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
Added title page title:
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.

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
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
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Volume 15 Number 22
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 25, 1985
1 FrtdSDoch*!
Price 35 Cents
tinner Dance Announced for Jan. 18
Senator Moynihan to be Shomrai Speaker
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, the senior
[U.S. senator from New York and former
lUN ambassador, will be the featured
[speaker at the Shomrai Dinner Dance.
The Shomrai Dinner Dance which has
la minimum combined family gift of $5,000
- will be held at Temple Beth Shalom on
Jan. 18.
Peter and Ellen Livingston, who will
chair the Shomrai Dinner Dance, said
|they were honored that Senator
oynihan would be the speaker.
"Senator Moynihan is one of the most
[ardent supporters of Israel in the Senate
[today. He proved his mettle at the United
[Nations where he consistently defended
Israel before the nations of the world,"
|the Livingstons said.
"Moynihan is a true friend of Israel,"
they added.
Moynihan was elected to the Senate m
IP76 and re-elected in 1982 with the
largest majority in a mid-term race in the
history of the Senate.
He was previously a member of the
cabinet or sub-cabinet of Presidents Ken-
nedy, Johnson, Nixon and Ford the on-
ly person in American history to serve in
four successive administrations.
Moynihan was the United States Am-
bassador to India from 1973-75, and the
United States Permanent Representative
to the United Nations from 1975-76. In
February 1976, Moynihan was president
of the United Nations' Security Council.
Earlier, he served on various diplomatic
missions involving the Alliance for Pro-
gress, NATO and the General Agreement
on Tariffs and Trade.
At various times, Moynihan has taught
in the extension programs of RussellSage
College and the Cornell University School
of Industrial Relations. He was an assis-
Continued on Page 19
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan
TV's Marvin Kalb to Speak
At Women's Division Event
larvin Kalb
Marvin Kalb, the award
winning diplomatic cor-
respondent for NBC, will be
the featured speaker for the
major Women's Division
luncheon on Feb. 19.
Kalb, who has covered the
world of diplomacy for 27
years, replaces CBS's
Lesley Stahl, who had to
cancel her plans to speak
Sylvia Kalin, chairperson
of the luncheon, called the
selection of Marvin Kalb a
"brilliant coup."
"He has been involved in
covering foreign policy for
more than 25 years. He is an
expert's expert," Mrs. Kalin
told the Jewish Floridian.
Susen Grossman and
Evelyn Stieber,
metropolitan and beach
campaign vice presidents,
respectively, said women in
South Broward will find
Kalb fascinating as well as
Women's Division Presi-
dent Meral Ehrenstein said
Kalb will be a big draw for
IPAC Meeting Set
oschwitz to Brief South Broward Group
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz and
Israel's top lobbyist,
homas Dine, will appear in
[South Broward on Nov. 17
Iwr a confidential briefing
nd reception on behalf of
[the American Israel Public
[Affairs Committee.
The briefing will cover
Current issues affecting
|Jsrael in Washington as we
s an update on the Israe
Dhtical situation. There
also be a high-level
htical briefing on the
pace process in the Middle
special guest will be
Minnesota Senator Rudy
Boschwitz, who left Hitler's
Germany in the early 1930s
with his family.
As a senator, Boschwitz
has built a reputation as
both a pro-Israel legislator
and a businessman. In the
Senate a body which has
about 60 lawyers
Boschwitz is among the
dozen or so who have had
active business careers, and
among only three or four
who were entrepreneurs.
Boschwitz's belief in free
enterprise is deeply rooted.
An immigrant to America at
the age of five, he was born
in Berlin in 1930 during the
declining days of the
Weimar Republic. His
father, who Boschwitz cites
as the most eminent of his
heroes, sensed what was
ahead in Hitler's Germany
and took his family on a
''vacation to
Czechoslovakia. The family
eventually settled in New
Rochelle, New York, and
began to rebuild their lives.
Some 43 years later
Boschwitz told a crowd at a
reception following his
Continued on Pace 13
the Feb. 19 major luncheon.
"People will want to come
hear Marvin Kalb speak,"
Mrs. Ehrenstein said.
Kalb joined NBC News as
chief diplomatic correspon-
dent in July 1980 after 23
years with CBS News. He
has a broad range of respon-
sibilities which includes
covering U.S. foreign policy
at the State Department
and appearing regularly on
NBC Nightly News with
Tom Brokaw.
Continued on Page 2-
JFSB Going on Cable TV 2
ZAHAV... page 3
A Granddaughter's thank 3
Press Digest... page 4
JCC News... page 8
Temple News... page 10
Soviet Jewry Update...
page It
Simon Wiesenthal at JCC
... page 19
JCC "Simcha" Is One
Singular Sensation! Read
about it in the next issue
of the Floridian.
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz


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Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
'anels Highlight Women's *~~^
lerican ORT Conference
The four-day Women's
American ORT 28th Biennial Na-
tional Convention brought
Dgether 1,500 leaders from
-iroughout the United States.
he Convention was held at the
Mplomat Hotel from Oct. 20-23.
Delegates reviewed current pro-
ns and policy, elected new of-
ficers, and worked on new pro-
ram proposals. Gertrude S.
lite, National President of
Women's American ORT stated
at the Convention serves as a
forum where national leaders can
exchange information and be
briefed on overseas development
by international representation of
Ithe World ORT Union.
On Oct. 21, the Convention
ielegates heard and shared view-
Dints with a variety of guest
speakers covering topics dealing
Iwith current affairs and pertain-
nng to the varied interests of "The
IWomen on the Move!" The panels
(consisted of local experts.
Women in Transition covered
[such issues as volunteerism, the
(work force, the political scene and
education. Guest panelists includ-
ed Janet Canterbury, Ph.D., im-
I mediate past president, Florida
[NOW; Dr. Philip A. Levin, na-
tional vice chairman, United
[Jewish Appeal, past president
Jewish Federation of South
[Broward; Rebecca Roper Matkov,
[president, Junior League of
[Miami; Dr. Judith Stein, presi-
dent, American Association of
[Career Education, Dade County
Public Schools Director of Career
Education and Dropout Preven-
tion; Frederica Gray, public infor-
mation officer, Permanent Com-
mission on the Status of Women,
State of Connecticut; Andrew
Deering, business representative,
Federation of Public Employees;
Mara Giulianti, state public affairs
coordinator, National Council of
Jewish Women; Florida State
Senator, District 36, Carrie Meek;
Dr. Diane Balser, executive direc-
tor, Women's Legislative Net-
work of Massachusetts; Reverend
Joan Campbell, assistant general
secretary, National Council of
Churches of Christ, U.S.A.; Toni
Siskin, chairperson, Broward
County School Board.
The panel, which dealt with the
"Jewish Community as a Global
Village," covered such topics as
living with "Hi-Tech," Israel,
anti-Semitism and the Jewish
The panelists included Eugene
Greenspan, executive director
Miami Jewish Vocational Service;
Fred D. Hirt, executive director,
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged; Eric B. Turetsky,
senior vice president, Genesis
Development Group, Inc.; Rafi
Danziger, policy analyst, Commis-
sion on International Affairs,
American Jewish Congress; Jim
Davis, religion editor, Fort
Lauderdale Sun Sentinel News;
Jonathan Kessler, leadership
development coordinator,
AIPAC; Marvin S. Rappaport,
director of international projects,
Anti-Defamation League; Mar-
shall Slavin, editor-in-chief,
Woodbine House; Dr. Sandy An-
dron, director of youth program-
ming, Central Agency for Jewish
Education in Miami; Sherwin H.
Rosenstein, executive director,
Jewish Family Service, Broward
County; Lise-Lotte Wolfe,
chairperson, Mid-Atlantic Region
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations "Outreach
Women's American ORT was
founded in 1927. It is the largest
of the ORT membership organiza-
tions and is the single largest
source of funding to the World
ORT Union. In this country, the
Bramson ORT Technical Institute
in New York City, the Los
Angeles ORT Technical Institute
and a series of programs operated
through the Jewish day school
movement in Florida, represent
ORT's operational contribution to
quality education in America.
The delegates who attended this
Convention helped give expres-
sion affecting both contemporary
American Jewry and the nation at
ORT the Vocational,
Technical and Scientific education
program of the Jewish people
established in 1880, today
operates 800 schools with an
enrollment of 130,000 students.
Skip a Meal Feed Another
The problem of hunger around
Ithe world is getting increasing at-
jtention, but not many people
[realize that thousands of South
Floridians are also not getting
[enough to eat. The Daily Bread
[Community Food Bank was
[created to distribute donated food
[to those who need it, according to
J Rabbi Harold Richter, director of
[chaplaincy for JFSB and a
I member of the Committee of the
Daily Bread Community Food
Serving all of South Florida
[from Ft. Pierce to Key West, Dai-
lly Bread provides more than
lf.00,000 pounds of food each
Imonth to more than 260 religious
(congregations and service agen-
Icies including senior citizen
leenters, group home for the han-
dicapped, day care facilities,
schools and shelters for the in-
digent, all of which have ongoing
programs to feed hungry people.
Founded three years ago, Daily
Bread Community Food Bank has
been operating from hopelessly
overcrowded warehouse facilities
which hamper its ability to fulfill
the needs of agencies it serves.
The Food Bank has launched a
campaign to acquire and maintain
a warehouse facility to meet pro-
jected needs, and is enlisting com-
munity support for the effort.
Individuals can help by par-
ticipating in a "SKIP A MEAL
scheduled for Thursday, Nov. 7, in
which congregations are par-
ticipating. Families are asked to
give up one meal on that day, then
donate what they might have
spent on the meal to help the Daily
Bread Community Food Bank.
Envelopes are available so that
you can make a tax-deductible
donation, which we will send
along in the name of our con-
gregation, or which you may mail
in directly, Rabbi Richter said.
ANOTHER" program has been
endorsed by the Religious Leaders
Coalition of Greater Miami, as
well as by prominent Broward
County religious leaders, the
South Broward Council of Rabbis
and the Inter-Faith Council of
Greater Hollywood, and will be
observed throughout South
Florida. It offers parents an ideal
opportunity for teaching children
about sacrifice and sharing. "We
urge you to consider giving up a
lunch or dinner on Nov. 7, then
sharing the cost of that meal with
the Daily Bread Community Food
Bank, so it can continue its vital
mission to feed the needy of South
Florida," he added.
ZAHAV Creates Excitement
Rabbi Lewis C. Littman, whose
I lecture concert is entitled "Jewish
Life in Music" will be the scholar-
fin-residence for the ZAHAV
[Retreat in December.
The ZAHAV Retreat will be
held Dec. 6-8 at the Sheraton Bal
Harbour Hotel. ZAHAV is a new
[Federation division for single men
| and women 50 and over.
The purpose of the retreat is to
[study Jewish issues and to learn
I the significance of these issues as
| >t applies to daily life. It will also
[afford the people participating in
[the retreat the opportunity to
[meet other Jewish residents in
[South Broward.
The retreat's scholar-in-
fesidence has pursued an active
[interest in theater and Jewish
I music
Rabbi Littman has performed
[his lecture concert, "Jewish Life
|in Music," throughout the
[Eastern United States. During
[the retreat, participants will learn
[more about Jewish music.
Kabbi Littman, who is the
regional director of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
has performed in community
theater productions and appeared
in productions of Fiddler on the
Roof and Man of La Mancha.
Rabbi Littman lives in North
Miami Beach with his wife and
three children, all of whom are ac-
tive in theater productions.
The weekend retreat will also be
filled with the celebrations of
Shabbat and Chanukah as well as
learning experiences and
DO NOT MISS this golden op-
portunity. The cost for the entire
weekend is J165 per person. For
more information about the
ZAHAV Retreat, contact Judy
Nemeth at 921-8810.
Premiere Event
ZAHAV is already off to a suc-
cessful start. Earlier this month,
the premiere ZAHAV event at-
tracted more than 136 people to a
luncheon program at the Hillcrest
Country Club.

W' |
w m m
Rabbi Lewis C. Littman
Augusta Zimmerman, a leading
South Broward clinical social
worker, presented, "Making the
Best of the Rest."
November's Program
The November ZAHAV pro-
gram will be a cocktail reception
on Thursday, Nov. 7.
For more information, contact
Judy Nemeth at 921-8810.
A Simple Thank You
From a Granddaughter
3 (Editor's Note Rose Kressler's family represented
! three generations on the Family Mission this summer. With
: Mrs. Kressler on the mission were two of her daughters,
;: Joan Zeller and Barbara Michaels, and three grand-
8 children, Lauren Eisenberg, and Andrew and Jennifer
I Here is a copy of a beautiful letter from Mrs. Kressler's
% granddaughter Jennifer Zeller regarding her experiences on
5 this mission.)
$ Dear Grandma,
I wrote this letter to thank you for this trip. At the begin-1
6 ning all I wanted to do was go to Paris, but when we got to f:
>;i Israel, a feeling so strong let me know that this would be
% the best! To realize that I was in the chosen land with Jews
S all around me, to learn all I could about the Jews' past. I %
I knew then that this could be my second home. I met Israeli :
j: families, ate Israeli food and sang Israeli songs. I learned %
3 that being a Jew doesn't just mean wearing a star or chai :!
I around your neck, but it does mean having pride, praying :
% to G-d, and learning about your ancestors. I learned so |
:g much in Israel, and you're the one to thank. Also, I loved |
8 Paris, but only for shopping! And, yes, England was great |:
:: too. But, still, I hope one day to return to Israel, for that ::
:: will be a great day. 5
:: I love you so much! I hope I didn't cause you any aggrava- ::
i:j: tion during this trip. I love you more each day!
:: Love and kisses, :
:: Jenni
YOUNG COUPLES The Federation's Young Couples Divi-
sion ia planning its upcoming year of programs. From left
(standing), Howard Wacks, Glenn and Donna Meyers. From
left (seated), Sheila Wacks, Cheryl and Neal Hochberg, Tina
Borotto and Larry Weiner.
Young Couples Plan
Programs for Year
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward Young Couples Group is
planning an exciting year of
events. Under the leadership of
HowarH and Sheila Wacks and
Larry and Abby Weiner, the
Steering Committee has met to
discuss plans for the program
year ahead.
Beginning on Oct. 26, at the
Pembroke Lakes Country Club
19, Young Couples will be treated
to an evening of food, fun, and
frivolity with comedian Harold
Collins. The event begins an
outstanding year which will in-
clude educational, recreational,
and social events for young
couples in the South Broward
Steering members include the
Wacks, Weiners, Glenn and Don-
na Meyers, Eric and Maria
Solomon, Barry and Diane Wilen,
Rabbi and Mrs. Raphael Adler,
David and Laurie Brown, Ed and
Jane Finkelstetn, Neal and Cheryl
Hochberg, and Barry and Debbie
If you are interested in becom-
ing involved in this dynamic and
stimulating group, please contact
Jan Lederman or Debbie Stevens
at the Jewish Federation at
Joyce Beber
To Speak at
BEF Meeting
Joyce Beber, of the advertising
agency Beber Silverstein and
Partners, will be the guest
speaker at the Nov. 7 Business
Executive Fourm meeting.
Ms. Beber's advertising agency
has consistently throughout the
years won awards for its work.
Under her leadership, the agency
has grown to $60 million in billing,
making it the largest privately
owned U.S. advertising agency
whose principle officers are
The Thursday, Nov. 7, BEF
meeting will start at 5:15 p.m. at
the Emerald Hills Country Club,
4100 N. Hills Drive. The meeting
will be sponsored by Merrill Lynch
and the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
For more information, contact
Debbie Brodie Stevens at

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 25, 1985
Press Digest
Headlines Hide Rise
Of Terrorist Attacks
As usual, the major headlines of the "big news" the Israeli
bombing of the PLO headquarters in Tunisia and the hijacking of
the Italian ship have again caused other news items to be ex-
cluded: during the same week as the three Israeli were murdered
in Cyprus, a bus was attacked in Halhoul. a town near Hebron,
and seven passengers were wounded.
A week later, two young Israelis, a 24-year-old computer
engineer and his 22-year-old girlfriend, both of Jerusalem, disap-
peared in the Judean Hills somewhere near the "Green Line."
Their empty car was found abandoned, with all their picnic and
camping gear intact looking like all the previous incidents in-
volving the murder of Israelis in the past year. And in the
religious quarter of Meah Shearim, in Jerusalem, where many of
the residents are members of the Naturei Karta, the anti-Zionist
ultra-Orthodox group which praises the PLO and calls the
"Zionist State" an "abomination," there was discovered a booby-
trapped car-bomb which was diffused.
Then came the latest incident of the murder of Israeli merchant
mariners in Spain It's what the officials of many western
governments like to call the "cycle of violence," implying that it
can be stopped by merely ignoring such acts without
retaliation .
It appears that the increase of terrorist incidents over the past
year coincides with the ascendance of Peres and the Labor Party
to power in Israel, accompanied by a more appeasing and
moderate tone and the hints that Israel would like peace at all
David Ben-Gurion, Israel's famous first Prime Minister, died 12
years ago. This year marked 100 years since he was born, and on
his yahrzeit many events were scheduled in Israel, with speakers
including both former followers and rivals.
Both generally consider Ben-Gurion one of the founders of the
State of Israel and a top leader of a special era. A two-day
seminar at the Museum of the Diaspora in Tel Aviv featured an
exciting array of former followers and former opponents, who
carried on as if Ben-Gurion were still around, as though the issues
in which he was involved were still raging.
It was Ben-Gurion who coined the phrase 'UM SCHMUM" in
dismissal of the UN (UM is the Hebrew acronym for UN), when
the world organization enjoyed much more esteem than it does to-
day; it was also he who said: "It isn't important what the gentiles
will say what's important is what the Jews will do."
Ben-Gurion (often referred to as B.G. long before there was a
rock-n-roll group called the Bee Gees) was a tough statesman and
negotiator, who nevertheless offered to make concessions to the
Arabs in the 1930's. and was more responsible than anyone else,
perhaps, for convincing the Zionist establishment to adopt a parti-
tion plan.
Many of the rivalries, controversies, and animosities in which
Ben-Gurion was involved still rage today, as though the man
never died. The mere mention of some of these is enough to rekin-
dle passions and emotions which at times, during his life, nearly
led to civil war.
One of the speakers at the Diaspora Museum seminar recalled
that Ben-Gurion, in 1933 about 10 years or more before the
famous Aliya Bet was adopted by the Ben-Gurion led Haganah
opposed a plan to bring a ship of "illegal immigrants from
Europe. Another of the speakers then jumped in with an interjec-
tion "that's not fair! You are taking things out of context!" She
added that at the same time as he opposed it, Ben-Gurion added:
"nevertheless, when the ship gets here, call me, I'll help unload
it. .."
Credited with negotiating the reparations agreement with
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer of Germany on the one hand, and
leading to the trial of Adolph Eichmann in Israel on the other,
Ben-Gurion has also been accused of the Altalena incident (blow-
ing up of a shipload of arms brought in by the Irgun just as the
underground factions were being dismantled in 1948; the ar-
maments were to go to the Jerusalem front, to relieve the besieg-
ed Old City), as well as dismantling the Palmach. But even as
radical an ideologist as Dr. Israel Eldad (Shaibe), who headed the
Stern Group (most extreme anti-British and anti-Arab of the pre-
State underground forces), has been quoted as saying that Ben-
Gurion's leadership was necessary in order to establish Israel in
On two points Ben-Gurion was very strong throughout even
when he left the Labor Party to form a new splinter group
(RAFT), after he was no longer Prime Minister. One was the vi-
sion he had of massive settlement on development of the Negev as
Israel's hinterland. The other was the need to constantly call on
Diaspora Jewry especially those from the affluent western (
countries to make ALIYA. On the later, he was outspoken, at
times to the point of offending American and Canadian Jewish
leaders. No one since Ben-Gurion not the outspoken Golda
Meir, or the bold Menahem Begin has come out as he had on
these two issues. (Based on a report in HA 'ARETZ)
On the Smith Amendment
In August, the President signed
into law the first foreign
assistance authorization bill since
1981 which includes an amend-
ment that will have an important
effect upon U.S. foreign policy in
the Middle East.
The amendment, which I spon-
sored, clearly states the opposi-
tion of Congress to any sale to
Jordan of advanced weapons until
there is significant progress in the
peace process. It declares that if
the President submits to Congress
a Jordanian arms sale of advanced
aircraft or new air defense
systems, he also must certify Jor-
dan's public commitment to the
recognition of Israel and its com-
mitment to negotiate promptly
and directly with Israel under the
basic tenets of U.N. Security
Resolutions 242 and 338.
This certification is not like the
one for progress in human rights
in El Salvador where the Ad-
ministration had great latitude in
detailing compliance with
recognized human rights. It does
not allow broad generalizations
about general progress. It re-
quires Jordan's public commmit-
ment to recognize Israel and to
enter into prompt and direct
negotiations before Congress will
consider such a controversial
arms sale.
King Hussein must bring Jor-
dan further into the peace process
before the President can issue a
certification. The call for an inter-
national conference and no con-
crete timetable for direct negotia-
tions with Israel prevents the
President today from being able
to certify progress towards peace.
In addition, Jordan must openly
recognize Israel's right to coexist
peacefully, and it must publicly
end the state of belligerency.
Furthermore, the king must
agree to direct and prompt
negotiations with Israel. He can-
not call for an international con-
ference while the U.S. and Israel
both reject one. In addition the
King's insistence on including the
Syrians and Soviets would only
hinder progress.
The King's call for an interna-
tional conference, his continued
refusal to renounce the state of
war between Jordan and Israel,
and the lack of a definite timetable
for negotiations will not enable
the President to certify a Jorda-
nians arms sale under the new
U.S. law.
The State Department openly
has viewed my amendment as be-
ing a hindrance to further pro-
gress in the peace process. Many
in Congress, however, view the
amendment as being a clear sign
to the King and the Administra-
tion that we will not force Israel to
jeopardize its security until Jor-
dan has fully proven its desire to
end the state of war. After all, if
Jordan is truly commmitted to
peace and if it is our friend and al-
ly, why would it not talk directly
to Israel. That is truly the only
hope for a lasting peace.
The Senate and House have in-
creased foreign aid to Jordan this
year, in both the foreign military
sales category and in economic
support funds. In addition, the re-
cent approval of $250 million in
supplemental economic assistance
to Jordan shows our encourage-
ment for Hussein's recent move-
ment in the peace process.
We must send Jordan and the
rest of the Arab world the right
signal. No progress can be made
so long as King Hussein insists on
U.S. recognition of the PLO as a
prerequisite to any movement on
his part. The United States and
Israel have made clear their
readiness to meet with Palesti-
nians who sincerely want peace,
but not with representatives of
the world's premier terrorist
organization. Since beginning
direct negotiations with Israel,
Egypt has received the most ad-
vanced American arms and has
become the second largest reci-
pient of U.S. foreign assistance. If
the President and the Congress
were to reward King Hussein
now, what incentive would he
have to take further steps towards
peace and recognition of Israel?
Rep. Smith (D., Flo.) u a
member of the House Subcommit-
tee on Europe and the Middle
East. The above column appeared
in the Sept. SO edition of the Near
East Report.)
Reagan's Instincts Correct
When the chips were down it
was good to know that for 24
hours at least Israel had one
friend in the White House
Ronald Reagan. His instinctive
reaction to the Israeli bombing of
the PLO headquarters in Tunisia
as being "legitimate" was a cor-
rect one. But his was the official
U.S. reaction for only one day.
Later, the foreign policy "ex-
perts" in the administration
managed to qualify it away. In
this instance, it is unfortunate
that the State Department would
not "let Reagan be Reagan."
The reluctance on the part of
the State Department to treat
Yassir Arafat's PLO for what it is
a direct threat to U.S. interests
both in the Middle East and
around the world is mystifying.
If we are prepared to not only con-
done, but actively support the use
of military force gainst Nicaragua
on the basis of fear of "outside"
(i.e. Cuban/Soviet) influence
why protect and preserve the
Soviet-backed PLO? In this light,
administration attempts to enlist
the support of the American
Jewish community for its Central
American policies by using the
PLO presence with the San-
dinistas in Nicaragua as an in-
ducement, are laughable. Since
the PLO is aiding and abetting
radical take-oven all over the
world and is known to have train-
ed terrorists of the Japanese Red
Army, Bader-Meinhof Gang and
the IRA, what land of political
orientation would a PLO-led state
have? Obviously, not a pro-
Western parliamentary
democracy. The PLO has clearly
demonstrated it is not only intent
pn Israel's destruction, but is ateo
virulent anti-American, anti-
Jordanian but pro-Soviet and pro-
Cuban. Given this long track
record, it is baffling why a suc-
cessful surgical strike against the
PLO nerve center in Tunisia
should be "deplored" by our own
government The crocodile tears
shed by some administration
spokesmen over the infringement
of Tunisian sovereignty is also
curious since the Tunis govern-
ment must have known what the
PLO was doing on its territory.
Understandably, Secretary of
State Shultz might have felt some
responsibility for Tunisia, having
himself urged President
Bourguiba to grant Arafat and
company safe haven in his country
in 1982. But the calculations that
Tunisia waa far enough away from
Israeli retaliatory action were
faulty, as once again Israel
demonstrated its ability to do the
unexpected and to utilize its U.S.
weaponry to the fullest. While the
revised official reaction in
Washington has been disappoin-
ting, among ranking military at
the Pentagon, admiration has
been expressed, however conceal-
ed, of the skill and precision
demonstrated by the Israeli Air
Force. In a sense, Israel has ac-
tually done what the United
States has only talked about doing
successfully retaliating against
Israel's detractors have
lamented the effects of the raid on
the "peace process." But it is fair
to ask which peace process we are
talking about.
If it is the process King Hussein
has stuck to so far, it is a non-
starter. This would involve U.S.
negotiations with a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian (plus PLO)
delegation prior to convening an
international conference including
the Soviet Union. If, instead, it
was a process involving direct
negotiations between Israel and
Jordan, then this argument would
have some validity. Actually, it is
the ambivalent attitude by the ad-
ministration toward the PLO
which is hindering the chance of
any successful direct negotiations
between Jordan and Israel. What
it boils down to is that the United
States can have either Israel or
the PLO involved in the peace pro-
cess not both. The raid on Tunis
should have demonstrated this,
and it is long overdue for our
government to stop pretending
that the PLO is a suitable party
for genuine peace-making.
ot South Broward
"ubMcattan No. Mies S440Q (ISSN 074S-7737)
"""""""r*^^ ...... Cjcacutlra Editor
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Fadaratiori of Soutfi Broward. 27lt Horn/wood Btod. Hollywood, FtorMa 33020
HBMM-r.........,T.."'V <"* ***** >*Ai>A,at*FM.
grSr^iygiy.!6?:uc* *? AnB-1 0 MMWnwn m or by inambaraNp Jaa'f
^"lIL^ZZZZZr*- "" Ho^*~ ** Nonfood. F* MOM Phon. 14W0
Friday. October 25,1985
Volume 15
10 HESHVAN 5746
Number 22

Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Women's Division Offers Jewish Awareness Series
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
- Florida will present the Jewish
Awareness Seminar Series. This
series focuses on a variety of
issues for the Contemporary
Jewish Women and features ex-
pert local and national speakers
who are experts in the following
areas: Jewish sexuality, intermar-
riage, the Moral Majority, Jewish
feminist issues, and issues of sur-
vival facing Jewish youth.
The Seminar Series will be held
^for both Central Hollywood and
West Broward communities. On
five consecutive Mondays (Nov.
18-Dec. 16) programs will be held
from 9:15 to 11:30 a.m. in the Cen-
tral Hollywood areas whereas the
West Broward community will
host the seminars on five con-
secutive Tuesdays (Nov. 19-Dec
17) from 9:15 to 11:30 a.m.
The first program (Nov. 18 and
19) features as its guest speaker
^Tarnara Cohen, Ph.D. in a pro-
gram entitled "Sex and the Hup-
pah Dr. Cohen is a clinical
psychologist in private practice in
Hollywood. Dr. Cohen will discuss
how the traditional Jewish views
of sexuality, marriage and family
can be reconciled with modern
Dr. Cohen has taught child and
umj Sfent Psycholgy as well as
child development on the college
level. She has also developed cur-
riculum for the Association of
Retired Persons.
On Nov. 25 and 26, the seminar
will focus on the topic "Jews and
Non-Jews Falling in love." Rabbi
Sanford Seltzer, of Boston, will
lead these programs dealing with
intermarriage. Rabbi Seltzer is
the director of research of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations and co-director of the
Commission on Reform Jewish
Outreach. He also serves as direc-
tor of the newly established
Research Task Force on
Mack Kane Heads
Hollybrook Drive
Hollybrook's 1985-86 UJA-
Federation Campaign will be
headed by Mack Kane.
A native of Lawrence, N.Y.,
Mack Kane moved to Hollybrook
six years ago and almost im-
mediately became involved in the
^^Condominium Association.
He was a member of
Hollybrook's Condominium
Association Board of Directors for
two years and served as vice
president for one year. Kane
believes that community involve-
ment is a top priority.
Even before he retired to South
Florida, Kane, who worked in the
advertising-promotional field in
New York, was in the forefront of
J the CedarhuttLjjhgnjUr merce, B'naib nth\Kotary Club,
a practicing member of SCORE
for four years, United Way and
the United Jewish Appeal. He is
also a past master of the Masonic
His son in New York and his
Rabbi Seltzer has been a lec-
turer in Judaism at St. John's
Seminary and has trained at the
Boston Psychoanalytic Institute.
He has also been a Fellow at
McLean Hospital, a teaching af-
filiate of the Harvard Medical
School. He is the author of the
volume, "Jews and Non-Jews:
Falling in Love" and the soon to
be published sequel, "Jews and
Non-Jews: Getting Married."
The third program (Dec. 2 and
3) is entitled "Where do we fit in a
Christian America The Moral
Majority." John H. Buchanan, Jr.
will lead this program which
focuses on the influence of the
Moral Majority on America's legal
system, American Jewry, and
Israel. From 1965 until January
1981, Buchanan, of Washington,
D.C., represented the sixth
district of Alabama in the U.S.
House of Representatives. During
that time he was involved with the
post-secondary education, foreign
affairs, international operations,
the Near East, and International
Economic Policy committees and
In addition to his service on
numerous other congressional
committees, he served on
Presidential Task Forces,
Mack Kane
daughter in California carry on
this family tradition. His children
also have given him twin grand-
sops-iind-inu; granddaughter all
of whom are 11 years old.
The Hollybrook United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign
under the capable chairmanship of
Mack Kane promises to go over
the top and to exceed the
$200,000 raised previously.
'ftwiSH Jewish National Fund
J^nBo^fKeren Kayemeth Leisrael)j
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree)
25 Trees-
36 Trees-
50 Trees-
75 Trees
100 Trees -
300 Tree%-
-Double Chai
D Holiday Greetings
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
In Honor
In Memory
Get Well
Good Wishes
New Baby
New Year
: Special Occasion
Z In Gratitude.
Dedication Ceremony in I srael and a (J------,
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
Establish an Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Eternally with
the Land of Israel
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538-6464
Presidential Commissions and co-
founded and was Vice-Chair of the
Congressional Steel Caucus.
Currently, Buchanan is chair-
man of People for the American
Way; president of the Council for
the Advancement of Citizenship
and is a member of the Board of
Selectors for the American In-
stitute for Public Service.
The fourth program (Dec. 9 and
10) is entitled "Jewish and
Female" and it deals with issues
of significance to Jewish women.
Susan Schneider is editor and
one of the founders of Lilith, the
groundbreaking independent
Jewish women's magazine. As a
Canadian-born journalist and
critic, she speaks from her own
experience as daughter, wife,
mother and individual a well as
with professional expertise about
a wide range of Jewish feminist
Ms. Scheider is author of
"Jewish and Female: Choices and
Changes in Our Lives Today," a
comprehensive look at the ways
Jewish women are living in the
wake of the feminist movement.
The fifth and closing program of
the Jewish Awareness Seminar
Series will feature Jerome Gleekel
as its keynote speaker. Gleekel
will discuss "Will Our Children
Celebrate Hanukah in the
Future," an exploration of what is
being done or can be done to teach
Jewish youth commitment to their
identity as Jews as well as to
Jewish values and causes. Gleekel
is a graduate of Columbia Univer-
sity in New York City and is
highly respected for his participa-
tion in local Jewish and Israeli
communal causes.
The Seminar Series have been
designed to enhance participants'
self-awareness of themselves as
Jewish women. Registration for
the Series is open to both com-
munities on a first come first
serve basis. The registration fee is
$10 which includes the five
seminars as well as all course
Naomi Prever is the vice presi-
dent of Community Education.
For Metro-Central, the co-
chairwomen are Fran Haskin and
Barbara Desky. The committee
members are Florence Grajwer,
Ellen Livingston, Judy Weiss,
Carol Karten, Amy Tobin and
Helen Winnick.
For Metro-West, the co
chairwomen are Merle Lundy and
Lila Zedeck. The committee
members are Karen Baer, Jane
Finkelstein and Sherry Poliacoff.
For more information, contact
the Women's Division, 921-8810.
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni" pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% semolina for
unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni" is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completely
natural ingredients, our pasta is low in cholesterol and contains no added salt
whatsoever. And, of course, it's absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni.* No pasta shapes
up better.

1985 General Foods Coiporaiion
}/3 cup all-purpose flour
Vfe teaspoon salt
dash of pepper
2Vfr pounds chicken pieces
2 tablespoons oil
2 tablespoons margarine
1 medium onion, finely diced
1 large green pepper, finely
V? pound mushrooms, sliced
1 large clove garlic, minced
1 jar (15 '/2 oz.) prepared
spaghetti sauce
' 4 cup red wine
"? teaspoon oregano
% teaspoon each thyme and
v? package(8oz)
RONZONI" Spaghetti
1 tablespoon parsley.
Mix flour with salt and pepper Dredge chicken in seasoned flour Heat skillet with oil and 1 tablespoon of
the margarine Saute chicken until lightly browned Remove from pan Add onion and pepper and saute
2 to 3 minutes Add spaghetti sauce, wine, seasonings and chicken to pan and bring to a boil. Reduce
heat, cover and simmer 35 to 40 minutes or until chicken is done
Meanwhile, cook pasta according to package directions Drain and add 1 tablespoon margarine
Serve chicken and sauce over spaghetti. Sprinkle with chopped parsley Makes 4 servings

Ocukwt 2S. 1985
Women's Division
Offers Jewish Issues Seminars
TV Tbi Drraaon of the
1i a lit Pt4eiitm of Soeth
Firriaa wil pual tne iewfc
Sera Thai
aa a ranety of
! ma
Tempte Sinai Starts
Women's Forum Group
Kabh Seltzer baa been a lec-
turer m Judaam at St. Mt'i
Seminary and hat tramed at the
Boston Psychoanalytic Inaut
He baa alao been a FcSow at
MrLean Hospital, a Uirhmg af-
fibate of the Harvard Medkal
School He a the author of the
i ihaai "Jean and Non-Jews.
Famag n !>/" and the aoon to
be pabaabed seoneJ "Jews and
Son-Jews: Getting Married"
TW thard program fDee 2 and
3 a entitled "Where *> we fit a
Chratma America The Moral
Major*? Jote H Bochau
w9 lead thai program which
focases on the ajfloeaee of the

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Friday, October^ 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7

Fage 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 25, 1985
Support Group
The next meeting of the
Alzheimer and related disease
support group for caregivers will
take place Wednesday, Nov. 6, at
12:45 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2838 Hollywood
Our guest speaker for this
meeting will be Dr. Issy Seliger,
neurologist. He will speak on the
role of the neurologist in diagnos-
ing Alzheimer and related
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Widows Support
The November meeting for the
recent (less than two years)
widow-widowers support group
will be held on Thursday, Nov. 14,
at 12:45 p.m., at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2828 Hollywood
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Our next meeting for the recent
(less than two years) widow-
widowers support group will be
held on Thursday, Oct. 25, at
12:45 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2838 Hollywood
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Aging Parents
Support Group
The next meeting for children
of aging parents will be held on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 5, at 7:30
p.m., at the Jewish Comunity
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
A support group for persons
suffering depression will be star
ting on Tuesday morning, Nov. 5,
at 10 a.m. This group will be
meeting at the Jewish Community
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Limited registration.
Anyone interested, please call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Adult Education
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., is offering Adult Basic
Education classes. Classes are
open to all individuals. Non-high
school grads will not be charged
for adult basic education. High
school grads will be charged a
nominal fee. Pre-registration is
required. (Masses will be con-
ducted Monday-Friday from 1-3
For further information contact
Liz or Karen at 921-6518.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will be offering a class in
Conversational Spanish, no begin-
ners please, starting Tuesday,
Nov. 5. The instructor will be
Carmen Aulet. Cost will be $2 per
class. Pre-registration is required.
For more information call Liz or
Karen at 921-6518.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will be offering a class in
Beginning Yiddish every Thurs-
day from 10-11:30 a.m. starting
Nov. 14. The instructor will be Ir-
ving Kelson. Pre-registration is
For more information contact
Liz or Karen at 921-6518.
Film Series
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will be showing FREE
films every Tuesday beginning
Nov. 5. The films will start at 1:30
For more information contact
Liz or Karen at 921-6518.
Estate Planning
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will be offering a FREE
Estate Plannnig Seminar on Nov.
7 from 1:30-2:30 pm.
For further information call Liz
or Karen at 921-6518.
County Fair
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will be conducting a special
trip to the Broward County Fair
on Nov. 25, from 12-4 p.m. A free
health screen, circus, and live
entertainment are just a few of
the activities scheduled for that
day. Cost is $1. Pre-registration is
For further information contact
Liz or Karen at 921-6518.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., is accepting donations of
any arts and crafts supplies and
materials, i.e. beads, tiles, glue,
paint, etc. Anything you don't use
we'll use!
For more information contact
Liz or Karen at 921-6518.
BCC Courses
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Holywood
Blvd., is pleased to announce that
Broward Community College is
back! BCC will be providing
various classes at the center. The
following courses will offered dur-
ing the month of November and
Music Appreciation cost
Calligraphy $15
Practical Psychology $5
Living and Loving After Sixty
All classes will begin the first
week of November and will run
for six weeks. Classes will be ap-
proximately 2 Vt hours each ses-
sion. Pre-registration is required
for all classes!
For further information and
pre-registration call Liz or Karen
at 921-6518.
JCC EAS?T There will be a cocktail
reception at Emerald Hills Country Club on
Nov. 9 for contributors to the David
Posnack JCC of at least $500, which is
payable over five years. The JCC East com-
mittee members are: from left (seated).
Jewel Smith, Margo Reines, chairwoman:
and Roberta Weitz. From left (standing),
Ronald Rothschild, Izzy Goldstein, Donna
Meyers, Glenn Meyers, Arthur Pickman,
Barry Wilen, Dr. Peter Livingston and
Harry Eichler.
JCC WEST For Western residents, there
will be a cocktail reception on Nov. 2 at
Raintree Inn. The reception is for con-
tributors to the David Posnack JCC of at
least $500 which is payable ever five years.
The JCC West committee members are:
from left (seated), Donna Scwartz. Dr.
Laurie Brown and Jan Ziff. From left (stan-
ding), Mike and Sherrie Cowen, Ed
Finkelstein, executive director of the JCC;
Reva Wexler, campaign associate of the
Federation; Dr. Robert Scwartz: David
Brown; and Brenda ftreenman, president of
the JCC.
AJCongress Appoints SE Manager
The American Jewish Con-
gress, sponsors of the world's
largest tour program, has stepped
up its marketing efforts in Florida
by appointing Gil Elan as the per-
manent Southeast Regional
Manager for its International
Travel Program. Elan will be bas-
ed in Miami, coordinating and im-
plementing promotional activities
for the organization throughout
American Jewish Congress, a
human rights organization, in-
augurated its International Travel
Program in 1958, since which
time some 350,000 American
Jewish Congress members have
participated in its tours to Israel
and more than 40 countries on six
Elan has extensive public rela-
tions experience and was a Senior
Tour Manager for AJCongress in
Israel for five years before his ap-
pointment to Miami. Bom in New
York City 37 years ago, Elan is
married and has two children. He
is a Major in the Israeli Defense
Force Reserve and was Com-
mander of its Spokesman's Unit in
Beirut during the war in Lebanon.
The offices of the American
Jewish Congress in Miami are at
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Suite 3G,
Miami, FL 33137; telephone (305)
576-4330 (Dade), (305) 763-8177
Gil Elan
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Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
^SlftEaa *0-M*

Now the Promised Land
...... rr ni
. .
needs more than promises ?
Today, Israel is reeling from its worst
economic crisis ever.
Inflation is a staggering 200%. 100,000
Israelis are unemployed. Prices for bread, eggs
and other basic staples are up 45%.
The Israeli government is doing all it can
with tough new measures designed to get the
country back on track. But one unfortunate
result has been a drastic reduction in vital
social services.
And thousands of Jews are suffering the
An enormous burden has been placed on
the Jewish Agency to assume additional, major
responsibilities for social-programs.
Your pledge to the UJ A/Federation
Campaign clearly indicates that you care
about easing the great difficulties confronting
our people.
But a pledge is just a promise.
A pledge can't house, clothe, feed or
educate the recent immigrant from Ethiopia.
Or give hope and guidance to a disadvan-
taged teenager in a Youth Aliyah program.
Only one thing can help.
Because the Promised Land needs more
than promises.
Please honor your pledge. Send a check today.
' 2719 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, Florida 33020. Phone 921-8810.
One People, One Destiny
Prepared by tha national Uniad Jawlah Appaal M a Jewiah Matlne partnership wvk* tor Amertean Jewtoh commun*.

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 25, 1985
Temple News
Sabbath evening services will
begin Friday at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Services continue Saturday
morning at 8:45 a.m. with Junior
Congregation at 10 a.m.
The Sisterhood is having their
Rummage Sale Sunday, Oct. 27.
The Sisterhood meeting will be
Tuesday, Oct. 29, at 8 p.m.
On Friday, Nov. 1, the Temple
will have a Shabbat Dinner in
honor of Mr.and Mrs. Julius Kauf-
man. Reservations can be made at
the Temple office by calling
431-5100. Donation is $10.50 an
adult, $3.50 a child under five and
$7 for children over five.
Temple Beth Ahm is located at
9730 Stirling Rd., Hollywood.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El Luncheon meeting will be
held on Tuesday, Nov. 12, at noon,
in the Tobin Auditorium of the
Temple, 1351 S. 14th Avenue.
Entertainment will be perform-
ed by Lee Barry, who will delight
you with a sparkling program of
international favorites. He is a
dynamic and popular baritone
who has appeared in Broadway
musicals, dinner supper clubs, as
well as on radio and television.
Deadline for reservations is Fri-
day, Nov. 8. Donation: $4. Please
contact Anna Wolfe, 927-0876,
Judith Beckler, 929-6442, or the
Temple office, 920-8225 or
944-7773. This event is for
members and their house-guests
Shabbat Services will be held
Friday evening at 8 p.m. in the
Sanctuary. All are welcome to at-
tend. The Pulpit flowers and the
Oneg Shabbat will be sponsored
by Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Ross in
honor of their "54th"
Saturday morning Rabbi
Rothberg will conduct a Torah
Study in the Chapel at 10:30 a.m.,
followed by Shabbat Services at
11 a.m.
The South Florida Blood Ser-
vice is coming to Temple Beth El
on Sunday, Oct. 27 from 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. to obtain your donation
of blood, which is so vitally needed
in our hospitals. If you are bet-
ween the ages of 17 and 66, you
are eligible to give blood:
however, you can be older and still
donate blood with your doctor's
written consent. Moreover, your
donation of blood will enable
anyone in your immediate family
to receive blood, if needed, in the
coming year.
This Drive is open to all
members of the community and a
delicious breakfast will be served
to all donors!
The second Adult Education
Breakfast will be held at Temple
Beth El, 1351 South 14th Avenue,
at 9:30 a.m., in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple. The
breakfast portion will be hosted
by the Temple Brotherhood and
will be followed by the lecture.
Dr. Anthony Maingot will speak
on Prejudice which is defined as a
judgment or opinion held in
disregard of facts that contradict
it; bias formed before the facts are
known. He is a native of Trinidad
and received his doctorate in
History and Sociology at the
University of Florida, and is cur-
rently professor of sociology/an-
thropology and director of the
Graduate Program in Interna-
tional Studies at Florida Interna-
tional University. He speaks
English, Spanish, Dutch, French
and Papiamento. Dr. Maingot is a
specialist in political sociology,
emphasis on social stratification
and ethnic conflicts.
He has taught at the University
of Florida, Yale University and
University of the West Indies. He
has been a guest lecturer at
universities in Bogota, Haiti, San-
to Domingo, Japan, India and
You will not want to miss this
outstanding lecture by Dr. An-
thony Maingot at the second
Breakfast Seminar on Nov. 3 at
9:30 a.m. This is an Adult Educa-
tion presentation hosted by the
Brotherhood. Donation for
breakfast is $1.50 and can be paid
at the door. The public is invited.
Friday evening services begin
at 8 p.m. with Rabbi J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating. Saturday morning ser-
vices begin at 9 a.m.
The daily minyan is held at 8:25
a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Sinai's Adult Jewish
studies continues with classes on
Mondays, 7-8 p.m. in beginning
Hebrew and the Jewish life cycle,
and from 8-9 p.m., the Golden Age
of Cantors. Tuesday, classes are
held from 11 a.m.-noon in In-
termediate Hebrew and Jewish
Home Beautiful. At noon, "How

Holl. 920-2500
Ft.L 942-2500
, Hi4*r n rv"cmn*7*e
OMSruL i CtCI'MT w*f
/* /ftt CltANCO <*t*
C**ST7l A l/r/tot-STw*t.
Im amo / ftvo mm*
fteomnotno mi n **,
fUnn4 tttUnmt
Can A Jew Relate to G-d Today"
which ends at 1:30 p.m.
On Thursdasy, Oct. 31, the lun-
cheon Forum With the Rabbis
which meets from 11:30 a.m.-l
p.m. will have as guest speaker,
Rabbi Harold Richter of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. This forum is by reser-
vation only and for further infor-
mation please call the Temple
Tickets are available in the Tem-
ple office for the Liza Minelli con-
cert to be held on Saturday, Nov.
30 at the Sunrise Musical Theatre.
Shabbat worship service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Oct.
25. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the worship service. Can-
tor Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion of the service.
The Oneg Shabbat following the
worship service will be hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kushner, in
honor of their daughter Bonnie L.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 26. During this ser-
vice Bonnie Leslie Kushner,
daughter of Michael and Shelley
Kushner, will be called to the
Torah to become Bat Mitzvah.
Bonnie is in the eighth grade at
Nova Middle and in the eighth
grade of the Abe and Grace Dur-
bin School of Living Judaism.
The Sisterhoood is running a
Chanukah Bazaar on Tuesday,
Oct. 29, from 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and
4:30-8:30 p.m.
Friday Eve Services will begin
at 8 p.m. with Rabbi Raphael C.
Adler conducting and Cantor
Joseph Wichelewski chanting the
liturgy. The Oneg Shabbat will be
provided by Sisterhood.
Minyan meets every morning at
8:30 a.m.
Inquiries regarding member-
ship, religious school and temple
activities are invited. Please call
Community Events
The regular meeting of the
Sandpiper Chapter of Womens'
American ORT will be held on
Nov. 4 at the Broward Federal
Savings and Loan building at
10050 Pines Blvd., starting at
noon with a mini-lunch. There will
be a program following the
meeting featuring David Sacks
who will speak on "APEX."
The International ORT network
is comprised of 800 vocational and
technical schools in 19 countries.
Womens' American ORT, founded
in 1927, is the largest of voluntary
groups in 40 nations.
"Will Our Grandchildren Be
Irving Tabachnikov, director of
the Workmen's Circle's I.L.
Peretz Children's Sunday School,
will pose the question at the
Workmen's Circle's next meeting
for working age members under
55, Sunday, Oct. 27, at 7:30 p.m.
Workmen's Circle offers new
friends, Jewish cultural and
educational programs, awareness
of public issues, a new health plan,
and reduced insurance rates.
All potential working-age
members are invited to attend the
meeting at the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Rooms A103 and A104, Planta-
tion. For more information, please
call days 922-1144, or evenings,
Gala Dance
The Southeast Region of Bnai
Zion will hold its annual Installa-
tion of Regional and Chapter Of-
ficers on Sunday, Nov. 10, at 5
p.m. at the Hollywood Beach
Hilton, Plaza Ballroom, ,4000 S.
Ocean Drive, President Arthur Y.
Klein and Installation Chairlady
Pauline Liebman recently an-
nounced. This Gala Dinner Dance
is the first of Bnai Zion's Regional
events this season.
Bnai Zion, a major fraternal
non-political American Zionist
organization,- sponsors 40 major
projects irf'Israel, including the
home for Retarded Children in
Rosh Ha'ayin; the Beit Halochem
Rehabilitation Centers for the
disabled Israeli War Veterans;
and the West Wing Project of the
Haifa Medical Center (Rothschild
The Honorary Vice Presidents
of Bnai Zion Southeast Region,
who will be installed on this occa-
sion, are Lauderhill Councilman
Ben Dantzker, Florida State
Representative Peter Deutsch,
Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm H.
Fromberg, Miami Beach Commis-
sioner Ben Z. Grenald, Lauderhill
Councilwoman Ilene Lieberman,
Mr. Martin I. Lipack, Tamarac
Councilman Raymond J. Munitz
and Metro Dade County Commis-
sioner Barry D. Schreiber.
Registration for the affair
begins at 5 p.m. Contribution of
$25 includes a full course dinner
and dancing to the music of Sally
Lazar and Orchestra. The event is
open to the public. For further in-
formation and reservations,
please phone the Bnai Zion
Regional office at 456-1999.
Bnai Zion Harry MatinsUy
Simcha Chapter No. 204 will "iold
its next Dance and Social on Sun-
day, Nov. 3, at Luigi's
Danceworld, 4850 West Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, at
7:30 p.m. Coffee hour. Donation:
$3.50. For information please call
The Chapter's meeting and
social features Oscar Goldstein in
a program of "Jewish Humor" on
Wednesday, Nov. 6, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Broward Federal Savings
and Loan, 5518 West Oakland
Park Blvd., Lauderhill (Inverness
Plaza). Refreshments. For infor-
mation phone call 722-2311.
Hillcrest Hadassah will hold
the next meeting on Monday,
Nov. 4, at noon, at the Paladium,
1100 Hillcrest Drive. Dr. Richard
Corsari will give an update on the
situation of world Jewry. Come
early for refreshments.
Please remember that
November is our month at the
thrift store. We need your
saleable clothing, trinkets, bric-a-
brac, etc. Please drop them off
after Nov. 1 at 2035 Harrison St.
For any further information
call: Rose Glasser 962-8641.
Candle Lighting Time
Oct. 25 6:25 p.m.
Nov. 1 5:19 p.m.
Religious directory
Urt Yitxcbok Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
mmiMWn. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
eine, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
uirouXr-rida ** *Migi00* "chool: G,"de" 1-8- Nn"* tAoo> Mondy
Yeejag Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 98S-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 Castor 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
sennces, 8:30 am 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
VT^P^-?kAm 1400 N. 4tt Ave.. Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Matavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarteo-8.
3T! I"*.**" r 9730 StirUn Rod- Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitsvah, Judaica High School.
ruTr* ^^ tUnmar 6920 8W 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
XT* ?enT' !:3 *-m ; S^*"*". 8 PJ : Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre-landergarten-8.
Jees4e Sisal 1201 Johnson 8t, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margous,
yun.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten Judaica High
I^St8-*,*1 ~ 1SM S 14th ** Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
ZT*mrr?PiE* 8 Ms. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
!?7Zr n T"?~ P,mbrok p">- General Hospital auditorium, 2261 Universi
g Drive, Psmoroke Pines: 431 8638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services.
8MMkka school: Pre-kinoergarteo-io.
Tesas*> Selei 6100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 9094206. Rabbi Robert P. Frasin.
stWlin,>0"*' 8:1& P ; Sabbath moraine HttO o'clock Religious school: Pre-
E5i 22. ~ ua01 w Browmrd BM- "J*** ** EUk*
^..^^?_l*,rV^ *16 p m **& "*** r>e-kis*isrgarti- 8.

Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
let Jewry Update
www Jews, Non-Jews
lly for Refuseniks
ORT Holds Luncheon
On Soviet Ref useniks
TA) Tens of thousands of Parisian
pon Jews marched through the streets
month and attended a mass rally in
oviet Jews.
onstration, four days in advance of the
; to Paris by Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
organized by the Representative
Major French Jewish Organizations
[urge that the issue of Soviet Jews be
[President Francois Mitterrand at his
vith Gorbachev.
[hour march and rally drew members of
tient of Europe, leading French
en, popular entertainers and supporters
ves of Jewish dissidents imprisoned in
|R. Among the latter was Avital
ksy, wife of Anatoly Shcharansky who is
13-year prison term on charges of
jrching was Simone Veil, former Presi-
Parliament of Europe, and French-Jewish
\r Enrico Maccias. They carried banners
tr "freedom for Soviet Jews."
Jein, president of CRIF, urged Gorbachev
the tens of thousands of Jews who want to
el. Let them live as proudly as they wish
as Jews as you live proudly as Russians," he said.
A CRIF spokesman said more than 30,000 peo-
ple attended the rally. It was held prior to Gor-
bachev's visit because the authorities have banned
anti-Soviet demonstrations while the Soviet leader
is here. The authorities said demonstrations are
banned as a matter of policy during any "visits of
chiefs of state and government" in order to ensure
public safety.
Meanwhile, Klein and other Jewish leaders have
been in contact with French officials pressing Mit-
terrand to urge Gorbachev to lift emigration
restrictions. Only a handful of Jews have been per-
mitted to leave the USSR this year.
Mitterrand is believed sympathetic. Last year he
invited Klein to accompany him on his official visit
to Moscow as his personal guest. This was widely
viewed as a strong expression of solidarity with
Soviet Jews by the French President.
Officials here said he intended to voice his active
concern for Russia's Jews during his meetings
with Gorbachev. They said he hoped to obtain a
pledge that at least some of the restrictions will be
lifted. "Such a gesture would be considered by the
French Administration as a more telling gesture
toward peace and understanding than abstract
political pledges," the officials said.
in Rights Plea Set for Nov. 10
Powerful Voice Will Set
Free" is the scheduled
for the Human Rights Plea
Iriet Jewry.
(late for the plea is Nov. 10
p.m. at the Hillcrest
The keynote speaker will' be
Professor Martin Gilbert, an
historian from Oxford University
who wrote the "Jews of Hope."
The evening will be sponsored
by the Soviet Jewry Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Donations will be
The Human Rights Plea for
Soviet Jewry will be convened by
the Twin County Council and the
Unity Council of B'nai B'rith
Women and the South Broward
Lodges of B'nai B'rith.
SR May Open Gates
Jewish Emigration
ncy chairman Leon Dulzin
ntly said it was "not impossi-
that the gates of the Soviet
Jm would soon be open again
ewish emigration, and he add-
Ithe "hope" that emigrants
kid be able to travel directly to
pis remarks, in a radio inter-
follow two recent cryptic
ements by Premier Shimon
res which both seemed to hold
t the hope of imminent progress
| the Soviet Jewry question.
Peres made one such statement
a Labor Party meeting in Tel
yiv, and the second at a session
the Knesset Foreign Affairs
pd Defense Committee in
rusalem recently. Peres told the
[ommittee he hoped for
developments" but that he
|ould not elaborate "for obvious
|Some observers link all three
ptements to the recent visit to
cow by Edgar Bronfman,
esident of the World Jewish
Congress. The visit was under-
taken with the approval of Peres
but came under scathing
criticism from Deputy Premier
and Likud leader Yitzhak Shamir
who accused the WJC of meddling
in an area which ought to be
Israel's diplomatic prerogative.
Meanwhile, Dulzin has taken up
the cudgels in defense of Bronf-
man's mission to Moscow. He told
the WZO Executive that the WJC
president had gone to the Kremlin
with the full knowledge of the
Prime Minister, and with his
(Dulzin) own knowledge and
"The invitation itself, and the
talks which were conducted with a
very high level personality are of
vital importance," Dulzin said.
The attacks on Bronfman were
unjustified and "almost
oviet Jewish refusemks want
et American Jews who visit
f you are planning to visit the
pet Union, contact the Jewish
Beration of South Broward to
out how you can meet and
your fellow Jews in Russia.
on't be Jews of silence. Con-
t your brethren.
for more information, please
Itact the Jewish Federation of
)>th Broward at 921-8810.
icresthaven east
5100 Cresthaven Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Florida 3 3 4 15
CALL (305) 964-2828
The South Broward Region of
Women's American ORT recently
sponsored a special luncheon pro-
gram on the plight of Soviet Jews.
Approximately 150 women
listened to Lynda Levin, profes-
sional book reviewer, discuss the
book "Karpov's Brain" by Gerald
Greene. The fictional story
focuses on Major Karpov of the
KGB who follows Abraham
Levitch, a refusenik,
manipulating and maneuvering to
have Levitch arrested and im-
prisoned on trumped up charges,
as is the case with many Soviet
Jews trying to practice their
Jewish religion and culture.
Ella Jay, chairperson of this
event introduced Beverly
Hollander, chairperson of the
Soviet Jewry Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, who discussed the
Prisoner-of-Conscience Program
as a project for ORT to consider
working with in the coming year.
Melissa Martin, community
relations director for the Federa-
tion, discussed upcoming
meetings and events from the
Soviet Jewry Comittee.
Remarks were also given by
Pepe Dunay, the District VI presi-
dent of ORT, and Mimi Kar-
donick, president of South
Broward ORT. The program clos-
ed with a poem delivered by Pearl
ORT hopes to have similar
events in the future to keep the
issue of Soviet Jewry alive.
93 Ref useniks
To Emigrate
NEW YORK (JTA) Only 93
Jews were permitted to emigrate
from the USSR during
September, the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry reported.
To date, a total of 796 Jews were
granted visas in 1985, as com-
pared to 721 who were permitted
to leave during the same time
period last year.
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You've got
Now Greatly Reduces Serious Risks to Your HeaWi

loschwitz to Brief
>outh Broward Group
Thomas Dine
Continued from Page 1-A
rearing in as a U.S.
?nator of his gratitude to a
/stem that allowed "a boy
[ho got off the boat at the
re of five to achieve so
fuch and attain one of the
jighest offices our nation
is to offer."
Boschwitz attended col-
ege at John Hopkins
Jniversity and received his
iw degree, at age 22, from
Jew York University. He
?rved in the U.S. Army
Jignal Corps, practiced law
jr a couple of years, but
len decided to make "some
eal money."
He began his business
feareer with his brother's
fledgling firm in Oshkosh,
Wisconsin. In 1963 he mov-
fed to Minnesota, took over
an old railroad building in a
Twin Cities suburb, and
egan Plywood Minnesota,
in enterprise that grew in
years to include 68
rarehouse stores in eight
Sharing the billing with
Soschwitz is Thomas Dine
*'ho has been executive
iirector of AIPAC since
1980. AIPAC has been call-
ed by the New York Times
'the most powerful, best-
|iin and effective foreign
policy interest group in
Previously, he was deputy
foreign policy adviser to
senator Edward M. Ken-
nedy, SALT advisor to
former Senator Edmund
E uskie, director of the na-
tional security staff of the
"Senate Budget Committee,
and legislative assistant for
foreign affairs to the late
senator Frank Church.
AIPAC is the only
American Jewish organiza-
tion registered to lobby Con-
fess on legislation affec-
ng Israel. AIPAC has
forked nationwide for more
[than 30 years to strengthen
[the ties between the U.S.
|and Israel, and to protect
PYL Branch Set
The Professional Young
Leadership Division will hold a
brunch on Nov. 3 with Dr. Stuart
Grant, a rabbi, speaking on "Sex-
uality and Jewish Identity."
The brunch will begin at 10 a.m.
at Hemingway's. The cost is $10.
The deadline for reservations is
Oct. 30.
PYL is for young business and
professional adults between the
ages of 22 and 45.
For more information contact
we Federation at 921-8810.
and defend foreign aid re-
quests to Israel which now
total more than $3.75 billion
AIPAC has also
spearheaded the effort to
defeat the sale of
sophisticated American
weaponry to hostile Arab
AIPAC is supported
financially by private
Herbert D. Katz is the
Florida Reeional chairman
Friday, October 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
of AIPACT Dr. Stanley
Margulies and Elaine Pittell
are on the National Council
The co-chairmen of the
event are Avis and David
Sachs, Jackie and Harry
Rosen, Ruth and Herman
Glickman and Harriett and
Joe Bloom.
The confidential briefing
and dessert reception will be
held at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 17
at Temple Beth Shalom. For
more information about
reservations, please contact
either Dr. David Sachs at
792-3800 or Harry Rosen at
Gold Coast Goes
To South America
The Five Gold Coast Federa-
tions, including the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, will
visit the Jewish communities in
Santiago, Chile; Montevideo,
Uruguay; and Buenos Aires,
Argentina for a never-to-be-
forgotten 10 days March 16-27,
Meet the Jewish and political
leaders of these communities.
Discuss the vital issues that face
these Jewish communities today.
Experience the very special flavor
of Mission: South America.
Read the Floridian for further
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BEF Sanford B. Miot, left, a senior vice president of Ar-
vida Corporation and president of Arvida Southern, was the
guest speaker at the first Business Executive Forum meeting
this year. Miot is shown here with Joseph Terkiel of HMF
Custom Furniture Corp., center, and Ted Sorin of the
American Bank of Hollywood, right, both of whom sponsored
the BEF meeting.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Available at PuMx Storm with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Top with Publix Premium
Ice Cream
Apple Pie
*? I
Avatab). at Put** stora. wWi
Fmk Dntob MkartM (My.
Sugar Cookies
(Whan you buy ona dozen
chocolate cMp cookies for $1.92)
(Unit One Deal Please)
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded,
SHced or Unsliced
Rye Bread
Available at AH Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Maple Walnut
Specially Decorated for Halloween
Holiday Cup Cakes...... ^ $179
Blueberry Muffins.........St*!4*
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Face
Cookies.........................each 35c
Mini Bagelettes..........12 tor $1
Prices Effective
October 24 thru 30,1985

14 II
25. 1J8S
ami Miracle Wmmi af tae PTL
tae New Year at Seafair tact
area a not ta faar lacal SakAec
left. Raaai Edward Davis af Yaaaar brad
Hoar a aad Saadra Rosa, director of edict-
tiaa far tae Federatiea. Akira Dam staadi
m froat.
Dor L'Dor Sponsors Sukkah Stroll
Sacral UtkF<
Edward Dark. TV gro aa was aot discouraged
Wale Rebkaea Mara lava served a beautiful
cake aad Rabbt Drm 1 afced aboot lie Sukkah
gathaiag as a "^i rail l~ tae ran; eaded.
eeeaauttee af PYL Drnsaea aa wall aa bmr taaa 2
leader* eajeyed a Jewisa New Year at Seaiair tact
PYL New Year's
Party a Success
FoSowiar tae nat to Rabin Dars sukkah. tot
icxosed to the
of Dr. Gary aad Daaae Mar--: Islan and
Ere Seager. aad Lee aad Coaat Sejgman. At
ad saMaa RMHrec jsade r*aacaM -' dai
aooat Safckot aoaday- nf their
la keeper, wink trail- Sukkot
prayers were sad aad a festive arrat ::': odswere
la coacaaaac. the -r.ikiren and
afaaafti -y-v -k-K
..* .-. -V ~
a aaersyni'rational ac-
to |wii>aii the DOR
L'DOR prqeraaa. Cal Saadra Rose H da Jewish
Federataoa of Soata Broward. KI-8S
. (305) 672-5800

Friday, October 26, 1985/The Jewiah Fioridian of South Broward-HollywOOd Page 15
No, El Al isn't suggesting you take another airline
$*AQQ to Israel. But now it's possible to take advantage of our
?5??Lr knowledge of our homeland and our great service for
cK^KR3ovi985- a ^ot ^ess monev- Because we ve just lowered our fares.
decembi5,n65. Now you can "Y round trip from Chicago, Miami,
Houston, or Dallas to Tel Aviv for only $699.
We've even lowered the fares on our vacation packages. For a
mere $729 well give you round trip airfare from Chicago. Plus six
days/five nights in either Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a
$700 choice of luxury hotels. Or, if you'd rather stay with
JLeIsL friends, we'll give you a rental car for five days.
/ind/iirmre. Of course, we'll still give you that great service
NOVEMBER 11,1985-

expect from El Al. And we still
have the most non-stop flights
daily, with free movies and
drinks on all flights.
After all, although we low-
ered our fares, we would never
lower our standards.
For more information callyour travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-ELAL-SUN (1-800-352-5786).
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al Israel
Airlines, Tour WI? 850 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10022.
. State _
JF 1025
The airline of Israel.
El Al between US and Tel Aviv. Package prices including, airfare are subject to change without notice. Airfare is subject to
certain restrictions Contact your t

Israel Seeks Extradition of Terrorist Killers
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"A Powerful Voice Will
Set Them Free"
Sunday, Nov. 10, 1985
8 p.m.
1100 HUkrast Driv*>. Hollywood
Keynote Speaker:
Mctad Oxford University Historian
Author of "Jtws of HopoM
For Information. Call 921-8810
or rNAI rWTH WOMEN and the south moward

Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
I MR I *VN '-

Ngw is lowest.
By U.S. Gov't. testing method.

Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.
Competitive taHevel.etleas IN: Ian 8bFlCR.pi"
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL 3 mg. "tat". 0.3 mg. ntcoime
av. per cigarette by FTC method.

rage 14 ine jewisn h inruiinn nt xruith u.^
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 25, 1985
.- .
Young Israel Celebrates New Building

TOR AH SCROLLS The dedication of the
new building and sanctuary of Young Israel
of Hollvwood was celebrated by dancing
with Torahs into the new sanctuary and
DANCING IN THE STREETS It was a time for festive
celebration last month when Young Israel of Hollywood
dedicated its new building and sanctuary.
DEDICATION Rep. Larry Smith, center, 1*tw, left, and Robert Aschheim, presi-
joined the celebration with Rabbi Edward dent of Young Israel.
sw ^5

CELEBRATION Dr. David Kornbluth, chairman of the
building committee, carried a Torah Scroll into the new sanc-
tuary as part of the festivities.
Invest in
Israel Securities

Time is the enemy of all things fresh.
And, of course, ground coffee is no
Recognizing that freshness is fleeting.
Maxwell House set out to cut down the
time between grinding and packing. In
doing so, they have successfully created
their freshest coffee ever.
After a coffee bean is
roastediand ground, it
reaches its very peak of
freshness. That's why, after
grinding, it is essential to seal
coffee into a can as quickly as possible.
But, until now, freshly ground
coffee had to wait before it could be
vacuum packed. And as it waited,
time took its toll on precious freshness
and aroma.
San* I .urn, W l,..i M
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
SCUritl*S (212)759 1310
itlOn Toll Free (800) 221 4838J
Now Maxwell House has found an
exclusive new way to pack coffee
immediately after grinding.
It's called the Fresh Lock"
packet. It allows Maxwell
House to pack cOffee sooner
than ever before. Literally within
minutes of grinding. So now.
Maxwell House can seal into each
can grinder freshness.
It begins with a 'whoosh!"
the moment you open the
can. A sound that says more
eloquently than words that
Maxwell House is fresh.
And the aroma? Well, it
speaks for itself.
Try the freshest ever Maxwell
House' Coffee. Now more than
ever, its Good to the last drop'
J*"*~ *.-

I -
MS Group Plans
lising Luncheon
upcoming Third
on-Fashion Show
of the Gold Coast
ital MS Society, on
25, Hollywood
[Keating proclaimed
i Day in Hollywood,
ilamation was
lie event Co-Chairs
[and Blanche Mess-
ier and Messinger
ive JFSB workers,
jiving served as co-
i will be held at the
beautiful, newly
lux Arts ballroom.
j will be highlighted
Bhion show to be
s-Fifth Avenue.
id-plus women, and
tion of male types
hand, will gaze in
cs colection of high-
that, to a musical
irill be displayed on
said Hagler and
Messinger. "In addition, the lun-
cheon will be marked by a host of
valuable prizes, including favors
for all. Another highlight of the
luncheon will be the honoring of
Phyllis Goldberg of Emerald Hills.
She will be recognized as the MS
Woman of the Year.
But the bottom line of the after-
non's happening will be raising
money for Multiple Sclerosis
research. The Friends of the Gold
Coast Chapter are looking at a
goal of $200,000. Proceeds of the
luncheon go to the Gold Coast
Chapter, and the Ronni Eisenberg
Research Fund of New York's
Albert Einstein College of
Medicine. Ronnie Eisenberg, an
MS victim, is the daughter of
Sylvia and Bruce Hagler.
Donor tickets are $40; Patrons,
$100. Contributions above that
fall into the "Angel" category.
For information, call Sylvia
Hagler, 966-0183, or Blanche
Messinger, 989-6255.
>n Wiesenthal to
ik in South Broward
(Community Centers
irard is proud to pre-
unous Nazi-hunter
ithal at the Diplomat
Bday evening, Nov. 5
who resides in
Stria, lectures or a
basis in the United
dedication to the cap-
jrosecution of Nazi
has given him
cognition. He was in-
in bringing Adolph
trial. The JCC is
honored to be able to present
Wiesenthal and his lecture
"Murderers Among Us: Conse-
quences of the Holocaust" to this
Paul Orlan, chairman, will open
the evening and present Cantor
Israel and Edna Rosen of Tmeple
Solel of Hollywood, who will sing
and lead a ceremony in the
remembrance of "Kristallnacht"
Night of Broken Glass.
General admission: $10. Reserv-
ed patron seats including recep-
tion with Wiesenthal following the
lecture: $50.
No tickets will be sold at the
door. Call Dene at the JCC for
reservations at 921-6511.
Friday, October 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
Moynihan to Speak
Continued from Page 1
tant professor of government at Syracuse
University, and professor of government
at Harvard University. He was also direc-
tor of the Joint Center for Urban Studies
of MIT and Harvard from 1966-69.
Moynihan received his bachelor's
degree from Tufts University in 1948 and
his doctorate from the Fletcher School of
Law and Diplomacy in 1961.
Moynihan is also the recipient of more
than 51 honorary degrees, of which the
most recent is Doctor of Strategic In-
telligence, the first such degree granted
by the Defense Intelligence College.
Jerome D. Winnick, the campaign
associate who will oversee the Shomrai
Dinner Dance, said Moynihan deserves
the community's support.
"Moynihan will help make the Shomrai
Dinner Dance a major success," Winnick
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chair-
Jerome D. Winnick
man, said the Shomrai Dinner Dance will
help the Federation meet its $8-million
campaign goal.
"We need as many people as possible to
get involved and to attend the Shomrai
Dinner Dance," he said.
For more information about the
Shomrai Dinner Dance, contact Beverly
Bachrach at 921-8810.
. .the romantic fragrance of Israel
The perfect Hanukkah Gift
Parfum 1/3 02. Classic Bottle
Eau de Toilette 1 oz. Classic Bottle
Eau de Toilette 2 oz. Classic Bottle
Eau de Toilette 1 oz. Spray
Eau de Toilette 3 oz Spray
$25 00
32 50
Mail lo Sanded Cosmetics
270 N Canon Dnve Suite 1383
Beverly H#s. Ca 90210
(213) 273-7266 (213) 531-2449
Sales Tax
(Calif. Only)
Name: _
Shipping &
$2 50
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Included with your order will be a tree sample of
Bat-Sheba Try the sample first. If you are dissatisfied for any reason return the
unopened regular size for a full refund of the purchase price. (Shipping & Handling
fee cannot be refunded ) ____._____________________________
t, executive director
Jewish Home and
he Aged at Douglas
been honored with
jiey Entman Award,
the Florida Council
atewide network of
fed professionals, this
[award symbolizes
and appreciation of
ersonal and profes-
Kbutions by an in-
pe field of aging.
is breakfast in Tam-
[over 500 people, Hirt
B award from Mike
esident of the Florida
jing. "I am extreme-
fhave been chosen to
jis year's Entman
kid Hirt. "It is my
fcccept it on behalf of
pneers in the Meld of
who paved the way
J an up-and-coming
lof professionals who
[tremendous strides in
es today,
.en executive director
ai Jewish Home and
[the Aged since 1969.
J time, he has made
[contributions toward
he quality of life for

Combine V? teaspoon ginger. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl. Slice
v? pound flank steak into thin strips; toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok, add beet and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch from 1 pack-
age (10 oi.) BIROS EYE- Stir-Fry Vegetables? any variety Add vegetables to skillet Stir,
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once Sprinkle contents ol seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine V* cup water and 1 teaspoon cornstarch: pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
nee. it desired
To use BIRDS EYE" Farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower. Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods oi
Broccoli Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots and Slraw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season-
ing packer using v? package (2 cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce lo 2 tablespoons

1985 General Food* Corporation


T^*2D*TBfcsr""F,..;' >t: South Brow^liuiywuiyf'ridar. Otfbtr 25, 1
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^- _ ^ ~i _M M |
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Vte're Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flights
Starting October 30.
Pan Am is proud to introduce new service to
Tel Aviv And tt s reafly something to celebrate.
Because we're offering incredftjry low
introductory raves. Plus the convenience of
frying five days a week from JFK. We re even
serving kosher meals tor those who wish them.
.And th w j not ail.
Oar Two Exciting Toots Axe More Reason to
bee the spectacular beauty and rich rustor\or
Jerusalem. Haifa. Massada and more. Pan Am's

two *-day tours from S432-S525* make it all so
easy. For more mrormabon on Pan Am Hobday
No. 448, call vour Travel Agent or Pan Am in
Miami at (306)874-5000. inFt. Lauderdafe
Hoivwood at (305) 462-WO), and in other areas
F WHM in' At* jjvjfc.t
<* !.....*w at 3 Awrs,
OwiBfBg. a wimiippwti
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