The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 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.

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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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of South Broward
15 Number 17

Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 16, 1985
i Price 35 Cents
announcing Premiere Gifts Dinner
laig to be Featured Speaker
Former Secretary of State Alexander M.
Haig, Jr. will be the guest speaker at South
Broward \s Premiere Gifts Banquet on Dec. 7.
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chairman
brthc Jewish Federation of South Broward,
nnouno tl the event today, calling Haig a
g-time and dedicated friend of Israel.
Later i his month', Howard and Judee
Barron will host a Premiere Gifts Dinner
fommittw' meeting at their home.
"It will set the tone for the upcoming
tremii-ri' (lifts Campaign. We will try to get
pople involved to make the dinner a suc-
fess," Dr. Barron told the Jewish Floridian.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin a Princeton graduate,
kaganah veteran and former officer in the
ntelligcnce Corps of Israel Defense Forces
- will be the guest speaker at the meeting at
; Barrens' home on Aug. 29.
j By bringing Haig to South Broward, the
reiteration has found a person who has been
the vortex of contemporary political,
economic and military affairs and closely
associated with matters related to the vital
interests of the free world for the past 25
A leader known and respected throughout
the Western Hemisphere, Eastern and
Western Europe, Asia, Africa and the
Middle East, Haig is known for accepting
challenges and calling the shots as he sees
His latest initiative a book entitled:
Caveat Realism, Reagan and Foreign
Policy is a reflection on his term as
secretary of state.
Haig brings a wealth of experience based
on a variety of military service at home (in
the Pentagon) and abroad (Japan, Korea,
Europe and Vietnam). He was deputy
assistant to the president for National
Security Affairs, personal emissary of the
president to negotiate the Vietnam cease-
Continued on Page 15
Alexander M. Haig. Jr.
TV's Lesley Stahl to Speak
At Women's Division Event

tey Stahl
Editor for the
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
CBS News Correspondent and
the host of Face the Nation
Lesley Stahl will be the
featured speaker at the 1986
Women's Division major lun-
"Lesley Stahl is a top news
correspondent for CBS as well as
a committed Jew who has
worked for the community,"
Evelyn C. Stieber, beach
campaign vice president for the
Women's Division, told the
Jewish Floridian.
Added Sylvia Kalin, chair-
person of the luncheon: "We
wanted a Jewish woman who
was committed to the ideals of
the Federation and Israel and
that describes Lesley Stahl."
Susen Grossman, metropolitan
campaign vice president for the
Women's Division, said Lesley
Stahl is a "Jewish woman who
has had her hand on the pulse in
"It's vital for every woman in
the community to bear first hand
what the issues are that affect us
as Jewish women," Mrs.
Grossman added.
The 1986-86 Women's Division
single major luncheon will be
held Feb. 19 at the Diplomat
Hotel on Hallandale Beach.
Holding one major event is a
departure from previous years
when several smaller luncheons
were presented by the Women's
"This is our big event of the
year. We are expecting 1,000
women at the luncheon," Mrs.
Stieber said.
By choosing Lesley Stahl, the
Women'8 Division has selected a
TV news reporter who is at the
top of her field.
Ms. Stahl has been the CBS
News corespondent assigned to
the White House since January
1979. She has been the
moderator of Face the Nation, a
weekly news program on Sunday
Continued on Page 5
ICC Leadership Award Established
Editor for the
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
Not how did he die? but -
*"* aid he live
Not what did he gain? But
P* did he give
Jhwe are the units to measure
*orth of a man as a man,
"less of birth .
N what did the sketch in
^newspaper say?
' how many were sorry
ne passed away? (Author
South Broward Jewish
aunity wa8 saddened late
yew when Otto Stieber died.
r. an active leader in the
federation of South
Broward, was an inspiration to
many younger leaders in the
In his memory, Evelyn C.
Stieber has established the Otto
Stieber JCC Leadership Award
to encourage JCC leaders.
The endowment set up by
Mrs. Stieber will enable the
recipient to attend either the
annual General Assembly
sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations or the Bi-
Annual Convention sponsored
by the Jewish Welfare Board.
"I feel it is important that the
leaders of the Jewish Com-
munity Center have the op-
portunity to attend con-
ventions, Mrs. Stieber said.
"I hope that his memory will
serve as an example for other
young leaders to follow. It is
important to inspire other people
to become leaders. It also will
help people who should go to the
General Assembly who could not
otherwise afford to go because
that's where they learn," she
"It is my hope that this award
will inspire other people to
establish other endowments.
The first Otto Stieber
Leadership Award was presented
this year to Margo Raines, who
is vice president in charge of
programs for the JCC.
Before he came to Florida,
Otto Stieber served as the first
president of the Guiding Light
Masonic Lodge of Ro.'.ville
Centre, a member of the board of
Continued on Page S
Otto Stieber
Greenberg Part II...
page 4
JCC Camp Photo 3
JCC News... page 8
Michael Glassman
Wins... page 9
Kadima Retreat...
page 5

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 16, 1965
Survivor Proves Holocaust
Occurred; Awarded $50,000
Superior Court of Los Angeles
has ruled that the Institute for
Historical Review must pay to a
Holocaust survivor the $50,000
reward the Institute offered for
"proof that the Nazis gassed
Jews in concentration camps, the
survivor's attorney reported.
Superior Court Judge Robert
Wenke approved a court set-
tlement ordering the Institute to
pay the survivor, Mel Mer-
melstein, the $50,000 reward.
The Institute, which is baaed in
Torrance, Cal., has consistently
publicized its contention that the
Holocaust never happened, a
stand taken by many
"revisionist" historians.
The Institute, under terms of
the settlement must also pay
Mermelstein $100,000 for the
suffering he underwent because
of the widely publicized reward.
The attorney, Gloria Allred. said
that payment maybe reduced to
$40,00 if the Institute paid the
reward speedily.
Mermelstein, 58, now of Long
Beach, Cal. sued the Institute in
February 1981 after the Institute
sent him a letter promising to
pay him $50,000 for "proof" of
the gassing of Jews at Ausch-
Mermelstein accepted the
challenge and submitted as proof
declarations by other survivors
who reported witnessing friends
and relatives taken to be gassed,
as well as a declaration by
himself describing how he
watched his mother and sister
led to the gas chambers.
Israelis Patrolling
Nablus After Murder
forces of Israeli soldiers are
patrolling this Watt Bank town
in a concerted effort to find the
killer of Albert Buchris, 32, who
was fatally shot recently as he
was buying pitta in the old
marketplace. But there has been
no word of any progress in the
investigation into his murder.
The city has remained under
curfew since the killing, but it
was lifted for two hours recently
to allow the residents to stock up
on food. Security forces sealed
off on* of the narrow alleys
which the killer is suspected of
having used as his escape route.
Three stores next to the site
where the killing occurred were
also shut down.
As the main market place
filled with people during the two
hours the curfew was lifted,
residents talked about the
shooting, some of them offering
theories aa to why Buchris was
Some said that the murder
was an apparent revenge for the
death of two residents of the
nearby village of Tubal, in an
explosion last month. Israeli
security forces said the two were
victims of a bomb that exploded
as they were setting it. But some
people in Nablus said they did
not believe this version.
Others said the murder of
Buchris might have been
committed by one of the
notorious killers released in the
recent prisoner exchange who
was allowed to remain in the
The local Najah University
was also closed down by orders
of the military authorities. One
of the youths killed in the bomb
explosion was a student at the
university. The closing down of
the school was immediately
interpreted by residents here as
a form of collective punishment.
But Shmuel Goren, Israel
government coordinator of af-
fairs in the administered
territories, visited Nablus and
denied that any collective
punishment had been initiated.
He said the curfew was merely to
facilitate the search for Buchris'
killer. However, Goren conceded
that in cases such as this one,
the borderline between collective
punishment and operational
necessities are often blurred.
Meanwhile, an out of service
bus which until recently served
as a canteen in the yard of the
military government
headquarters at the entrance to
the city stood empty. The
canteen had been a focal point of
culinary activity. Now it stands
in eerie silence. It had been
owned by Buchris.
'Apartheid' Pact
Declared Illegal
The Institute rejected his
proofs and continued to assert
the Holocaust had never hap-
pened. Mermelstein sued the
Institute in 1981 for refusing to
pay the reward. Just two weeks
before the trial of Mermelstein's
suit was to start the Institute
agreed to a settlement.
The Institute, as part of the
settlement, also agreed to
apologize in writing to Mer-
melstein and other Auschwitz
survivors for saying the
Holocaust was a myth. The
statement has been signed and is
part of the court records. The
Institute also must declare
publicly "the fact that Jews were
gassed at Auschwitz is in-
Other defendants were the
Institute's parent company.
Legion for Survival for Freedom;
founder Willis Carto and his
wife; the Liberty Lobby; and
Noontide Press, the legion's
publishing firm.
Mermelstein's attorney said
the ruling would send "a clear
message to all those throughout
the world who attempt to distort
history and inflict misery and
suffering on Jews" that the
Holocaust survivors "will fight
back" to "protect themselves
and vindicate the truth about
their lives."
Mayor Shalom Wach of Kiryat
Arba has declared as null and
void the United Kiryat Arba
List and Kach Party coalition
agreement calling for the
dismissal of Arab workers
employed by the municipality, a
call that has been denounced in
Israel as tantamount to apar-
theid, since it was adopted
several weeks ago.
Wach's declaration came after
Attorney General Yitzhak Zamir
ruled that the agreement was
illegal and that if the parties to
the agreement did not accept his
ruling the military authorities in
Judea and Samaria should in-
tervene. Wach said his decision
to accept Zamir's ruling was on
behalf of the municipality.
Zamir denounced the
agreement, saying, "The open
racism (of the accord), without
shame and cover, threatened the
principle of equality before the
law, threatened she entire
judicial system, the social
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Rosh Hashanah Sept. 15, 16, 17
Yom Kippur Sept 24, 25
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Tickets for Rosh Hashanah and Yom
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Extended packages available.
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For reservations call 472-5600
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establishment, the democratic
system and the cultural life in
Israel. It would be a mistake to
belive that the agreement only
affected Arabs, as already the
present coalition agreement
threatened to harm those Jews
who would have work relatives
with Arabs."
In his legal opinion, which he
sumitted to Premier Shimon
Peres, Zamir said the agreement
was a clear and present danger
and that the government must
therefore deal with the issue
openly and with deterrence.
According to Zamir's ruling,
the Kiryat Arba municipality is
banned from dismissing Arab
wrokers; the racist agreement is
illegal and therefore null and
void; the municipality cannot
refuse granting contracts to local
plants which employ Arabs; any
racist activities by the local
government will be countered by
legal measures; and, if the
municipality persists in im-
plementing the agreement, the
military authorities are em-
powered to step in.
Sam learned about
The GUARDIAN PLAN, program and
changed his mind about
buying cemetery property in Florida.
Like your family. Sams family also had strong traditions. One of those was
burial in the family cemetery property in New York. But now that he and his wire
have retired to Florida, he was led to believe that his family tradition was no
longer practical, even though he would prefer to have funeral services back
home. Sam was worried about the emotional burden on his family. And rranKiy.
he was worried about the cost.
Then a friend told him about The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded
prearranged funeral program. Here are the facts Sam got.
He learned he could have funeral services in New York at a very reasonaoie
price. He learned he could arrange all the details in advance and set the price
he could afford to pay for the services he wanted. And The GUARDIAN ^lan
program would guarantee the amount would never increase. He also learnea ne
could select RIVERSIDE or one of the other guardian family of lewish tunerai
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It answered Sam's problems. It could answer yours. ^m tojj f ree
For more information without obligation, call toll free m\g\mA9'*liigS'i
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Or write to Guardian Plans Inc. P.O Box 495. Maitland. FL 32751
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Insurance funded prearranged funeral program
The moat respected name In funeral preplanning
An INSURANCE FUNDED prearranged funeral service provided by Guardian f^f ^^ova"
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States an

Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 3
JCC Camp Kadima Kids -Fun in the Sun
Jarred Cohen offers a big-man shove to put the canoe in its place.
I Jonathan Wachtel is starting his mud castle Dustin and Jarred Cohen enjoy the water.
Justin Parinello, Dahlia Weinstein and Effy Rosen enjoy the
peaceful bliss of canoeing.
Justin Parinello's enjoying his swim
^b*g'a fun for these kids.
**tos by Andrew Pofti
Daniel Swerdtow sits high on junior counselor Heidi Platt

Page 4 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, August 16, 1965
Anti-Semites Reign
At UN Conference
The general press carried numerous articles, editorials and
news items on the UN Conference on the Decade for Women in
the past several weeks. Remarkably absent from most of these
was the real story of the conference: it, like many other UN
forums in recent years, was turned into an anti-Semitic forum.
Contrary to optimistic expectations by some Jewish women
leaders, the U.S. delegation, headed by President Reagan's
daughter Maureen, did not put up much of a fight, although
months before the conference Maureen Reagan had declared
that the U.S. delegation would stand four-square behind Israel.
So, apart from delegates walking out when Israeli delegates
like Knesset Member Sarah Doron rose to give a speech, the
conference was marked by disruptions, shouting of slogans (like
"death to the Zionists," and "There will be no peace until we
are free of the Jews") and even pushing and shoving.
Workshops on such topics as infant and child-care; battered
women; and water purification were taken over by ap-
parently well-prepared delegates from Arab, Third World and
Eastern Bloc countries and dominated by anti-Zionist slogans,
accusations and rhetoric.
Undoubtly, some good must have been achieved for women's
cause by getting together 10,000 of them from all over the world
at such a conference. But the UN continues its abysmal slide, to
the detriment of its stated aims. Israel and Jews, on the other
hand, still seem to be prone, in such international forums, to
permitting others to retain the initiative while trying in vain to
defend and justify their position.
One of the women in the Israeli delegation to the Nairobi
Conference was Ettie Hollander an Ethiopian Jew who was
returning to Africa after living in Israel for 15 years. She was
the subject of a vicious attack in the conference forum's official
newspaper. The French-language article was written by an
Arab woman, who accused Israel of using a black Third-World
refugee for its own purposes. Ettie, who married a Polish Jew
and lives in Herzliya, grew up in the Gondar province aa the
only Jew in her village, and had experienced hatred there.
At the workshop on refugee women and children, where the
chairwoman would not let Israeli women speak, Ettie lost her
patience when an Iraqi woman charged that Israel was at fault
tor the war between Iraq and Iran. She stood up and shouted:
"You are lying. You are killing yourselves in your own war!" A
fracas followed in which she was shoved by Arab women.
Ettie's advice to Israeli women under similar attacks? "Do not
be gentle Answer back in their terms." (The Jerusalem
We could not resist bringing to your attention the item from
The New York Times which tells that Jews For Jesus has sued
the Jewish Community Relations Council in New York,
charging the latter had violated the missionary group's civil
rights by urging rabbis in Long Island to prevent it from
holding an interfaith Seder last Passover.
The San Francisco based missionary group is asking for
damages of $100 plus court and legal costs. Its suit is based on
a memo circulated to rabbis by the CRC, and says it could not,
as a result, find a place to hold its "Seder." The Jews for Jesus
in New York recently purchased a seven-story building on East
31 St., near Park Avenue.
The digest includes excerpts compiled from Jewish American
and Israeli press services and occasional editorial comments by
Marty Erann, director of communications. South County
Jewish Federation Editor's Note.
Part II

of Sooth Broward
Publication No (USP8 864400) (ISSN 0746-7737)
Publlehed Bi-Weekly Second Claw Poataoe paid al Hallandale. Fla.
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
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Jawleh Federation ot South Broward oftlcara: Praaldant: Saul Slnoaf, M.D.; Vloe Preetdenu Howard
Barron, M_D.. Elite Katt Earner Gordon. Secretary Elaine Ptttell; Treasurer: Neraon Domba. Executive
Director: Sumner O. Kaye Submit material lor publication to Andrew Potln, editor lor the jawiah
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida 33020.
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VI of Town Upon Regueal
Jews: A Divided Nation?
Friday, August 16,1^5
Volume 15
29 AB 5745
Number 17
IThis is the second of a four-
part series written by Rabbi
Irving Oreenberg. The rest of
the series will appear in suc-
ceeding issues of the Jewish
Floridian Editor's Note./
President of the National
Jewiah Resource Center
As the threat of social and
religious civil war looms larger in
American Jewry, the most
ominous development is in the
internal dynamics of the in-
dividual denominations. The
balance of power within each
movement has shifted toward
those who would solve social and
religious problems in a manner
preferred by and most con-
venient for the individual group,
while, in effect, writing off the
concerns or the needs of the
other denominations.
The decision of the Reform
rabbinate to declare a child of
Jewish partilineal descent a Jew
without requiring conversion
is a classic example of this
trend. Within Reform
congregations, there are 1,000s
of families with Jewish husbands
and non-Jewish wives. The need
was to bring them closer to
Judaism and to make them feel
welcome in the Reform com-
Those who opposed the
decision argued that it was a
breach of the principle of clal
Yisrael, and would alienate and
offend the Orthodox and
traditional Conservatives. The
response of the Reform rab-
binate, in effect, was that
"nothing we will do will satisfy
the Orthodox anyway. They say
that we are not rabbis. Let us
then, solve the problem for
ourselves, to meet a real need in
our own congregations." So
distant from the Orthodox have
the Reform become, that
marginal improvement for
Reform congregants overrides
concern of a breach in the Jewish
people or of offending the
(It should be noted that telling
the children, "You are Jewish,"
and not requiring a conversion
ceremony can offer only
marginal improvement in their
feeling of being wanted in the
Jewiah community. Moreover,
Egon Mayer's research on in-
termarriage shows that when the
non-Jewish partner fails to
convert even when the
parents consider their children
Jewish the percentage of such
children who ultimately define
themselves as Jewish drops to
twenty-five percent.)
For its part, the Orthodox
community has begun to feel the
impact of the mamter
phenomenon. Thanks to the boat
teshuva (returnees) movement,
young people coming from non-
observant homes enter yeahivot
and become deeply committed,
learned, and observant. It
happened that such a young
person sought to be married and
only then was the discovery
made that this was the child of a
second marriage of a mother
whose first marriage was ter-
minated without a get Le., the
child was illegitimate. Facing
this crisis, Rabbi Moshe
Feinstein, the dean of the
Orthodox rabbinate and its
leading decisor, attacked the
problem boldly and liberally.
Determined to prevent mam-
zerut (illegitimacy) in accordance
with the compassionate tradition
of the halacha. Rabbi Feinstein
simply ruled that since Reform
rabbis are not valid rabbis, their
marriages are not valid.
Rabbi Irving Greenberg
Therefore the first marriage was
not valid and so required no get.
Rabbi Feinstein has brilliantly
solved the Orthodox problem
and permitted worthy people
who would otherwise be excluded
to marry in the community. He
is liberal and compassionate
otherwise, he would have simply
rejected themamzerim. However,
this solution is predicated on,
quite simply, dismissing the
spiritual validity of more than a
million Reform Jews and their
rabbis. The alternative to
approach the Reform rabbinate
and seek to work out some policy
of convincing the masses to
obtain a get would be far
more explosive politically in the
Orthodox movement.
The Conservative movement
also shows the same polarizing
tendency. In 1985, the Con-
servative rabbinate decided to
accept women as rabbis. In the
past, the Conservative rab-
binate, led by such stalwarts as
Rabbis Louis Finkelstein and
Saul Lieberman, would have
opposed such a decision in order
not to offend the Orthodox and
to avoid an open breach with the
traditional halacha. Now, the
mood is, we want to deal with a
real need in our movement; let
us go ahead and solve it for our
maximum benefit. If the
Orthodox do not like it, it does
not matter; they will not accept
us, anyway.
I believe that women in the
rabbinate will make a major
contribution to the enrichment of
Jewish life, and that this step is
a moral upgrading of the status
of women. I respect the decision
not to wait any longer. However,
the decision should have been
coupled with a commitment to
make extraordinary efforts to
enter into dialogue with the
Orthodox. It should have been
coupled with a commitment to
strengthen observance standards
so as to reassure traditionalists
that admitting women to the
rabbinate is not anaother
"dilution," but rather a
strengthening of Judaism,
allowing all Jews to share in the
full challenge of intensifying
Jewish life. An offer could have
been made by women rabbis to
refrain from serving as witnesses
on halachic personal status
documents for a decade on
condition that an intensive
Conservative-Orthodox dialogue
to work through the issue be
pursued. The failure to redouble
efforts to reach out shows this
change in psychology. Each
group meets its own needs and
lets the devil take the others'
In the past, a heavy per-
centage of Conservative and
Reform rabbis came from
Orthodox homes. Often, they
broke spiritually from their
parents on their childhood
training and, sometimes, they
carried a grudge against the
tradition. Still, in the crunch,
such rabbis felt a closeness to
their families or a social link to
the Orthodox community that
made them reluctant to burn
Now, happily, Orthodoxy is
far more successful in holding its
own children. Happily, the
Conservative and Reform
denominations are increasingly
recruiting rabbis from their own
movements. Often, these are
people who have been inspired
by the movements' youth and
camping programs, people who
in many cases come from
assimilated homes and are
becoming much more Jewish
than their parents. Their rab-
binate is a statement of an
upgraded commitment to Jewish
life. This is a positive
phenomenon. However, such
people feel no guilt' vis-a-vis
their parents or the past. They
are offended by the Orthodox
dismissal of their spiritual
validity. Their psychological
health enables them to become
more traditional personally but
communally freer to act on their
own judgment and ignore the
Orthodox. The result is even
greater polarization.
In each movement, the ten-
dency to write off the others is
growing. How can the Reform
rabbinate proclaim the right of
patrilineal descent, when they
know full well that neither the
Orthodox nor the Conservative
movement accept such children
as Jewish? What if one warrants
to people for years that they are
Jewish, only for them to discover
that millions of others do not
consider them Jewish. They have
every right to claim consumer
fraud! This is the United States
of America. Aggrieved young
people may yet sue rabbis for
malpractice. But the Reform
rabbinate is assuming that when
the children of patrilineal
descent come of marriageable
age, so few people will really care
about halachic rules that the
supply of partners available for
marriage to such patrilinear
children will not seriously be
affected. In other words, the
policy is predicated, tacitly, on
the disappearance of Orthodox
or seriously traditional Con-
servative Jews.
The exact same logic underlies
Rabbi Moshe Feinstein's rulings.
Does he not know that there are
a million and more Jews who
follow the Reform rabbis, and
consider them their spiritual
mentors? The answer is that he
is mentally calculating that with
rising intermarriage and growing
assimilation, the non-observant
will disappear, leaving only the
Orthodox behind.
In the past, anti-Semites built
their plans on the expectation
and hope that the Jews will
disappear. We have come to a
tragic situation where good and
committed Jews are predicating
their survival strategies on the
disappearance of other Jews.
Of course, the above
statement is unkind. However, it
captures the emotional tone of
the relationships between the
Jewish denominations in the
latter part of the twentieth
President of NJRC, co-edited
Confronting the Holocaust: The
Impact of Eke Wiesel. He has
served as rabbi of the Riverdale
Jewish Center, professor and
chairman of the Department o
Jewish Studies of City College of
City University of New York,
and as director of the President s
Commission on the Holocaust.)

Friday, Auguit 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
'Kadima' Set for Sept. 8
Svlvia Kalin
^ 4fc|
Susen Grossman
Women's Division
Harold Goldberg, associate
executive vice chairman of the
United Israel Appeal, will speak
at the "Kadima" retreat on Sept.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, announced the decision
today to bring Goldberg to
South Broward to address
Federation leaders.
The "Kadima" retreat is for
Jewish Federation of South
Broward board members and
leaders who will be briefed on
strategies for the 1986 UJA-
Federation campaign.
Goldberg joined UIA in 1973
as controller and is primarily
responsible for its financial
activities. He has also served on
the budget and finance com-
mittee of the Jewish Agency. He
regularly attends Board of
Governors and Assembly
meetings in Israel.
As previously announced, the
Federation will bring in Steve
Schwarz, a national UJA leader
from Wilkes-Barre, Penn., who
will join the all-day conference at
Emerald Hills Country Club.
Continued from Page 1
mornings, since September 1983.
During the 1984 Presidential
campaign, Ms. Stahl covered the
re-election bid of President
Reagan. She also was a floor
correspondent at the Democratic
National Convention. During
Election '82, Ms. Stahl covered
the gubernatorial races.
In 1980, she covered President
Carter's campaign organization
and re-election efforts, and
served as a regional
correspondent on the West Desk
for CBS News coverage of
"Campaign '80: Election Night."
Ms. Stahl has also been a
frequent contributor to CBS
News primary night broadcasts.
In 1980, she was a floor
correspondent at the Republican
National Convention in Detroit.
Her national election coverage
dates back to 1974 when she
reported on voting trends and
results in the West for CBS
News. She has the distinction of
becoming the first woman to
serve as a regional anchor for
CBS News election night
During Campaign '76. Ms.
Stahl covered the activities of
the late Sen. Henry "Scoop"
Jackson ID.-Wash.) and served
as floor relief correspondent at
both the Republican and
Democratic National Con-
As a White House
correspondent, Ms. Stahl has
reported on President Reagan's
'rip to the economic summit
meetings in Europe in 1982 and
1984. She has also covered the
budget process and the con-
tinuing economic story from the
perspective of the White House.
Ms. Stahl also covered the
attempt on President Reagan's
life at the Washington Hilton
Hotel in March 1981.
During the administration of
President Carter Ms. Stahl had.
among her assignments the.
Iranian hostage crisis, the Camp
David Accords and the economic
summit in Venice.
She joined CBS News in 1972
as a Washington-based reporter
and was named a CBS News
correspondent in February 1974.
While on general assignment in
Washington, she reported on the
events surrounding the
Watergate break-in and the
subsequent hearings of the
Senate Select Committee (1973)
as well as the House Judiciary
Committee Hearings on
Impeachment (1974).
Ms. Stahl was a co-anchor of
the CBS Morning News from
October 1977 to June 1979, and
anchor and reporter on CBS
Reports" "The Politics of
Cancer" in June 1974. She has
contributed to 60 Minutes as a
guest editor on a segment on
Puerto Rico and its welfare
problems (August 1977).
A native of Swampscott,
Mass., Ms. Stahl moved to CBS
News from WHDH-TV, Boston
where she was a reporter from
1970 to 1972. A 1963 cum laude
graduate of Wheaton College,
she is married to author Aaron
Latham. They have a daughter,
Working Women Urged
To Attend Workshop
The Women's Business and
Professional Network is urging
its members to attend a special
workshop designed for the
working woman.
The workshop will be part of
the UJA Women's Division
Regional Conference, which will
be held in September.
The workshop in lieu of the
Network's regularly scheduled
&ptember program will be
held 5 p.m. Sept. 11 at the
Marriott Hotel. Dinner will be at
p.m., followed by the
conference's keynote speaker,
Debra Lipstadt.
Dr. Saul Singer
Schwarz was a national vice
chairman for the eastern area,
and a former chairman of the
Young Leadership Conference
Committee. He also has been a
national vice chairman for
Leadership Development.
He has served as director of
the North American Jewish
Harold Goldberg
Student Appeal and as a
member of Friends of the
National Jewish Conference
Attendance at "Kadima" will
be by invitation. For further
information, please call the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward at 921-8810.
Reagan Administration
Pleased With Conference
The Reagan Administration has
expressed its satisfaction with
the United Nations End of the
Decade Women's Conference
which recently concluded in
Nairobi, Kenya by unanimously
adopting a forward-looking
strategies document for women
worldwide to the year 2000.
"With adoption of the for-
ward-looking strategies we
achieved our major goal for
Nairobi, a goal which eluded us
at women's conferences in
Mexico City in 1975 and
Copenhagen in 1980." State
Department deputy spokesman
Charles Redman said. He said
the U.S. delegation, headed by
President Reagan's daughter,
Maureen Reagan, did "a good
While Reagan did not
elaborate, he was apparently
referring to the U.S. votes
against the final documents in
Mexico City and Copenhagen
because they contained anti-
Zionist statements. Although
there was much anti-Zionism,
anti-Israel rhetoric in Nairobi,
the final document did not
contain a specific attack on
Zionism, allowing the U.S. to
vote for it.
'(//* coot
June 30 to S^)t. 4
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Ms. Lipstadt, who serves as
an assistant professor of Jewish
Studies at the University of
California. Los Angeles, will
speak about the career woman
and her role in the Women s
Division. She also will addreaa
the Women's Division
responsibilities to meet the needs
of the working woman. There
will be round table discussions
after the keynote presentation.
There is a charge of $25. which
includes the 5 p.m. workshop,
dinner and the program. For
more information, please call
921-8810. '+"'"
ha -

mwr1" .
DrowaFa-TrSn^rood/ffiday, August 16, 1985
Peres: two Palestinians
Acceptable for Talks
Premier Shimon Peres has said
that at lsast two names on a list
of seven proposed Palestinian
members of a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation were
acceptable to Israel as
negotiating partners.
They are Hanna Seniors,
editor of the East Jerusalem
dairy Al-Fajer, and Fayez Abu-
Rahme, a Gaza lawyer, Peres
told the Knesset's Foreign
Affiars and Security Committee.
He said Jordan rejected 15
candidates proposed by
Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir
ORT National
Set for October
Fifteen hundred Women's
American ORT leaders from
throughout the United States
will attend a National ORT
Convention in Hollywood later
this year.
The three Broward Regions
South Broward, Western
Broward and Greater Fort
Lauderdam will be the hosts
of the three-day convention,
which will be held at the
Diploma* beginning Oct. 20.
Loeai arrangements are co-
ehaired by South Broward
Region past Presidents, Seema
Chart and Joan You del man.
For more information, call 921-
The list was recently sub-
mitted to the U.S. by Jordan
and after being studied by the
State Department, was conveyed
to Israel. Jerusalem promptly
rejected it on grounds that the
proposed Palestinian negotiators
were either officials of the PLO
or closely associated with it and
that none were residents of the
administered territories.
Although the list was not
made public here by official
channels, The Jerusalem Post,
citing reliable sources, identified
the seven. Senior a and Abu-
Rahme among them.
Peres confirmed their in-
clusion, though he said nothing
to indicate that Israel might
reverse its initial rejection of the
list, which piqued the Reagan
Administration. Washington
plans to hold a "dialogue" with a
joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation, the primary aim of
which, it says, is to promote
direct talks between the Arabs
and Israel.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, appearing recently
before the Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, said the
U.S. has indicated that it would
not be trapped into a fruitless
meeting with the PLO.
Shamir told the committee he
had made clear to Washington
that the Arab world viewed the
proposed dialogue as a means of
gaining U.S. recognition of the
PLO, that the Arabs reject face-
to-face negotiations with Israel
and would use the talks with the
U.S. to push for an international
conference on the Middle East as
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Shamir said the U.S. could not
deny this and gave assurances it
would not be misled. Both
Jerusalem and Washington are
interested in promoting direct
negotiations, Shamir said, and
that i-s what counts, not whose
names appear on a list submitted
by the Arab side. He said it
wasn't clear when the U.S.
would meet with a joint
delegation or whether in fact it
ever will.
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Vi cup soy sauce
1 cup chicken broth
H cup Gulden's Spicy
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''? teaspoon powdered
3 tablespoons vegetable
1 cup or V> large chopped
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t thinly sliced red bell pepper
1 thinly sliced green bell
6 ozs fresh or frozen
Chinese pea pods
8 ozs fresh bean sprouts
Cooked nee
Premix comstarch with soy sauce. Mix together soy
sauce mixture, chicken broth, mustard, and ginger
Heat vegetable oil In a large skillet Stir-fry onions and
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Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Now is lowest
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Compeinive tar level reflects the Jan 85 FTC Report.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 16, 1985
JCC Theater To Produce 'Chicago'
Leadership Award
The JCC Family Theater will
produce its first production
the musical "Chicago."
The musical will be performed
sometime during mid-January
The JCC Family Theater is
looking for local talent for
auditions in September. In
addition, there are many jobs
not only on stage, but also
behind the scenes.
Anyone interested can contact
Ellie Cohen at the JCC at 921-
6611 or Ellie Eichler at 967-9643.
A slate of officers and board
members have been elected to
organize and carry out the
development of the new theater
The officers and board
members for the JCC Family
Theater are: Harry Eichler,
producer; Eleanor Eichler, vice
president in charge of produc-
tion; Bruce Yoskin, vice
president in charge of finance;
Sandy Goldstein, vice president
in charge of administration;
Jack Malamud, treasurer; Jerry
Solkoff, financial secretary;
Arlene Malcon, corresponding
secretary; Karen Schwartz,
recording secretary.
Lanny Gelfand, ad book
chairperson; Jane Finkelstein,
ad book coordinator; Ed Hof-
fman, ticket chairperson; Arthur
Pickman, group ticket sales;
Eddie Fellows, set design; Sam
Eichler, set construction;
Rebecca Solomon, costume
design; Marilyn Hoffman,
costume coordinator; Jackie
Reichbaum and Claudia Willis,
properties; Mark Buchalter,
lighting manager; David
Solomon, sound manager; Bruce
Yoskin and David Brown,
publicity chairmen; Marilyn
Hoffman, photographer; Martha
Weinberg and Rebecca Solomon,
social chairpersons; Freyda
Fellows, awards chairperson;
Elli Cohen, telephone; Jerry
Solkoff, sunshine; Sophie
Unman and Carol Mendleson,
hospitality; Claire Pickman and
Ed Hoffman, by law committee;
Annie Morganstein, Molly Roloff
and David Gitlin, members at
large; Dene Gross, liaison; and
Pat Littman, make-up.
The Hollywood Pops
Orchestra and the JCC are also
in the process of negotiating
joint programs in the South
Broward community. For further
information on the Hollywood
Pops, call Mark S. or Joan at
Kosher Meals
Available to
Senior Citizens
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center. 2638 Hollywood
Blvd., has openings in its
nutrition program. Hot kosher
meals are served daily, Monday
through Friday, 11:30 a.m.
While there is no charge for this
service, donations are greatly
appreciated. For further in-
formation call Shirley Riga at
There also are openings in the
recreation program for seniors.
Free transportation to and from
our center is offered. The
program offers one-day trips to
places such as Ocean World. For
further information call 921-
6518, ask for Bonnie or Karen.
c IMS Baalno* Companm Inc
Brunch Bunch Series Set
The JCC Brunch Bunch, a
series of enrichment workshops
for women, will be starting its
third year of programs in
The group meets on the
second Wednesday morning of
each month from September to
December and then February to
May. Last year because of
demand the Brunch Bunch
suited an evening session,
which meets the third Wed-
nesday of each month.
The first workshop will be
"The Material Girl: The
Possession Obsession." Dr.
David Barone, head of the
Social-Psychology Department
at Nova University will lead the
discussion. This "Brunch
Bunch" will be held on the
morning of Sept. 11 and in the
evening of Sept. 18.
The fall series topics and dates
are as follows:
"They Change-We Change:
Relating to Your Parents Adult
to Adult" will be held on the
morning of Oct. 9 or the evening
of Oct. 16.
"Everything You Want to
mm toft*. Finest Otalf Kosher CuWne (u
Your rtoat Tht Woklmon & Wtowr FomNka
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Phone 1538-5731 or 1534-4751
Continued from Page 1
trustees ot the Central
Synagogue of Nassau County, a
charter member of B'nai B'rith,
Rocklyn Lodge, a member of the
National Board of the YMHA
and for 10 years was the
chairman of the UJA Philan-
thropist Division, Rockville
In South Broward, Stieber
who was a Holocaust survivor
served as the Hallandale area
chairman and was a member of
the Board of Directors of the
An active supporter of the
Hebrew University, Stieber
Summer Swim
Set for Seniors
Special summer swim sessions
at the YMCA are being spon-
sored by the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. The cost:
S26.00 for eight sessions,
beginning Monday, Aug. 19 at
10:00 a.m. The eight sessions
continue every Monday and
Wednesday thereafter. The last
session is Sept. 11.
Both men and women are
welcome. Transportation is
included to and from the Senior
Center only. Limited space. For
further information call Bonnie
or Karen at 921-6518.
received an honorary docto
in philosophy from
university at which time he wj
described as a warm 2
sincere man of his people ,
proud, committed and concern*!
Jew. ^
"As soon as he hid
established himself in New York
he began to involve himself in
the affairs of the American
Jewish community, becoming
active in both the Federation^
Jewish Philanthropies and the
United Jewish Appeal."
The Otto Stieber JCC
Leadership Award is the fir*
leadership endowment
established for the JCC.
Evelyn C. Stieber
Know About Investments, But
Were Afraid to Ask" will be held
in the morning of Nov. 13 and in
the evening of Nov. 20.
"What Keeps Couples
Together? Positive Elements of
Marriage" will be held on the
morning of Dec. 11 and in the
evening of Dec. 18.
Morning sessions are held
from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
while evening discussion groups
are scheduled from 7:30 p.m. to
10 p.m. The series is offered at
the Jewish Community Center,
2838 Hollywood Boulevard.
For more information on
registering for the Brunch
Bunch, please call Dene at 921-
Widow Support
Group to Meet
The next meeting of the
Widow-Widowers Support
Group will be held on Thursday,
Aug. 22, 12:45 p.m. in the
Jewish Community Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman at 921-6518.
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Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
lichael Glassman Wins
Medals at Maccabiah
Michael Glassman a 16-
vear-old Hollywood swimmer
J^n gold, silver and bronze
medals in the 12th Maccabiah
Games held recently in Israel.
Glassman, the youngest
athlete to compete in the Games,
won a gold medal for swimming
the breaststroke in the 400-meter
medley relay.
He won a silver medal for the
100-meter breaststroke, and a
bronze for the 200-meter
Glassman, who trained for
\ many years to compete in the
Maccabiah Games, described the
I international sporting event as a
'W'great experience, a great time.
m -it was great meeting all the
f kids," Glassman told the Jewish
f Floridian. "They put all the
! swimmers and track and field
competitors from all over the
world in one hotel.
Glassman said he made
friends with many other athletes,
especialy with American
The Federation's Family
Mission was in Israel during the
Maccabiah Games, and attended
the swimming competition the
I day Michael won his gold medal.
"It was really inspiring for
more than 100 of his hometown
people to see Michael swim for
the gold medal," Dr. Saul
Singer, president of the
Federation, told the Floridian.
Dr. Singer, who participated
in the Family Mission, said
Michael didn't win the medals
just because he is a naturally
gifted athlete. "He won it
because of his parents' com-
mitment to their son."
For the Glassman family,
Michael's achievements were the
realization of a dream, according
in Helen Glassman, Michael's
"It's something that Michael
has worked many years to ac-
"He's had his eye on the
Maccabiah Games. To go and
participate on the U.S. team
makes him a winner to begin
with. But to go and come home
with medals is an extra it's
just a dream come true," Mrs.
Glassman said.
Immediately after the Mac-
cabiah Games, Glassman
traveled to Baton Rouge,
Louisiana where he competed
despite jet lag in the National
Sports Festival where he won
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two bronze medals.
"I competed the day after I
got here and after 13- hours on
the plane," he added.
Glassman said he might
compete in the 1989 Maccabiah
Games, although he now has set
his sights on the 1988 Olympics
in Seoul, Korea.
W. European Delegates
Didn't Support Israel
West European delegates at the
recently concluded United
Nations End of the Decade
Women's Conference held in
Nairobi, Kenya, failed to provide
strong public support against
including an attack on Israel and
Zionism in the final forward
looking strategies document
adopted by the conference, the
head of the U.S. delegation has
Maureen Reagan, President
Reagan's daughter, however,
added that it was the support of
the Western and Latin American
delegations that finally led to the
exclusion of any condemnation
of Israel in the final document,
having decided that "enough is
enough." She also told reporters
here that the U.S. "was totally
prepared" to walk out of the
United Nations conference if
Israel was condemned in the
unanimously adopted final
"The Western Europeans by
and large let us carry the ball a
great many times when it would
have been very nice if they
would have joined us," she said.
While these delegates indicated
support against an anti-Israel
document in private meetings,
they were less forthcoming in
public, she said.
Michael Glassman
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridimn of Sooth Broward-Hollywood/yridfcy, August 16,1985
U.S., Israeli Athletes
Dominate 12th Maccabiah
American athletes at the 12th
Maccabiah Games copped the
most medals, with a total of 246,
and Israel trailed behind, with a
total of 217. Athletes from other
countries were left in the dust,
with only Canada peering over
the horizon with 51 medals.
These are the final ratings as the
Games closed with a festive
ceremony in Jerusalem.
The official Maccabiah ratings
United States 109 gold
medals, 90 silver, 47 bronze;
Israel 62. 67, 85: Canada 12, 15,
24: Brazil 10. 11, 11; Britain 7,
6. 9: Holland 7. 5. 1; Modiim (a
team of potential immigrants
from South Africa) 6, 12, 10.
Australia 6. 5. 8; France 6. 4.
1: Mexico 1. 3, 12; Sweden 1, 2,
2; West Germany 1, 2, 1;
Denmark 1,0, 1; Argentina 0, 5,
6; and others, four silver and
seven bronze.
Two Miami women athletes
slogged it out for the Maccabiah
tennis singles crown at the
Ram at Hasharon tennis center,
with 19-year-old Ronni Reis
eventually triumphing 6-1,6-2.
Reis then went on to win both
the women's doubles and the
mixed doubles equalling a
Maccabiah feat last performed
by South African liana Kloss in
1973 (the ninth Maccabiah).
Reis' partner in the women's
doubles was Eileen Tell, and in
the mixed doubles it was
Jonathan Kamissar both also
Americans, as were all the losing
finalists, too.
Reis, who plays for the
University of Miami, is ranked
among the world's best 200,
although her opponent in the
singles final, Jamie Golder, also
of Miami, ranks higher than Reis
in the computerized WTA
In the softball final, the U.S.
team triumphed over Canada by
3-0, in a hard fought game. The
winning hit was by Neil
Kabinoff. According to the
Jerusalem Post's softball
reporters, the U.S. team was
probably the best Jewish softball
squad ever assembled.
The paper said the team had
been sponsored by B'nai B'rith,
which budgeted S60.000 for
training and preparation. The
coach was Villanova University's
Larry Shane, one of the best in
the United States. Among the
star players were Mary Rubinoff
and Dave Blackburn who have
both played for CamariUo Kings,
the 1982 world champions from
southern California. Neil
Kabinoff was named to the ail-
American junior college team.
Blackburn of Los Angeles and
Chicago shut out the Canadians
in the finale, allowing only three
hits. It was his fourth victory,
two of which were over Canada.
The other two tourney wins were
racked up by Rubinoff, also of
Los Angeles.
The U.S. and Canadians met
three times, with Canada
winning the first game 3-2 and
the Americans the last pair, 2-1
and 3-0. They were by far the
most outstanding teams in the
tourney. The other teams
competing were Argentina,
Mexico and Venezuela. The
Americans crushed them 17-0, 6-
1, 9-0, respectively, and downed
Israel 18-1.
Kabinoff of Philadelphia led
all the hitters, slamming three
home runs, two of them against
Canada. According to coach
Shane of Philadelphia and Steve
Bloom of Cleveland, chairman of
the B'nai B'rith U.S. Maccabiah
Games softball committee, the
American team dedicated the
championship gam* to Eddie
Rosenblum of Washington, who
died July 19. Rosenblum, 92,
was a member of the B'nai B'rith
U.S. Maccabiah softball team
committee and the U.S. Olympic
Committee, and was a founder of
the Jewish Community Center of
Metropolitan Washington.
Among the rooters for the
Americans were Hollywood
actors Gabe Kaplan and Lou
Gossett, both of whom sat on
the team's bench. Gossett
cancelled his flight back to the
United States to cheer the B'nai
B'rith players on to the title.
Another celebrity at most of
the games was Dr. William
Wexler. honorary president of
B'nai B'rith International.
Wexler rooted for both the U.S.
and Israel, having lived most of
his life in America and the last
decade in Israel.
Record crowds of 1.000, 1.500
and 2.000 witnessed the three
U.S.-Canadian games, respec-
tively, even though the field has
very few seats.
The American competitors'
most sweeping success was in
the pool where they took almost
ail of the medals. Every single
one of the 25 American swim-
mers won a medal of some kind.
The Americans won every relay.
And every American woman
swimmer finished up with a new
Maccabiah record.
The two youngsters selected
as the outstanding swimmers of
the 12th Maccabiah were Cheryl
Kreigsman of Los Angeles and
Rick Aronberg of New York,
both aged 17. Kreigsman won
three individual and two relay
golds. American coach Norman
Goldbloom said after the wins
that both Kreigsman and
Aronberg would swim in the
U.S. National and should be able
to compete for places in the U.S.
Seoul Olympic Team.
Aronberg won three individual
golds and one relay including
a sub-16-minute time for the
1.500 meters race.
But topping the medals table
in the pool was 21-year-old Seth
Baron of Auburn University,
Alabama, with three individual
golds and three relay golds.
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Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
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Light and Delicious
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8 lor 99*
Prices Effective
August 15 thru 21,1985
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August, 16, JflBS
Soviet Jewry
Send Cables
Soviets Arrest Hebrew Teachers
The Soviet authorities seem to
be testing the reactions of the
Jewish World.
Again, another aliyah activist
and Hebrew teacher has been
Leonid Volvovsky. a 43-year-
old, long-term refusenik. is being
held in the KGB prison in
Gorky, the city to which he was
exiled in 1978.
The charges against him are
unknown, but it is known that
the homes of his Hebrew
students have been searched.
Volvovsky was the third
Soviet Jewish activist arrested
in June, and the sixth since
January The three arrested in
June are:
Volvovsky on June 25 in
Yevgeny Koifman on June
16 in Dnepropetrovsk.
Roald Zelichonok on June
11 in I>eningrad.
Refuseniks arrested earlier
this year are:
Tass Dismisses Report
Of Soviet-Israeli Tie
In response to an Israeli
broadcast and reports in a
number of Western newspapers
regarding a rapprochement
between Israel and the Soviet
Union which included the
removal of restraints on Soviet
Jewish emigration. Tass last
month put out the following
"Fabrications by Israeli radio
about some sort of mythical
proposal allegedly conveyed by
the USSR ambassador to France
to the Israeli ambassador in
Paris as well as the statements
attributed to the Soviet am-
bassador have no foundation
On the same date a spokesman
in Moscow said that a meeting
had indeed taken place, but that
any change in relationship of the
two countries depended entirely
on Israeli policy.
Varioius sources had earlier
claimed that Soviet-Jewish
emigration would be resumed if
Soviet Jewry Briefs
Vladimir Frenkel from Riga,
the Jewish convert to
Christianity, was sentenced on
June 13 to 18 months im-
prisonment on charges of
allegedly "Slandering the Soviet
On July 11. Marina Mesh of
Odessa was called in by the
KGB and told that she and her
husband Yakov had too many
out of town visitors. She was
warned that the criminal file
against her husband was not
closed only suspended and
if she did not "behave" herself
her husband's case would be
A daughter was born to
Alexandra and Meir Levinov of
Leningrad she was named
Geula ("Redemption'' in
Hebrew). We do not have the
date of birth. Alexandra is the
daughter of prominent
refuseniks Evgeny and Irina
Going to Russia?
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
If you are planning to visit the
Soviet Union, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Don't be Jews of silence. Con-
tact your Jewish brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
Israel stopped its anti-Soviet
propaganda campaign, and if
Jews leaving the Soviet Union
ostensibly for Israel actually
went there, and not to other
countries in the West.
Despite Moscow's emphatic
denials of the Israeli version of
the talks in France, Soviet Jews
were considerably excited by the
news, which spread rapidly
through the refusenik com-
munity, from city to city.
Professor Alexander Lerner,
regarded as the doyen of
Moscow refuseniks, was in-
terviewed by U.S. television
hours after the news was made
public. He said, "I have thought
for some time that 1985 would
see a major change in our
situation. I am now hopeful that
things are taking a positive
And a leading refusenik in
Leningrad is reported to have
reacted: "We have been having
as bad a time as I can remember
during the past year. It is well
overdue for us to hear some good
news. One can only hope that
these reports, even though there
are different versions, see the
fruition of our cherished
Others were more circumspect.
For instance Grigory Vasserman
of Leningrad said one should be
very cautious over reports of any
kind something good may
happen, but until we see facts he
was not prepared to prophesy.
Oksana Kholmiansky, whose
brother-in-law Alexander is
serving an 18-month sentence on
a trumped up charge, said, "I
feel so depressed by recent
events that I will not allow
myself to build up any en-
But from the general reaction
we have been able to cull from a
variety of sources, it is clear that
a small spark of hope has been
rekindled in the hearts of people
who had inevitably begun to
think that they had become the
forgotten Jews of the East.
TOUR OF LEISURE $1082. piusAir
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Monthly Departures Optional Week in Tel Aviv
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931-3031 Miami
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Invest in
Israel Securities

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Securities 121217591310
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Yevgeny Eisenberg,
sentenced to SM years.
Natan Virshuvsky. sen-
tenced to 2 years.
Dan Shapiro, sentenced to
three years but given a
suspended sentence.
The Jewish community is
urged to send cables to elected
offKiab. lawyers, district
tomeys. U.S. attorneys I
others m the local area. Cabb
protest should call for the i
of these and other refuj
they should also be given i
mission to rejoin their familj
Cables also should be sent]
the following Soviet officials;
Procurator General. US
Aleksandr Rekunkov. Ufo,
Pushkinskava 15-A M0.
103009. RSFSR. USSR
Minister of Interior. Us
Vitaly Federchuk, (jjjjl
Ogareva 6. Moscow if
1 Ifl^B JBI arSi:
* *:1
"~" > H^^^^A^ttf 1 V i ^^k''*

JEWISH BOOK FAIR: Maurice Sendak discusses his draw
for the children's poster heralding the 1985 observance I
Jewish Book Month Nov. 7-Dec. 7 with Ruth S. Fn
director, JWB Jewish Book Council, as a Sendak-inspired '\\
creature" toy looks on. Four posters, 200 bookmarks, 36 \
of Jewish book reviews and af70 Selected List for a Je
Book Fairf60 are contained in a Jewish Book Month
available for SI5 from JWB Jewish Book Council, 15 East!
St., New York, N.Y. 10010-1579. -JWB Photo.
2 meals daily plus mid-day snacks and nightly tea
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Friday; Augurt 16, l'0g&tfhe Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Sooth Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 16, 1985
Douglas Gardens, FIU
Develop New Program
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged (MJHHA)
and Florida International
University (FIU) have developed
a new system of continuing
education for geriatric-service
professionals and have received,
through FIU, more than
SI 17,000 in grant money to field-
test and develop the system in
South Florida.
The program will be par-
ticularly geared toward health
and social services workers who
have moved into the ad-
ministrative sector, often
without extensive business
(The Hospital for the Aged is
a recipient agency of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward I
The essence of the new
program is the use of the "case
method" developed in the better
graduate business schools. In
practice. FIU professors will
teach from prototypical cases
created by research staff at the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged's Stein
Gerontological Institute. These
cases, involving provider
agencies, government agencies,
and clients, will be used to hone
administrator's skills in such
areas as marketing, fiscal
management, coordination and
general management.
"This grant is especially
timely," explained MJHHA
Associate Director Elliot Stem.
"There is an increasing pressure
on human service agencies to be
economically self-sufficient and
to manage their programs in a
business-like manner. This
educational tool is being
developed to teach business
skills to those who have already
shown their caring on a human
The 18-month-long program,
operating primarily out of FIU's
Southeast Center on Aging and
scheduled to begin in late
summer 1986, will end with a
statewide training conference
under the auspices of the State
Office on Aging.
Nursing Home Receives Grant
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens and the State
of Florida have made an ongoing
commitment to encourage
creativity among the elderly.
The State's Department of
Cultural Affairs has awarded the
Miami Jewish Home a second
consecutive 99,000 grant to
continue an Artist-in-Residence
^ We Hope
r You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
- ., 2i i fte >e
Phone 759-1669
Program on the Home's Douglas
Gardens Campus. The grant will
run from September 1985-June
"By the spring of 1986,"
explained Executive Director
Fred D. Hirt, "we hope to
establish an Elders Crafts Co-op
that will involve seniors
throughout Dade County. We
will also train activities per-
sonnel who staff art programs
for the elderly."
In addition to painting and
ceramics, the Artist Program
will also offer elderly students
instruction in fiber arts, jewelry
making, sculpting and weaving.
"Creativity among the elderly
is essential to enhancing the
quality of life," noted Arthur
Pearlman, president of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged.
"Moreover, it is a way in which
they can renew their pleasure in
being alive, day by day."
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath evening services will
be held at 8 p.m. Friday Aug. 23,
with Rabbi Avraham Kaprtek
officiating and Cantor Stuart
Kanas chanting the Liturgy.
Saturday morning services
continue at 8:46 a.m. with the
B'not Mitzvah of Jennifer and
Jason Graf, children of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Graf. Jennifer will
be twinning for Dins Goldfarb,
daughter of Aron and Galina
Goldfarb of Moscow, and Jason
will be twinning for Grigory
Gluhov, son of Alexander and
Faina Gluhov of Latvian in the
Soviet Union.
Daily Minyan are at 8 a.m.
Registration is now being
taken for our Religious School
and our Early Childhood
Program. Reservations for the
High Holiday services in our
main Sanctuary and Cooper City
High School are not being taken.
For further information call the
Temple office 431-6100.
The Temple is having an Open
House 10:00-noon on Aug. 25.
Temple Solei
Shabbat evening services will
begin at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Robert
P. Frazin will conduct the
service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of
the service.
Membership OPEN HOUSE
will be held on August 25th at
7:30 p.m. There will be a Temple
tour conducted by Rabbi Frazin.
You will have the opportunity to
meet Rabbi Frazin, Cantor
Rosen and Officers and Board
members of the Congregation.
Refreshments will be served.
Membership inquiries are
invited. Temple Solel mem-
bership includes tickets for the
High Holy Days. Contact the
Temple office at 9690205 for
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, L.P.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemak
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Ca
Insurance Assignments
I Miami 576-0383 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft. Laud
566-6503 I
Temple Sinai Of Hollywood
again proudly presents
at the
5746 High Holy Day Services loss
conducted by
Rabbi Emeritus
Nationally Acclaimed
September 15,16,17
September 24,26
AH Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Taieisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Temple Sinai Office
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood 920-1577
Temple Israel
Knesset Voted to
Ban Racist Parties
Knesset voted recently 60-0 to
outlaw anti-democratic and
racist parties from running for
the Knesset, in a move aimed to
stop Rabbi Meir Kahane's ex-
tremist Kach Party. The law will
prevent a party from presenting
a list of candidates if the party
incites racism, negates Israel's
democratic character or opposes
its existence as the State of the
Jewish people.
Kahane was absent from the
vote. He was removed from the
Knesset chamber after ignoring
repeated warnings by Acting
Speaker Aharon Nahmias to
refrain from using Bible
quotations in a speech about the
proposed law. Nahmias said the
quotations were irrelevant.
When Kahane persisted, Nah-
mias ordered him removed.
Most MKs were absent for th|
vote and six MKs abstained!
Immediately after the vote, the]
Knesset passed another bill,'thai
one requiring that any Israeli!
MKs give up citizenship thevl
might have in any other country!
Kahane has both American and
Israeli citizenships.
Legal experts said that thtl
law banning racist and anti-l
democratic political parties froml
running for the Knesset could I
also be applied against parties!
on the far left. This presumably!
includes the Hadash (Com-|
munistl Party, which follows the!
Soviet line, and the Progressiv
List for Peace, which advocate*
dialogue with the PLO. The'i
Progressive List won two
Knesset seats in its first bid in
the last elections and Hadash |
has four seats.
Federation Expresses
Sympathy to Families
Of Delta Flight 191
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
chanting the liturgy
Sabbath morning services will
take place at 8:46 a.m. with
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating.
The Sisterhood will hold a
Rummage Sale on Sunday and
Monday, at the Temple from
8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
High Holiday Tickets
(reserved seating) are available
at the Temple to members and
non-members Sundays, 9 a.m. to
12 noon, Monday thru Thursday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The daily minyan meets every
morning at 8:30 a.m.
Friday evening services on
Aug. 23 will be at 8 p.m. Sab-
bath morning services will begin
at 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Adler and
Cantor Wichelewski will of-
For more information about
services, membership, religious
school and Temple activities,
please call 961-1700.
Judaic Course
A 10-week course entitled,
"Introduction to Judaism", is
being offered to the community
as an outreach program to those
who are interested in becoming
Jews by choice. The course will
start Aug. 20. It will be taught
by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe of
Temple Beth El and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Temple
Beth Shalom.
The classes will meet regularly
on Tuesday evenings between 8
p.m. and 9:30 p.m. and will deal
with basic Jewish concepts and
The first five sessions will be
held at Temple Beth El, 1361 S.
14 Ave., and the last five
sessions will be held at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 N. 46 Ave.
For further information, please
call 920-8226 (Temple Beth El),
or 981-6111 (Tempi* Beth
More than 130 people lost
their lives in the crash of Delta
Air Lines Flight 191, according
to news reports. Less than 30
people have survived.
Fifteen people from South
Broward died in the crash.
The officers, board members
and professional staff of thel
Jewish Federation of South |
Broward is deeply saddened by |
this tragedy.
We want to express our I
sincerest condolences to thel
families of the passengers andl
crew of Delta Air Lines Flight

Candle Lighting Time
Aug. 16 7:39 p.m.
Aug. 23 7:33 p.m.
Religious directory
Coagregatioe Leri Yitxeaek Lubaviteh, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily service. 7:56 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening. 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious achool: Grades 1*. Nuraery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoeng Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edward Davis
Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning. 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m
Hallaadale Jewish tester 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m* Beth Shalom 1400 N. 4th Ave., Hollywood; 9814111. Rabbi Morion
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten8.
Temple Bath Aha 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avrahani
Kapoek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m Religion
School: Nursery. Bar Mitzvah, Judaiea High School.
Temple Israel of Miramax 6920 SW 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler
Daily services. 8:30 ajaV; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock Relifioui
School: pre-kindergarten8
Teaaple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi Richard J Margobs.
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: r^e-kinsWgarten -Judaiea He*
Tesaale Beth El 1361 8. 14th Ave.. Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z^Ja*
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 am. Religious school: Grades H*
Teaaple Beth Ease* Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 2261 1 nivsrs-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath sews*
8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarUn-10. .
Teasels SeM 6100 Sheridan St. Hollywood: 96*0206. Rabbi Robert P Fnw
Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:80 o'doek Religious school: ire
11801 W.
8:16 p.m.
Bred, Pantttioa: 47MSO0. JW* **
school: r>s-Bdm*ierteB-8.

Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Rummage Sale
Begins Sunday
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel of Miramar will be holding
a Rummage Sale on Sunday and
Monday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
There will be bargains galore
clothing, toys, small ap-
pliances, costume jewelry, pots
and pans, books, records, fur-
niture and much more at the
Rummage Sale, which will be
held at Temple Israel, 6920 SW
35th St.
For more information, call 961-
Dr. Howard Barron
Judee Barron
Dr. Arieh L. Plot kin
Featured Speaker
Continued from Page 1
fire, and the coordinator for preparations of
President Nixon's historic visit to China.
He is the former White House Chief of
Staff during the latter days of the Nixon
presidency .He also served a four-year tenure
as the Supreme Allied Commander in Europe
(NATO), and more recently as secretary of
Haig understands the reality associated
with the main problems faced by the world
politically, economically, militarily and
On foreign policy, Haig believes that peace
is obtainable if policies are balanced and
consistent, that the vital interests of the free
world cannot be compromised, that peace in
the Middle East will come about only when
all parties are conditioned and prepared for
compromise and that Cuban and Soviet
military involvement in Central America and
elsewhere must and can be effectively
Haig is the recipient of numerous military
decorations, including the Distinguished
Service Cross, and has received decorations
from the governments of Belgium, the
Federal Republic of Germany, France, Italy,
Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Portugal and
He is also the recipient of honorary
degrees from numerous universities and has
received awards from private organizations,
including the Charles Evans Hughes Gold
Medal Award of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, the Dwight D.
Eisenhower Distinguished Service Award
and the Citation of the Veterans of Foreign
3 Nights/4 Days
For Information and Reservations:
On The Ocean
4525 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
Master of Arts
in Jewish Studies
"Fix A Time For The Study Of Torah"
Shammai (Ethics Of The Fathers 1:15)
the religious movements, secular trends, and social organization
which combine to create the Modem Jewish Community in
America. The course will be given on Monday evenings, 6:30-
9:30 in the Andreas Building, Room 110. The instructor will be Dr.
Jeremiah Unterman.
BIBUCAL JUDAISM (RJS 601) will analyze significant as-
pects of the religious views expressed in the Hebrew Bible such
as creation, the relationship of God to humankind, law and cove-
nant, repentance, redemption and messianism. The course will
be given on Tuesday evenings, 6:30-9:30 in the Andreas Build-
ing, Room 110. The instructor will be Dr. Jeremiah Unterman.
JEWISH ETHICS (RJS 634) will examine the principles of
Jewish ethics and their applications to such pragmatic issues as
parent-child relationships, the elderly, marriage, divorce, abor-
tion and tzedaka. The course will be given on Wednesday eve-
nings, 5:45-8:45 at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 4200
Biscayne Boulevard. The instructor will be Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
RABBINIC JUDAISM (RJS 641) will concentrate on the basic
concepts and values of Rabbinic Judaism such as the relation-
ship of God to Israel, the primacy of the Oral Torah, the pattern of
Jewish life, and the meaning of rituals and customs. The course
will be given on Thursday evenings, 6:30-9:30 in the Andreas
Building, Room 109. The instructor will be Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
HEBREW STUDIES I (RJS 401) is an introduction to Hebrew
as a written language. The class will practice understanding and
using the written language. Progressive grammatic explanations,
vocabulary, and syntax will be emphasized. The course will be
given on Tuesday and Thursday mornings, 9:30-10:50 in the
Andreas Building, Room 110. The instructor will be Dr. Rachel

. :

a i j^u^lTTT, n7ou
Approaching half a century of Service to the
Jewish Community of South Broward and North Dade,
Temple Sinai of Hollywood invites you to join our Temple family.


"An affordable dues program for all, no building fund assessment
Temple Sinai, Hollywood's only Conservative
Congregation affiliated with the United Synagogue
and the Conservative Movement, proudly provides
the following:
1.) Outstanding professional staff: Rabbi, Rabbi Emeritus, Cantor,
Executive Director, Educational Director, Nursery School
Director, Ritual Director, Youth Director.
2.) Daily Minyan, morning and evening, 365 days a year.
3.) United Synagogue Youth programs Kadima (grades 6-8)
and U.S. Y. (high school).
4.) Men's Club.
5.) Sisterhood.
6.) Second Generation Young People's Group for couples
and singles.
7.) Comprehensive adult education series
Scholar-in-residence programs
Rabbinic lecture series.
Three generations of Hollywood Jewish
families have been educated at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood
8.) Outstanding cultural programs
The Sinai Series
Gala Cantor's Concert
9.) The finest Judaica library in Broward County.
10.) Nursery School offering full day and half-day arrangements.
11.) Paul B. Anton Religious School
Sunday School (4-6 year olds)
Hebrew through Fun age 7 (Tuesday and Sunday)
Hebrew School grades Aleph-Hay
Judaica High School
Bar/Bat Mitzvah program where our children are trained
not for a day, but for a lifetime
12.) Support Group for the Bereaved.
13.) Social and recreational programs.
For further information contact
Temple Sinai at 920-1577
(Left to right) Cantor Misha Alexandrovich, Rabbi Richard
J. MargoUs, and Rev. Itzhak Goldenholz.
Be a part of our growing family
We invite you to make it yours.

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