center of Hollywood at 2838
Hollywood Blvd. in Hollywood.
Phone: 921-6511
The American Friends of the Hebrew University
Presents
HEBREW UNIVERSITY
MUSICAL FESTIVAL '84
Featuring
JO AMAR
Sephardic Recording Star
THE EPSTEIN BROTHERS
Klezmer Musicians
Tuesday Evening, December 4
Bailey Hall
Broward County Community College
8:00 P.M.
Tickets on Sale at Box Office
or Call 428-2233
All Seats Reserved
$15 and $25
Proceeds to Student
and Scholarship Aid
Rubin Binder
Producer
flvnun
i
^
h
9
**ivEirsrrf*
Take this Birds Eye
Earm Fresh Mixture
and toss it!
I.i
Sound a IWe meshug? Not when its
Birds Eye! Just thaw the Broccoli,
Baby Carrots and Water Chestnuts
under cold running water. Then
add paste twists, grated cheese
(or whatever you'd *b) and pour
on Good Seasons* Salad Dressing.
Xbul have a Kosher salad so
delicious you'd be a little meshug
not to try a? For more Farm Fresh
Mixtures recipes, write to:
General Foods Corp.,
P.Q Box 3797,
Kankakee, IL 60902.
C1SS4 Oanaral Food* Cofpw anon


e;e *u i ne Jewish Kloridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, October 12, 1984
Year in review
Continued from Page 13
America's failure to avail itself of Israel's offer of medical aid to
marines wounded in the bombing in Beirut in October is resolved with
Secretary of State George Shultz informing Premier Yitzhak Shamir
that the U.S. decision was not motivated by political considerations.
A suicide truck bomb attack on Israel's military headquarters in
Tyre, south Lebanon, destroys one building, severely damages two
others and leave 29 Israeli soldiers and border policemen and 31
Lebanese dead and scores injured.
Six Israeli soldiers held as POWs by the Al Fatah arm of the PLO
for 14 months are freed under a prisoner exchange agreement in return
for 4,600 Palestinian and Lebanese prisoners held in Israel and in the
Ansar POW camp in south Lebanon.
Shamir and Defense Minister Moshe Arens end two days of talks
with Reagan and other top Administration officials in Washington
with wide ranging agreements that commit Israel and the U.S. to
closer cooperation than ever before in the Middle East.
December
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat and some 4,000 of his loyalist forces
safely evacuate Tripoli aboard Greek ships flying UN flags after weeks
of fighting between Arafat loyalists and Syrian-backed PLO dissident
forces who oppose Arafat's leadership
Arafat meets in Cairo with Mubarak in what the United States
describes as an "encouraging development," infuriating Israel which
calls the meeting an "encouragement to terrorism."
January 1984
President Chaim Herzog of Israel visits Zaire and Liberia in the
first visit to Africa by an Israeli President since the African nations
severed diplomatic ties with the Jewish State after the Yom Kippur
War.
West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl pays a five-day visit to
Israel, described as a success for both Germany and the Jewish State
but yet overshadowed by Germany's past and serious differences
between Israel and the Bonn government over how to achieve peace in
the Mideast.
France and Saudi Arabia conclude a $3 billion arms agreement
providing for the sale of French-made highly sophisticated electronic
equipment. While details of the agreement are kept secret, press
reports say France will provide the desert kingdom with the latest
French ground-to-air missiles, the Shahine.
February
Reagan, in a complete reversal of stated U.S. policy, announces
that the U.S. Marines in Lebanon will pull out of Beirut in a phased
withdrawal to ships of the U.S. Sixth Fleet offshore, in a move
described as a "redeployment," not a "withdrawal."
With the situation in Lebanon deteriorating, Shamir makes it
clear that should Lebanon back away from the May 17, 1983 Israel-
Lebanon accord. Israel will "consider itself released from any com-
mitment it undertook within the framework of that agreement" and
"will ensure the security of its northern border with or without the
agreement."
The New York Times reports that Reagan Administration held
talks with the PLO through an intermediary, John Mroz, a Middle
East specialist, over a period of nine months and reportedly had 50
meetings with PLO chief Arafat.
The House Foreign Affairs subcommittee on Europe and the
Middle East hands the Administration a setback when it adopts an
amendment that would forbid the sale of advanced weaponry to
Jordan unless the President certifies that Jordan is "publicly com-
mitted" to recognizing Israel.
Mubarak, joined by King Hussein of Jordan, meets with Reagan
at the White House, and charges that the current crisis in Lebanon
was caused by Israel's invasion of that country in June, 1982. He also
urges a U.S.-PLO dialogue.
March
Lebanon formerly abrogates its May 17. 1983 withdrawal and
address to Jewish leaders in
Panama City that he will "not
give into diplomatic terorrism"
and move his nation's Embassy
out of Jerusalem. Egypt severs
diplomatic ties with Costa Rica
and El Salvador for the recent
embassy moves.
With debate centering on a
proposed Congressional
resolution urging Reagan to
move the U.S. Embassy in Israel
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, the
State Department asserts that its
decision on the locale of the
Embassy will not be influenced
by threats from Arab countries,
although the administration
objects to the call to move the
embassy.
Israel begins efforts through
diplomatic channels to obtain the
release of three members of the
Israeli mission in Beirut captured
by Syrian forces after their car
apparently strays off into Syrian
held territory north of the
Lebanon capital.
The first national conference
of Moroccan Jewish communities
is held in Rabat drawing some
500 participants and observers
from abroad. including
prominent American and French
Jews, and most significantly, a
35 member Israeli delegation, 11
of whom are Knesset members
representing both the Likud
government coalition and the
opposition Labor alignment.
The Reagan Administration
formally withdraws its request
for Congressional approval of a
$220 million plan to arm and
equip a Jordanian strike force,
pending further review.
The Administrations'
deputy trade representative,
Robert Lightizer, tells a
Congressional panel that the U.S.
stands to benefit substantially
from the establishment of an
American-Israeli Free Trade
Area that would eliminate all
duties and tariff barriers on trade
between the two countries.
Reagan uses special
Presidential authority under the
Arms Export Control Act to
bypass Congressional review of
arms sales and announces that
the U.S. has sold Saudi Arabia
400 shoulder-fired Stinger anti-
aircraft missiles and 200 laun-
chers for the weapons to be used
to protect Saudi oil fields and
shipping in the Persian Gulf,
thretened by stepped up fighting
in the Iran-Iraq war.
June
Six Israeli prisoners held by
the Syrians for up to two years
are exchanged for 291 Syrian
When a beautiful, relaxing, cheerful
environment is just as important as
excellent care...
'Because we are totally private we must be
dedicated to excellencer
4200 Washington Street, Hollywood. Florida 33021
Broward: 981-6300 Dade: 625-2546
security agreement with Israel.
Lebanon to surrender to a diktat
which means a death sentence for
Lebanon's independence."
Reagan, while stressing the
U.S. commitment to maintain
strong, close ties with Israel,
urges in a speech to 2,000 persons
at the National United Jewish
Appeal Young Leadership
Conference in Washington that
American Jewry supports the
sale of advanced U.S. military
hardware to Jordan, a country
still technically in a state of war
v.ith Israel.
The second round of
Lebanese national reconciliation
talks end in Lausanne after nine
days of fruitless deliberations
failing to achieve even a sem-
blance of unity between leaders of
the warring Christian and
Moslem factions.
April
El Salvador becomes the
second country after Costa Rica
to move its Embassy from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem. The move
coincides with a ceremony in San
Salvador marking the arrival of a
new Israel Ambassador after the
Israeli Embassy was closed there
five years ago.
Signs of an improvement in
Egyptian-Soviet relations,
strained for more than a decade,
emerge with the announcement
that the two countries have
agreed in principle to exchange
ambassadors.
May
President Louis Alerta
Monge of Coat. Rica aays in an
Israel blames Syria for "forcing
11
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t>.


IPOW, and 20 others, mostly
Si Height. Dru. m thefim
nopr of war exchange in 10
yHiI out under the auspice* of
StCationalRedCrc-s.
The Israel Defense Force
.a the US. armed forces hold
and : _:_. .n. imHw an
heir first joint exercise under an
Lnt by both countries
medical assisUnce to
dement by both countries to
^JT-J^.i MHistance to
provide
7the forces of either in
accidents
disasters to
the region.
July-
Former Israeli President
Ephraim KaUir and his wife,
55. Katzir. are detained for
nearly 90 minutes Jv KGB of-
Kb one of them Hebrew-
Liking in Leningrad after
they attempted to visit the home
ofaJewishrefusenik.
An Austrian diplomat
arrives in Tel Aviv with evidence
that an Israeli soldier, Hezi Shai,
reported musing in Lebanon two
years ago. is alive and well, a
prisoner of the Palestinian group,
the Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine-General
Command.
August
The U.S. says it continues to
believe that an Israeli withdrawal
from Lebanon "must be" in
undem with provisions for
security on Israel's northern
border! and reiterates a call for
the "removal of all foreign forces
froml-ebanon."
Some 200 Lebanese school
children attend a camp in
Ashkelon National Park,
arranged for by the IDF liaison
office in south Lebanon, the
purpose of which is to strengthen
ties between Lebanese school
children and Israel.
September
The American Embassy
annex in Christian-dominated
east Beirut is devastated in a
suicide car bombing attack. At
least two Americans and a dozen
Lebanese are killed. The Islamic
Jihad (Holy War) claims
responsibility.
Stepped up attacks on the
Israel Defense Force in south
Lebanon brings the total of
Israelis killed in Lebanon since
the war there started, in June,
1982. to 597 with nearly 4.000
injured
Israeli Premier Shimon
predicts that the IDF will
be withdrawn from Lebanon in
5741 and Deputy Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir says that Israel has
asked the I S to mediate a with
ol the IDF with the
Syriai ,- \ .-rnment.
Inside Krael
September 1983
After six years as Israeli
'remier, 70 year old Menachem
Benin stuns the nation when at a
|eekly Cabinet meeting he
suddenly announces he will
resign his post, saying "I simply
cannot bear the responsibility
|any longer."
October
Some 20,000 people protest-
ling agaisnt the continued Israeli
[presence in Lebanon pack the
jAhziv Park just south of the
[Lebanese border in a demon-
stration organized by the Yesh
'uvl (There is a Limit)
overrent.
r Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir survives challenges to his
dership of the Herat Party and
forms a new coalition govern-
ent, succeeding Resin as
F**ls Premier.
Finance Minister Yoram
vwor makes wavea in Israel as
unveils a plan to link Israel's
nTKl exc'usively to the U.S.
ouar T he government survives
non confidence motion on the
eteriorating economic situation
pno Aridor is replaced by Yigal
tohen()rgad who predict9
Israel s economic morass will end
|*'thin the very near future."
November
The tree sale of foreign
(irrency is banned by the
Dvernment in an effort to stem a
* rush on the dollar, a* move
that reverses a six-year-old policy
of the Likud government which
liberalized foreign curency
transactions when it first took
office in 1977.
December
The Shekel is now equal to
the value of one U.S. cent and
economists calculate that in the
six years of Likud rule, Israel's
currency has depreciated by 99
percent relative to the dollar.
In what is described as an
almost clandestine operation,
former Premier Begin quietly
moves from his official residence
to his new home after 102 days of
self-imposed seclusion.
A powerful bomb explodes in
a crowded Jerusalem bus, killing
four persons and injuring 46
others in what is described as the
worst terrorist attack in five
years. Two of the wounded
persons later die of their wounds.
January 1964
Israel's population grew to 4.1
million in 1983 with the Jewish
population growing by 1.7
percent last year compared to 1.6
percent in 1972, while the Arab
population decreased 2.8 percent
from 3.0, according to the Central
Bureau of Statistics.
Shamir receives a 27-member
delegation of Israeli Arab leaders
15 mayors of Arab towns,
religious, education and social
leaders in what is described as
the first such meeting held by the
leader of a Likud government.
Same 500,000 Israelis, 12
percent of the population or one
Friday, October 12,1964 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 21
m every eight Israelis, are now
living below the poverty line
defined in Israel as having a
monthly income of less than
14,000 Shekels (about S140)
which is only 20 percent of the
average salary in Israel.
A 28-year-old West Bank
resident. Yona Avrushmi, is
arrested in connection with the
grenade murder of Peace Now
activist F.mil Grunzweig in
Jerusalem last year.
Israel security forces prevent
an attempt to blow up Islamic
shrines on the Temple Mount in
East Jerusalem, discovering 18
Israel Army issued grenades and
more than five kilograms of high
explosives in an area near the
plaza which is the site of the El
Aksa Mosque and the Dome of
the Rock.
February
The first anniversary of the
grenade murder of Peace Now
activist Emil Grunzweig is
marked by a mass demonstration
and march by 40,000 people in
the heart of Jerusalem.
The Karp Report, citing
shortcomings in the maintenance
of law and order in the ad-
ministered territories, is
published by the government,
some 18 months after it was
completed and two days after the
Cabinet agrees to a series of
"guidelines" aimed at correcting
the deficiencies in law en-
forcement.
Two hand grenades explode
outside a shop on Jaffa Road
injuring 21 persons, one gravely,
while two others are classified as
seriously hurt. The Democratic
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine claims responsibility
for the attack.
March
Three people are killed and
eight wounded when an explosion
rips through an Egged bus in
Ashdod, in the first terrorist
attack carried out in that city.
The Abul Nidal terrorist group
claims responsibility for the
attack.
Likud and Labor agree that
elections will be held on July 23.
April
Forty persons suffer wounds
as three terrorists stage a gun
and grenade attack in downtown
Jerusalem on King George Street
Continued on Page 22

f GARDEN RAVIOLI \___________________
I Trie Jewish Homemakers Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking^
I Calls for CkefBoy-ai^decCkeeteRaTioU.
I
I
2 packages (W at. each) roten
chopped broccoli
2 tablespoons grated Parmesan
cheese
W cup finely chopped oraon
1 medium dove prfce. crushed
v. cup chopped red or green peppers
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
2 cans (15 oz each) Chef Boy arder
Cheese Ravioli in Sauce
Cook broccoli according to package directions; drain well Add
Parmesan cheese and mix well. Saute onion, gar be and peppers m
butter until lightly browned; combine with broccoli. Place Ravioli
in saucepan over low heat; stir occasionally until thoroughly
heated. Add half of the broccoli mixture to Ravioli; save half for
garnish. Arrange in shallow or Yh quart serving dish. Garnish
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Page*2~ "The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. October 12, 1984
Continued from Page 21
near Jaffa Road, a busy in-
tersection. One terrorist is killed
and two others are captured.
An investigation is launched
into the circumstances
surrounding the killing of four
terrorists who hijack a Tel Aviv
to Ashkelon bus with the inten-
tion of taking its passengers
hostage. Irit Portugez. 19. an
Israeli woman soldier, is killed in
the terrorist hijack attempt.
May
A report by a special in-
vestigating committee
established by the Defense
Ministry says that two terrorists
captured in the bus hijacking
were beaten to death by security
personnel while undergoing
interrogation. Two others were
shot and killed when Israeli
authorities stormed the bus to
free the passengers.
Israel marks the 36th an-
niversary of the founding of the
Jewish State. Its population
increases by two percent over the
past year, bringing the total to
4.170 million.
Twenty-five suspected
members of a Jewish terrorist
underground on the West Bank
are formally charged with a wide
range of criminal offenses against
Arab civilians, including the gun
and grenade attack last May on
the Islamic College in Hebron in
which three Arab students were
killed and 33 others wounded,
and the June 1980 car bombing
that maimed two West Bank
Arab mayors.
June
Nearly 500.000 persons
gather into a grassy area
surrounding the orchestra shell in
Tel Aviv's Hayarkon Park for an
open air concert by the Israeli
Philharmonic Orchestra to mark
Tel Aviv's 75th birthday.
The Supreme Court reverses
the Central Elections Com-
mittee's ban on the participation
of two political parties the
ultra nationalist Kach Party and
the Progressive List for Peace, a
coalition of Arabs and Israelis
in the July 23 Knesset elections.
With the economy in dire
straits and inflation running at
an annual rate of nearly 300
percent. Israel's labor scene
erupts into a wave of strikes and
work stoppages as tens of
thousands of public employes
scramble for wage hikes and
other benefits before the July 23
elections.
July
Israel appears to be facing a
period of prolonged political
instability following the con-
clusion of the Knesset elections
which fail to give either major
political party Likud or Labor
a clear majority in order to
form a government. Labor
receives 44 seats in the Knesset
while Likud wins 41.
August
Concern is voiced in Israel
over the accession to the Knesset
of militant extremist Rabbi Meir
Kahane of the Kach Party along
with his strident anti-Arab
rhetoric and his threats to Arabs
in Israel. He is later prevented by
police from entering the Israeli
Arab town of L'mm El Fahm near
Hadera where he plans to appeal
to its 25,000 inhabitants to
emigrate.
The newly elected 11th
Knesset opens with a stern
warning to the legislators from
President Herzog to guard
vigilantly against encroachments
in Israel's democracy.
Herzog gives Peres the task
of forming a new government,
stressing repeatedly the nation's
desire for a government of
national unity.
Unemployment in Israel
reaches a three-year record high
as joblessness rises by 45 percent
during the past nine months,
from 27,000 at the beginning of
the year to 85,000 now.
September
Labor Party leader Shimon
Peres presents his unity
government to the Knesset
after 40 days of arduous inter-
party negotiations which lasted
right up to the very moment of
the presentation
The trial of 20 suspected
members of a Jewish terrorist
underground resumes in district
court in Jerusalem after a two
and a half month recess. The
suspects are charged with a
variety of attacks against Arabs
in the occupied territories.
Binyamin Netanyahu, the
second ranking official at the
Israeli Embassy in Washington,
is named as Israel's new
Ambassador to the United
Nations, replacing Yehuda Blum,
who stepped down after six years
at the world organization.
THE AMERICAN SCENE
September 1983
The cornerstone of the first
Jewish chapel at the United
States Military Academy is laid
at West Point with some 400
people attending the official
ceremonies.
Democratic Presidential
candidate Walter Mondale tells a
meeting of Jewish leaders that
the U.S. should move its
Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem because Jerusalem
is Israel's "undivided capital."
October
The faculty of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
approves by a large majority the
admission of women to the JTA
Rabbinical school for ordination
as Conservative rabbis.
November
Israeli President Chaim
Herzog, in a surprisingly blunt
and intensely political address,
tells some 3,000 delegates from
the U.S. and Canada at the 52nd
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations, that the
U.S. tough policy against Cuban
and Soviet activities in Central
America deserves the support of
the Jewish community.
December
President Reagan lights one
of five candles during Chanukah
celebrations at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Washington and says that
Chanukah is "symbolic of the
Jewish struggle to resist sub-
mission to tyranny and to sustain
its spiritual heritage."
The George State Board of
Pardons and Paroles denies a
posthumous pardon to Leo
Frank, the Jewish factory
superintendent who ws convicted
of the murder of a 13-year-old
girl, Mary Phagen, in Atlanta in
1913 and who was lynched two
years latter by a mob in one of
the nations worst outbursts of
anti-Semitism.
January 1964
The U.S. announcement that
full diplomatic ties have been re-
established between the United
States and the Vatican for the
first time in 117 years is greeted
with mixed reactions from
national Jewish spokesmen who
are involved in Vatican-Jewish
relations.
Reagan tells a group of
broadcast evangelist in
Washington that Americana
have no need to fear the future
because "we have a promise from
lesus to soothe our sorrows, heal
our hearts and drive away our
fears."
Anti-Semitic vandalism and
other attacks against Jewish
institutions, businesses and
homes declines substantially in
1983 for the second year in a row,
according to the annual audit
conducted by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith
February
A furor erupts over the
remarks attributed to the Rev.
Jesse Jackson, the Democratic
Presidential hopeful, who refers
to Jews as "Hymies" and New
York City as "Hymietown," in a
private conversation with
Washington Poet reporter Milton
Coleman.
Louis Farrakhan, leader of
the Nation of Islam group based
m Chicago, bursts into the
political spotlight as Jackson s
ally and suporter when he ad-
dresses a rally of some 10,000
people for Jackson, warning the
American Jewish community not
to harm Jackson during the
political campaign.
Marcs
The Supreme Court's 5-4
decision that a city may present a
Nativity scene as part of an
official Christian display without
violating the Constitution is
assailed by American Jewish
organizations in some of the
sharpest criticisms ever voiced
by such agencies against the
highest court in the land.
The senate rejects by a vote
of 56-11. 11 short of the two-
thirds of the Senate needed for
approval, the proposed con-
stitutional amendment allowing
prayer in public schools.
Five Holocaust survivors
from Yugoslavia who are now
American citizens, file a class
action suit against Andrija
Artukovic. the former Minister of
Interior of the Nazi-puppet state
of Croatia, where thousands of
Jews were killed during the
Holocaust. The five seek to
recover compensatory and
punitive damages for personal
loss and injury sustained by
them as a result of Artukovic's
crimes.
April-
Vice President George Bush
denounces in an address to a
meeting of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee what
he terms the "intrusion of anti-
Semitism" into the American
political system, an apparent
reference to the rhetoric of Louis
Farrakhan.
May
Reagan disassociates
himself from the Ku Klux Klan,
declaring that they and other
hate groups have no place in
American political life. But the
Commission on Civil Rights calls
on Reagan to directly repudiate
the endorsement of his candidacy
from the KKK and for Jackson to
reject the support of Farrakhan.
The House rejects a bill,
known as the Equal Access Act,
which would allow high school
students to meet voluntarity on
their free time in public schools
for religious purposes
June
More than 300,000 spec-
tators and 50.000 marchers brave
unseasonably cold, rainy weather
to attend and participate in the
20th annual Salute to Israel
Parade on Fifth Avenue, marking
the 36th anniversary of Israel s
independence.
Jackson disavows the
statements of his supporter.
Louis Farrakhan. who is reported
to tell a group of his followers in
Chicago that Judaism is a
gutter religion" and describes
Israel as an "outlaw nation
whose supporters in the in-
ternational community of
nations: "are criminals in the
sight oJ aimightly God.'
July
A week before the begins
of the Democratic Nation^
Convention. Jackson m an |T|
terview with the Los Annul
Times, denounces the Americul
Jewish community for seeking J
make him a "pariah" andttt|
Mondale s failure to consider him|
as a serious Vice Presidential
running mate was due to t^l
"threats" to Mondale from ,1
"significant number of JewaJ
leaders."
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Friday, October 12,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 23
\ Picnic
On Sunday, Sept. 23 the
Jewish Latin-American
Awareness Group of South
Broward held their annual
family picnic at T.Y. Park.
The day began at 10 a.m.
and continued well into
sundown. Twenty-five
families came to share in
the festivities; about 80
participants in all, in-
cluding grandparents,
parents and children. The
day was filled with
marathon volleyball,
games, doorprizee, and
music.
UJA campaign opens in Israel
Opening its campaign in Israel
for the first time, the United
Jewish Appeal recently inaugur-
ated 1985 fundraising with
pledges totalling over $12
million. Announcing the totals.
National Chairman Alexander
Grass of Harrisburg, Pa., said
that of the $12 million,
$11,593,743 was committed to
the Regular Campaign. New and
increased pledges of $1,171,980
were directed to Project Renewal,
the social welfare and rehabilita-
tion program pairing American
Jewish communities directly with
Israeli neighborhoods in need.
"We are beginning our
campaign with a 38 percent
increase over pledges by the same
donors last year." Grass stated.
"This outstanding early achieve-
ment is the direct result of first-
hand exposure to UJA-funded
programs for rural settlement,
absorption and social services in
Israel. We saw the human aspect
of the Israel diaspora partnership
at work." he added. "Several
communities reported substan-
tial increases compared to last
years contributions by the same
donors, including Detroit 46
Percent. Philadelphia 40 percent,
Boston 36 percent, Baltimore 34
Percent and Los Angelea 26
percent."
Three national missions contri-
buted to the final tally. The
Campaign Chairmen's Leader
ship Mission brought 441 parti
cipants from 46 communities on a
five-day fact-finding tour which
concluded with a caucus in Eilat
on Sept. 13. Commitments of
S9.796.718 for the Regular
Campaign were recorded, with an
additional $1,001,760 secured in
new or increased pledges for
Project Renewal.
Mr. Grass and Mission
Chairman Sandra Weiner of
Houston announced that there
are now 45 new givers at the
$10,000 level, the minimum
pledged in advance by those who
participated in this mission.
The Community Campaign
Leadership Mission, led by
Martin Stein of Milwaukee and
Alan Ades of New Bedford,
began its Israel travel program
on Sept. 17 and concluded with a
caucus in Jerusalem on Sept. 20.
This mission's 161 commitments
for 1986 totalled $1,396,966 for
the Regular Camapign and
$62,860 new or increased pledges
for Project Renewal, a 34 percent
rise in pledging for these par-
ticipants.
The National Women's Divi-
sion Leadership Mission, headed
by Women's Division National
Chairman Harriet Zimmerman of
Atlanta and Missions Chairman
Dorothy Goren of Los Angeles,
began with a visit to the Jewish
community in Budapest, Sept. 9-
13, and ended with a caucus in
Tel Aviv on Sept. 20. The 87
commitments made there repre-
sent a 64 percent increase over
1984 pledges, with $401,040
being pledged to the Regular
Campaign and $107,380 in new or
increased funds for Project
Renewal.
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As these final results for the
opening events were announced,
Stanley Horowitz, President of
UJA, said, "We launched our
1986 Campaign with a complex
and dramatic program involving
a large sample of leadership from
diverse American Jewish com-
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Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHoUywood / Friday, October 12,1984
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