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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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of South Browan
*fc~v in,jiHMti#i ijHiii
ne 15 Number 23
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 8, 1985
Price 35 Cents
A Powerful Voice
Will Set Them Free

Simon Shnirman
. Yuli Edelshtein

Anatoly Shcharansky

Yakov Levin
Iosif Berenshtein
Human Rights Plea Nov. 10
Hillcrest Playdium, 8 p.m.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 8, 1985
Soviet Jewry Update
Prisoners of Conscience
(Editor's Note: The following is a list of Soviet Jewish Prisoners
of Conscience. Jews in South Broward are urged to write our
brothers and sisters in the Soviet Union, telling them they are not
IOSIF BEGUN Born: 7/9/32. From: Stmnino. Occupation:
Mathematics and Hebrew Teacher. Arrested for an un-
precedented third time: 11/6/82. Charge: "Anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda." Tried: 10/12/83. Sentence: 7 years labor camp,
5 years internal exile (to 11/94). Address: Uch. UE148/St4,
Chistopol, Tatarskaya, ASSR, USSR 422950. Previous arrests:
(1) March 1977 "Parasitism," sentenced to 2 years internal ex-
ile. (2) May 1978 "violation of passport regulations." Com-
pleted exile term 8/80. Wife: Inna Begun, Dmitrievna Raketny
Bulvar 11-1-15, Moscow 129243, RSFSR, USSR.
IOSIF BERENSHTEIN Born: 1937. From: Kiev. Occupa-
tion: Engineer. Arrested: 11/12/84. Charge: "Resisting Arrest."
Tried: 12/10/84. Sentence: 4 years imprisonment (to 11/88). Ad-
dress: Unknown. Wife: Faina Berenshtein, Entuziastov 35-140,
Kiev 147, Ukr.SSR, USSR.
YULI EDELSHTEIN Born: 1958. From: Moscow. Occupa-
tion: English teacher. Arrested: 9/4/84. Charge: "Drug posses-
sion." Tried: 12/19/84. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp (to 10/87).
Address: Pervy Otryad, Kabanski Rayon, Pos. Vidrino OV 94/4,
Buryatskaya, ASSR, USSR. Wife: Tanya Edelshtein, Leningrad-
skaya Pr. 33-7-505, Moscow 125284, RSFSR, USSR.
NADEZHDA FRADKOVA Born: 1947. From: Leningrad.
Occupation: Computer Analyst. Arrested: 8/25/84. Charge:
"Parasitism." Tried: 12/18/84. Sentence: 2 years labor camp (to
8/86). Address: 164 Arkangelskaya Oblast, Plesetsky Rayon, PGT
Severo Onetsk, UG 42/15, USSR.
Moscow. Occupation: Computer Scientist. Arrested: 7/25/84.
Charge: "Hooliganism," "Mailbox Tampering" and "Possession
of Gun Ammunition." Tried: 1/30/85-2/1/85. Sentence: 18 months
in labor camp (to 1/86). Address: Sverdlovskaya Oblast, Kamensk-
Uralski, U.Shch 349/47, USSR. Parents: Grigory and Rozalia
Kholmiansky, Generate Belova 33-19-96, Moscow 115563,
RSFSR, USSR. Brother: Mikhail Kholmiansky, Kirovogradskaya
24-91, Moscow. RSFSR, USSR.
YAKOV LEVIN Born: 8/17/59. From: Odessa. Occupation:
Watch technician. Arrested: 8/12/84. Charge: "Circulating false
materials which defame the Soviet state and social system."
Tried: 11/11/84. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp (to 11/87). Ad-
dress: Donetskaya Oblast, 343550 Dzerzhinsk-2, Yu.E.
312/2A-16, USSR. Fiancee: Yehudit Nepomniaschcy, Pr.
Gagarina 16-4-5, Odessa 39, Ukr.SSR. USSR.
MARK NEPOMNIASCHCHY Born: 1931. From: Odessa.
Occupation: Electrical Engineer. Arrested: 10/12/84. Charge:
"Circulating false materials which defame the Soviet state and
social system." Tried: 2/4-6/85. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp
(to 1/88). Address: Krimskava Oblast, Simferopol 333000,
04-8578 2/22. USSR. Wife and Daughter: Hanna and Yehudit
Nepomniashchy, Pr. Gagarina 16-4-5. Odessa 39, Ukr.SSR.
ANATOLY SHCHARANSKY Born: '60/48. From: Moscow.
Occupation: Computer Technologist. Arrested: 3/15/77. Charges:
"Treason," "Anti-Soviet agitation and propaganda." Tried:
7/14/78. Sentence: 3 years imprisonment, 10 years special regime
camp (to 3/90). Camp: Perm. Address: Permskaya Oblast 618810.
Tchusovskoy Ravon, Stantsiya Vsiesvyatskaya. Utch. V.S.
389/35, RSFSR. USSR. Mother: Ida Milgrom. ul. Kooperativnaya
8, Istra, Moskovskaya Oblast, RSFSR. USSR. Wife: Avital
Shcharansky, 34 Shderot Herzel, Jerusalem, Israel 96105.
SIMON SHNIRMAN Born: 11/8/57. From: Kerch. Occupa-
tion: Chemical Technician. Rearrested: 1/12/83. Charge: "Draft
evasion." Tried: 2/15/83. Sentence: 3 years labor camp (to 1/86).
Address: Vinnitsa Camp, UV 301/86, Ukr.SSR, USSR. Previous-
ly arrested: 5/78. Charge: "Draft evasion." Tried: 6/27/78.
Sentence: 2V2 years imprisonment (completed 11/80). Mother:
Faina Shnirman, ul. Kirova 7931, 334518 Kerch, Krymskaya
Oblast, Ukr.SSR, USSR.
ALEKSANDR YAKIR Born: 10/15/55. From: Moscow. Oc-
cupation: Electrical Enginer. Arrested: 6/18/84. Charge: "Draft
evasion." Tried: 8/10/84. Sentence: 2 years labor camp (to 6/86).
Address: Unknown. Parents: Evgeny and Rimma Yakir, Pro-
fsoyuznaya 96-5-35, Moscow, RSFSR, USSR.
ROALD ZELICHONOK Born: 9/23/36. From: Leningrad.
Occupation: Electrical Engineer. Arrested: 6/11/85. Charge:
"Defamation of the Soviet state." Tried: 8/8/85. Sentence: 3
years labor camp. Address: Unknown. Wife: Galina Karpovka,
19-56, Leningrad 197022, RSFSR, USSR.
Z A KHAR ZUNSHAIN Born: 1951. From: Riga. Occupation:
Physicist Arrested: 3/6/84. Charge: "Circulation of fabrications
known to be false which defame the Soviet state and social
system." Tried: 6/28/84. Sentence: 3 years imprisonment (to
3/87). Address: Institution UR-272-40 Bosoi, Ehirit-Bulagataki
District Irkutsk Region, USSR. Wife: Tatyana Zunshain, ul.
Lenina 111-22, Riga, Latvian SSR, USSR.
MOSHE ABRAMOV Born: 1956. From: Samarkand. Oc-
cupation: Ritual slaughterer (Shokhet). Arrested: 12/19/83.
Charge: "Hooliganism." Tried: 1/84. Sentence: 3 years imprison-
ment; modified to "working for the national economy" (to 1/86).
Address: Navoi, Uzbek SSR, USSR. Sister: Mina Aminov, 11
Zigelbaum St., Kiriat Shalom, Tel Aviv, Israel.
EVGENY AISENBERG Born: 1952. From: Kharkov. Oc-
cupation: Engineer. Arrested: 3/19/85. Charge: "Circulating false
material which defames the Soviet state and social system."
Tried: 676/85. Sentence: 2% years labor camp. Address:
Unknown. Wife: Marina Boreshevskaya, Dzerzhinskogo 97-57A,
Kharkov 310023, Ukr.SSR, USSR.
VLADIMIR BRODSKY Born: 1944. From: Moscow. Occupa-
tion: Cardiologist. Arrested: 7/17/85. Charge: "Hooliganism."
Tried: 8/16/85. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp (to 8/88). Address:
Unknown. Wife: Dina Ziserman, Per. Pechatnikov 1-4-7, Moscow,
A Mother's Plea
Dear Friend,
Again I am sitting down to write to you in con-
nection with my daughter, Ekaterina Glozman-
Yuzefovich, her husband Leonid and their four
children who are still denied exit visas and remain
in Moscow.
Almost ten years have passed since I last saw my
daughter and I have grandchildren I have not yet
seen ever. My husband and I came to Israel in 1976
and settled in Jerusalem. We never dreamed it
would be so many years of waiting to have
Ekaterina with us.
Ekaterina and Leonid applied for an exit visa to
join us in 1980. They were refused on the
"pretext" that Leonid, our son-in-law, had been in
the army until 1973 now this is over 12 years
ago. They hardly write letters to us because they
say they are so sad they do not want to write
mournful letters which will only upset us and make
us worry.
Life is very hard for our daughter. All her close
relatives are in Israel, she has back trouble and a
heart ailment and has four children to look after.
She never worked in anything secret and we do not
understand why the authorities refuse to give
them visas. They speak Hebrew, try to celebrate
Jewish holidays, meet with other Jewish
refuseniks they do everything possible to create
an atmosphere of "Israel" in their own home.
They do not want to be in the USSR they are
even Israeli citizens already.
I simply do not know what do to help my
daughter. I am always worried for her and her
children and wonder how long this nightmare of a
separation will go on.
Please do everything in your power to help our
family: Imagine if your children were separated
from you indefinitely.
With thanks and respect,
Evgenia Glozman
Neve Yakov 403/9
Jerusalem 97350
Our daughter's address: USSR, Moscow 111397,
Bratskaya 25 Korpus 2, Apt 133, Glozman!
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4 \sj * ft. r - v ' W7 *^^\y/^" dL' A
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rari& ftti \1* n.
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Chapter 639 Ha. Stats.

Friday, November 8, l^/Thejewish^Floridian of South Broward-HolJywood__Pag? 3
Smiths Work Hard For Soviet Refuseniks
> For the last three years, Con-
gressman and Mrs. Larry Smith
have teamed up in Washington to
petition on behalf of Soviet Jews
wishing to emigrate to Israel.
With his scat on the powerful
House Foreign Affairs Commit-
tee, and hers on the Congressional
Wives for Soviet Jews "Commit-
tee of 21," the Smiths are work-
ing hard to increase Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union
and to make life for those still
* there a little bit easier.
Congressman Smith (D-
Hollywood) has been in the
forefront of the fight for basic
human rights for Soviet Jews
since he came to Congress in
1983. He has fasted in the name of
his adopted Soviet refusenik, Dr.
Yuri Tarnopolsky, for the past
three years, and he proposed mak-
ing the issue of Soviet Jewish
^emigration, and all human rights
violations, an essential component
of any U.S.-Soviet trade,
economics, or arms negotiations.
Soviet Jews are not the only
"refuseniks." Jews form other
Eastern European countries are
also denied permission to obtain
exit visas to emigrate to Israel.
Pavel Krycha, a young Jewish
man from Prague, Czechoslovakia
had sought unsuccessfully to*
emigrate to Israel. Congressman
Smith was instrumental in obtain-
ing Krycha's emigration visa.
Sheila Smith
Krycha, however, was required to
pay the authorities a sum of 4500
Kroner (about $450) as an "educa-
tion tax" before he was permitted
to leave.
Last fall, the Hollywood con-
gressman wrote to then-General
Secretary Konstantin Chernenko
regarding the arrests of four
leading Hebrew teachers on
trumped up charges. In June
1985, after reports that one of the
four men arrested had been sub-
jected to brutal beatings on a daily
basis. Smith joined with other
members of Congress and
religious leaders to protest the
mounting persecution and harass-
ment aimed at frightening Soviet
Most importantly, Smith per-
sonally has led the battle to in-
crease Radio Free Europe/Radio
Liberty (RFE/RL) programming
for Soviet Jews. In the past two
years, he has helped increase from
5 to 30 minutes Jewish program-
ming that the Voice of America
(VOA) broadcasts to the USSR.
He was responsible for per-
suading Radio Liberty to broad-
cast an additional 30 minutes of
original Jewish programming,
repeated three times a week, and
authored a provision, included in
the 1985 State Department
Authorization bill, that requires
Radio Liberty to further
strengthen current programming
dealing with issues of concern to
Jewish audiences in the Soviet
In addition, Congressman
Smith has worked to rid RFE/RL
programming of anti-Semitic
broadcasts. He visited the
facilities in Munich last February
to investigate negative reports of
anti-Semitic and anti-democratic
broadcasts, as well as mismanage-
ment of the radios and a shift in
ideology in practice. As a result,
Smith got an amendment passed
which requires RFE/RL to adhere
to stricter guidelines in their
operating procedures.
As the wife of a U.S. Con-
gressman, Sheila Smith has made
Sen. Chiles Assesses Soviet
Jewry Situation for 1985
Recently, all 100 members of
the United States Senate joined in
a rare bipartisan letter to Presi-
ii-n t Reagan concerning the
- -piigndlni Kuman rights record of
he Soviet Union.-Our letter called
ipon the President to present our
"iintry's forceful position suppor-
ting the release of Soviet Jews.
Indeed, such a pressing issue of
i-niational humanitarian con-
em cannot be ignored as Mr.
agaa and Mr. Gorbachev meet
1 leneva on Nov. 19.
Tragically, the Soviet Union
ntinues its dismal record of
releasing only a trickle of over
H 10,000 Jews who have applied to
emigrate. In 1984, only 896 were
allowed to leave. So far this year,
a mere 795 have gotten out. Those
remaining on Soviet soil are
denied a fundamental human
U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles
right which is guaranteed
several international covenants.
World public opinion must be
Soviet Refusenik
Arrives in Israel
N'ashpitz, a long-term Soviet
refusenik, arrived here with his
wife I.udmilla and their five-year-
old son Benjamin, said the first
thing he wanted to do was to taste
his mother's gefilte fish.
N'ashpitz, who first applied for
an exit visa in 1971, had been told
some weeks ago that he would
never get a visa. But, he was sud-
denly informed that he and his
family had to leave the Soviet
I'nion within 48 hours.
They left Moscow for Vienna
and arrived at Ben Gurion Airport
and were met by Mark's parents,
I'haim and Ita who live in Haifa.
who came to Israel some years
ago. Chaim Nashpitz defected
while on a mission with a delega-
tion to Denmark 29 years ago.
when Mark was eight years old.
'ark, a specialist in mouth
diseases, was first arrested after
attending a peaceful emigration
nstration in Moscow and
to Siberia for five years. Also
ted with him was Boris
yonik and others who receiv-
ntences of 10-15 days in
Nashpitz and Tsitlyonik were
the first refuseniks to be granted
Israeli citizenship while in the
Soviet Union, and the latter was
allowed to leave for Israel some
years ago. Boris received an addi-
tional prison term for refusing to
serve in the Red Army when call-
ed to the army reserves, on the
grounds that he was an Israeli
channeled to stop these flagrant
international abuses by the
Soviets. I am encouraged by the
actions taken across our nation
and in Florida to focus attention
on the plight of Soviet Jews.
My efforts continually seek to
spotlight the problem. On several
occasions I have contacted the
President urging him to work to
negotiate with the Soviets on
Jewish emigration.
In April, I adopted the Soviet
Refusenik family, Ilya and Inna
Vaisblit, and have signed letters
on behalf of numerous Soviet
Jews including Tamara Tretyak-
kova, Yuri Balovlevnov, Ida
Nudel, Uli Edelshtein and Yosef
Further, I have appealed direct-
ly to Mikhail Gorbachev to release
Soviets with spouses living in the
United States. My hope is this
ongoing emphasis will help con-
vince the Soviets that this is a
very real issue in the United
States which will not simply disap-
pear as we embark upon a new
round of arms negotiations.
By continuing to exert pressure
on the people most directly involv-
ed in granting exit visas to Soviet
Jews, I believe that we can see a
resurgence in the number of Jews
allowed to emigrate. I am hopeful
that the President will discuss this
subject with Mr. Gorbachev and
that the Soviet Union will once
again recognize the right of all
Soviet Jews to emigrate.
Glatt Kosher Deli Restaurant
Schmulka Bernstein's
1814 Harrison St.
Hollywood, Florida
Under Supervision of Rabbi Edward Davis
Young Israel ot Hollywood. FL.
Tarnoposlky Family
Soviet Jewry emigration and
human rights causes a priority
during her tenure in Washington.
She is an active member of the
Congressional Wives for Soviet
Jews "Committee of 21." This
human rights monitoring group
was established in coordination
with the Congressional Human
Rights Caucus to work on behalf
of Soviet refuseniks denied per-
mission to emigrate to Israel. The
group pairs 21 prisoners of cons-
cience with the same number of
Congressional wives; Mrs. Smith
has adopted her husband's Soviet
refusenik Dr. Yuri Tarnopolsky.
Mrs. Smith diligently writes to
Dr. Tarnopolsky in Chita prison,
to General Secretary Mikhail Gor-
bachev, and to Mrs. Olga Tar-
nopolsky on a regular basis. She
feels her letters to the Tar-
nopolskys are a lifeline to give
these people hope and courage. It
is her belief that through her and
her husband's efforts, Yuri, Olga,
and their daughter Irina will one
day have the same fundamental
rights that the Smith family
In June, Mrs. Smith was one of
nine American representatives of
the Congressional Wives for
Soviet Jews participating in the
third annual"International Con-
ference of Parliamentary Spouses
for Soviet Jewry" in London.
England. The conference included
delegations of parliamentary
wives from six countries (Canada,
France, Holland, Israel, Great
Britain, United States). During
the conference, the participants
were briefed on the current situa-
tion facing Jews wishing to
emigrate from the Soviet Union,
met with Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher and other
British government officials, and
developed strategies for
strengthening their collective ad-
vocacy for basic human rights
Mrs. Smith recently par-
ticipated in the "Committee of
21" Bible-signing ceremony. Con-
gressional wives wrote inspira-
tional messages inside Russian-
Hebrew Bibles to be sent to their
refuseniks in the Soviet Union.
The Congressional Wives for
Soviet Jews are also circulating
petitions addressed to Gorbachev,
calling the Soviet Union to end the
persecution and overt anti-
Semitism of Soviet Jewry and to
adopt-an attitude consistent with
internationally recognized human
rights, the Helsinki Accords, and
the Soviet Constitution. These
petitions are to be presented to
Gorbachev on Dec. 10.
Both Congressman and Mrs.
Smith hope that through their
joint efforts, and the efforts of
their colleagues, the Soviet Union
will relax its harsh emigration
policies and turn to a new policy
for all refuseniks and dissidents
who wish to emigrate to be allow-
ed to do so.
Hebrew Language Program
2 days a week 2 hours a day
10 sessions $40.00
Call Jewish Federation
Pub Restaurant!
% Broiled or BBQ CHICKEN j
with a purchase of any dinner
Olfir twti NtvHAtr 15.1M5

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of SoutfijrowardHollywood/Friday, November 8, 1985
Press Digest--------
U.S. Tax Dollars Support
Anti-Semitic Rhetoric

Arabs Exposed As Liars
Between August, 1984. and March. 1985. a prominent writer,
famous in the U.S.. even a hero to many Americans, sat in the
studios of Voice of America and read some chapters of one of his
well-known books in fluent Russian to Russian audiences of V'OA.
These chapters had not been included in the English translation
of the famous author's book. This was quite a coup for the radio
station. The new chapters, dealing with the period immediately
preceding the 1917 revolution, tell of the foul assassination of a
great Russian statesman, a true noble spirit who was Russia's
hope for a bright future, by a repulsive Jew. The assassin's
"Jewishness" is stressed. All his co-conspirators have obviously
Jewish names (though in historic fact the majority were Russian
non-Jews, and Bogrov, the assassin, had a grandfather who con-
verted to Christianity and was himself a proclaimed atheist).
This famous author is none other than the celebrated
Aleksander Solzhenitsyn. Do any of his other books reveal a
similar anti-Semitic stance? And. if they do not in their English
translations, do they have it in the Russian originals? In any case
it is not clear whether the program's sponsors at VOA were
aware of the content of these readings (repeated seven times a
week during the eight months in which the program was carried).
But to think that your money pays for anti-Semitic broadcasts to
the Russians behind the Iron Curtain ... (Si Frumkin in Israel
The Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America,
which refused to join 12 other major Jewish groups in condemn-
ing Rabbi Meir Kahane as a racist in a public statement recently,
has come out with its own strong anti-Kahane declaration.
The UOJC called Kahane and his views "anathema to tradi-
tional Torah teachings, especially as they relate to our relation-
ship with non-Jews." Sidney Kwestel, the union's president, said
his organization had refused to join in the statement of the other
groups because of great confidence that "Israeli democracy is suf-
ficiently viable to be able to deal with the problem."
But the union finally decided to issue a statement of its own,
Kwestel explained, because certain groups had perceived its
refusal as an endorsement of Kahane's political ideology. (The
Jewish Week, N.Y.)
Polls in Israel, meanwhile, showed Kahane's party continuing
to gain in public support predicting that should elections be
held now his Kach Party would receive 11 seats in the Knesset,
making it the third largest party after Labor and Likud. The gain
would be at the expense of the Likud primarily, though Labor has
also lost two or three potential seats according to the polls.
The "wise men of Chelm" are at it again: automobile importers
in Israel claim they are losing about $500 per car on each one sold,
while the treasury is losing about $1,000 because of the price
freeze imposed as part of the government's economic measures.
Many car dealers are threatening to close up shop as a result.
At the same time, however, the treasury is levying considerably
higher import duties and taxes on cars brought in as personal im-
ports by individuals than those levied from the dealers. One
Ramat Gan lawyer has demanded that the treasury refund about
$3,500 to him, an amount levied in excess over what is charged to
the dealers on the car he imported. He threatens to take the
government to court for violating a law on discrimination in
prices of goods and services.
Speaking of Chelm, we recently described a situation with free
electricity given to 1,000s of employees and ex-employees of the
Israel Electric Corporation. For the first time, leaders of the
works committee there are considering a noble gesture "due to
the economic situation"; they are discussing the possibility that
workers will voluntarily pay for any electricity consumed over
1,200 KWH per month. (The average consumption in Israel is
somewhere between 3,000 and 4,000 KWH per year) (Ha'aretz).
The Israel Foreign Ministry, in an unusual move, has issued a
detailed "white paper" (background report), the product of Israel
intelligence work which it has decided to make public, describing
some of the machinations of the PLO and its terrorist operations.
The report, much of which is based on information from cap-
tured terrorists, describes the activities of "Force 17" Arafat's
elite body guards who have been turned into a commando force
responsible for many of the terror acts and attempts in the past
year and the role of such "moderates" as former Halhoul
mayor Mohammed Milhem in planning terror operations.
(Mohammed Milhem was one of the Palestinians invited by
Margaret Thatcher, the British premier, to London for talks with
the British government on peace possibilities. The meeting was
cancelled at the last minute after Milhem refused to sign a state-
ment repudiating terror acts and violence as a method of achiev-
ing political aims. Milhem was expelled from Judea and Samaria
by Israel several years ago as a PLO member who fostered ter-
rorism, and has worked hard ever since to build an image of a
The background paper will be translated to several languages
and will be distributed by the Foreign Ministry. (Ma 'ariv)
While all of the ramifications of the Achille
Lauro episode have still not played out, the at-
titudes and perceptions of many here in
Washington about the PLO and some of our Arab
friends may never be the same again.
The State Department's Middle East "experts"
will probably continue to envision a role for the
"moderate" Yasir Arafat and PLO in the peace
process. There might even be some hand-wringing
in these same quarters over the slight to Egypt's
honor by having U.S. aircraft corral the hijackers,
but the media's and Congress' reaction here in
Washington were more direct. Both Arafat and
Mubarak came off as deliberate liars, and have
been described by many as "showing their true
Most Americans, to their credits, are raised from
childhood with a certain appreciation for the truth.
We learn at an early age of the story of George
Washington and the cherry tree and from that,
never to lie. Personal credibility is considered a
virtue in all fields of endeavor, and we have seen
how a President could be forced out of office for
not telling the whole truth. We also expect a cer-
tain degree of candor from the leaders of nations
we consider friends and whom we have helped
Egypt- ^e recipient of billions in U.S. aid and
modern arrangements, and even from Arafat
whom we rescued from Lebanon and found a
haven for in Tunisia.
Our Israeli friends, however, have no such illu-
sions. They live in the Middle East and have had in-
timate dealings for years with a variety of Arabs
both within Israel's borders and beyond. They
recognize that there are deep cultural differences
between themselves and the Arab peoples and are
accustomed to both hyperbole and outright lies.
Thus, they know that casualty figures attributed to
the enemy are always grossly inflated, and that ob-
jective truth is rarely a high priority. This is true
both in Arab dealing with Western nations and
with each other.
A significant example which comes to mind_v*sV..-V~
the famous phone call between President Nasser
of Egypt and King Hussein of Jordan ir, 1967. ,
which Nasser persuaded Hussein to enter the war
against Israel even though Israel urged him not
to. According to Nasser, who had to know it was'
not true (unless his own generals lied to him, which
was probably true because their own subordinates
prevaricated), the whole Israeli air force had been
shot down and "Egyptian troops were advancing
in Tel-Aviv." Actually, it was most of the Egyptian
air force which had already been destroyed, and
Israeli troops who were advancing on the Suez
Canal. But be that as it may, Hussein took Nasser
at his word and began to shell Israeli positions
around Jerusalem. The rest is history.
After the war, in which Nasser lost the entire,*.
Sinai and Hussein the "West Bank." Nasser ex-
plained that this happened because American and
British planes flew against Egypt in combat. This
way. Egyptian honor could be preserved, but truth
again was the victim.
A more recent version of the big lie technique
was seen on American television when Arafat
declared that the PLO only attacked military
targets in Israel when all evidence demonstrates
the opposite. Similarly, we saw President Mubarak
of Egypt flatly stating that he had no idea anyone
was killed on the Achille Lauro and that the hi-
jackers had already left Egypt when he must have
known both statements were untrue.
What is different now, however, is that their
duplicity and deceit became apparent to millions of "
It can be hoped that as a result of this episode
decision makers in our own government will have
to question the reliability of the people we are urg-
ing Israel to negotiate with, and to more
realistically evaluate the value of their solemn
In the future, when Arab leaders speak of pursu-
ing a "genuine" peace they should be reminded
that "genuine," according to Webster, means
. "really being what it is said to be" and we
-."s/iould insist that this definition tliat must --i
Jewish Book Month
Set For Nov. 7 to Dec. 7
NEW YORK A full color
children's poster has been design-
ed by Maurice Sendak, illustrator
of children's books, for the 1985
North American celebration of
Jewish Book Month Nov. 7 to Dec.
Blu Greenberg, president of the
JWB Jewish Book Council, spon-
sor of the event, said Sendak
drew, for the children's poster,
one of the friendly "wild animals"
for which he is known.
Sendak has done illustrations
for books for both Jewish and non-
Jewish children. In 1970, he was
awarded the Hans Christian
Anderson Illustrator's Medal "in
recognition of the excellence of
the entire body of his work."
Greenberg said a second Jewish
Book Month Poster, of general in-
terest, was designed by Avrum
Ahsery, based on a photo by Joel
She said the Ashery poster,
which features a display of Jewish
books from the Greater
Washington Jewish Community
Center library, intermingled with
athletic gear, communicates two
major goals of JWB-affiliated
Jewish Community Centers.
Greenberg said these are max-
imizing Jewish education and pro-
moting healthful lifestyles, in ac-
cordance with the Jewish value of
"a healthy soul in a healthy body."
Four full-color 15-inch by
19-inch posters two children's
posters and two of general in-
terest are available as part of a
Jewish Book Month kit. The kit
also contains 200 bookmarks, 100
of which have a list of recommend-
ed book titles for adults and 100 of
which have a list of recommended
book titles for children, as well as
a 36-page "Jewish Books in
Review 1984-1985" and a "List of
Books for a Jewish Book Fair."
Greenberg said Jewish Book
Month has become a widely
observed date on the calendar of
North American Jewry, with
Jewish Community Centers,
synagogues, Jewish schools,
libraries, organizations and entire
Jewish communities staging
Jewish Book Fairs and other
special book programs to focus at-
tention on the latest books of
Jewish interest.
She said "the 60th annual
Jewish Book Month stirs excite-
ment in the world of Jewish
books. It provides an impetus for
all of us to* enlarge our libraries
and to increase our knowledge."
The history of Jewish Book
Month goes back to 1925, when a
Boston librarian named Fanny
Goldstein set up a Judaica exhibit
to mark the first Jewish Book
Week. It later gained national
popularity and acceptance. By
1943. when the Jewish Book
Council was formally organized,
the week-long event had expand-
ed into Jewish Book Month.
. >
Ex acutlva Editor
of South Broward
Publication No. (USPS 984-5001 (ISSN 0748-7737)
Editor and Publlartar
PuWiahaa Bi-Waakly Sacond Claaa Poataoa paid at Hallandala. Fla.
Fort Laudardala, FL 33321 Phona 748*400
, ~. *"* Hip im.Maamato,Baairaliir
--------- Mam otllca 4 Plant 120 NE 8th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phona 1-373-4805
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
- P0-Box012973,Miami, FIs. 33101
b!^ Pi"SLllllJl S0""1 Broward otticara Prandant Saul Singar. M.D.; Vlca Praaldant. Howard
SSH = Sf & E,m" QonJon' Sacratary ElaMa Ma* Traaaurar Naraon Damba E*aeuta
wractor Sumnar o Kaya Submit malarial lor publication to Andraw Polln. adllor tor tha J'"
paaajawaaa of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Florida 33020
fJBSC*,FT,C'MJt^^S^^J!^^^^,^'^ rn.mbarrf.IP J***
Fadaration o South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Bin). Hollywood. Fla. 33020 Phona 921*10.
Tut ol Town Upon Raquaat r~.
Friday, November 8,1985
Volume 15
Number 23

Human Rights Plea
Set for Nov. 10
"A Powerful Voice Will Set Them
Free" is the theme for this year's Human
Rights Plea for Soviet Jewry.
Professor Martin Gilbert, an historian
from Oxford University who wrote the
"Jews of Hope: The Plight of Soviet Jews
Today," will be guest speaker at the
Human Rights Plea.
In 1983, Gilbert visited the Soviet
*Jnion to meet with Jews who had been
refused permission to leave, but who con-
tinue to struggle for their rights, both to
emigrate, and to maintain their
Jewishness. As a result of his visit, he
published "The Jews of Hope: The Plight
of Soviet Jews Today."
As a fellow of Merton College Oxford
since 1962, Gilbert has also made a major
contribution to the study of Jewish
Mistory. His three most recent books are
"Exile and Return: The Struggle for a
Jewish Homeland," "Final Journey: The
Friday, November^, 1985/The^ewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Dulzin Optimistic Over
Plight of Soviet Jews
Dr. Martin Gilbert
Fate of the Jews Under Nazi Rule" and
"Auschwitz and the Allies."
Gilbert will speak at the Human Rights
Plea which will be held this Sunday, Nov.
10, at 8 p.m. at the Hillcrest Playdium .
The evening will be sponsored by the
Soviet Jewry Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. Donations
will be accepted.
The Human Rights Plea for Soviet
Jewry will be convened by the Twin Coun-
ty Council and the Unity Council of B'nai
B'rith Women and the South Broward
Lodges of B'nai B'rith.
France May Fly Refuseniks From Russia
PARIS (JTA) Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev has asked
France to fly several thousand
Soviet Jews from the USSR to
Israel on a special airlift originally
alarmed to precede his upcoming
Summit meeting with President
Reagan in Geneva Nov. 19. The
plan, which Gorbachev discussed
with President Francois Mitter-
rand during his visit to Paris, has
been dropped or delayed for the
time being. Meanwhile, French
experts are studying its practical
that of Israel would open interest
sections in each other's countries,
which have no official diplomatic
Agency Executive Chairman
Leon Dulzin predicted a
breakthrough in the plight of
Soviet Jewry. He also described a
growing "Zionist movement" in
the Soviet Union.
"The Jewish people will live to
see a great mass immigration of
Soviet Jews to Israel," Dulzin said
at a briefing to 227 American
Jews from 45 communities who
participated in the United Jewish
Appeal's Presidents Mission.
Premier Shimon Peres, who
spoke to the mission night, also
touched briefly on the plight of
Soviet Jewry. He said the Kremlin
was seeking to "score points" in
public opinion by trying to change
its image regarding Soviet Jews.
At the same time, he reaffirmed
Israel's continued commitment to
seek the free flow of Jews from
the Soviet Union.
Jewish emigration from the
USSR has come to a near-
standstill compared to the
thousands who were permitted to
leave in th late 1970s.
Dulzin said that of the estimated
three million Jews in the Soviet
Union, about 260,000 have been
allowed to emigrate in the last 13
years. Of that group, he said,
some 170,000 have gone to Israel.
According to Dulzin, "A big
Zionist movement has come to life
in the Soviet Union" where, he
said, hundreds of people were
engaged in the study of Hebrew.
Regarding efforts on behalf of
Soviet Jewish emigration, Dulzin
declared: "I do believe we will
win. I have no doubt about it."
While Dulzin indicated "our
great struggle is for Soviet
Jewry," he spoke with pride of
Israel's efforts on behalf of the
Ethiopian Jews. He said that
while Ethiopian Jews had en-
countered various problems in ad-
justing to Israel and its laws,
these difficulties were part of the
democratic process of the Jewish
Haim Aharon, chairman of the
Jewish Agency's department of
immigration and absorption,
spoke of the problems between
the Ethiopian Jews and Israel's
Chief Rabbinate. "It is not a mat-
ter of choice or civil rights, but a
specific religious problem," he
told the American Jewish leaders
in a briefing.

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This information, which was
published in Le Monde, was ap-
parently made public by the
French government after Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres told a
news conference, following his
luncheon meeting with Mitterrand
Friday, that France might fly
Soviet Jews directly to Israel.
At the news conference, Peres
revealed that Mitterrand had told
him that if the Soviet government
would allow the direct flight of
Jews from the USSR to Israel,
France would gladly supply the
planes for the airlift.
Later in the afternoon, Peres
met with French Foreign Minister
Roland Dumas, reportedly for a
more in-depth discussion of the
fWbject of Soviet Jewry. The
French Foreign Ministry an-
nounced that Dumas will pay his
first visit to Israel, scheduled for
Dec. 9-10.
Peres said at the news con-
ference that he had discussed the
liberalization of emigration of
lews from the Soviet Union and
vyhtl^ loosening of restrictions on
iem as well as the restoration
of diplomatic ties between the
LSSR and Israel with Soviet
Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze when they met in
New York recently at a reception
connected with the 40th anniver-
sary of the UN. He told reporters
he did not believe there would be
any change in the Soviet position
'at least not till the forthcoming
Reagan-Gorbachev summit."
Peres added that, given the
ffloice between an increase in the
number of Jews allowed to leave
we Soviet Union and a restoration
f diplomatic relations between
"at country and Israel, he would
pPt for larger Jewish emigration
without the slightest hesita-
*" Meanwhile Poland has an-
"ounceo that its government and


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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 8, 1985^
(seated), State Rep. Fred Lippman, Judge
Paul Backman, Judge Harvey Ford and Ar-
nold Ilovitch. From left (standing), Judge
Morton Abram, Judge Larry and Gina Kor-
da, Ross Manella, Reuben Schneider, Jerrf~
Winnick, associate campaign chairman and
Debbie Brodie Stevens, leadership director
for JFSB.
Attorney's Division Formed
Dr. Howard Barron
Dr. Philip Levin
16 S. Broward Leaders
To Attend Conference
Sixteen South Broward Jewish
leaders will be participating in the
$10,000 Washington Connection
on Nov. 12 one day before the
54th General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign
chairman, and Dr. Philip Levin,
missions chairman, said they ex-
pect the Washington Connection
to be a major success, especially'
because we have 16 leaders
The South Broward Jewish
leaders will attend a briefing by
Morris Amitay, past director of
the American Israel Public Affairs
Committee, on the upcoming 1986
elections, and a seminar on inter-
national terrorism.
The panel discussion "Inter-
national Terrorism What Can
We do About It?" includes Dr.
Michael Ledeen, Georgetown
University, Judge Abraham
Sofaer, and Benjamin Netanyahu,
Israel's Ambassador to the United
Senators Arlen Spector of Pen-
nsylvania, Carl Levin of Michigan
Career Moves
Planned for
B&P Meeting
The Business and Professional
Women's Network will be holding
two fascinating programs for
career-minded professional
women in November and
Bonnie Staskowski, manager of
American Express Platinum
Card, will speak on "Career Ad-
vancement Strategies" at the B &
P*s Nov. 21 meeting.
The Dec. 19 Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Network
meeting will feature "You and
Your Body" with Beverly
Hollander speaking on exercise,
Elyse Babbit on nutririon .and
Margie Newman on massage.
The Business and Professional
Women's Network, which is spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, meets at 7 p.m.
on the third Thursday of each
month at the Federation, 2719
Hollywood Blvd. For more infor-
mation, contact Suzie Weiner
Weber at 921-8810.
and Rudy Boschwitz of Minnesota
will host a luncheon for the
Washington Connection.
At the luncheon. Senators Bill
Bradley of New Jersey and
William Roth of Delaware wil
present "Proposed Congressional
Legislation Involving the U.S.
Tax System Implications on
Jewish Giving."
There will also be a State
Department briefing by Richard
Murphy. Assistant Secretary of
State for Near and South Assia
Affairs, on the proposed arms sale
to Jordan.
The Washington Connection
will conclude with a discussion on
deregulation and the discontent it
has caused. Marshall Breger, the
president's advisor on Jewish af-
fairs and newly appointed chair-
man of the administrative con-
ference of the U.S., will be the
truest speaker.
The Jewish Federation has
formed an Attorney's Division
Steering Committee under the
leadership of Hollywood attorney
Reuben Schneider.
Accoding to Schneider. "We are
pleased to have these individuals
serving on our committee."
Included on the committee are
Judge Morton Abram. Judge Paul
Backman, Richard Barnett. Judge
Irwin Berkowitz. Chief Ad-
ministrative Judge Miette Burns-
tein, Judge Leonard Fleet. Judge
Harvey Ford. Broward County
Commissioner Howard Forman,
Gene Glasser, Judge Mel
Grossman, Broward County Com-
missioner Nicki Grossman, Judge
Patti Englander Henning, Arnold
Ilovitch, Alan Kan. Judge Larry
Korda, State Rep. Fred Lippman,
Ross Manella, State Rep. Irma
Rocklin, Harry Rosen, Ronald
Rothschild, Judge Larry Seidlin,
and U.S. Rep. Larry Smith.
The Attorney's and Accoun-
tant's Division will hold a
breakfast meeting on Sunday,
Nov. 24, at 9:30 a.m. at Hemm-
ingways of Hollywood. A guest
speaker from the Anti-
Defamation League will discuss
"Extremism and Terrorism in
America." This breakfast meeting
is the first of several which are
designed to elevate the Jewish
awareness of professionals in our
Jerome Winnick, associate cam-
paign director, expressed his
gratitude to the attorney's and ac-
countants who are working
diligently to make this year's Pro-
fessional Division a huge success.
If you are interested in learning
more about the Professional'
Division or about becoming more
active in the Attorney's or Ac-
countant's Division, please call
Dr. Jan Lederman at 921-8810 It
the Federation.
PAC-MAN is a big macher with all the kids! So they H really gobble up
PACMAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
Its delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chef Boy-ar-dee1*
Make a dehcious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. All it takes is one of the
onental-style vegetables from BIRDS EYE' and our quick and easy
recipe. Its an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor of the East.
Combine H teaspoon ginger 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
H pound flank steak into thin strips toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok. add beef 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 of seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine H 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
rice, it desired
to use BIROS EVE* farm Fresh Matures Cauliflower Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli Red Peppers Bamboo Snoots and Straw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season
ing packet using' package (? cups) vegetables ana increasing soy sauce to 2 tablespoons
t tte6G*ni food* Corporator

Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Browferd-Hollywood Page 7
Community Leaders Take
Scenic Route Via Bus
A group of community leaders
from all areas of involvement in
the city of Hollywood recently
participated in a bus tour of unin-
corporated Broward County,
Downtown Hollywood, and Cen-
tral Beach.
The vital facts and the impor-
tance of these strategic areas to
the city of Hollywood were ex-
plained by Skip Grkovic, director
of Downtown Hollywood Center,
Inc.; Suzanne Gunzberger, vice
mayor of Hollywood and George
Keller, community development
director of the Growth Manage-
ment Department of Hollywood.
Gerald Rouby, director of the
Art and Culture Center, and Mar-
cia Kreitman, assistant director,
discussed the status of the center.
This bus tour was sponsored by
the Community Concerns Council
of Hollywood. All the ar-
rangements were made by Bar-
bara Miller, Mara Giulianti,
Ronald Rothschild and Melissa
BUS TOUR Community leaders recently
participated in a bus tour of unincor-
porated Broward County, Downtown
Hollywood and Central Beach.
Bomb Explosion Injures Four People JFSB TV Cable Guide
* TEL AVIV (JTA) Four peo-
ple were injured, one of them
seriously, when two bombs ex-
ploded in the crowded vegetable
market in the Emek town of
Afula. Doctors at the Afula
hospital where the victims were
taken said a 65-year-old woman
sustained a fractured skull. She
was later transferred to a hospital
in Haifa. Two others were sent
home after first aid treatment,
and the fourth victim remained in
the Afula hospital for treatment.
Police closed the market area
while they searched for other
possible explosive charges, and
security forces detained for ques-
tioning a number of Arabs found
in the vicinity. Police said the
bomb appeared to have been
planted by terrorists.
It was the second blast in Afula
in recent weeks. The previous one
caused no casualties. Afula was
the scene of anti-Arab rioting
following the murder of two local
school teachers some months ago.
Their assailants, from a nearby
West Bank Arab village, have
been tried for their murder and
sentenced after pleading guilty.
Kach leader Meir Kahane had
visited the town after the inci-
dent, and his visit sparked unrest
and anti-Arab riots. Israelis and
West Bank Arabs who used to
work in the town in considerable
numbers kept away from the area
in the weeks following that inci-
dent, but they recently began
returning to their former
Hallandale residents now can enjoy Federation-sponsord television
programs on Selkirk Cable.
The Federation has arranged to air "Jewish Television Magazine,"
a 30-minute news magazine, on Selkirk Cable. The Council of Jewish
Federations is producing 12 JTM shows for the year. The Federation
will be airing the first three shows in the upcoming weeks.
In addition, the Federation will possibly air other programs which it
produces or deems interesting.
At this time, Selkirk will air Federation programs on two days
Mondays at 3:30 p.m. and Tuesdays at 11:30 a.m. The programs will be
on Channel 30.
Black-Jewish Dialogue
Scheduled for Dec. 11
A Black-Jewish dialogue is
scheduled for Dec. 11 at Temple
Entitled "Black and Jewish
Ame(icansr- -P-ai*fl-ef"s in
PluralfenV'.the 8 p.m. program
will be hosted by the Social Action
Committee of Temple Solel.
The guest speakers for the even-
ing are Albert Vorspan, vice presi-
dent of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations and direc-
tor of the Commission of Social
Action of Reform Judaism, and
John E. Jacob, president and chief
executive officer of the National
Urban League^md authet>f the
weekly newspaper column, "To
Be Equal."
There will be no charge for the
evening program which will be
held at Temple Solel, 5100
Sheridan St. in Hollywood.
Jewish Jewish National Fund
jnro^'IKeren 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-
300 Trees-
Double Chai
Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
D Holiday Greetings
. Birthday
CJ Anniversary
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
In Honor
In Memory
.Get Well
Good Wishes
New Baby
? New Year
Special Occasion
? In Gratitude

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Remember the JNF in your Will
Link your Name Eternally with
the Land of Israel
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach. FL 33139
Phone 5.18-6464
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. igei General Foods Co.po.alion
' i cup all-purpose flour
"2 teaspoon salt
dash ot pepper
2'? 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'/? oz.) prepared
spaghetti sauce
' 4 cup red wine
V? teaspoon oregano
V* teaspoon each thyme and
v? package (8 oz.)
RONZONI" Spaghetti
1 tablespoorvparsley.
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.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 8, 1965
BEF Meeting
Hawkins: Israel Still Faces Potential Threats
Despite the ability of the Israel
Defense Forces, Israel "still faces
very real and very grave threats
to her security," Sen. Paula
Hawkins recently told approx-
imately 300 South Broward
Sen. Hawkins, who appeared
before the Business Executive
Forum of the Federation, also ex-
pressed concern that the Reagan
Administration intends to sell ad-
vanced weapons to Jordan, and
possibly to Saudi Arabia.
in plain terms. I believe that
this sale is the wrong idea at the
wrong time,'* Sen. Hawkins said.
The overriding U.S. interest in
the Middle East is a peace that
promotes stability and democracy.
This sale of advanced aircraft and
air defense weapons undermines
that interest," she added.
Sen. Hawkins said the sale
rewards King Hussein even
though he has not taken any
significant steps towards peace.
Richard Daub, president of
Marc Leasing and vice chairman
of the BEF, presented the senator
with an inscribed Precious Legacy
Daub, who discussed Federation
programs and the purpose of the
BEF, also presented plaques to
the three sponsors of the program
Shochet Securities. Industrial
Waste Service. Inc. and Five Star
The Business Executive Forum
Directory was also distributed for
the first time at last month's
The directory contains both
business and individual listings as
well as a guide to Federation ser-
vices and programs.
Jar and Dolores Shapiro of Five Star Travel
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking )
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
U cup chopped or whole smal
W cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vi package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic sah
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
^ cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
FORUM SPONSORS Ralph Velocci and Standford Levin
of Industrial Waste Service, Inc. with Sen. Paula Hawkins.
BUSINESS EXECUTIVE Marvin Shochet of Shochet
Securities Inc. with Sen. Paula Hawkins.
Invest in
Israel Securities


18 East 48th Slreet
New York. NY 10017
(212)759 1310
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
roasted and 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.
ration ToHFree<800) 221 4838
Now Maxwell House has found an
exclusive new way to pack coffee
immediately after grinding.
It's called the Fresh Lock"
V 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, it's Good to the last drop*
biend ... ? ---.
K i^\

C I1M1~~"-*""'"""

1 "
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
* f>
Pan Amis
No String
lb Newark
One Way,
No minimum/maximum stay.
No advance purchase requirement.
No restrictions at all!
Now you can fly Ran Am to New York for just
$99 one way Monday through Thursday. Or add $10
and fly Friday through Sunaay. No strings, no
restrictions. Just buy and fly!
These feres are available for purchase on any
coach seat, on any of our nonstopsincluding
our big, beautiful new widebodiesanytime
between now and December 16,1985, when travel
must be completed.
So don't let other airlines string you along to the
Big Apple. Fly Ran Am, and cut the cord.
R>r reservations and information, call your travel
agent or Pan Am at 1-800-221-1111.
Pan AnhYou Can't BeatThe Experience:
r___^__j ..!...*j..1.w .iihuu-i rhinoti without ruttirt*
pwwi E^ffiin
7:30am 10:09am (K)
8:45am . 1150am (L)
11:30am* 5:14pm (L)
1:30pm 4:09pm (K)
2:00pm 4:45pm (L)
4:00pm 6:39pm (K)
5:15pm 8:00pm (L)
7:45pm* 10:29pm (L)
9:45pm 12:29am (L)
10:15pm 12:55am (K)
LLjGiunJu *Ex Srt K Kennedy

Fares and schedules subject to change without notice

P>ge10___The Jewish floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, November 8, 1986
JCC Simcha One Singular Sensation
- \

Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
J.I I I*
Tickets are on sale for the
CCentertainers production of the
ir,adway musical "Chicago,"
vhich will be held on Jan. 18, 19,
23 and 25 at Miramar High
Preferred seating (first 10 rows)
tfor all performances are $18 each.
For the 8 p.m. Jan. 18 perfor-
mance, all other tickets are $10.
For the 4 p.m. Jan. 19 perfor-
mances, all other tickets are $8.
For the 7:30 p.m. Jan. 23 per-
f( Stance, all other tickets are $8.
For the 8 p.m. Jan. 25 perfor-
mance, all other tickets are $10.
Group ticket sales are avilable
at special rates. Contact Arthur
ickman at 962-9609 or 925-1002,
or Dene Gross at 921-6511.
For tickets, contact Ed Hoff-
man at 983-4722 or 983-4209 or
Seymour Berzofsky at 962-1112
r Dene Gross at 921-6511.
^* Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise

Aerobics and exercise at the
'(' of South Broward for men,
>men and children starts Nov. 5
% Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6-7
rv ii! Fee is Simper class. For more
information call Jeff at 921-6511.
Teens interested in forming
junior varsity and varsity basket-
ball teams to play in league com-
petition with other JCC centers,
please call Jeff for information at
On Sunday mornings at the
JCC of Fort Lauderdale in
Sunrise. Fee for members $45;
non-members $55. This starts on
N. 3. For information call Jeff
If mis
The JCC of South Broward, is
offering a Hanukah Holiday
Cruise, Dec. 8-15 (7 days) on the
"Funtastic" Festivale. Join our
uise to San Juan, St. Thomas
Nassau. Free transportation
Center. Cost to members -
$689; non-members $699. Inside
cabins, double room occupancy.
For more information call Dene
at 921-6511.
Have a fun afternoon of food,
'lancing and great music plus
'ntertainment. The JCC of South
Broward is offering this exciting
'Jay trip on Wednesday, Dec. 4 at
the Konover Hotel, from 10 am. to
4 p.m. Cost (includes transports
-t'onl for whole day: members -
: non-members $28.
1 ill Dene for reservations and
information at 921-6511.
(Jet in shape, look better and
feel better through Yoga with
Karla. Come to the JCC on Mon-
day evenings at 8:45 p.m. Cost for
8 weeks: member $30; non-
member $35.
Call Dene to register at
Learn the art of belly dancing.
Great fun and great for your
figure. Classes with Aleta will be
held at the JCC on Tuesday even-
ings from 7-8 p.m. Cost for 8
weeks: member $25; non-
members $30.
Call Dene to register at
The JCC of South Broward
and Young Israel will be offering
Israeli dancing on Monday even-
ings at 8 p.m. at Young Israel,
3291 Stirling Road. Individual ses-
sions for members $3; non-
members $3.50. Classes are on-
Call Dene to register today!
The JCC is offering a new
French conversation class with
Simone Cohen. Classes will be
held on Thursday evenings at 7
p.m. Come learn French the easy
way! We have room for more
Call Dene 921-6511 for more
information and registration.
s"Fun Ship" Camivale Cruise
is being sponsored by the JCC
Singles for Jan. 10-13.
. The cruise will cost $256 per
person for a double occupancy
(plus $20 port tax).
The trip includes an overnight
stop in Nassau.
On board the Camivale, you will
be able to enjoy:
four outside swimming pools
and one indoor pool.
full gambling casino.
deck sports, including
an international dinning
A deposit of $100 is required by
Nov. 15 to secure an accommoda-
tion. The balance of payment is
due by Dec. 9.
For more information, call Mark
Brotman at 921-6511.
The next meeting of the
Children of Aging Parents is
scheduled for Tuesday evening at
7:30 at the JCC.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman at 921-6518.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., is offering a Beginning Yid-
dish class on Thursdays from
10-11:30 a.m. beginning Nov. 14.
At present there is no cost for this
course. The instructor is Irving
Belson. Registration is required.
To register and obtain further
information contact Liz or Karen
at 921-6518.
The Senior Center is offering
an Intermediate Hebrew class on
Wednesdays from 9:45-11:30 a.m.
beginning Nov. 6. The fee for this
calss is $1 per month. The course
instructor will be Meyer Hirsch.
Pre-registration is required.
To register or obtain further in-
formation contact Liz or Karen at
The Senior Center is offering a
Line Dancing class on Thursdays
from 10-11 a.m. beginning now!
The fee for this class is a $1
registration fee paid only once.
The course instructor is Viola Gor-
don. Pre-registration is
To register or obtain further in-
formation contact Liz or Karen at
The Senior Center is offering
the following special lecture and
entertainment during this month:
Nov. 7 1:30-2:30 p.m. Estate
Planning Seminar.
Nov. 14 1-2 p.m.: Piano and
humor entertainment with Harry
and Lil Kalikow.
Nov. 21 1-2 p.m.: Music
History and Trivia discussion with
entertainer Bobby Gale.
The special activities are open
to the public at no cost. To obtain
further information contact Liz or
Karen at 921-6518.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., will be offering the follow-
ing'trips during the months of
November and December:
Nov. 25 from 12-4 p.m. at the
Broward County Fair. "Senior
Citizens Day." Fee $1.
Dec. 4 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at
the Big Band Concert with lunch
at the Konover Renaissance Hotel
in Miami Beach. The Stan Rubin
Thirteen Piece Band will perform
musical selections for your listen-
ing and dancing pleasure. Floor
shows will be performed beginn-
ing during lunch and continue
throughout the afternoon.
Fee: JCC members $26; non-
members $28.
Pre-registration is required. For
further information contact Liz or
Karen at 921-6518.
Hearing screening available.
Six diagnostic tests by Geri-Care
Mobil Audio. Medicare Assign-
ment accepted. You will receive a
W v ,.i,.........
written report witfoft two'week*' Sfnior-'Oenter, 2S8 Hollywood
for you and your doctor, from Blvd.
Thursday, Nov. 21,10 a.m.-2 p.m. For further information call Liz
at the Southeast Focal Point Butler, RN, at 921-6518.
SENIORS AND YOUTH Generations joined together
recently to celebrate Sukkot at the Early Childhood Develop-
ment Center of the JCC. From left (standing), Tillie
Holtzman, Elsie Adler and Sam Blum. From left (front row)
are two children from the pre-school along Mollie Blum.
In* 4
JCC SIMCHA Zanadu, an innovative dance troupe per-
forms its version of Fiddler on the Roof at the recent JCC
JCC Puts the Fun
Back Into Fundraising!
Living up to it3 advance billing,
the Jewish Commuity Center's
gala Simcha held Saturday, Oct.
19 at Turnberry Country Club was
truly "One Singular Sensation."
It sparkled. It glittered. It elec-
trified its beautifully dressed
guests with a feeling of fun and
fantasy seldom seen at fund-
raising functions.
Brenda Greenman, JCC presi-
dent, said that the dinner dance,
planned as the highlight event in
the 120-day drive to raise money
for the proposed David Posnack
Jewish Community Center,
brought total campaign contribu-
tions to just under the $5-million
mark. The evening generated
"While we need $8 million to
make our dream come true, we
are more than half way there,"
Mrs. Greeman said.
Esther Gordon, co-chairwoman
of the function with Beverly
Shapiro, proclaimed the evening
as "everything that I'd hoped it
would be. It was fun, fantasy, and
fabulous. And, the support from
our Jewish leadership was heart-
The 110 guests were entertain-
ed by Zanadu, an innovative dance
group that moved into the au-
dience to perform, inviting guests
to join them on the dance floor.
They had no trouble getting
takers. Starting with a spirited
Hora, everyone welcomed the
chance to come join the dance.
Addressing the enthusiastic
crowd, Dr. Saul Singer, president
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, discussed the need for
the David Posnack Jewish Com-
munity Center.
"Not just for us, but for our
children and their children" he
said. He told of a contribution
pledged to him personally from an
elderly man he visited in the
hospital. While having no children
and unable to enjoy a Center
himself, this generous South
Broward resident was leaving a
sizable contribution to the David
Posnack Center. "It's too late for
me," he said, "but not for
Jerry Gleekel, guest speaker for
the evening, stressed the impor-
tance of meeting our respon-
sibilities. He said that "when that
JCC is built, it will breathe, give
succor to the needy. It will feed
those who would otherwise be
hungry ... it will give. So, now it
is our obligation; it is your respon-
sibility." He closed his remarks
with the words of Martin Buber
"If a Jew wants it done, a Jew
must do it himself." Then he add-
ed, "Buy an insurance premium
for your children and grand-
children. You have the weapon in
your pen."
Sumner G. Kaye, executive
director of the Federation, attend-
ed the gala as a trustee of the
Posnack Family Foundation.
The late David Posnack left $1.3
million to help build the JCC
which bears his name.
While South Broward was
celebrating the Posnack JCC,
Merwin Erenbaum and Joel
Reinstein, were visiting the Afula
Posnack Community Center in
Israel and the dedication of the
David Posnack Biology Building
at Ben-Gruion University in the
Negev. Reinstein and Erenbaum
are also trustees of the
Culminating the JCC drive will
be two cocktail parties to be held
in the western and eastern areas
of South Broward. The first on
Nov. 2 will be at Raintree Country
Club. The second takes place on
Nov. 9 at Emerald Hills Country
Coub. For further information
regarding the Jewish Community
Center please phone Reva Wexler
at 921-8810 or Ed Finkelstein at

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 8, 1985
High School in Israel Changes Girl's Outlook
Editor's Note: The following let-
ter was written by Laurie Ker-
shner. of Broward County, who is
attending the Alexander Muss
High School in Israel. The pro-
gram is supported by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.)
Dear Mom and Dad
I feel as though I've grown a lot.
I know in the last three or so years
I haven't been or acted the way
you wanted me to. And I am
sorry. In my other note I said how
I took advantage of both of you
and only now do I realize that and
regret it.
Maybe I came to Israel to learn
not only about the history but
about the present and the future. I
also came to realize what I've
done and what I plan to do. And
you might be glad to know that I
have accomplished what I set out
to do.
I never quite understood much
about Judaism, and I'm surprised
to know as much as I do now. I
learned how it was to be a Jew and
how important it is. We learned
about the Holocaust, which you
know was taught us at Hillel, yet
for some reason, it hit me pretty
For four days in a row I cried
for all the Jews who died for no
reason. I'll never understand how
people just sat there and let Hitler
do what he did. He started off
slowly by just taking over coun-
tries, just to see how much he
could get away with, until the
Evian Conference where people
from all over the world got
together to see who could take in
the Jews of Germany. They all
gave excuses not to. And what
hurt the most was that our own
country, America, wouldn't take
us in! It makes you wonder if
something like the Holocaust
were to happen to the Jews of
America which it could you
just have to ask the question,
"Would America help us?"
I told my teacher that if I could
bring both you and my culture
here, I would live the rest of my
life in the place they call "the land
of the Jews."
We were also taught about a
man in prison during the 1940's.
He was going to be hung but he
was told, "You can live if you go
to your sister's home in America,
and never come back." He would
Gardens Gala
A Success
With Walters
ABC News Correspondent Bar-
bara Walters addressed the
Founders of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
at their Gala on Nov. 2. This third
annual anniversary celebration at-
tracted more than 300 Founders
and their guests.
This year's Gala theme was
"Magical Mystery Tour," and
Founders' President Sidney Olson
said "it was a night of wizardry
for all who attended."
Much of Ms. Walters' acclaim is
due to her record for developing
breaking stories in exclusive inter-
views with world leaders, in-
cluding U.S. presidents and
foreign heads of state. She was
the first to interview the Shah of
Iran after he fell from power and
the first American journalist to in-
terview both Ezer Weizman and
Moshe Dayan after each resigned
from office. Ms. Walters also
made journalistic history by ar-
ranging the first joint interview
with Egypt's President Anwar
Sadat and Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin in November
1977, during President Sadat's
historic visit to Jerusalem. For
this interview and for her jour-
nalistic excellence in coverage of
the Middle East negotiations, she
was awarded the Hubert H. Hum-
phrey Freedom Prize by the Anti-
Defamation League in November,
Ms. Walters is one of 236
Founders who, to date, have rais-
ed in excess of $16 million toward
the capital expansion of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Visiting 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 brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
not leave, it 1 was given the same
choice I would stay here and die
for the Jewish land. I don't know
what has happened to me. But
now, even more than before, I am
proud to be a Jew.
This is the most beautiful place I
have ever seen and no one can
take that away from me. So many
times I've wished that I could
build you a house on one of the
beautiful mountains that I have
had the privilege to see. Not at
this point in my life, but when I
am older and things like Burger
King and movies every night and
all of those things I have had so
far aren't important anymore
then, I will move here to live.
Hopefully with your help I will
return to Israel for a visit so that I
can climb Masada and return the
small rock given me by my
teacher. It symbolzies that
anything I start has to be finished.
I hope by that time you will come
with me.
When I come home I hope you'll
love me for who I am, and if I have
changed (I feel that I have), let's
hope it's for the better. You don't
know how much I wished you
could be here to share my ex-
perience of learning and getting a
chance to see Israel.
I have only 10 more days to see
so much and feel so much. And,
now, as I sit here and write my
feelings, I can honestly say, I will
miss this land. I feel proud; I feel I
have a part of this place, and the
people who lived here and fought
for this place, inside of me.
I could write on forever, but
then I wouldn't have much to tell
you when I get home. Mom and
Dad, I love you two very much.
and I want to thank you for allow
ing me to take this trip, and giving
me a chance to grow. I only hope
that I can stand up to my goals in
life, and do the things you want
me to do, because I know they'll
be the best things for me!
I love both of you
Laurie Kershner
J-Day Phon-a-thon
Needs Volunteers
J-Day is happening Nov. 17!
That's when the South Broward
Jewish community will reach out
and call everyone to support the
David Posnack Jewish Communi-
ty Center.
The JCC needs you to help
telephone people in the communi-
ty to urge them to share in the
building of a new JCC.
Approximately $5 million has
been raised already, but the
Posnack Center needs a total com-
munity effort.
The J-Day Phon-a-thon is part
of that community effort.
Volunteers are needed to help
work the phone-banks on Nov. 17.
Give your time. Work a. two-
hour shift. Have fun while^ou're
doing it. The phone banks will be
open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. at the
If you are interested in working
tor the David Posnack JCC on J-
Day, contact Reva Wexler at
921-8810 or Ed Finkelstein at
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publlx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Frash Baksd
Pumpkin Pie
Available at Publlx Storss with
Frash Danish Bakarlss Only.
Delicious Italian Treata
and Cannoli
eachf %J
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded,
Sliced or Unsllced
Rye Bread
Available at All Pubix Store*
and Danish Bakeries.
Danish Pecan Ring.......each*!*9
Powdered Sugar
Available at Pubix Storea with Fresh
Danieh Bakeries Only.
Bagelettes...............12 u 99*
Mini Donuts................... <&T$109
D sack) us
Apple Bran Muffins 6 ,D, $149
Prices Effective
Nov. 7 thru 13,1985

The time for family gatherings and parties is getting into full
swing. Pick up a box of deScious, fact frozen, bake and
serve hors'd oeuvree for your gathering. We now have two
sizes from which to choose. (AvaSeMo in Our Freeh Danish
Bakery Department Only)
10O-ct. pkg.

Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
R$200 LESS
- ^^ No, H Al isn't suggesting you take another airline
AOO to Israel. But now it's possible to take advantage of our
rowdtrip knowledge of our homeland and our great service for
|ocroMR3oVi985- a *ot *ess money Because we've just lowered our fares.
December 15,1985. Now you can fly round trip from Chicago, Miami,
" Touston, or Dallas to Tel Aviv for only $699.
We've even lowered the fares on our vacation packages. For a
Lere $729 we'll give you round trip airfare from Chicago. Plus six
xwmm*\ days/five nights in either Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a
y / 29 choice of luxury hotels. Or, if you'd rather stay with
inoudkhom friends, we'll give you a rental car for five days.
N^MM^iiwes- Of course, we'll still give you that great service
December 15,1985. you've come to
expect from El Al. And we still
Lave the most non-stop fliehts
Idaily, with free movies and
Idrinks on all flights.
After all, although we low-
ered our fares, we would never
lower our standards.
For more information call your 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 W 850 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10022.
fi ifi /////mm i
mmm '/,
v///////////////^^ m///// ///// '%i
The airline of Israel.
o. L. _j___^ .^nmnprAPFX (are on El Al between US and Tel AvivPackage prices including airfare are subject to change without notice. Airfare is subject to
- .

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 8, 1985
Dorothy Bloch Follows
In Parents' Footsteps
Following in her parents'
footsteps, Dorothy Bloch, the
daughter of Irving and Libby
Myers, is active in the Richmond
Jewish community.
Mrs. Bloch, Women's Division
chairman in Richmond, recently
named to lead the 1986
Jewish Welfare Fund Campaign.
Before assuming the presidency
of her own company, Jim's Park-
ing, Mrs. Bloch held a variety of
professional positions. She was
the former chairman of the State
Conference of the Virginia Office
of Volunteerism, director of the
Elementary Division of the JCC,
co-director of Camp Hilbert,
special projects coordinator for
the State Commission on Arts and
Humanities, and developer of the
volunteer program for Henrico
Juvenile Court.
In addition, she is a member of
the Federation Executive Com-
mittee and has chaired the
Federation's Committee on
establishing a volunter bank. She
has served as a member of the
Federation's Women's Commit-
tee and has been the acting chair-
man of the Women's Committee
Business and Professional Group.
Dorothy Bloch
She has also served on the Board
of the Federation and the JCC,
and has been involved in a variety
of activities at her temple.
The South Broward Jewish com-
munity certainly can congratulate
the Myers on their daughter's suc-
cess and involvement in the Rich-
mond community.
Mrs. Bloch has a son, Ricky,
who is a sergeant in the Israel
Defense Forces; a daughter, II-
ene, who studies at Haifa Univer-
sity, and a brother who lives in
Kfar Habad.
HOLLYBROOK The committee in charge of the
Hollybrook UJA drive for 1986 makes plans to mobilize. From
left, Mack Kane, Sol Shecter, George Marrinson, Harry Karp,
Nat Silberberg and Joe Stein. From left in front row, Harry
Goldstein, Irving Meyers and Al Jacobs.
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i Your Hosts: the Berkowttz Family
& Alex Smilow. Assoc
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On the Ocean
lm^&. at 41st Street, Miami Beach
? No fillers or binders
? Nothing Artificial
?So much flavor,
you don't have to
dip'em to enjoy 'em!
Empire Kosher Chicken Nuggets S M^MmM
...They'll be number one with your 1emUy, tool
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good news!
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Nothing artificial to get in the way of flavor!

IPAC Briefing
let For Nov. 17
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Ivory Coast May Restore Ties Soon
top lobbyist on Capitol
homas Dine, and U.S. Sen.
I Boschwitz will appear in
Broward on Nov. 17 for a
lential briefing and dessert
Ichwitz, who fled Germany as
with his family in the early
k, is one of Israel's strongest
cates in the Senate.
}e has been executive direc-
' the American Israel Public
Jrs Committee since 1980.
^C has been called by the
York Times "the most
brful, best-run, and effective
Ign policy interest group in
he briefing will be held at 7:30
1 at Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
6th Ave. For information and
Irvations, call Dr. David Sachs
792-3800 or Harry Rosen at
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz
S Hires Family Life
Susan N. Kossak, family life
lucation coordinator, has been
^pointed to Jewish Family Ser-
ies of Broward County, accor-
Ing to Dr. David Sachs, JFS
iMs. Kossak holds a bachelor of
ts degree, magna cum laude, in
iychology and education from
'renton State College, and a
laster of social work degree from
arry University.
She has extensive teaching ex-
lerience on an elementary, high
school, and adult level in a variety
[of subjects. Her social work ex-
tiosure includes a position as a
ehavioral therapist*- as well. as.
marital, individual and family
counseling. Ms. Kossak also has
worked with children, adolescents
and adults in many group
Membership in the National
Association of Social Workers,
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee, and the Association of
University Women, round out
Susan's connection to social work
and education.
She is a resident of Coral Spr-
ings, married and the mother of
two teenage sons.
Jewish Family Life Education is
an ongoing outreach service to the
Jewish community. Its purpose is
jto educate, support and guide peo-
ple in variety of traditional and
contemporary areas, such as mar-
riage, children, stress manage-
ment, retirement planning,
changing roles, etc. Programs
may take the format of a brief lec-
ture and discussion, a day-long
workshop, or a mini-series of
classes on a given topic.
As an additional service, sup-
v i iiwrt groups may be organized by a
professional individual who would
act as a consultant to the group or
as a therapist, according to the
specific needs of the gorup.
As coordinator of Jewish Fami-
ly Life Education, Ms. Kossak will
arrange for informative and in-
teresting programs tailored to the
needs and interests of your
organization. For further infor-
mation, call the Hollywood office
of Jewish Family Services at
Jewish Family Services is af-
filiated with the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
Coast's President, Felix
Houphouet-Boigny, indicated that
the resumption of full diplomatic
relations between the black
African country and Israel was
near, the World Jewish Congress
reported here.
WJC monitoring sources said
that a broadcast from the Ivory
Coast cited remarks by
Houphouet-Boigny who said that
the restoration of diplomatic ties
between the two countries "was
now only a matter of
technicalities." The broadcast car-
ried the account of an Oct. 14
news conference by the African
Meanwhile, in New York, WJC
executive director Elan Steinberg
disclosed that Houphouet-Boigny
had held a private meeting with
WJC president Edgar Bronfman.
"President Houphouet-Boigny,
who asked about the question of
diplomatic relations with Israel,
made clear his intention to move
in a positive direction on the issue,
stating he would 'take care of that
problem'," Steinberg said.
At a meeting with WJC
representatives in New York, the
Ivory Coast UN Ambassador said
that he favored the restoration of
diplomatc ties between Black
African countries and the Jewish
State. "He told us that even
without diplomatic relations,
Israel has maintained good com-
mercial relations with many
Afrian countries, including the
Ivory Coast," Steinberg added.
ORT's Achievement Award
Marilyn French, the feminist
literary critic and novelist, was
presented with the Women's
American ORT Achievement
Award at the opening banquet of
the organization's 28th Biennial
National Convention held
Ms. French who is best
known for her 1977 novel The
Women's Room received the
award for her contributions to the
women's movement as well as for
her contribution to literature. She
has just completed a major non-
fiction work. Beyond Power: On
Women, Men. and Morals
challenges the patriarchal world
view Ms. French considers the
philosophical basis of all contem-
porary societies. Synthesizing in-
formation from anthropology,
history, sociology, linguistics, and
science, she argues that we must
abandon a philosophy which
places the highest value on power
and substitute an alternative
morality. The idea of power, says
Ms. French, must be replaced by
the idea of pleasure.
Ms. French was the keynote
speaker at the opening banquet.
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
Medicare Participating
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
The Zionist Organization of America
For 87 Years Its Members Have Been
LEADERS: For the Reestablishment of the State of Israel
LEADERS: For The Support of Israel
LEADERS: For The Future Of Israel
The ZOA has provided the leadership that has made the Zionist grass roots movement of the
Jewish people in the United States the strongest Zionist community in the world outside
of Israel.
Membership in the ZOA is the expression of 150,000 Americans to their commitment to survive
as a Jewish people based on the foundation of the centrality of Israel.
The Zionist Organization of America a militant Zionist grass roots movement looks to you
for continued leadership.
Leadership in Florida:
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER, Delray Beach, Southeast Regional President
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN, Miami Beach, National Vice President
MILTON GOLD, Royal Palm Beach
EVE LEIKEN, Miami Beach
MOSHE LEVINSON, Deerfield Beach
DAVID MEYER, North Miami Beach
ALAN TAFFET, Jacksonville
Enclosed is my Membership Dues in the Amount of:
($36) Regular ($ 75) Patron
($50) Sustaining ($100) Sponsor
($300) Life Member
One Time Payment
Nam* (Mr., Mrs. or Mr. Mm.)
City/State: _
ZOA, 800 West Oakland Park Boulevard, Suite 308
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311
For Information Call: (305) 944-1248 566-0402

- I
rage lb xne Jewish rlondian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 8, 1985
Community Dateline
Silver Pages
Sign-up for the Silver Pages, a
discount directory for Broward
residents over 60, will continue up
to and including Nov. 30. The
book will be mailed in December.
The free publication contains a
passport card enabling all
registered seniors to receive dis-
counts from participating
Silver Pages forms are available
at all branches of the Broward
County Library, Broward senior
centers, Broken Woods Country
Club, State Representative Irma
Rochlin's Office, the Area Agency
on Aging and offices of Citicorp
Savings of Florida, Com-
monwealth Savings and Loan, and
Financial Savings and Loan
Coordinator Diane Smith is
available to speak before con-
dominium groups and senior
citizen organizations about Silver
Pages. For further information,
please call Mrs. Smith at the Area
Agency on Aging, 485-6570.
County Fair
For Seniors
Tickets are available for
Senior Citizens' Day at the
Broward County Fair scheduled
Monday, Nov. 25, from noon-4
p.m, at Gulfstream Park. Persons
60 years of age and older, may
purchase tickets at a discount cost
of $1 person. All proceeds are
designated for the Elderly In-
terest Fund, Inc. to develope a
Mobile Medical Unit for
Broward's Elderly.
The tickets may be purchased
now at local senior centers, the
Area Agency on Aging Ad-
ministrative Offices or at
Gulfstream's North and South
Gate Admission Booths on Nov.
25th. No tickets will be mailed.
For further information regar-
ding this special event, please call
Evelyn Glasser, 987-0355, Gladys
Borenstein, 739-7887, or the Area
Agency on Aging, 485-6370.
Lecture Series
The Second Annual Smulovitz
Jewish-Christian Lecture Series
at Barry University will be begin
this year on Nov. 10.
Dr. Rosemary Ruether, pro-
fessor of theology at the Garrett-
Evangelical Theological Seminary
in Illinois, will speak Nov. 10 at 2
p.m. on "The Image of the Jew in
Christian Writings."
The following lectures are:
'Dr. Michael J. Cook, professor
of intertestamental and early
Christian literature at Hebrew
Union College in Ohio, who will
speak Jan. 19 at 2 p.m. on "The
Problem of Jesus and the
*Dr. Paul M. van Buren, pro-
fessor of religion at Temple
University, who will speak March
16 at 2 p.m. on "Issues that Both
Unite and Divide Jews and Chris-
tians: Jesus, the Scriptures, and
the State of Israel."
All lectures will be held in the
Andreas Building, rooms 111-112,
at Barry University.
For more information, contact
the Religious Studies Department
at Barry University, 758-3392.
Jewish Women
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Hills Section, will pre-
sent Joseph W. Young Designer
Showhouse 1985 from Nov. 1
through Nov. 17.
The schedule for the program is
as follows: Monday-Saturday, 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sunday, 12-6 p.m.;
Thursday evening, 7-10 p.m.
There is a donation at the door
of $7.50 to benefit Charlee Homes
for abused and dependent
For more information, call
Norman Altman, National
Director of Deferred Giving for
the American Associates, Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev,
will be in Hollywood on Sunday,
Nov. 17 at 10 a.m., to give a
Financial Planning Seminar. The
seminar will take place in the
Flamingo Room of the Hollywood
Beach Hilton Hotel A1A at
Hallandale Beach Blvd. The pro-
gram is being presented free of
charge by the American
Associates, Ben-Gurion Universi-
ty, Broward County Chapter,
Marvin Stein, President.
Norman Altman has achieved
wide recognition as a lecturer and
expert in taxation. He is a former
tax attorney with the IRS, a
member of the California Bar and
the U.S. Tax Court.
The Nov. 17 seminar is open to
everyone and refreshments will be
served. There will be no solicita-
tion of funds and the program will
last two hours. For reservations,
please call the Ben-Gurion Univer-
sity office in Tamarac at
South Broward
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for Tech-
nion, Women's Division will hold
its Paid-Up Mmbership Luncheon
on Monday, Nov. 18 at noon, at
Galahad North, 3001 South Ocean
Drive, Hollywood.
Program will be "Tony the
Florist." Come and bring your
The American Committee for
the Weizmann Institute of Science
announced that Harry "Hap"
Levy will serve as chairman of the
Florida Region's Dinner-Dance to
be held on Thursday evening, Dec.
12 at the Omni International
Hotel in Miami.
The honoree will be Rowland
Schaefer, president and chairman
of the Board of Claire's Stores,
Inc. The principal guest speaker
will be Michael Sela, president of
the Weizmann Institute.
The Weizmann Institute of
Science in Israel, established in
1934 as the Daniel Sieff Research
Institute, was renamed in 1949 in
honor of scientist-statesman
Chaim Weizmann, Israel's first
The Institute today is ranked
among the top 10 scientific
research centers of the world. The
Institute employs 2,500 people,
among them 1,800 scientists,
engineers and technicians work-
ing on some 700 basic and applied
research projects ranging from
health and healing to industry and
commerce, education, agriculture
and nutrition and energy
For additional information
regarding the Weizmann Institute
Dinner Dance, write to the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science,
1550 NE Miami Gardens Drive,
Suite 405, North Miami Beach,
FL 33179, or telephone 462-3722
toll-free in Broward County.
"Inside Hadassah," an in-
depth learning Workshop
Seminar was recently held at
Temple Emanu-El in Fort
Lauderdale. Hadassah chairmen
and leaders participated.
Every project which is an in-
tegral part of Hadassah was ex-
plored by counterpart chairmen of
the Florida Broward County
Region (the new name of former
Florida Mid-Coast).
According to Anne Salkin, the
seminar attracted a record
From Rolls-Royce to
chocolates shoppers will be able
to fill nearly all their holiday gifts
needs at the unique Holiday Bouti-
que of the South Florida Junior
League of Yeshiva University.
The boutique will be held in the
American Ballroom of the
Konover Hotel on Miami Beach,
Nov. 11-13, and will benefit the
Yeshiva University Scholarship
Nearly 50 vendors, according to
Boutique Co-Chairman Sandy
Brafman, "presenting the finest
shops and services in South
Florida, will be offering for sale
their merchandise and gift
"Included are Tiffany and Com-
pany, Gucci, Lehmann's,
Georgette Klinger and Braman
Motors," explains Mrs. Brafman,
"and the wares represent an
unusually wide array of goods, in-
cluding ladies', men's and
children's fashions; jewelry;
books; home accesssories; art and
Judaica; antiques; wines; and par-
ty services. Many of the items will
be one-of-a-kind or not ordinarily
available to the public."
The Boutique, Mrs. Brafman
stresses, "is not a flea market or
bazaar. The merchandise, which is
all the highest quality, is sold at
regular retail price. The customer
makes his or her check of his sales
to Yeshiva University.
Boutique hours are: Monday,
Nov. 11 7-10:30 p.m.; Tuesday,
Nov. 12, 10:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m.;
Wednesday, Nov. 13, 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m. Admission charge is $3.
For additional information,
telephone the Yeshiva University
Southeast Region Office on Miami
Beach at 538-5558.
Internationally acclaimed folk
singer/entertainer Theodore Bikel
will headline the Annual Dinner of
the Broward County Chapter of
the American Technion Society,
according to Dr. Irving
Greenberg, chapter president.
The dinner is scheduled for Sun-
day evening, Dec. 15, at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
Theodore Bikel, who has often
been described as a renaissance
man, is synonymous with ver-
satility. Bikel is an actor on stage,
screen and television; a folk singer
and guitarist; an author, lecturer
and raconteur; a social activist
and a man with strong beliefs and
the courage to voice them.
Although he is one of the
world's best known folk singers,
maintaining an active schedule ap-
pearing in concerts around the
world, he describes himself as a
'concerned human being who
works in the arts."
An enthusiastic supporter of
Technion, Bikel has appeared
widely on its behalf, and has nar-
rated an award-winning film on
The Broward County Technion
Chapter, which works in support
of Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology, is currently involved
in funding a Nuclear Magnetic
Resonance Center at the Technion
in Haifa.
For more information, call
South Ocean
The South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT is spon-
soring a three-day deluxe motor
coach tour to Singer Island, Palm
Beach, Hutchinson Island, Pom-
pano Beach from Dec. 6-8. The
tour rate is $192 per person for
double occupancy; $36 for single
supplement. Highlights include
Burt Reynolds Dinner Theater
production of "Man of La Man-
cha," a dinner show at Musicana
Supper Club and dinner at the
Harris' Imperial House.
For reservations, call Zipora
Resnick at 949-1989 or Rose
Orloff at 458-1071.
The chapter also is sponsoring a
"Chassidic Festival" at Baily Hall
in Broward Community College
on Dec. 3 at 2:15 p.m. Price per
ticket is $13; with bus transporta-
tion, $17.50.
Call Sylvia Faggen at 454-8466.
The Shalom Chaper of
Hollywood will meet on Tuesday,
Nov. 5, at noon at Temple Sinai,
1201 Johnson St. Guitarist and
singer Sarah Meirowitz will
Culpat's new production of
"Hope for the Best," the Off
Broadwy play by Jack Sharkey
and David Reiser will be
presented Nov. 9 at 8 p.m. an4
Nov. 10 at 3 p.m. in Hallmarks's
Great Hall, 3800 S. Ocean Drive in
A cast of singers/dancers/actors
is directed by Florence Rose, pro-
ducer, with musical direction by
Johnny Earl.
Ticket donations: $7.50 and
$6.50 evening, $6.50 and 5.50
matinee. Group discounts. Culpat
members, 10 percent.
For reservations and more in-
formation call 454-1268.
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs. Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
or office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
proudly announces the opening of
Green Pastures
per person/ per day/
double occupancy
Deluxe Accommodations, Full Breakfast and Dinner,
Picnic Lunch.
FulMime Rabbinical supervision under the guidance of Rabbi
Yaccv Lipachuti. President National Kashruth
1-800-327-91M(U.S.) 1-MO-432-91M (Fl.)
AH majof credit cards accepted
4311 W VINE ST.. KISSIMMEE. FL. 32741

Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
ge Students to Rally Against Proposed Weapons Sale
nln. *U~ 1____I
sler, the leader-
bent coordinator of
klsrael Public Affairs
^e (AIPAC) in
| met recently with
the Hillel College
>m Palm Beach to
|ng was called to
ampus strategy over
days necessary to
tents to the reasons
|ould not be an arms
to Jordan at this
strategy involves,
lisness raising to the
this sale undercuts
[towards peace in the
> gives students time
to circulate petitions and letters to
Congress and the administration
available on campus.
Florida Senators Paula
Hawkins and Lawton Chiles, who
support the disapproval resolution
in the Senate, and Congressman
Larry Smith, who co-authored the
House disapproval resolution,
need local support.
Kessler reviewed the arms
packages to Jordan, noting that
Jordan is the seventh largest im-
porter of arms in the world. This
particular arms package includes
F-20's which can travel 10 miles in
60 seconds, stinger surgace-to-air
missiles and sidewinder air-to-air
missiles which would now give
Jordan the air defense system it
didn't have during the 1973 War
against Israel.
This meeting was called to
develop the student leadership
needed on campus in the South
Florida area year round to
educate and disseminate informa-
tion on a variety of issues.
lack Biology Building
ited at Ben-Gurion
| Posnack Biology Building at Ben-Gurion University in the
Recently dedicated.
ck Family Foundation of Hollywood donated $250,000 to
[University for the Biology Building named in honor of the
>ropist David Posnack.
i, the foundation of the late Mr. Posnack contributed $1.3
lie JCC building drive for the planned David Posnack JCC,
spriately in his honor.
B- Kaye, executive director of the Jewish Federation of
P?anl, Joel Reinstein, an attorney, and Merwin Erenbaum of
| are trustees of the Posnack Family Foundation.
From left, Karyn Weldon, FIU Broward
Central Campus; David London, FIU
Broward Central Campus; Marcy Hacker.
program director of North Dade Hillel,
Robin Cohen, Broward Community College
Central; and Jonathan Kessler, AIPAC
leadership development coordinator.
taped of
Brooklyn-born rabbi
^ted to Israel 14 years
^ow the representative
list Kach Party in the
been stripped of his
ttizenship. He had held
to the State Depart -
)epartment has issued
of loss of nationality
stating that he had
himself from citizen-
August 13, 1984, by
flis seat in the Knesset,
prompted a State
lit review of the status
^allahan, a Department
, said Kahane's loss of
was sealed Sept. 12
[told a National Press
knee that he retained his
enship to avoid the
af obtaining a visa when
to visit the U.S.
kte Department, in a
Friday, said that
i free to apply for a visa
|e United States as an
;izen, but we cannot
| on the outcome of a
States immigration laws
serving in the armed
a foreign country or
Egh office in a foreign
pit may result in the loss
lity. The laws, however,
|de for a number of ex-
hat can he granted by
retaries of State or
fl, the Knesset on July 31
ainst Kahane by banning
re elections any political
It advocates racism and
iMKs to relinquish non-
Izenship. The law is to
\t later this fall. Kahane,
leader of the Kach Par-
ites the expulsion of all
)m Israel and the ad-
_ ^^TT .k.^ .oniu ThMii rhiiroes do not aoolv to person-to-per*on. coin. hotel guest, calling card, collect calls, calls charged to another number, or to time and
Ogg^^gaygf&y iSS do Z retted appl-cawS lederal. slate and local taxes Applies to mtr.-LA.TA tang c*ls only

Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/FrkUy, November 8, 1985
Temple Update
Temple Beth Emet
Temple Beth Emet is conduc-
ting its annual Art Exhibition and
Auction which will be held at
Raintree Country Club, 1600
South Hiatus Road (Corner of
Pembroke Road), Pembroke
Pines, on Saturday evening, Nov.
9. The Exhibition will begin at
7:30 p.m. and the Auction will pro-
mptly begin at 8:30 p.m.
This is an opportunity to pur-
chase at auction, moderately pric-
ed fine original works of art from
an international collection.
Among the artists represented
will be ... Agam, Barrett,
Boulanger, Calder, Cole, Chagall,
Dali, Neiman, Simbari and
Vasarely. The Temple cordially in-
vites you and your guests to
Donation: $5 per person.
Temple Sinai
Friday, Nov. 8, will be Jewish
War Veterans Sabbath at Temple
Sinai. JWV Post No. 613 and their
Auxiliary, will participate in the
services, conducted by Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich. Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m. and
all are welcome.
Daily minyan services take
place at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
On Saturday, Nov. 9, an alter-
native service will take place in
the Louis Zinn Chapel at 10 a.m.
Rabbi Margolis will lead a service
of song, study, quiet meditation
and Shabbat joy. Please call the
temple office for further
The sisterhood will hold a white
elephant sale in the Haber-Karp
Hall Sunday and Monday, Nov.
17-18, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Many
good bargains will be available.
Bertha's Boutique is now open
for business Monday through
Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Stop in
and see the wide selection of
clothing, home furnishings, etc.
Tickets are available in the tem-
ple office for the Liza Minelli con-
cert to be held Saturday Nov. 30
at the Sunrise Musical Theatre.
The Men's Club of Temple Sinai
will present U.S. Rep. Larry
Smith on Sunday, Nov. 24, at
10:45 a.m. The Sunday breakfast
will begin at 9:30 a.m.
The program will be held at
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St.
Smith will be speaking on recent
developments in the Middle East
and Israel.
The cost for the breakfast is $3.
Temple Solel
Shabbat Worship Service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Nov. 8.
Dr. Lester Browde will conduct
the worship service. Cantor Israel
Rosen will chant the liturgical por-
tion of the service.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, Nov. 9.
Ulpan (Conversational Hebrew)
Beginner class will begin at 9:15
a.m., Monday, Nov. 11 and
Wednesday, Nov. 13 at 9:15 a.m.
Ulpan Intemediate class will
begin at 7:45 p.m., Tuesday, Nov.
12 and Thursday, Nov. 14 at 7:45
Temple Israel of
Friday Evening Services will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy.
Sabbath Morning Services will
take place at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski
There will be a Sisterhood
Meeting on Thursday, Nov. 7, at 8
p.m. This is the annual Paid-Up
Membership Meeting and there
will be special entertainment and
Sisterhood will sponsor an Auc-
tion Fun Nite on Sunday, Nov. 10
at 7:30 p.m. The community is in-
vited to attend this auction and
join in the fun. There is no admis-
sion fee.
Temple Beth El
A 10-week course entitled.
"Introduction to Judaism," is be-
ing offered to the community at
large as an outreach program to
those who are interested in
becoming Jews by choice. The
course will start on Tuesday even-
ing, Nov. 26. It will be taught by
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe of Temple
Beth El and Rabbi Morton Malav-
sky of Temple Beth Shalom.
The classes will meet regularly
on Tuesday evenings between
7:30 and 9 p.m. and will deal with
basic Jewish concepts and
The first five sessions will be
held at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14th Ave., and the last five ses-
sions will be held at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 N. 46th Ave. For
further information, please call
920-8225 (Temple Beth El), or
981-6111 (Temple Beth Shalom).
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will present a gala musicale,
Sunday, Dec. 1, at 7:30 p.m., in
the Tobin Auditorium of Temple
Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave.
This outstanding Gala Musicale
with a World Class Orchestra,
conducted by Laurence Siegel for
nearly a quarter of a century, has
maintained an international
career as an opera and symphony
conductor. He has conducted the
"Symphony of the Air" concerts
at Carnegie Hall.
Ian Shapinsky, gifted young
American pianist is a graduate of
the Julliard School of Music where
he received his BM and MS
degrees in performance with ad-
vanced credits towards a PhD,
will perform. He has been the reci-
pient of numerous prizes and
awards, including the National
Federation of Music Clubs Award
and the Los Angeles Young Musi-
cians Foundations Scholarship.
Also performing will be Gloria
Shafer, the musical comedy star
and actress who has performed
throughout the New York State
area. Miss Shafer has appeared as
Lily in Carnival, Eliza in My Fair
Lady and Maria in Sound of
This is a concert you will not
want to miss. The public is invited.
Admission: $15 for front row
seats, and $10 for the remaining
seats. For tickets, you can our-
Crossword Puzzle
I'of J swish
Month Nov. T-
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39 American raboi
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chase by calling the Temple office,
920-8225, 944-7773 or Ida Gordon
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El Luncheon Meeting will be held
on Tuesday, Nov. 12, at noon, in
the Tobin Auditorium of the Tem-
ple, 1351 S. 14th Avenue.
Entertainment will be perform-
ed by Lee Barry, a dynamic and
popular baritone who has ap-
peared in Broadway musicals, din-
ner supper clubs, as well as on
radio and TV. This program is be-
ing sponsored by the Citicorp Sav-
ings and Loan Association.
Deadline for reservations, Fri-
day, Nov. 8. Donation: $4. Please
contact Anna Wolfe, 927-0876,
Judith Beckler, 929-6442, or the
Temple office, 920-8225 -
944-7773. This event is for
members and their house-guests
Barry University in Miami
Shores will offer a Jewish
Chautauque Society (JCS) spon-
sored course during the 1985-86
academic year under the direction
of Rabbi, Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Rabbi Jaffe, in his ninth year of
lecturing at Barry University, will
teach "Jewish Belief and Prac-
tice," a study of the Jewish
religion, its doctrines and prac-
tices from traditional and non-
traditional points of view. The
course will be given in honor of
Shepard Broad, a charter member
of Temple Beth El.
For more information, contact
the Temple office at 920-8225.
Young Israel
Young Israel will be offering
adult education courses beginning
in November.
All classes wil be held in the new
synagogue building unless other-
wise indicated.
The courses are:
* Learning Midrasha The
Midrashic writings on each sidrah
will be learned weekly with ap-
plications to modern life. Mondays
at 9:30 a.m. with Rabbi Davis.
* Beginner's Talmud An in-
troductory class in handling
Talmudic discourse Talmud
Pesachim, about the Seder. Mon-
day nights, 8 p.m. with Rabbi
* Israeli Dancing Monday
nights, 8:30-10 p.m. Cost: $3 for
members of the Young Israel and
JCC; $3.50 all others, per session.
* Talmud Talmudic study in
Brachot. Tuesdays noon with Rab-
bi Davis.
* Kings I The reign of Kip.g
Solomon and the building of the
Holy Temple with Rabbinic
analysis. Tuesdays, 8:15 p.m. with
Rabbi Davis.
* Rashi's Use of Midrasha
The weekly sidra is learned
through Rashi's eyes: Why does
he quote certain midrashim.
Wednesdays, 2 p.m. with Rabbi
Davis (at Heed University).
* Hebrew Ulpan Beginners
Conversational Hebrew.
Wednesdays 8-10 p.m. Ten week
course. Cost: $50 for entire
Advanced Talmud
Thursdays, 8:30 p.m. (in progress)
with Rabbi Tarsis (at Rabbi Tar-
sis' home).
For more information, call the
Temple office at 966-7877.
Temple Beth Shalom
Junior Congregation Services
will be held at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 N. 46th Ave., every
Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to''12
The actual service will be from
10:30 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. which will
be followed by a Kiddush until
11:30 a.m.
From 11:30 a.m. to 12 noon
Mrs. Shirley Cohen will discuss
the Bible Portion of the week.
Youngsters ages 8 through 18
are invited to attend.
Candle Lighting Time
Nov. 8 5:15 p.m.
Nov. 15 5:12 p.m.
Religious directory
Co*arrears*i*i Lari Yrtsehok LubavRch, 1295 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. Hallan-
dalc; 468.1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday rnonung, 9 a.m Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoaag Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.'
Daily services, 7:80 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
Hallaadale Jewish Crater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Cart Klein. Daily I
servicea, 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. "
Temple Beth Shaloss 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily service*), 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: hji.dergarten-8.
Temple Beth Ah* 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School; Nursery, Bar MiUvah, Judaica High School.
Temple Israel of Miraatar 6920 SW 36th St.; 9611700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily service*. 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath rrtorning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis.
Eg-";! S*bbath morning. 9 a.m. Religious school: Pi-kiidergarten-Judaica High

I'i"?T El ~ 1361 S- 14ti> Ave- Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Rellgiou* school: Grade* K-10.
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pine* General Hospital auditorium. 2261 Universi-
ty Drive. Pembroke Pines: 431-3688. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon Sabbath services.
8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergartenlO.
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 98*0206. Rahbi Robert P. Fraxin.
Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:80 o'clock Religious school: Pre-
Hamat Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
hkiriell. .Sabbath servicea, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-lrindergarten-8.
Mt,IIU-ia .....

of 1985-86 brings
i innovations both in
and synagogue of
r vast number of
Jtlled this year, Dr.
Jlavsky, spiritual
need that a special
paid to groups of
| last month when 69
the kindergarten
of Beth Shalom
honored at Friday
| begins at 7 p.m. and
: Shabbat in honor of
i held at 8 p.m. This
[ingest children with
ts, relatives and
pportunity of atten-
| and still be home at
participate in the
be service is geared
tn, everyone is cor-
i to attend.
Malavsky, spiritual
pie Beth Shalom will
Summer Tour to
ky has been leading
essfully since 1970,
iestiations of the
tour to Israel of
on Sunday, June
>n Sunday, July 6. It
quite unusual and
[This will be a tour
uples. families, with
| children, and also
liber of boys and
3me B'nai Mitzvot,
Uiversaries will be
I and other happy
ry is complete, all in-
pbome of the unique
1 be visited include
lasada; this is up in
lights. A night will be
luxury hotel on the
^ere people will have
inity of taking
land thermo baths.
|ue experience will be
evening and day in
ea. Most tours visit
khort period and on
>halom Summer Mis-
by Dr. Malavsky,
aportunity of not on-
fed and its holy sites
art colony and bir-
ysticism in Judaism,
explore the entire
us are being made for
have the opportunity
vith leaders of the
It, military, and
rties, both at the
other places. In the
as presently being
Malavsky's group
leaders of the Druze,
Is heads of the
fs throughout the
installations are
[as well as a private
riesset itself.
itinerary has been
I is ready for distribu-
11981-6111, so that
luaint yourself with
lorn Summer Tour of
rs ago, Dr. Morton
riritual leader of Tem-
Jom for more than
instituted an annual
B. It is entitled. "Food
held on a monthly
A7e Hope
Jever Need Us '
Jt If You Do
i. Evelyn Sarasohn
nument. Inc.
'ineasl 2nri Avenue
ill Colls
in* 759 1669
basis from October to April, usual-
ly on the fourth Monday of the
month, 6:15 p.m., with a light sup-
per, after which Dr. Malavsky in-
troduces a guest lecturer or panel.
This presentation is thought
provoking, controversial, and
evokes many questions and
discussions. The mystery of not
knowing who the guest lecturer or
lecturers might be, adds to the in-
terest of the evening. This pro-
gram has developed into a series
attracting more than 100 people a
regular basis. The series is open to
members and non-members of
Beth Shalom. Inquiries are
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
welcome. Please call 981-6111 and
ask for Sylvia.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom, and the
Temple Officers, announce that
the Friday Night Dinner Club for
the year of 1985-86 began last
month with a 6:15 p.m. service
followed by a traditional Friday
Night dinner.
This innovation was introduced
by Dr. Malavsky a little over a
year ago as an experiment and has
been a great success. The Sabbath
in Jewish life is a very important
institution. It is an order of ser-
vice, a gathering of tradition, and
an evening of spiritual joy as well
as a dinner. Not everyone has the
opportunity and spiritual possibili-
ty of having this dinner on a
regular basis with family and
It therefore occurred to Dr.
Malavsky, that certain Friday
nights could be set aside in the
year, and in lieu of having a late
Friday Night Service, Temple
Beth Shalom would have a tradi-
tional early Friday Night Service
at 6:15 p.m. lasting approximately
25 minutes, at which time,
families, adults and children at-
tend. All children receive a special
blessing from the Rabbi, then the
worshippers walk into the dining
room singing the traditional
Shalom Aleichem, "Peace be unto
you, Angels of Peace." The kid-
dush and sanctification of the
wine is recited, followed by the
Sabbath meal. Between courses,
special Sabbath songs known as
"z'mirot" are sung.
The program is open and
available to members of Beth
Shalom and the community at
large. For information, call Tem-
ple office 981-6111, Sylvia S.
Senick, executive secretary, who
handles reservations.
Judaica High School Surveys Its Efforts
The Judaica High School of
South Broward is a cooperative
program between the synagogue
and the Federation. There are
four branches: western branch
consisting of temples Beth Am,
Beth Emet, and Israel; eastern
branch with temples Sinai and
Beth El, and the two central bran-
ches, Temples Beth Shalom and
Solel. The school has a total of 270
students in the 8th, 9th, and 10th
grades. This includes two college
credit programs for 11th and 12th
grades, where students may
receive college credit from
Broward Community College.
Last year, the Education Com-
mittee of the Federation, sent out
questionnaires to parents,
students, teachers, and educa-
tional directors, to see how the
Judaica High School program can
improve. Ann Fineman chaired
the JHS committee, working
along with Nancy Brizel, Roberta
Karch, Nechama Lieber, Avis
Sachs, Gail Spatz, Karen Kamin-
sky, Rabbi Samuel Rothberg, and
Sandra Ross, educational director
of the JFSB. Some of the ques-
tions asked:
Do you feel that the curriculum
you are teaching is relevent to the
"What was the most helpful in-
service course that you have
"Think of one teacher in
religious school who most inspired
you. What qualities about that
person made him/her special?"
"What Judaica courses would
you like to see taught?"
"Are you getting information
from the Judaica High School
about the courses your child is
"What are the things you hear
JUDAICA HIGH SCHOOL Flora Serfaty, a 9th-grade
teacher at the Judaica High School for students at Temple
Beth El and Temple Sinai, addresses her class which is held
at Temple Beth El.
Interfaith Thanksgiving
Services Set for Nov. 26
The Sixth Annual Interfaith
Thanksgiving Service will be held
on Tuesday, Nov. 26, 7:30 p.m. at
the Ebenezer Baptist Church, 816
N.W. 1st Avenue in Hallandale.
The service is sponsored by the In-
terfaith Council of Greater
The Thanksgiving Sermon will
be delivered by the Rev. Joe
Johnson, pastor of the Ebenezer
Baptist Church. Also par-
ticipating at the service will be
Rabbi Robert Frazin of Temple
Solel, president of the Interfaith
Council, Sister Noel Boggs of the
Archdiocese of Miami, Rox-Roy
Edwards of the Baha'i faith, the
Rev. Paul Kirsch of the St. John's
Lutheran Church, Melissa Martin
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and Rabbi Harold
Richter, of the Federation of
South Broward.
The music will be provided by
the Ebenezer Baptist Church
choir and by Temple Solel's choir.
Canned goods or monetary con-
tributions will be accepted for the
Interfaith Council's Food Project.
A reception will follow the
For more information, call Rab-
bi Richter at 921-8810.
that your child likes best about the
"Are you getting the support
that you need from the educa-
tional professionals of the Federa-
tion in the following areas:
teachers, curricula, materials,
professional growth, finances,
"Among the areas above, select
these which the Federation
Education Committee should
direct its energies next year."
As a result of these ques-
tionaires, there have been some
changes made for the 1985-86
school year. The curriculum has
been revised to make it more cur-
rent and enrichment programs
have been added so that our young
people will be drawn and cap
tivated to the Judaica High
School. There will be more com-
munication with parents, and
parent workshops will be
The educational program is
directed toward building and rein-
forcing Jewish skills, literacy and
3,000 Expected to Attend
54th General Assembly
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than 3,000 Jewish community
leaders from the United States
and Canada will attend the 54th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations Nov. 13-17
in Washington. CJF officials said
that, because of its location, the
General Assembly is expected to
attract a record number of
legislators and policymakers from
both the United States and Israel.
Twenty-six people from South
Broward will be attending the
General Assembly.
The theme of the gathering,
"The Coming of Age of North
American Jewry: Strengthening
the Jewish Affirmation," will in-
volve four affirmation com-
ponents, reflected in the program-
ming: communal, political,
cultural and religious.
The opening plenary session will
be held for the first time at a site
outside the convention hotel: the
Kennedy Center. CJF president
Shoshana Cardin will deliver the
keynote address. The plenary will
include a presentation, "The
Golden Land," an acclaimed
musical portraying the past 100
years of changing Jewish emigra-
tion to North America.
The Assembly also will feature
two mini-symposiums on topics of
major concern: Jewish education,
and new lifestyles and Jewish
populations at risk. Workshops
will follow to enable participants
to discuss the issues in greater
Other events include many
workshops, forums, a Thursday
evening plenary session, and a
Saturday evening plenary session
address by a major federal
government personality.
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