The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

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

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Full Text
. i
of South Broward
Volume 16 Number 5
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 31, 1986
Price 35 Cents
Shomrai Guest Speaker Sen. Moynihan:
'Don't Become Obsessed With Terrorism'
By Andrew Polin
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
HOLLYWOOD, FL Despite the highly publicized accounts of re-
cent terrorist attacks, Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan, D-New York, says
the country can't "become obsessed with the subject."
"The important thing is that you don't let that kind of behavior
change your position as a government," Moynihan told reporters
recently at a press conference sponsored by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. Moynihan spoke later that night at the Federation's
Shomrai Dinner Dance at Temple Beth Shalom.
Moynihan said terrorism is not a new phenomenon, pointing out that
World War I was sparked by the assassination of Archduke Francis
Ferdinand in 1914. "We have had our share of terrorism," he said.
The senior senator from New York also mentioned the assassinations
of President John F. Kennedy, Sen. Robert Kennedy, civil rights leader
Martin Luther King, Jr.. and the attempted assassination on President
"We have shown that we haven't let this change how we run our
country or our courts. That's the only real answer." Moynihan said.
"Don't become obsessed with the subject," he added.
Moynihan, who also recently appeared on NBC's "Meet the Press,"
lambasted the Gramm-Rudman act which he said will hurt the coun-
try's ability to fight terrorism as well as undermine l.'.S. foreign policy.
"You can't say to the world that you're going to drastically cut our
defense and act against terrorism .is well." he stated.
"It's not going to be a safer world if the IS. dismantles its defense
capacity, and that's what Gramm-Rudman will do." the senator said.
Gramm-Rudman is the recently passed budget balancing legislation.
"We're sending a signal to the world that we're not going to be the p-
resence we have been. Terrorism requires a state of readiness,"
Continued on Page 9
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan speaking at a
Jewish Federation of South Broward Press
Conference. Moynihan spoke recently at
the Federation's Shomrai Dinner.
ADL Report: Anti-Semitism Decreases
Semitic incidents directed against
Jews and Jewish institutions in
the United States decreased
notably last year, according to the
annual audit conducted by the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
The findings, made public
recently by Nathan Perlmutter,
ADL's national director, were
divided into two basic categories:
vandalism, ranging from swastika
daubings to bombings; and per-
sonal assaults, threats and
They revealed 638 reported in-
cidents of vandalism against
Jewish institutions and private
Jewish homes in 34 states and the
District of Columbia, an 11 per-
cent decrease from the 1984 total
of 715. The 638 incidents included
6 arsons, as against 9 in 1984; 5
attempted arsons, as against 8
last year; 3 bombings, the same as
in 1984; and 3 attempted bomings,
as against 1 in 1984.
The report points out that
although there were fewer in-
cidents of vandalism, several were
particularly disturbing and receiv-
ed nationwide attention. The
audit also showed that there were
306 anti-Semitic assaults (such as
beatings), threats and
harassments (such as abusive
mailings and telephone calls)
against Jews and Jewish proper-
ty, a 17 percent decrease from 369
in 1984.
The audit was prepared by the
Research Department of ADL's
Civil Rights Division from data
gathered through the monitoring
activities of the agency's 30
regional offices around the
Perlmutter pointed out that the
new findings reflect a general
five-year downward trend, inter-
rupted by a small increase in 1984.
He called the current satistics
"encouraging" and said they were
most likely the result of stricter
legislation, vigorous law enforce-
ment and increased educational
He added, however, that while
the audit is "a useful yardstick for
measuring one aspect of anti-
Jewish hostility in the United
States, there are other manifesta-
tions of anti-Semitism."
He singled out the followins:
The criminal conspiracy laun-
ched by The Order, a neo-Nazi
group committed to overthrowing
the government which it declares
is Jewish-controlled. Ten of its
members were convicted by a
Federal Court in Seattle in
December (11 others had earlier
pleaded guilty) for crimes commit-
ted in 1984, including the murder
of Alan Berg, a Jewish talk-show
host in Denver, and a synagogue
bombing in Idaho.
The activities of such other
organized right-wing anti-Jewish
hate groups as the Ku Klux Klan,
the Posse Comitatus and the Iden-
tity Church which pose continuing
dangers despite declining
The propaganda of Liberty
Lobby and Lyndon LaRouche's
organization, even though both
anti-Semitic groups suffered
significant setbacks in 1985 due to
defeats in lawsuits Liberty
Loby lost its suit against William
Buckley for calling it anti-Semitic;
LaRouche lost his suit against
NBC and ADL for defamation.
The collaboration of exteme
left organizations in attacking the
most basic concerns of Jews
Continued on Page 4
Convent at Auschwitz Provokes Outcry
BRUSSELS (JTA) European Jewish communities are shocked and
outraged at a plan by Polish Catholic Church officials to build a
Carmelite convent on the site of the Auschwitz death camp where more
than two million Jews were murdered by the Nazis during World War
II, the World Jewish Congress has reported. The WJC also reported
tfiat at its request, the Polish government will intervene with church of-
ficials regarding their plan.
Belgian Jews first learned of the convent proposal when fund-raising
efforts for its building were organized by a group called "Help to the
Church in Distress," which works for the Roman Catholic Church in
Communist countries.
According to the Brussels evening newspaper Le Soir, eight
Carmelite monks have been living in Auschwitz since Last May, in
preparation for the erection of a convent there. The newspaper reports
that the convent would symbolize: "Love, peace and reconciliation,
witnessing the victorious power of the cross of Jewsus. It will become a
spiritual fortress, and the proof of the conversion of apostates and those
who went astray in various countries."
In early December, when a delegation of the WJC led by its president
Edgar Bronfman was officially received in Warsaw, the issue was rais-
ed with Polish authorities. Bronfman advised Poland's Minister of
Religious Affairs Adam Lopatka of the categorical Jewish opposition to
the proposed convent and received Lopatka's assurances that he would
intervene with Polish Catholic officials.
In Geneva, the president of the International Council of Jewish
Women, Leila Siegel, has written to Sister Sheila Sedawie of the Sisters
of Zion asking that the placement of a convent in Auschwitz be
"We feel this way not only because of the martyrdom of millions of
Jewish children, women and men," Seigel wrote, "but also because
their martyrdom was shared by millions of human beings having
various beliefs and creeds."
She added: "We believe that the ground of Auschwitz belongs to all
who were massacred then d that, therefore, no one group should
establish itself on this hallow ei ground. Were this to happen, the action,
however laudible in its aims, would create much misunderstanding and
Wallenberg... Pag* 3
Opinions... Pag* 4
Soviet Jewry Update...
JCC News ... Paga 12
Super Sunday Call...
Paga 15
Kirkpatrick Wins Awar
...Paga 10
Book Raviaw

Page2__jfre Jewish Flbridian of'South^fero'w^-Holiywiwd/FridayrJanuary 3l, 1986
International Newsline

First Equal Access Conflict Ends Amicably
By Andy Muchin
News Editor of
The Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle
first known local conflict over
noncurricular religious activity in
a public secondary school has end-
ed with all sides apparently
It all began last September,
when a Jewish woman in subur-
ban Mequon, Wise., complained to
the principal of Homestead High
School there that a group of Chris-
tian students studying Bible at the
school after classes ended was in
violation of the Equal Access Act
of 1984.
The Act mandates that a public
secondary school must either per-
mit all noncurriculum-related stu-
dent groups including religious
ones to meet in the school dur-
ing "noncurricular time" and
under certain conditions, or pro-
hibit all such meetings.
The group, Christians in Action
(CIA), claims a membership of
20-30 students with a faculty ad-
viser. It has met weekly since
September, 1984 to study the
New Testament and hear Chris-
tian music and guest speakers. It
will continue to meet as long as it
adheres to the interpretation to
Equal Access agreed to verbally
last month by the Milwaukee
Jewish Council and the Mequon-
Thiensville School District presi-
dent, David Hase.
This agreement followed a
series of meetings involving
school administrators, Council of-
ficials, group adviser Jerre Allen,
and the woman who complained.
The interpretation agreed to, ac-
cording to Mark Kohlenberg of
the Council, is:
That the group no longer be
listed in the school's yearbook.
The listing implies group affilia-
tion with the school. Hase said the
listing in last year's yearbook
"slipped through the cracks."
* That announcement of group
meetings be omitted from the stu-
dent newspaper. Again, this im-
plies affiliation with the school.
Moreover, the student newspaper,
The Spectrum, published a brief
feature article about the CIA last
November 8. The school principal,
Dr. John Box, said he has in-
structed the advisers of both
publications to omit information
about the CIA.
That the faculty adviser serve
only in a custodial role. Adviser
Allen said that he only watches
student activities because "the
school wants an adult present at
every club activity" and that the
students asked him to do so. Ac-
cording to Box and Hase, Allen
now understands his role.
That outside speakers not be
used regularly, nor proselytize.
Hase said it would be safest not to
invite outside speakers at all. Box
said none would be invited. Allen
said he agreed only that clerics
would not be invited.
That no retribution, formal or
informal, be made against the
woman who complained or her
family. i
Hase said Box would enforce %
the agreement. "I've checked i
since (the agreement) and I'll
check again," Box said. Allen said
the students "feel very strongly
about staying within the law."
Kohlenberg said the Council will
continue to monitor the situation
"We nipped it in the bud," he said.
"Equal access is a watered down
version of school prayer legisla-
tion." He also complained that the
law is vaguely worded, and Hase
agreed. "1 certainly would say
that it is a vaguely written law
and a difficult law to administer,"
Hase said, "and I think that
anyone who confronts it has got to
be very careful that all the in-
terests affected ought to be
Hungary Pays Official Tribute to Raoul Wallenberg
By Maurice Samuelson
(Editor'8 note: Friday, Jan. 17,
was the blst anniversary of Raoul
Wallenberg's abduction by the
Russians from Budapest to
Moscow. In the absence of hard
evidence that he is dead, his family
continues to maintain that he
might still be alive in the Soviet
Union, aged 73.)
Hungarian government has paid
an unprecedented official tribute
here to Raoul Wallenberg, the
Swedish diplomat jailed by the
Soviet Union after saving
thousands of Jews during World
War II.
It has also hinted that it is ready
to rehabilitate a national monu-
ment to Wallenberg erected in
Hunearv after the war, at a time
C.O.L. Increases By 1.3 Percent
TEL AVTV (JTA) The cost of
living index rose by a low 1.3 per-
cent during December, the Cen-
tral Bureau of Statistics has an-
nounced. It was the lowest
December C.O.L. increase in 10
Although it was slightly higher
than the 1 percent hoped for and
forecast by Finance Minister Yit-
zhak Modai, he hailed it as an in-
dication of the success of the
economic package deal which has
kept down prices and wage in-
creases and lowered the annual in-
flation rate last year to some 160
percent far below the nearly 300
percent in recent years.
Low monthly increases are an-
ticipated for the next three mon-
ths before the start of the finan-
cial year on April 1 heralds new
wage agreements which will now
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During the five months since
the package deal was introduced,
costs have risen by some 14 per-
cent an annual inflation rate of
37 percent.
Energy Minister Moshe Shahal
recently announced that the cost
of electricity and fuel oil for in-
dustry would be reduced by 3 per-
cent for electric power and 5 per-
cent for the heavy oil.
But Modai responded by saying
he would not append what he
termed his statutory signature to
the price reduction order as it had
been decided on by Shahal, sitting
alone as the Ministerial Price
Committee. Shahal retorted that
his order was legal as he had sum-
moned the meeting at a time con-
venient to Modai and the others,
and he was not responsible if they
did not show up in time.
when Wallenberg, declared dead
by the Russians, was actually a
secret prisoner in Moscow.
The 18-foot-high statue, by
sculptor Pal Patzay, was commis-
sioned by Jewish bankers, in
gratitude to their young Swedish
savior. It depicted a man wrestl-
ing with a snake. A medallion of
Wallenberg's profile and an in-
scription in his honor were fixed
to its plinth.
It disappeared in 1949 on the
night before it was to have been
unveiled in Budapest, and was
quietly reerected four years later
at a pharmaceutical works in the
town of Debrecen. Stripped of all
reference to Wallenberg, it now
stood as a vague symbol of man's
fight against disease.
Earlier this month, however,
the Hungarian Ambassador to
Britain, Dr. Matyas Domokos,
declared that his country honors
the memory of Wallenberg and af-
firmed that the anonymous statue
is really a tribute to the missing
His statement, in a letter on
behalf of the Central Committee
of the Hungarian Socialist
Workers Party, is an
acknowledgement of the
widespread international interest
evoked by the Wallenberg affair
in recent years. It also reveals
Hungary's embarrassment over
the shoddy fate of Wallenberg
himself in Soviet hands.
The Ambassador's letter was
addressed to actress Pamela
Mason, a member of the British
Wallenberg Committee, who had
written about the statue to the
Hungarian leader Janos Kadar on
the occasion of his recent official
visit to Britain.
At the British Wallenberg Com-
mittee's request, the issue was
also raised informally with senior
Hungarian Communist officials by
British delegates to the recent
East-West cultural forum in
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency
has learned that during the forum,
United .States Ambassador
Walter Stoessel laid a wreath in
Wallenberg's honor in the
Budapest street which bears his
name. Three years ago
Wallenberg was named an
honorary U.S. citizen.
Budapest's Wallenberg Street,
in the area where many Jews were
saved by the Swedes, was given
its name immediately after the
liberation of the city from the
Nazis. Unlike the statue with
Wallenberg, the street was left
The first sign of Hungary's of-
ficial uneasiness about the fate of
the statue appeared two years ago
in a lengthy article in the official
Hungarian magazine, Historika,
by Janos Poto. It recounted the
origin of the statue, and how it
disappeared from Budapest's
Saint Stephens Park. Without
delving into the fate of
Wallenberg himself, the author
noted caustically that "the same
thing happened to the statue as to
its inspirer it disappeared."
"He also expressed shock at its
use for a completely different
Poto disclosed, too, that two
more copies of the monument
later appeared in other places -
outside a Budapest clinic and in
faraway Indonesia in both cases
without any clue to the sculptor's
original purpose.
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Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Shomrai Dinner Attracts 200 People
From left, Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, Susan Singer, Sen.
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, Judee Barron and Dr. Howard Barron, campaign
From left, Dr. Peter Livingston, co-chair of Shomrai, Ellen Livingston, co-
chair of Shomrai, Sen. Moynihan, Helene Winnick and Jerry Winnick, cam-
paign associate in charge of Shomrai.
From left. Sen Movni an sneaks with Hniivwmui vs.* m,* c n From left' Dr* Artniir Md Wendy Rubin, Rabbi Morton Malavsky of Temple
burger and^rard^un?bu?g1r Ho,1ywood V,ce **!<>* Suzanne Gunz- Beth Shalom, Sen. Moynihan, Dr. Irving and Carol Karten, Dr\ Alan and
Marilyn Neuman.
From, left, Sen Moynihan with Martha and Murray Popper.
From left, Abe and Gertrude Levine, Sen. Moynihan, Janet and Jack
From left (seated) are Bernard and Olga Goldberger, who recently celebrated
their 65th wedding anniversary. From left standing, Mina and George
From left. Sen. Moynihan speaks with Dr. Jack and Arlene Nudel

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, January 31, 1986
Jerusalem Analysis
Soviet Jewry's Future
By Charles Levine and Judy Siegel
As children born after Hitler's reign of terror, we all once asked
our parents who watched it from the safety of America what
they had done to prevent the death of six million Jews. As adults,
living in Israel, we may someday be asked by our children: "What
did you do to prevent the disolution of the two-and-a-half-million
member Jewish community of the Soviet Union?"
Although physical intimidation of Jewish activists who want to
live in Israel has increased in the last few years after an all too
brief respite from Stalinist terror, Russian Jews are probably not
about to be destroyed as the Jews of Europe were nearly half a
century ago. They seem fated nonetheless to disappearance
through intermarriage and assimilation, through no fault of their
own. They have been without synagogues, rabbis, Jewish schools
and rituals for so long that it is a wonder that a small but growing
number are awakening to the Jewishness that they were
systematically blocked from for two generations.
We hope it doesn't happen. We pray that the hundreds of
thousands of Russian Jews who want to come to Israel will finally
be allowed to leave. But praying and hoping are not enough not
enough to serve as an answer to our children who may one day
pose that awesome question.
We, in Israel and throughout the Diaspora, must demonstrate,
write letters to powerful people, speak out, correspond with those
caged Jews, send through all possible channels Hebrew and
Jewish books and ritual articles. We must not be silent.
Both in Israel and the Diaspora, we have grown weary of the
cause of Soviet Jewry. Emigration has gone downhill since the
apex in 1979, when tens of thousands were let out. Now Jews are
allowed to leave in dribs and drabs, a few dozens a month at most.
The "dropping out" of nearly 100,000 Russian Jews clutching
Israeli-issued visas in their hands but with their sights set on the
good ol' "capitalist paradise" in America have not helped the
cause. The Soviets have long been well aware of this phenomenon
and use the "dropouts" to claim that Soviet Jews are "lying" and
never intended to be reunited with their brethren in their
homeland Israel.
With good intentions at least at first, organizations like the
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society offered "free choice" to Soviet
Jewish emigrants, reaching out with tickets to America and
money and gifts even real American-style Jewish weddings.
The trickle soon gushed, as Jews who had begun to believe Soviet
anti-Zionist propaganda decided to become "refugees" despite
the Israel that beckoned them. The decided to "try out America
first." If it didn't work out, they reasoned, they could always go
later to the country that had granted them their visa to freedom,
expenses paid as newcomers still. HIAS, underwritten for each
person by the U.S. government, obliged and did the best they
could to help them see the Statue of Liberty.
Meanwhile, some 150,000 Russian Jews the most Zionist and
Jewishly motivated core did in fact settle in Israel and have by
now become an inseparable part of our society and culture,
precisely what Israel needs. They have brought scientific and
technical know-how, human resources and a cultural richness.
Most of them seem to be happy; they earn better than the average
Israeli wage and could afford to emigrate to America if they so
desired. Yet they choose to stay here, and their children are grow-
ing up as Jews. Will their cousins born now and in future genera-
tions in America be able to make that claim?
At the summit between Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev,
the Soviets played a fine game. The new Communist savior has
cut emigration even below the limits set by predecessors. Still he
has permitted a few "big names" to go, like Yitzhak Shkolnik,
separated from his wife who preceded him to Israel in 1972, and
Mark Nashpitz whose release was announced in September. Sym-
bols without the substance to back them up. .there is no trend.
The Russian authorities apparently hope that these headline
releases will create the illusion that Soviet Jews are free to go and
that America need pay no heed to contrary claims. They want
U.S. technological expertise, detente, cheap agricultural proiduce
and a warming of relations but don't want to pay for all this
with released Russian Jews.
Neither President Reagan nor the American Jewish community
should be taken in by this ploy. The Jews are in danger, and there
is no one to save them but us.
Arab Reaction Is This Moderation?
Of South Broward
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Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
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Friday, January 31,1986 ... 21SHEV AT 6746
Volume 16 Number 5
It is no surprise but it is worth noting that
the so-called Arab moderates are reacting predic-
tably to the U.S. decision to stand up to Muammar
Khadafy. The naive among us might assume that
countries like Jordan and Saudi Arabia suppos-
ed U.S. allies and nations that are high on
Khadafy's hit list would support a firm stand
against the Libyan terrorist. But that won't hap-
pen. This time, as so often in the past, the Arab
world stands almost as one in support of
The evidence is all around us. Arab League
foreign ministers meeting in Tunisia condemned
America's tough line toward Libya and
unanimously went on record in support of
Khadafy. In Jordan, the government-controlled
newspaper Al Dustur denounced "possible
U.S.-Israeli aggression against Libyan territory
and the fraternal Libyan people" (Jan. 6). In Saudi
Arabia, King Fahd was reported to have telephon-
ed Khadafy with an offer of Saudi support in the
event of a Libyan confrontation with the United
States or Israel. Saudi radio "absolutely rejected"
the U.S. stand against Khadafy. A statement on
Jan. 4 defended Khadafy by arguing that he had
nothing to do with terrorist attacks in Europe. In-
stead it blamed the United States for providing
"U.S. arms .to kill the Arabs."
The tiny emirate of Abu Dhabi used its
newspaper, Al Khalij (Jan. 5), to warn that "Arab
silence over the U.S.-Zionist" plot against
Khadafy "encourages Washington and Tel Aviv to
continue their aggressive designs." It said that the
Arab world has a "moral obligation" to reply to
"U.S.-Zionist" aggression against Libya.
As for the "moderate" Arafat wing of the PLO,
it also defended Libya. Yasir Arafat said on Jan. 7
that "we stand with Libya against any aggression
on the part of Israel and America
There is no need to look at the statements issued
by the radicals. Syria, which is allied with Libya
and Abu Nidal, vehemently supports the Libyan.
And so do the Soviets, who are Khadafy's arms
But it is the reaction of those deemed moderate
that is most instructive. Jordan and Saudi Arabia
are widely touted in the United States and Europe
as pro-Western and moderate. And to a certain ex-
tent they are. But look at how quickly that modera-
tion and pro-Western orientation disappears when
the United States considers taking action against a
terrorist-backing Arab regime. In the final
analysis, pan-Arab considerations take precedence
over any supposed commonality of interests with
the United States and the West. Blood is thicker
than water.
Israel has to take that into consideration when it
contemplates trading territory for a peace ar-
rangement with Jordan. After all, Jerusalem has
to wonder if Jordan could ever resist the siren call
to join Syria and even Syria's enemy, Iraq, in a
war against Israel. An Arab world which will bury
any number of hatchets and close ranks behind the
likes of Khadafy could obviously do the same (as it
has time and time again) in a war against Israel.
This is something that the United States must
bear in mind as Washington considers new arms
sales for the Saudis and the Jordanians. Sen. Alan
Cranston (D-Calif.) says that it would be "unwise
for our government to sell advanced arms to any
nation that is actively giving aid and comfort to
Libya." The Senator is right. Any friend of
Khadafy's is no friend of ours. Or of peace either.
(The above editorial appeared in the Jan. IS edi-
tion of Near East Report.)
Israel's Obligations
By M.J. Rosenberg
Editor Near East Report III
In the days and now weeks
following the Vienna and Rome
airport masscres, segments of the
media have adopted a new ap-
proach toward Israel. The media
seems anxious for an Israeli
retaliatory raid against Libya, the
PLO, or Syria. And the media is
not alone. There are hints from
Washington and from foreign
governments as well that this
time it would be okay for Israel to
strike back.
It is all rather ironic. Can
anyone recall an Israeli strike
against terrorists that was not
condemned by foreign govern-
ments and the world media? On
many occasions even the United
States has joined the chorus say-
ing that Israel's retaliation was
"disproportionate" and would on-
ly add to the "cycle of violence."
Western European nations now
looking toward Israel to take the
actions they are afraid to take
have been the most vocal in
criticizing any forceful response
to terrorists.
So far Israel isn't buying. This
doesn't mean that it has abandon-
ed its anti-terrorist policy. It
hasn't and. in fact, it will pro-
bably strike hard against those
responsible for the murders in
Europe. But it will do so at a time
and place of its choosing. It is cer-
tainly not going to do anything to
take the Europeans off the hook.
The airport massacres took place
in Europe. Most of the people kill-
ed in them were Europeans or
Americans. Retaliation for them
is certainly not Israel's sole
responsibility not by a long
One "senior Israeli official" ex-
plained Israel's position to New
York Times correspondent Tom
Friedman on Jan. 6. "Let us be
frank," he said. "This man
Khadafy is crazy. Do you think we
need to be fighting with him all
over Europe now?" The official
continued, "The Europeans are
afraid to deal with him. The
Americans are hesitant, so we are
the ones'- who are invited to go
after him.y'
In essence, the Israeli's
response was "thanks, but no
thanks." Israel will fight its own
wars because it has no choice but
to defend itself. And it will fight
the terrorists who are determined
to wipe Israel off the face of the
earth. It will also join in any
multinational effort to fight the
terrorists. But it will not go into
battle as a proxy for countries
that are far larger and far more
powerful. There is a point where
major powers have to defend their
own interests and not rely on the
military capacity and sheer guts
of a country the size of Maryland.
Until they do, the reign of terror
will continue.
Various political campaigns
have used the phrase "now more
than ever" in urging votes for this
or that candidate. It's a good
phrase and one that applies to
visiting Israel now.
It is clearly no accident that re-
cent terrorist actions have taken
place at airports. The PLO and its
allies want to scare Americans out
of travelling abroad and they cer-
tainly want tourists to think twice
about going to Israel. Those are
goals which all of us can help
There is no reason not to visit
Israel. It is the one country in the
world that has an effective anti-
terrorist policy, one that is fur-
thered by a population that has
learned how an alert citizenry can
deter attacks. Israel's airline El
Al, is as 60 Minutes recently
pointed out the world's most
secure airline. In short, there is
little risk in travelling to Israel.
And there are many good
reasons for visiting Israel. Prime
among them has to be the sense of
assurance that actually being in
Jerusalem and Tel Avjv, conveys.
The country 'js' the,re! It is alive
and vigorous,. And if is undaunted
by terrorists and their threats.
But Israel, the country, is all too
easily lost amidst the bad news
about terror HtUu-ks, HAM missile
emplacements, and a ''peace pro-
cess" that seems to be going
nowhere. There is only one way to
find it. And that is by going there.
Now more than ever.
(The above column appeared in
the Jan. IS issue of Near East

ADL Report:
Continued from Page 1
regarding the security of Israel.
The continuing anti-Semitic
rhetoric in the United Nations by
Saudi, Libyan, Jordanian and
other Arab delegates, 10 years
after the passage of the resolution
equating Zionism with racism.
According to the audit, New
York and California were again
the states with the most van-
dalism incidents; New York had
199 as opposed to 287 in 1984;
California had 85 as opposed to 99
the previous year. New Jersey
succeeded Maryland as the third
highest on the list and was one of
the few states with an increase, 74
as against 56.
The other leading states were
Florida with 47, down 4;
Maryland, 38, down 31; Penn-
sylvania, 31, up 3; Illinois 23, up 4;
Massachusetts, 22, up 2; Michigan
14, up 7; Virginia 14, up 5; Con-
necticut, 12, up 7; and Minnesota,
11, down 4. The remaining 22
states and the District of Colum-
bia each reported fewer than 9
Across the country, 78 persons
were arrested in connection with
48 incidents in 1986. In 1984,
there were 84 arrests in connec-
tion with 51 incidents. The ADL
noted that the overwhelming ma-
jority of those arrested continued
ty be ypung people no older than
20 years of atre.

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5.
Book Review
Entering the World of the Hasidim
Holy Days: The World of a
Hasidic Family. By Lis Harris.
Summit Books, 1230 Avenue of
the Americans, New York, NY
10020. 266 pages. $18.95.
Reviewed by Samuel Heilman
According to the brief note at
the back of this slim but elegant
and in many ways touching book,
Lis Harris is identified as a staff
writer for The New Yorker, living
in New York City with her hus-
band and two sons. But in the
preceding pages, most of which
appeared first as a series of ar-
ticles in the magazine where she
works, Harris presents herself as
well as something of a Jewish
seeker, a woman fascinated by but
largely ignorant about Hasidim,
that exotic looking group of out-
siders who, although living in
their own insulated communities,
have become a ubiquitous feature
of Jewish existence for over a
Harris says she was stimulated
in her quest to pursue the Hasidim
by an experience as a child of fin-
ding a picture of what must have
looked like a Hasid in a box of old
family photos and after asking her
mother who it was learning that it
was "nobody in our family." Ap-
parently, Harris was not com-
pletely persuaded by this easy
dismissal. Underneath its docu-
dramatic approach, this book
describes hef continuing search
for an attachment to that picture
and to the Hasid she saw in it.
Of all the many sects of
Hasidim, Harris finds that those
who call themselves Chabad or
Lubavitch Hasidim, and in par-
ticular a family in which the
female head was a newcomer to
the Hasidic way of life, are willing
to accept her inquiries and
presence. And so for several years
(we never really learn exactly how
many or how often) she spends
time with them, discovering that
beneath the exotic front is a world
of meaning, a Jewish life infused
with spirit and practical
To her credit, Harris gets into
some of what she observes. She is
not the cold observer but one in
touch who lets herself try a varie-
ty of experiences, including a par-
ticularly striking one in which she,
like other Orthodox Jewish mar-
ried women, immerses herself in
the mikveh or ritual bath. Her sen-
sitive yet objective account of that
experience is certainly one of the
book's high points, and perhaps
more than anything else makes
reading this book a memorable ex-
perience. No one else has so cap-
tured the experience of this an-
cient ritual in modern terms.
And yet while in all this there is
a finely textured and engrossing
book, it leaves some questions tan-
talizingly unanswered. Harris
makes us understand that she
moved between her world in
Manhattan and the Jewish
universe in Brooklyn. But that
kind of transition, which she did
again and again, could not have
been without strain. What about
that husband and family she left
behind at times? We hear about
them only in passing; how did they
react to all this? And what kept
Harris going back again and
again? Why did she stop in the
end? To be sure this is supposed to
be a book about the Hasidim, but
because Harris has so involved
herself in their lives, she cannot
simply disappear back into the ca-
nyons of Manhattan without so
much as a word, leaving behind
the world of the Hasidim "beam-
ing" at her.
Finally, while this book reveals
a great deal about Lubavitch
Hasidim, it seems to skirt the
question of its continuity. Harris
tells us the Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Menachem Mendel Schneerson,
the sect's leader, has no children
or heirs. He is a man in his
I. I S || .4 KRIS
eighties and although vital and
vigorous, not beyond human frail-
ty and mortality or is he? Some
followers note that we are in a
messianic age, and those in the
know point out that when the
Rebbe ends his addresses to his
followers with the obligatory
prayer that "the Messiah, may he
come speedily in our time," he
adds the Hebrew letters "mem"
"mem" and "shin" may also be
understood as an acronyn, the in-
itials of "Menachem Mendel
Schneerson." Did Harris, one
wonders, miss the biggest secret
of all?
(Samuel Heilman is the author
of The Gate Behind the Wail: A
Pilgrimage to Jerusalem, and a
Professor of Sociology at Queens
College in New York City.)
Modern Pioneers Settle the Land at Kibbutz Yahel
By Edward I. Lending
Special to the Federation
first Kibbutz to be sponsored by
the Reform Movement, is a little
garden enclave abutting Jordan's
foothills in the southern reaches of
the Negev Desert. It sits about 50
miles north of Eilat. Summertime,
the remorseless sunshine is
purgatorial; winters, the chill is
penetrating, and shuddery.
We've been on a commuting
basis with this gallant community,
my wife Florie and I. Our
familys's there. Lloyd and Erica,
and their paragon of a girl-child,
Chava, whose second birthday we
recently celebrated there.
Founded in 1977, YAHEL now
numbers about 130 permanent
residents, including their 35 off-
spring. They are youthful
emigre's from mainly the
U.S.A., England, Holland, South
Africa, Australia, and Italy, plus a
cadre of native Israelis.
Aided by a transient comple-
ment of visiting volunteers,
YAHEL husbands a herd of 225
cows (milked thrice daily) ... a
65-acre expanse of date palms ...
a 40-acre pomelo grapefruit or-
chard ... a 10-acre table-grape
vineyard .. comparable acreage
for onions, melons and fodder
crops and a screened-in acre
for fragrant baby's breath
The fruit and flowers are
targeted, largely, for export to
Europe .. the vegetables supply
both the domestic and foreign
markets ... the dairy stuff the
milk and cream is processed,
and marketed within the country,
by a kibbutz cooperative ad-
ministered by nearby Kibbutz
YAHEL conducts week-long
desert tours for their hundreds of
young visitors. Under the eye-
opening tutelage of its expert
guides, the desert's surface
bleakness is transformed into high
evolutionary drama. The fairly
rugged itineraries are broken up
with visits to fascinating locales
like legendary King Solomon's
mines, and the Hai-Bar Zoological
Park, where time has been turned
back. Hai-Bar's expanse has been
painstakingly stocked with most
of the creatures described in the
Bible. Here, they feed, breed, and
roam freely, the better to see, and
be seen.
The Kibbutz's self-services in-
volve the kitchen and dining
facilities, the medical and dental
clinics, the library, the nursery,
the laundry, the motor pool,
equipment repair and
maintenance, a general store, a
supervised Olympic-style swimm-
ing pool, the children's
playground, the community
center, the seminar center, ex-
ecutive offices, the night patrols,
air-raid shelters and all the
Finally, there is the computeriz-
ed system which controls the ir-
rigation network, the commissary,
and the financial management
and bookeeping departments.
One is tempted to the conclusion
that Yahelniks must be slaving
away, even as did our ancient
ancestors in Pharaonic Egypt.
Well, slave they may, but flayed
they ain't. One is unaware of
overseers or orders. Discipline
seems self-imposed. And the labor
seems to get done with a palpably
satisfying sense of achievement.
The work-week routines come
to an abrupt end (all but vital ser-
vices) mid-afternoons Friday. Kib-
butzniks drift back, then, from
their respective jobs. The men
mostly unshaven, the men and
women both looking weather-
beaten and a bit wilted. Before
twilight, they reemerge from
their abodes, immaculately dress-
ed, pressed and glowing.
Some head for the Erev Shab-
bat services. The ritual is as
democratic as all the other aspects
platform, pulpit, or dais ... no
rabbi, cantor, or choir. The con-
gregants themselves take seem-
ingly random turns in leading the
recitals of prayers and the chan-
ting of hymns. The voices are
earnest, and unexpectedly
tuneful; the atmosphere
devout. (Even this committed
agnostic finds the religious aura
Then, everybody converges in
the dining hall, likewise scrubbed
and shining for the Sabbath. On
this night, cafeteria is out din-
ing is in. Formica table-tops are
now linen-laden, and bear loaves
of freshly baked hallah and
sacramental wine. A traditional
shabbat dinner is served, family
style, with pauses for the
After dinner, groups gather
outside on the paved patio in
animated conversation, halted by
loud-speakers emitting the first
sounds of a stream of Israeli and
foreign folk dances. Dan Hachen,
a multi-talented professional folk
dancer, leads them in an ecstatic
whirl through the increasingly in-
tricate dance patterns, in the
glowing light of a luminous, (and
surely) quizzical moon .. .
These flushed dancers have
made the desert bloom. "Made the
desert bloom" the phrase trips
off the tongue with deceptive
ease. The desert is not readily
tamed. Throughout recorded
history, where the sands en-
croach, starvation follows, and
civilization die.
Save for Israel, where the
sterile sands have been forced to
yield high-quality crops. Israel
showed the world the miracle of
drip irrigation. How to water and
fertilize sand-sown plants with
mere droplets of HsO and fer-
tilizer. And how to fight the im-
placable desert for its caches of
water and win.
At YAHEL, that was an epic
battle. Wells were drilled down in-
to the earth's crust for meter
after discouraging meter of nu-
bian sandstone. The oil rigs (re-
quired for the purpose) had to
penetrate to a depth of a whole
kilometer before the desert ceded
its secret waters. It turned into a
pyrrhic victory ..
The water liquified the sand-
Stone. The freed sand collapsed
the bores, and clogged the filters,
putting intolerable strains on the
pumps. Then, a startlingly high
proportion of pure iron in the
water without precedent in
Israel recrystallixed the sand.
which promptly sealed up the
drip-holes in the irrigation hoses.
The Kibbutz appealed to the Na-
tional Water Administration
(TAHAL) for help. TAHAL
engineers designed systems for
treating the iron-saturated water
with permanganates, and for
aerating and the oxydizing now
separated metal. Then they
designed a plant for the specific
purpose of filtering out the rusts,
and the sands the Negev's total
annual rainfall is a mere one-and-
a-half inches. But YAHEL's crops
don't thrist now; they thrive!
Alas, however, in the modern
world, thriving agriculture rarely
makes for a successful economy.
Production coats are too high;
competition, too fierce; profit
margins too low. Yahet finds
itself, after all the struggle and all
the victories, in the same
economic bind as do most farming
communities everywhere.
(There's no OPEC for oranges.)
YAHEL requires some sup-
plementing industry to make it.
Nothing grandiose. A product
or service that can be started up
with supporting technology, by a
cadre of a dozen to a dozen-and-a-
half bright, talented, dedicated
workers a readily augmentable
YAHEL will capitalize any ac-
ceptable proposition, and bring to
it decidedly tempting competitive
advantages: First, the unusual
character of its work force. A high
percentage of them are university
graduates, and technically train-
ed. All are bright and utterly
committed. Yet this skillful labor
costs out at a low $5 per hour, in-
cluding all benefits.
YAHEL s membership in, and
close access to, the European
Common Market means further
substantial economies in custom
duties and shipping costs. In addi-
tion, Israel is a preferred Pen-
tagon supplier, as much for its
highly respected quality stan-
dards, as for its close military and
political ties with the U.S.A.
and its Most Favored Nation
There's a mighty mxttva
awaiting some caring, enterprise-
wise enterpreneur. Hadas Levin,
in charge of the industry search
for the Kibbutz, will welcome pre-
ferred proposals, or ideas, with
His Address:
D.N. Hevel Eilot 88850
Telex 361210 (Negev IL)
And his appreciation will be
echoed by the rest of the truly
remarkable young men and
women at YAHEL, all true
modern-day pioneers.
German Official Offers Apology
BONN (JTA) Hermann
Fellner, a ranking member of the
Christian Social Union (CSU), has
apologized for an anti-Semitic
slur. He handed a written apology
to Werner Nachmann, chairman
of the West German Jewish com-*
munity, and several hours later
made his amends verbally in the
Fellner is Home Affairs
spokesman f'- the Bundestag fac-
tion of th the Bavarian
sister party of Chancellor Helmut
Kohl's ruling Christian
Democratic Union (CDU). He
erected a furor recently when he
remarked in a newspaper inter-
view that Jewish claims for
reparations from firms that used
Jews as slave laborers during
World War II crated the impres-
sion that "Jews are quick to show
up whenever money jingles in
German caahboxes."
Fellner said that he retracted
his statement without reserva
tions. Originally, he had defended
his remark, cautioning Jews to be
more sensitive to the feelings of
Germans. He said a politician of
his age was entitled to speak out
on such issues. Fellner is 35, a
member of the post-wa-

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, January 31, 1986
Aliya Office Offers Diverse
Work/Study Programs
NEW YORK The Kibbutz
Aliya Desk will offer an ambitious
and varied program of kibbutz and
university work/study programs
in 1986, Avik Malkin, director of
the Kibbutz Aliya Desk, recently
Citing "the unique oppor-
tunities available to American and
Canadian students and young
adults to experience the romance
and reality of Kibbutz living, and
to learn the Hebrew language,
and of Israeli culture and
history," Malkin stated that 1986
will be a banner year for participa-
tion in programs combining
work/study experience on kibbut-
zim throughout the country with
seminars in Jerusalem, travel, and
university study, either at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem,
Haifa University or Tel Aviv
The only requirement are those
of age. which varies according to
the program selected, good health
and a firm commitment to per-
form all kibbutz and academic
work assigned. Most fees are in-
clusive of kibbutz stay, airfare ami
organized touring. Not included
are expenses incurred during I
away from organized programs,
registration and insurance '
and for those desiring acttk
credit, moderate university !
In case of demonstrated need,
financial aid may be available for
some of the programs.
They include University Credit
Programs with Kibbutz, Kibbutz
Ulpan, Short Summer Ulpan on
Kibbutz, Experiment in Kibbutz
Living and Temporary Worker on
A brief description of each pro-
gram follows:
Kibbutz University Semester
Open to. all full-time
undergraduate students. Con-
ducted in cooperation with Haifa
University. Up to 23 credit hours
may be earned. Work on kibbutz
in Haifa region for 8-10 weeks.
Semester of study in the School of
Overseas Students at Haifa
University. (Courses given in
English) Eighty hours of Hebrew
Ulpan instruction on-kibbutz. Op-
tion for independent study,
research projects and internships.
Summer in Kibbutz and
Jerusalem Four weeks on kib-
butz. One week of touring. Three-
and-a-half weeks on Mt. Scopus
campus of the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem. Four to six credits
may be earned.
Short Summer Ulpan on Kib-
butz Eight weeks on kibbutz
Six day work week, including five
hours of Idbl >rk and I
hours of Hebrew language study
and daiiy. II
touring, three day s. niinar in
Jerusalem. Applicant be
between the age of 18 and
Three credits granted by Haifa
Kibbutz Ulpan Six month
ADVANCE GIFTS -From left, Marshall Cooper, chairman
of Emerald Hills, with guest speaker Gil Elan and Nathan
Nelson Dembs, Harry Schwartzman, Jack Malamud. Leonard
Lampert and Paul Sigel are seen here at a recent get-together
at the home of Summer and Dina Kaye.
G. Kaye, executive director of the Federation, with guest
speaker Gil Elan and Dr. Saul Singer, president of the
work/study program offered at
kibbutzim throughout Israel. Full
six month commitment required.
Work half day; study Hebrew Half
day, six days a week. Eight
credits may be granted by Haifa
University for students who meet
their requirements and register as
credit students at the Kibbutz
Aliya Desk.
Tel Aviv University/Kibbutz
Program Mid-year program
(January-June) for high school
graduates. Several weeks of in-
tensive Hebrew language
study/kibbutz work experience.
Remainder of time divided bet-
ween kibbutz work (seven hours
daily, four days a week), Hebrew
language Ulpan (two evenings
weekly, two hours each session),
and classes on Tel Aviv University
campus twice weekly. A total of
12 credits may be earned. Each
student is assigned to an adoptive
kibbutz family. Thirteen days of
touring are provided.
Temporary Worker on Kibbutz
One month commitment. Must
be between 18-32 years off age. No
other than registration fee
for kibbutz stay. I !oUege credit for
independent study projects may
Experiment in Kibbutz Living
Forty-thr For 1"-1T
wo programs: A For
first-time visitors to Israel. 10
tour of country. Five weeks of kil>-
hutz living. B. For those who have
previously been to Israel: 5 weeks
on kibbutz.
For further information call or
write Kibbutz Aliya Desk 27
West 20th Street New York,
N.Y. 10011 (212)255-1338.
Exuberant, energetic educator, 38, seeks Mitzvah-
minded maiden, object: kuddllng, K'tubah, kiddles;
Florida-bound, L'chalm, 184 Church, S. Orange,
NJ 07079.
Are you Single? Personal Ads get response! Cost Is
$10.00 for up to 30 words. To place your special singles
ad send $10.00 and copy of ad to: The Jewish Floridian,
Singles Column, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
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Friday, January 31r 1986/The Jewish Eloridian of South; Browaxi^Hollywood Page <7
Project Renewal Needs $65 Million
By Gerald S. Nagel
UJA Watch Desk Editor
Jews contributed $160.1 million
from 1979 through last week to
aid 56 distressed Israeli
neighborhoods twinned to U.S.
Jewish communities through Pro-
ject Renewal. But they must still
provide $65 million for the historic
project to fully succeed.
To enhance funding, United
Jewish Appeal recently reaffirm-
ed its determination to help
Federations meet their renewal
campaign goals. UJA will provide
additional speakers, consultations
and materials and encourage ma-
jor donors to aid neighborhoods
besides the one twinned to the
donor's home community. (The
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is twinned with two
neighborhoods in Hod Hasharon.)
On the program's progress,
discussions with representatives
of UJA, the Jewish Agency
neighborhood residents, and
Israeli government represen-
tatives whose agencies also serve
these neighborhoods disclosed
that, overall, Project Renewal has
been remarkably successful.
Indeed, neighborhood visits con-
firmed the testimony. Community
centers, new schools, paved roads
and cleaner streets have replaced
slum-like conditions. More impor-
tant, working-age adults have
received vocational-technical
training, job counseling and place-
ment; homemakers have learned
how to help their families cope
and to supplement family income;
youngsters have adjusted through
pre-schools; teeangers have un-
wound in athletic facilities; and
senior citizens have relaxed in
recreational and cultural pro-
grams. Residents praise the pro-
ject. Optimism has buoyed spirits.
And many friendships have
developed between U.S. and
Israeli Jews under the project's
aegis, bringing distant branches
of the world Jewish family closer
On the other hand, progress has
not been uniform. Not all com-
munities have met their fund-
raising goals: sometimes
neighborhood need was
underestimated or fund-raising
capacity was over-estimated; in-
variably, the Israeli economic
crisis intervened. Two years ago,
inflation was 200 percent a year,
depreciating dollars that had been
converted to shekels. One year
ago, Israel began to pare its
budget, but joblessness increased
and reductions of subsidies on
basic commodities, from a loaf of
bread to fuel oil, affected every
y budget. Initially, the
it as reported for the first
n UJA Watch Desk ex-
THE BIG EVENT A Hostess meeting for the Women's
Division "Big Event" was recently held at OrangeBrook
Country Club. From left, Jo Ann Katz, Fran Raskins, Sylvia
Kalin, overall chairwoman, Susen Grossman, Evelyn Stieber
and Delia Rosenberg.
Summit Prepares For Campaign
Under the leadership of Selma
Beck and Paul Malkin, the Sum-
mit Condominiums are hosting a
complimentary brunch on behalf
of the United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation 1986 Campaign.
The special guest speaker for the
brunch is Dr. Gerald Meister,
director of the Ramapo Institute
in New York and professor of
Inter-Religious Studies at Bar-
Ilan University at Ramat-Gan,
Many Summit residents have
been taking an active role to
assure the success of the ac-
tivities. Planning and preparation
are moving ahead in high gear. Al
Martin has taken a lead in
organizing the Big Gifts drive.
Clara Baum is working hard to
turn out as many residents as
possible to the Shana event on
March 2 ($365 minimum gift). The
Women's Division Big Event on
Feb. 19 is assured a good turnout
from Summit under the leadership
of Shirley Cole and Ethel Sapiro.
Muriel Malkin is the chairperson
for the brunch on Feb. 9 at the
North Social Hall and is being
assisted by Frieda Richter and
HeJen Berkowitz. Members of the
Summit committee include Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Apat, Ruth
Becker, Florence Cole, Mildred
Eisenberg, Mr. and Mrs. David
Feir, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kahan,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kuris, Betty
Levin, Jean Martin, Mr. and Mrs.
Sylvan Naron, Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Rosenkranz, Molla Rosenz-
weig, Evelyn Russack, Mr. and
Mrs. Isadore Sapiro, Mr. and Mrs.
David Scott, and Israel Schragie.
If anyone is interested in learning
more about the exciting oppor-
tunities associated with this year's
Summit campaign, please contact
Dr. Jan Lederman at 921-8810.
Israelis Intercept Kuwaiti Plane
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Kuwaiti
Airbus 310 passenger aircraft car-
rying about 110 passengers and
crew was intercepted and
escorted out of Israeli airspace by
military jets after it strayed near-
ly two miles into Israeli airspace
over the Golan Heights, a military
official reported here.
The Kuwaiti aircraft was on a
flight from Damascus to Kuwait,
and according to the official,
"crossed the border and
penetrated three kilometers into
Israeli territory in the area of the
Golan Heights."
The official said the aircraft was
allowed to proceed after it was
positively identified as a civilian
plane that had strayed because of
a navigational error. "It turned
back after its pilots realized their
mistake," the official said.
eluded renewal from budget cuts
(Israel under varying formulas
provides about half of renewal
funding in most neighborhoods).
But once the defense budget in-
curred its first $300 million reduc-
tion in a national cut to a $22
billion budget, nothing was ex-
empt. Renewal progress suffered
as Israel has struggled to rebuild
its economy.
"Of the 56 neighborhoods," said
Jane Sherman, UJA National vice
chairman and chairman of Project
Renewal, "12 will 'graduate' from
renewal this spring. But 15 clearly
need much more funding. Addi-
tionally, three neighborhoods
(Mevasseret Zion near Jerusalem,
Yavne in the Negev and Rishon
Mizrach near Tel Aviv) still need a
U.S. community partner to
receive funding."
Jews elsewhere in the Diaspora
aid 14 neighborhoods through
Keren Hayesod, essentially a UJA
funding counterpart. But three of
every four Diaspora Jews live in
the U.S., they have the most
Jewish discretionary income and
it is on these Jews that renewal
ultimately depends.
"The elderly and large families
so common in renewal
neighborhoods are seeing their in-
come eaten away as subsidies
drop," said Gideon Witkon,
director-general of the Jewish
Agency's Project Renewal
Department, funded by the
UJA/Federation Project Renewal
campaign. "Government social
welfare and education cuts
worsen the plight. Growing
joblessness is bringing many face
to face with catastrophe. They
look to American Jews. I hope you
won't let them down."
"Jews can obtain more informa-
tion, or send a check to their local
federation's renewal office," said
Mrs. Sherman. "Those seeking to
make a major gift may also con-
tact UJA Project Renewal (212)
OLYMPUS Ben and Roz Faivus of Olympus will be hosting
a Federation event in their home on Feb. 9. Ben recently
celebrated his 80th birthday and the couple will be
celebrating their 54th wedding anniversary in February.
Faivus' to Host Olympus Event
The United Jewish Ap-
peal/Fedeartion Campaign at
Olympus moves to the home of
Ben and Roz Faivus on Feb. 9, at
5 p.m. for a cocktail party that
promises to be a smashing suc-
cess. The Faivus' have been life-
long supporters of the
Highlights of the cocktail party
include guest speaker Dr. Gerald
Meister, director of the Ramapo
Institute in New York and Pro-
fessor of Inter-Religious Studies
at Bar-Ilan University at Ramat-
Gan, Israel. Special refreshments
are being prepared by Roz Faivus
who is recognized as one of the
finest culinary experts at Olym-
pus. Minimum contribution to the
Federation/UJA campaignfor at-
tending the special event is $250.
Ben and Roz will be honored at
the event as Ben recently
celebrated his 80th birthday and
they will be celebrating their 54th
wedding anniversary in February.
Coming up on Feb. 23 at 10 a.m.
will be the annual Olympus
UJA/Federation breakfast with a
minimum contribution of $100. If
anyone is interested in learning
more about the exciting campaign
at the Olympus, please contact
Jan Lederman at 921-8810.
It'll do your heart good to know
the facts about Mazola.
All the talk about
cholesterol and how it's
related to heart disease
is enough to drive any-
one meshuga. It
seems you
have to. -i

4-4-: **-
h be a coronary special-
ist to prepare simple,
healthy meals.
But, take heart.
Mazola Corn Oil can
be part of a delicious
diet that helps reduce
your family's risk of
heart attack. Because
a healthy diet with
Mazola can actually
help cut serum choles-
terol. That's the lead-
ing risk factor for |-f
u heart disease.
Mazola Com Oil is Kosher and Parve
Made under O Rabbinical supervision
C l9Bb Best Foods C! '< Hi Inc
And since Mazola
has no cholesterol, it
can't possibly add any
to your food.
Even fried
foods. Yes,
evenlatkes. So,,
go on. Eat
and enjoy

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, January 31,1986
Fairways Riviera
The Big Ev
standing, Sid; Harris Herman; Carl
Rosenkopf, chairman; and Joe Kleiman. From left (seated),
Bea West, Lillian Kaplan and Frances Auerbach.
DESOTO PARK RESIDENTS From left, Sara S. Stern.
DeSoto L'JA/Federation Honoree, with Carl Rosenkopf, cam-
paign chairman, and Ethel Rosenberg, honoree.
DeSoto Plans For Federation Event
Under the leadership of Carl
Rosenkopf, the residents of
DeSoto Park Condominiums are
actively preparing and organizing
their annual UJA/Federation
breakfast on Sunday, Feb. 9 at 10
a.m. in the Recreation Hall. The
full course breakfast is being
donated by Jack Lupu and catered
by Harry Goldman and promises
to be a wonderful event.
Rosenkopf, a member of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, is
being assisted in the preparations
by co-chairman Sidney Weiner
and committee members Frances
Auerbach, Joseph Demling, Isaac
Feldman, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Glassberg, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Goldman, Mr. and Mrs. Harris
Herman, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Herskowitz, Celia Holzberg, Mr.
and Mrs. David Kaplan, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Keimowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Kleiman. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Kohn, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Leventhal, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Linsky, Jack Lupu, Mr. and Mrs".
Lawrence Nathan, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Needle, Eve Rintzler, Ethel
Rosenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Rosenberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Schneps, Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Singer, Sara S.
Stern, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Stock,
Cele Weinstein, and Mr. and Mrs.
Sid West.
Honorees for this year's special
event include Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Leventhal of Building 1, Mrs.
Sara S. Stern of Building 2, Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Kohn of Building
3, Mrs. Ethel Rosenberg of
Building 4, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Goldman of Building 5, and Mrs.
Eve Rintzler of Building 6. This
past year the residents of DeSoto
lost our beloved Benjamin Weins-
tein and the breakfast is dedicated
to him for his dedication, devo-
tion, commitment and love for the
Jewish people and the goal
represented and supported by the
If anyone is interested in learn-
ing more about the upcoming
UJA/Federation campaign events
at DeSoto Park, please contact
Dr. Jan Lederman at 921-8810.
Prepares for
Federation Event
Under the leadership of
Theodore Marcus, Fairways
Riviera will be hosting a com-
plimentary breakfast on behalf of
the 1986 United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation Campaign at
Fairways Riviera on Feb. 4 at
10:30 a.m. in the Social Hall. The
event is open to all residents of
the Fairways Riviera. The
preparations and organization for
the event are chaired by Marcus
who is being assisted by Ruth
Feuerstein of the 200 Building,
Marga Klee and Ethel Sanders
of the 300 Building, and Mae
Wiener of the 400 Building.
The guest speaker for the event
is Albert Effrat who is a brilliant
and dynamic spokesman on Israeli
and Middle East affairs.
If anyone is interested in learn-
ing more about the UJA/Federa-
tion Campaign at Fairways
Riviera, please contact Dr. Jan
Lederman at 921-8810.
Fairways Royale
Honors Mayor
Samuel Waterman
Under the chairmanship of Er-
win Gold, the residents of Fair-
ways Royale Condominiums are
preparing and organizing this
year's annual UJA/Federation
complimentary breakfast. The
date of the event has been set for
Sunday, Feb. 9 at 10 a.m. at the
Clubhouse. All residents of Fair-
ways Royale are invited to attend
and support this year's
UJA/Federation Campaign. The
special event is in honor of Haiku.
dale Mayor Samuel Waterman
who is a resident of the Fairways
Royale. Mayor Waterman has
dedicated his life to Jewish causes
including UJA/Fedeartion, B'nai
B'rith, and other organizations.
Assisting Erwin Gold in the
preparations for this year's affair
are Murray Cudrin, co-chairman,
and committee members Mor-
timer Beaver, Dr. Eric Kaminsky,
Joseph Brozen, Milton Presser,
Mary Cohn, Harry Prussack, Sam
Epstein, Alvin Sander, Alvin J.
Fein, and Charles Silverstein of
the 1000 Building. Assisting in the
effort from the 1445 Buildig in-
clude Martin Forsyth, William
Konin, Philip Gershowitz, Dr.
Max Schwartz, Abraham Gerstel,
Abe Turk, Dr. Barney Goldstein,
Samuel Waterman, Herman Hoff-
man and Louis Zahn. Committee
members from the 1425 Building
are Meyer P. Cohen, Val
Newman, Selma Gersten, Howard
Ochs, Abe Greenberg, Rozia
Stolzenberg, Harry Hauptman.
Lester Young, and Morris Meshi.
If other residents are interested
in learning more about the upcom-
ing campaign events at Fair-
ways Royale, please contact Dr.
Jan Lederman at 921-8810.
ZAHAV Mission
Avant Garde Hosts Federation Event
Under the leadership of Her-
man Marguiles, the residents of
Avant Garde are invited to an
evening of food, thought, and
music on behalf of the 1986
UJA Federation Campaign.
Assisting Marguiles in the
ari'l preparations for
tt. Mg vent are co-chairman.
Hi Schatx and committee
men Harmach. Anne
Br<>ri.i>r 'ien, Anne
Hasdav. Reba
Kalinowsky, Geoffrey Levy,
Eleanor Sands, Edna Warren,
and Clara Weissman. The event
has been scheduled for Sunday,
Feb. 2, at 8 p.m. in the Avant
Garde West Recreation Room.
The guest speaker will be Israel
Amitai who is a television pro-
ducer and director, author, lec-
turer and journalist from Israel
If you are interested in learnine
more about this special event at
the Avant Garde, please caontact
Dr. Jan Lederman at 921-8810.
Gearing Up
The plans for the ZAHAV Spr-
ing Mission to Israel are in full
The Mission to Israel March
31-April 14 is for participants
50-plus in age.
If anyone is interested in fin-
ding out more details about this
exciting trip to Israel, contact
Judy Nemeth at 921-8810, or
come to the next ZAHAV Mission
meeting, Tuesday. Feb. 11. 7:30
p.m. at the Federation, 2719
Hollywood Blvd.
At that time, y > | meet your
friends and neighbors who will be
your "Mission Family"
Marvin Kalb, the award-winning diplomatic correspondent
for NBC News, and Rabbi Marshall T. Meyer of Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun in New York are the headline speakers at the
Women's Division major event on Feb. 19 for the 1986
Federation-UJA Campaign. Kalb is a widely-regarded and
respected commentator on international affairs while Meyer
received Argentine's "Order of the Liberator San Martin" in
1984 from President Raul Alfonsin. Meyer helped found the
Jewish Committee for Human Rights in Argentina. Approx-
imately 1,000 women are expected to attend the February af-
fairs. All of the women attending the luncheon will be mak-
ing their Federation-UJA pledge prior to Feb. 19. For more
information, call Sheryll Hirschberger at 921-8810.
LA MER Honored at the recent La Mer Big Gifts event
were Syd Jacobs and Ben Schwab for their many years of
outstanding leadership and dedication to the Jewish Com-
munity. From left. Nan Jacobs, Syd Jacob*, Esther Schwab
and Ben Schwab.
1 iewish Jewish National Fund
^fSSS1 (Keren Kayemeth LeisraeDJ
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Treel
25 Trees-
36 Trees-
50 Trees-
75 Trees-
100 Trees-
300 Trees -
Double Chai
Holiday Greetings
I Anniversary
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
In Honor
. In Memory
Get Well
Good Wishes
New Baby
New Year
Special Occasion
In Gratitude
Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
Ksiablish an Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Klernally with
the Land of Israel
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach. FL 33139
Phone ">.lMi464

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
UJA Cash Collections Set Record
BIG GIFTS Participants at the recent Hallandale Jewish
Center Big Gifts Cocktail Party, from left (standing): Nathan
Bolasny, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Albert, Mrs. Frances Sklar,
Abraham Saperstein, Harry Lurraine. Seated from left: Nat
Sedley, Sydney Holtzman, Mrs. Viola Saperstein, Celia
Snyder, Myer A. Pritsker.
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER Participants at the re-
cent Hallandale Jewish Center Big Gifts Cocktail Party, from
left: Sydney Holtzman, David Sklar, Phil Albert, and Guest
Speaker Gil Elan.
United Jewish Appeal has col-
lected $400.8 million for 1985, the
largest cash collection of any
peacetime year in UJA history,
according to a special announce-
ment made recently by UJA Na-
tional Chairman Alex Grass.
Calling the record cash collec-
tion "a magnificent achievement
," Grass added that "it was a land-
mark year made even more ex-
traordinary by the fact that the
vast majority of communities
throughout the country exceeded
their 1984 cash remittances,
"Furthermore," said Grass, "this
is only a part of what was col-
lected, since millions of dollars
were utilized for urgent local com-
munity needs."
In citing cash highlights, Grass
mentioned that on December 31,
1985, the UJA received $36.4
million in cash, the larget amount
ever received on any December 31
since the establishment of the
UJA in 1939. In December, 1985,
$90.2 million was collected, the se-
cond highest amount ever receiv-
ed in any December. (Operation
Moses was responsible for the
higher total amount of $101.2
million received in December,
Grass paid special tribute to
Bernie Borine, the UJA's Na-
tional Cash Chairman, for his "in-
novative leadership and dedica-
tion in seeing a complex task
through to a successful
Grass also saluted the UJA
regional Cash Chairman who
"toiled so conscientiously and con-
tributed so enormously to our
splendid results." They are: Ar-
thur Feinstein, Hartford; Larry
Hochberg, Chicago; Dr. Marvin
Goldstein, Atlanta; Ben Berman,
Los Angeles; and Elaine Pittell,
Hollywood. Mrs. Pitell is a vice
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
While noting that the final
surge of money coming in has
prevented seriously threatened
cutbacks in UJA lifesaving pro-
grams, Grass emphasized that the
same level of collection intensity
is required at the same time the
'85 Campaign increases its
In thanking community leaders
and professionals for their hard
work and wonderful ac-
complishments, Grass concluded
with these words: "A strong and
vibrant campaign is the most suc-
cessful and effective method to in-
crease the potential for Cash col-
lection and conversely, a strong
collection effort is the most suc-
cessful and effective method to in-
crease the potential for stronger
B&P Women to Meet March 6
The Business and Professional
Women's Network will be holding
its ATSMA'UT (Independence)
fundraising event on March 6 at
the Seafair Restaurant.
Judy Drucker, South Florida's
cultural arts impresaria, will be
the guest speaker.
Ms. Drucker, in her capacity as
director of Temple Beth Shalom's
Great Artist Series, has been a
driving force behind the establish-
ment of a rich cultural environ-
ment in South Florida.
For more information, contact
Suzanne Weiner Weber, Women's
Division assistant director, at
Fourth Annual
Low-Rite Branch
Set for Feb. 16
The Fourth Annual Low-Rise
Brunch is scheduled for Feb. 16 at
the Hilton Hotel.
U.S. Rep. Larry Smith, D-
Hollywood, will be the guest
Fredda Schwartz, Low-Rise
chairman, said she expects this
year's brunch to be a huge suc-
cess. "Congressman Smith is a
strong advocate for Israel in
Washington, and he will he able to
provide first-hand information
about the problems which face
Israel in the Middle East and in
Washington," she said.
For more information about the
Low-Rise Brunch, please contact
Judy Nemeth at 921-8810.
HOLLYBROOK Enjoying the success of the Hollybrook HILLCREST From left, Bert Mock, Sam Kotler and
Campaign are guest speaker Dr. Gerald Meister and Big Gifts Joseph Raymond at the recent Hillcrest Big Gifts Cocktail Visitll1 RuSSia?
Leaders, Irving Meyers and George Mamnson. Party. *> nuaaia .
Shomrai Guest Speaker Sen. Moynihan
Continued from Page 1
Moynihan said.
"Terrorism is not really to be stopped in the world. It's only to be con-
trolled," Moynihan said at the Shomrai Dinner.
He told almost 200 Jewish leaders that U.S. security forces encounter
"more victories than you know," but "we don't talk about it."
Moynihan at the Shomrai Dinner Dance reiterated his criticism of
Gramm-Rudman and its potentially devastating effect on foreign aid to
Moynihan, who gained a reputation as a staunch supporter of Israel
when he served as the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations in the
1970s, said Gramm-Rudman will force drastic, automatic, across-the-
board budget cuts if Congress fails to make budget decisions.
He said U.S. aid to both Israel and Egypt which accounts for 40
percent of the U.S. foreign and allocation would likely be slashed by
approximately one-third in the coming years. Israel's $3 billion alloca-
tion would be cut to $2 billion as a result of Gramm-Rudman.
"When the $3 billion becomes $2 billion, where will the other $1
billion come from?" Moynihan asked at the Shomrai Dinner. "Your con-
tributions are absolutely essential, but they don't come to $3 billion.
"It has to come out of the public purses," Moynihan said.
"We have embarked on a budgetary process that's going to seriously
undermine our foreign policy in the Middle East," Moynihan said, ad-
ding that the U.S. would have to "go back on some of (its) commitments
from Camp David."
Dr. Peter Livingston, co-chairman of the Shomrai Dinner Dance, said
Moynihan understood the essential need for the United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation fundraising efforts.
"A $l-billion cut in foreign aid to Israel would be more than
devastating. We have to do more than our share," he said.
Peter and Ellen Livingston were the chairpeople of the Shomrai Din-
ner Dance.
Mrs. Livingston said Sen. Moynihan's insight into the issues facing
the Middle East and Israel brought a special urgency to the Shomrai
Dinner and the campaign.
"The possibility of foreign aid cuts to Israel makes our work even
more important," Mrs. Livingston said.
Jerome Winnick. campaign associate in charge of the Shomrai Din-
said the Shomrai Dinner Dane major success. The evening
'enerated S'jnaonn which brought the 1986 I '.I A/Federation Campaign
to $3.2 million a 15 percent increase from 1985.
"But we're still only half way through our campaign," Dr. Howard
Barron, campaign chairman, said. "We still need to work hard to make
this the most successful UJA/Federation Campaign in South Broward's
For more information about the campaign, contact Beverly Bachrach
at 921-8810.
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 brethern.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan of New York
fielded questions from news reporters at a
recent Press Conference sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Seated to the right of Moynihan is Dr.
Peter Livingston, Shomrai co-chairman.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, January 31, 1986
Community Pacesetter Guest: ~
Kirkpatrick Wins Jabotinsky Award

NEW YORK Ambassador
leane J. Kirkpatrick, former
United States envoy to the United
Nations, affirmed recently in New
York that "every vote I cast on
issues related to Israel in the
United Nations was cast with the
full approval of President Reagan
- No one should have any doubt
about that." Ambassador
Kirkpatrick made these remarks
during awards ceremonies for the
1985 $100,000 Jabotinsky Prize as
co-recipient with Operation
Moses, the rescue mission that
brought 10,000 Ethiopian Jews to
Mrs. Kirkpatrick will be the
guait speaker the Community
Pacesetter Dinner Dance on Feb.
In her address on the issue of
Israel, the United Nations and
'nplications for U.S. Foreign
Policy," Mrs. Kirkpatrick stress-
ed the need for the U.S. govern-
ment to speak forcefully in the
1 '.N. in support of Israel.
"We should never accept any at-
tack on the United States relation-
ship to Israel and we must always
apply inside the U.N. the same
principles and policies we adopt
.aside the world body," she said.
In an apparent reference to the
Israeli raid on PLO headquarters
in Tunis, Ambassador Kirkpatrick
declared, we should never
characterize as aggression any act
taken is self-defense resulting
from a prior act of violence."
Eryk Spektor, chairman of the
Jabotinsky Foundation, cited Am-
bassador Kirkpatrick for her
"valiant suport of Israel and the
Jewish people. During her tenure
at the United Nations, Mrs.
Kirkpatrick spoke out tirelessly
and eloquently in the face of cons-
tant hostility and harassment."
The award to Operation Moses,
Spektor said, "affirms the crucial
importance of rescuing
beleaguered Jews of the diaspora.
This rescue mission embodies the
spirit of Ze'ev Jabotinsky who in
the late 1930s warned the Jews of
Europe to flee the impending Nazi
holocaust." The Operation Moses
award funds will be used to create
50 $1,000 scholarship at Israeli in-
stitutions of higher learning for
young Ethiopians Jews brought to
Israel on Operation Moses. The
scholarships will be administered
by the three Jabotinsky Prize
judges who reside in Israel.
In the award ceremony's
keynote address, Morris B.
Abram, vice chairman of the
United States Commission on
Civil Rights and Chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry stated, "Jeane Kirkpatrick
by intelligence, integrity and
backbone, has restored the United
States as a world power in the
United Nations; and by doing so,
she has made a mighty contribu-
tion to freedom everywhere and
to Israel's security."
Abram described Operation
Moses as "the only redemption of
an African people in a decade in
which hundreds of thousands of
Africans have been slain in Ugan-
da and Nigeria alone. This modern
exodus was carried out in the best
Jewish tradition and with the skill
we are accustomed to expect in
Israeli operations, whether for
rescue or rehabilitation."
Special messages were read to
the audience of several hundred
national and local leaders by Max
Green, special assistant to Presi-
dent Reagan and Herbert
Rickman, assistant to New York
City Mayor Koch. Other greetings
from Vice-President Bush, New
York Governor Mario Cuomo and
former Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin were also read.
The Jabotinsky Prize-Defender
of Jerusalem Award, which is
given for "extraordinary efforts
in defense of the rights of the
Jewish people," was inaugurated
in 1983.
Former SS Officer to be Deported
U.S. Board of Immigration Ap-
peals (BIA) has rejected the ap-
peal of Reinhold Kulle, a former
SS guard leader at the Gross-
Rosen concentration camp who
was ordered deported in 1984 by
the Federal Immigration Court in
Chicago. In a rare move, the BIA
also took action that is expected to
result in the cancellation of
Kulle's social security benefits.
Kulle, 65, admitted during his
1983 trial that he had served dur-
ing World War II as an officer in
the Totenkopf (Death's Head) divi-
sion of the Waffen-SS at the
notorious Gross-Rosen camp in
Upper Silesia.
In affirming the lower court's
deportation order, the BIA noted
that Kulle's SS service "primarily
consisted of being a guard and
training guards who made the
brutal Nazi concentration camp
system achieve its goals." Some
100,000 civilian inmates and
Allied POWs perished at Gross-
Although the lower court had
found Kulle deportable solely on
the basis of his "assistance in Nazi
persecution," the BIA ruled that
the evidence established that he
was deportable on the additional
ground that he had obtained his
U.S. immigration visa by
fraudulently concealing his war-
time past.
According to World Jewish Con-
gress general counsel Eli Rosen-
baum, who was co-counsel for the
government at the 1983 trial
while serving as a federal pro-
secutor with the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investiga-
tions, this last aspect of the BIA's
decision has special significance.
Rosenbaum explained that the fin-
ding of fraud means that when
Kulle is finally deported, he will
lose his entitlement to social
security benefits.
The Kulle case highlights the
need for the enactment of legisla-
tion that would directly revoke
the social security benefits of pro-
ven Nazi war ciminals, Rosen-
baum said. "It is the height of in-
decency to use the contributions
of hard-working Americans, in-
cluding thousands of Holocaust
survivors, to fund the retirement
dreams of those who helped
perpetrate Hitler's genocidal
bloodbath," he asserted.
Coming Events .
Feb. 2 Quadomain breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 2 Parker Plaza breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 2 Clifton breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 2 Hallmark breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 2 Avant Garde Cocktail Party, 8
Feb. 2 Young Leadership Reunion,
private residence, 11 a.m.
Feb. 4 Fairways Riviera breakfast. 10:30
Feb. 5 Golden Surf Women's Brunch,
10:30 a.m.
Feb. 9 De Soto breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 9 Fairways Royale breakfast, 10
Feb. 9 La Mer $100 minimum breakfast,
11 a.m.
Feb. 9 Olympus Cocktail Party, 5 p.m.)
, Feb. 9 Summit Brunch, 11 a.m.
Feb. 9 Malaga Cocktail Party, 6 p.m.
Feb. 12 Community Relations Commit-
tee meeting, Federation building, noon.
Feb. 13 Leadership Expansion meeting,
Federation building, 6 p.m.
Feb. 16 Galahad Court breakfast, 10
Feb. 16 Aquarius breakfast, Social Hall,
10 a.m.
Feb. 16 Galahad III breakfast, 10:30
Feb. 16 Low-Rise breakfast, Hollywood
Beach Hilton, 11 a.m.
Feb. 16 Plaza Towers $250 minimum
Cocktail Party, 5 p.m.
Feb. 16 Colony Point Dessert Fun-
draiser, Colony Point Clubhouse, 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 19 Women's Division Big Event,
with TV Journalist Marvin Kalb and Rabbi
Marshall T. Meyer of Congregation B'nai
Jeshurun of New York, Diplomat Hotel, 9:30
Feb. 20 Women's Division Business and
Professional Network, Federation building, 7
Feb. 22 Pacesetters Dinner, Diplomat
Hotel, 7 p.m.
Feb. 23 Golden Surf breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Professional Young Leadership
Division brunch, Hemmingways, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Olympus breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Hemispheres $100 minimum
breakfast, 10 a.m.
Feb. 23 Imperial Towers breakfast,
10:30 a.m.
Feb. 23 Plaza Towers breakfast, 10:30
Feb. 23 Golden View breakfast, 11 a.m.
Feb. 23 Oceanview brunch, 11 a.m.
Feb. 25 Leadership Expansion meeting,
6 p.m.; Parker Towers, 8 p.m.
Feb. 27 Zahav Dessert Party, Hillcrest,
7 p.m.
INFORMATION: For more details
regarding campaign events, contact
COMMUNITY PACESETTER Dr. Jeane J. Kirkpatrick,
former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, will be the
guest speaker at the Federation's Community Pacesetter Din-
ner on Feb. 22.
1450 q. ft. apartment
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Some people have been drinking it for 50to 70years.
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Have Mountain Valley Water delivered to your home and office

Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
'eres-Mubarak Summit On Hold
FTi^SZ-AS, ^&-*d=; tfc^ttia.'SK
Mmon Peres and President conditions. According to Haan*T *?1~? Au orinUuf
8ni Mubarak of Egypt will not Egypt insists the S5 S5b?S f ^ EffiTft.
e place before March, Haaretz for the beginning of the arbitra
|as reported. The newspaper said
gypt informed Israel that a sum-
it would have to await clear
efinition of the principles that
ill govern the arbitration pro-
ss in the Taba border dispute.
The Inner Cabinet has agreed in
rinciple this month to submit the
tion process before a date is set
for a summit meeting.
But senior officials in Cairo
have noted that the Cabinet deci-
sion served as a good basis for im-
proved relations between Israel
and Egypt, Haaretz reported.
Possibly as a result of that deci-
up to investigate
massacre of Israeli tourists at Ras
Burka in Sinai last October.
Mubarak had contended earlier
that Israel was not entitled to
receive the report. He made that
statement to the Cairo weekly Al-
Mussawar in the course of an in-
terview before the Israeli decision
on Taba.
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
Medicare Participating Memorial
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
It is only available to members of the American Jewish Congress.
Since we inaugurated our International Travel Program in 1958, some
150,000 members have participated in our tour- to Israel, as well as to
40 countries on m\ continents. Tour^ which haw earned the reputation
of being, quite simplf, the best there are
What is the American Jewish Congress?
We are a Jewish human rights and legal action organization, founded
nearly 70 years ago. Our original aims were to strive tor the creation ofa
lewish homeland in Palestine, to fight all forms of inequality, discrimina-
tion and anti-Semitism; to strengthen ties between Jews of America and
lews throughout the rest of the world
That was 70 years ago. What about now?
Our goals are the same, but the issues have changed. Our support
of Israel is unqualified and fundamental. We have been, and remain, an
integral part of the Mid-East peace process. At home, we are not afraid
to denounce the bigotry of a Louis Farrakhan or strive to eliminate, in
the courts and out, all forms of racism, bigotry, discrimination and anti-
What does this have to do with travel?
In our 40th anniversary year we determined that a concrete demon-
stration of our concern for, and interest in, world Jewry would be to give
our membership the opportunity of traveling to Israel and many other
countries with Jewish communities. Since then, we have become the
world's largest Jewish travel program.
What is so special about traveling with AJCongress?
Our tours arc renowned for excellence, sophistication, inncwation,
style and unrivaled value. Our members travel together, never with com-
mercial tour groups. Everywhere we go. we arrange unusual and special
events, briefings on local Jewish life, meetings with Jewish communities
plus visits to each country-'s most popular sites and attractions
Come to a TVavel Presentation
(Movie, refreshments, travel information)
Hollywood... February 10 @ 3 PM, Hilton Hollywood E
Lauderhill February 6 @ 7:30 PM, Inverrary Country
Call 305-763-8177 to R.S.V.P
Can anyone book a tour?
No. Only American Jewish G>ngress members may participate in
our International Travel Program. If you are not already a member, you
should remit membership dues along with your tour deposit. By joining
the American Jewish Congress you are playing a major role in the causes
we pursue. You will also receive a subscription to our absorbing 'Congress
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Call us tor details, or complete the attached
coupon. We lcx)k forward to your joining the
world of the American Jewish Congress
A World of Difference
For details, mail the attached coupon
or call us:
Nationwide Toll-free 1-800-221-4694,
New York 212-879-4 588,
Long Islands 16-7 52-1186,
Wistchester/Rockland 914- J28-O018.
Come to Israel. Come $wy with friends.

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, January 31, 1986
Community Dateline
! *
Bnai Zion
Harry Matinsky Simcha
Chapter No. 204 will hold its
Dance and Social on Sunday, Feb.
2, at the Plaza Ballroom at 5460
N. State Road 7 (441), Plaza Cen-
tral Mall, Ft. Lauderdale, at 7:30
p.m. Coffee Hour. Donation, $4.
For information, phone, 741-1136
or 722-2311.
Harry Matinsky Simcha
Chapter No. 204 will also hold its
meeting and social on Wednesday,
Feb. 5, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Broward Federal Savings and
Loan at 5518 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderhill (Inverness
Plaza). Vincent Herlovich,
psychologist, will speak on "Sex is
Ageless." Refreshments. Dona-
tion, 75 cents. For information,
phone 722-2311 or 741-1136.
Hillel students in South
Florida will attend a weekend
retreat on Feb. 14-16 at Camp
Owaissa Bauer in Homestead.
The program, "Politics and
Social Action in the Jewish Tradi-
tion," will feature Jonathan
Kessler, director of the Political
Leadership Development Pro-
gram at the American Israeli
Public Affairs Committee in
Washington, D.C. He will speak
on campus activism and oppor-
tunities for involvement in the
political process.
The weekend will include
workshops, creative drama,
discussions and an Israeli style
bonfire with entertainment. The
registration fee is $12. The pro-
gram is open to all college age
students. For more information
contact your Hillel director or the
Hillel area office at 661-8549.
The South Broward Chap-
ter of the American Society
for Technion, Women's Division
will hold its next meeting
on Monday, Feb. 17 at noon, at
Galahad North, 3001 S. Ocean
Drive in Hollywood.
Program and refreshments will
be served.
The annual Lettie Beth Hor-
witz Scholarship Luncheon will be
held on Thursday, Feb. 27, at 11
a.m., at Temple ML Sisterhood
members ana friends are invited
to lunch and the game of Trivia
Madness. Proceeds help the
children for school, camp and
Chairpersons for this day are
Lynda Wilentz and Arlene Ray.
Call Temple Solel for information
and reservations, 989-0205.
Ki-Echad BBYO No. 5149
recently elected new officers as
Co-Presidents: Mike Pardo and
Judy I sear, Programming Vice
President: Adam Shapiro;
Membership Vice President: Jen-
nifer Zofmas; Secretary: Tricia
Harris; Treasurer: Mitch Kramer;
Sergeant at Arms: Richard Multz
Installations will be held in the
coming weeks and the new board
will serve until June.
Ki-Echad is a chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
the oldest and largest Jewish
youth group in the world. The
chapter is a combined group, con-
sisting of both boys and girls ages
14-18, and is centered in the Pem-
broke Pines area. The adult Ad-
visor, now in her fourth year of
service, is Mimi Kaufman, also of
Pembroke Pines.
If you are a Jewish boy or girl
fad 14-18 and are interested in
joining one of our many chapters
in the Gold Coast area, please con-
tact Jerome Kiewe or William
Rubin at 581-0218 or 925-4135.
Friendship Camp
The Israel Friendship
Camp, which brings toge-
ther North American and
European youth with young
Israelis for a unique cultural ex-
change, has announced its third
summer session in Israel. The
Israel Friendship Camp, founded
in 1984, is the realization of a
dream of Edgar M. Bronfman,
president of the World Jewish
Congress and benefactor of the
camp. Applications are now being
accepted for those in grades 7-11
who are seeking "unusual oppor-
tunities for self-growth, discovery
and friendship," according to
camp director Richard Herman.
"We're looking for
independent-minded and adven-
turesome kids," says Herman.
The six-week camp, which begins
July 7, will be held on a 500-acre
campus near the ancient Mediter-
ranean port of Ashkelon, close by
the nature reserve Nitzanim.
"There are very powerful con-
nections made here," says Her-
man, who will be directing the
camp for the third straight year.
The camp, with its combination of
residentially-based activities,
travel, and family/kibbutz stays,
differs markedly from most
American-based programs in
Israel, which tend to take the
form of group tours.
"We're not a homogenous
group," he says, "We take kids
from all parts of the spectrum
some with strong religious
backgrounds, some with little or
no experience of Judaism or Israel
and provide them with oppor-
tunities to grow and explore. And
to grow you have to take risks, in-
tellectuality and emotionally."
The camp's program involves
intensive interaction with Israelis
of all sorts. Joining the 100
campers from North America and
Europe are 50 Israeli teenagers.
The group spends a month and a
half living side-by-side, sharing
their experiences from their
respective cultures. This sharing
forms lasting bonds. In a further
interaction of cultures, campers
spend a weekend with Arab
families in nearby communities.
"This is a particularly powerful
experience," says Herman. "We
have fun, and together we make
discoveries which break down
Group activities include camp-
ing, rock climbing, river tubing,
swimming, caving and ar-
cheological expeditions, visiting
with Druze and Bedouin families,
sports, arts, crafts, music, drama
and cultural programs. A
"luminaries program" brings to
the camp political and cultural
figures of international
The Israel Friendship Camp
also offers latitude for individual
revelations. The following are ex-
cerpted from journals kept by
campers as well as a letter from
the mother of a 1985 camper:
"While others did the moshav
and kibbutz stays, I went for five
days to meet my grandmother and
uncles for the first time!"
"I feel privileged just being in
Israel, something I've dreamed of
all my life."
'"I shared my amazement and
ideas with a very special group of
kids, my new friends."
"I loved learning about my
religion and culture and about
"My son seemed very much
more mature and together after
his Israel experience than before.
(He liked the dormitory experience
'and the kids, and loved the travel
and the physical challenge. He felt
enriched by the new experiences,
the participation in what was to
him a largely exotic culture. His
father is non-Jewish and I am a
non-observant Jew beyond
celebrating Hanukkah, attending
a Seder and eating Hamantochen
on Purim, we don't do much yet
his Israel experience made him
feel actually Jewish. I think for
the first time. Certainly the sum-
mer broadened and deepened his
awareness and knowledge of the
world. "I would have hated
Arabs," he said, "but we met
some in Jerusalem and they came
back and stayed at camp for a few
days and I got to know them; they
were nice guys."
The Israel Friendship Camp
takes a pluralistic approach to the ,
religious experience. Oppor-
tunities for traditional observance
are supervised by Rabbi Michael
Paley, director of Hillel at Dart-
mouth College.
For information on enrolling in
the camp or hosting a video
presentation and talk, contact:
Laura Herschlag, Israel Friend-
ship Camp, RD No. 2, Box 165,
Hillsboro Upper Village, New
Hampshire 03244 or call (603)
Those interested in attending
should apply promply, as space is
Women's ORT
The South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT is spon-
soring The Toni Award Winning
Musical "Evita" with a wonderful
company from Broadway. The
Matinee performance will be Feb.
18 at the Broward County Library
Auditorium, 100 S. Andrews Ave.
For tickets call Klarreich
The South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT will hold
its Annual Installation of our new
president and her officers follow-
ed by a lovely luncheon and card
party, on Monday, Feb. 10, noon,
at The Top Notch Restaurant in
The Raquet Tennis Club,
Diplomat Parkway. Cost $6. Call
Sylvia 454-8466.
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women members
are turning their attention toward
the future. An intensive effort is
being made nationwide to make
membership grow. Your local
chapter of BBW invites you to
learn more about B'nai B'rith
Women, a Jewish women's
organization with a reputation for
service and advocacy worldwide.
BBW represents the broad spec-
trum of Jewish women young
and older women, single and mar-
ried, women who work in the
home and those who have profes-
sional careers. BBW provides the
link to your community and the
community-at-large. It is a power-
ful voice for women's rights and a
leader among the United States
Women's organizations.
Through BBW, women support
youth programs including the
BBW Children's Home in Israel
for emotionally disturbed boys,
the B'nai B'rith Youth organiza-
tion (BBYO) and Hillel founda-
tions on campuses throughout the
U.S. and Canada.
BBW offers Jewish women a
chance to expand their social con-
tacts as well as to stimulate their
minds and provide leadership
training and networking for pro-
fessional women.
Here in the South Broward
area, we have made a difference
in our community and we are part
of an international effort to pro-
tect the rights of Soviet Jews, to
advocate for the rights of women
and to fight for social justice. We
offer women an opportunity to
serve their communities and
GOLDA MEIR HADASSAH Mrs. Shirley Green is seen
here handing a check to Mrs. Sylvia Kramer, a fundraiser for
Gold Meir Hadassah. Mrs. Green will be an "Angel" for the
eighth time at the annual Founders Day Luncheon on Feb. 27
at the Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood. For information about
tickets, please call Rose at 923-9414 or Florence at 921-1504.
Don't miss this opportunity to
"make the Connection" to the
120,000 members of B'nai B'rith
Women, and organization with a
proud tradition and an exciting
For information about a
daytime or evening chapter in
your area, please contact Elaine
Goldstein 923-8580.
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise
Special Events
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will conduct the
following trips:
* Gulfstream Race Track, Feb.
12, 12:30-3 p.m. Cost is $4 which
includes admission, transporta-
tion and program book.
Pre-registration and full pay-
ment must be made by Feb. 5. Call
Liz or Karen to register,
921-6518. Space is Limited!
* Picasso Exhibit and the Falls
for shopping and lunch on Feb. 26,
9 a.m.-3 p.m. Cost is $12 for
members of JCC and Southeast
Focal Point, (15 for non-
members. Details: 10 a.m. guided
tour of Picasso Exhibit. Shopping
and lunch, (paid for separately), at
the Falls. Pre-registration and full
payment must be made by Feb. 5
Space is Limited! Call Liz
Karen to pre-register or obtain
additional information at
* Key Largo Princess Cruise
with Lunch at Holiday Inn. March
19, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Cost $26.
Price includes: cruise, buffet lunch
and transportation. Details: 2lk
hour cruise on Key Largo
Princess, glass bottom boat. See
the beautiful sights of the
Molasses Reef, followed by a
delicious buffet lunch at the Key
Largo Holiday Inn. Space is
Limited! Pre-registration and full
payment must be made by March
Aging Parents
The next meeting for Children
of Aging Parents will be held on
Tuesday evening, Feb. 4, 7:30
p.m., at the Jewish Community
For further information call
Dvora Friedman at 921-6518.
Support Group
There will be a meeting of the
Alzheimer and Related Disease
Support Group for Caregivers on
Wednesday, Feb. 5, at 12:45 p.m.,
in the Jewish Community Center.
The next meeting for the Support
Group for caregivers of Alzheimer
victims will take place Feb. 20, at
1 p.m. Our guest speaker will be
Shelly Ackerman whose subject
will be the "Alternatives to
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Our next meetings for the re-
cent (less than 2 years)
Widow/Widowers Support Group
will be held on Thursday, Feb. 13,
and Feb. 27 at 12:45 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center.
For further information call
Dvora Friedman, 921-6518.
Variety Show
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward will
present "A Sunday Afternoon
Variety Show' on Feb. 28 featur-
ing the Hollywood Pop Orchestra
and the JCC's Children's Choral
The concert, which will be held
in the Tobin Auditorium of Tem-
ple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave.,
will start at 2 p.m
Hal Perin will conduct the
Hollywood Op Orchestra and
Karen Blum will conduct the JCC
Children's Choral Group.
Tickets will cost $6. Proceeds
from the variety show will go to
the Southeast Focal Point Senior

Israel Bonds Notebook
Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Parker Towers
Alex Alpert was presented
I with the prestigious Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor by Seymour
Fc in It'll, chairman at Salute to
Israel Bonds Breakfast for his
I steadfast commitment over the
(years to the growth and develop-
ment of Israel.
For their devotion, leadership
I and commitment to Israel, Max B.
and Raye Wollman were honored
at a Salute to Israel Breakfast at
Quadomain and presented with
the prestigious Israel Bonds City
of Peace Award. Mickey Freeman
entertained, and the event was a
huge success. Attending the affair
Included David Sklar, South
Broward Israel Bonds Campaign
I chairman, Dan Meridor, member
of the Knesset, and spokesman of
the Israel Cabinet, visiting in the
United Sttes in behalf of "Opera-
tion Maccabbe," Honorees Max B.
and Raye Wollman, Nat Sedley,
co-chairperson, and Phil Albert,
I chairperson of the event.
For their devotion and recom-
I mitment to the growth and
| development of Israel, Philip and
Israel Might
I Seek Extradition
Of American
Iexpected to ask the U.S. to ex-
Itradite Craig Arthur Leitner, a
[24-year-old American wanted
here in connection with terrorist
attacks on Arabs in the West
I Bank and Jerusalem.
Leitner was arrested recently in
I New York and arraigned before a
magistrate in Federal District
Court in Brooklyn, which ordered
him held without bail pending an
[extradition hearing. The heavy-
Iset, bespectacled law student was
larrested by a U.S. marshal in his
[dormitory room on the White
[Plains, N.Y. campus of Pace
arrested here in
three other
Leitner was
[March, 1984, with
[Americans, all identified by Rabbi
iMeir Kahane as ^members; of his
[extremist Kach Party. They were
charged with the June, 1983
|machinegun attack on a bus carry-
ling Arab workers from the West
Bank to jobs in Israel and other at-
tacks on Arabs on July 21 arid July
31 of that year*. The bus attack
took place outside Mazra A-
Sharkiya village, near Ramallah.
| Six Arabs were Wounded.
Three of the men were tried and
Sentenced. Leitner reportedly
oreed to be a State witness. He
vas released on bail but fled the
U.S. Marshal Victor O'Boyski,
*'ho made the arrest assisted by
in officer of the New York Police
[Apartment's Fugitive Investiga
ion Strike Team, was quoted as
aying he began searching for
leitner last March after the
Israeli government "asked us to
Jo a discreet inquiry on whether
"r not he was in New York."
eitner's parents live in Queens,
A possible dietary link between
lancer of the breast, colon and
brostate has been suggested by
Itudies done by the American
J-ancer Society. Do your body a
avor, cut down on fatty foods.
Jou'll find it easier to stay healthy
|nd keep a trim figure.
Lilian Zeefe were honored at
Aquarius' Salute to Israel Bonds
Breakfast, and presented with the
coveted Israel City of Peace
Award. Congressman Larry
Smith was the distinguished guest
speaker, and the event was a re-
sounding success. Co-chairmen
were Dr. Harry Breslaw, Rose
Kern and Miriam Schulman.
Five honorees, Harry Golds-
tein, of B'nai B'rith Men; Jac-
queline Levine, of Women's
American ORT; Esther Marcus of
National Council of Jewish
Women; Joe Rose of American
Red Magen David for Israel; and
Celia Steinberg of Hadassah, have
been selected for their outstan-
ding leadership and support in the
Israel Bond Campaign, and will be
presented with the coveted Israel
Scroll of Honor at a Night for
Israel. It will be held in
Hollybrook's Clubhouse Sunday
evening, Feb. 2, at 8 p.m., 900
Hollybrook Drive, Pembroke
Pines. Special guest speaker will
be Jerry Gleekel, noted expert ont
he Middle East. Al Rosen and
Sam Kaminsky are co-chairmen.
Refreshments will be served, and
everyone is welcome.
The Hillcrest Community and
Hillcrest B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
2783 will honor Harvey H. Fell
Sunday evening, Feb. 9, at 6 p.m.
in the Hillcrest Country Club,
4600 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood.
Harvey Fell is being honored for
his leadership and outstanding
participation in Jewish communal
affairs, and for his earnest dedica-
tion and loyal devotion and care
for others. He will be presented
with the most prestigious Israel
Bonds Hertige Award.
Distinguished guest speaker will
be U.S. Rep. Larry Smith of
Hollywood. Co-chairmen for the
event are Joseph Bloom, Bernard
Busch, Stuart Gould, Ben
Haiblum, Morris Hertz, Sam
Kotler, Alfred Kronovet, Bernard
Mirochnick, Bert Mock, Joseph
Raymond and Harry Smallberg.
Attendees are required to pur-
chase a mininum $2,000 Israel
ISRAEL BONDS AWARD From left, Mickey Freeman,
entertainer, Alex Alpert, honoree, Seymour Fendell, chair-
man, Charles Sumin, co-chairman and Elissa Fendell are seen
here at the Parker Towers event.
BONDS HONOR From left David Sklar, South Broward
Bonds chairman, Dan Meridor, spokesman of the Israeli
Cabinet, Honorees Max B. and Raye Wollman, Nat Sedley, co-
chairperson, and Phil Albert, chairperson of the Quadomain
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix StorM with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Made with Crispy Appies
and Spice*
Apple Pie
Avsilabls at Publix Stores with
Fraah Danish Bakariss Only.
Available at Publix Storas with
Fraah Danish Bakariss Only.
RHsd with Mcotta Chaasa
aachf %J
Available at All Pubix Storas
and Danish Bakeries.
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake...................~r,$139
Contains, Chocolate Chip, Chocolate Paean,
Sugar, Oatmeal and Peanut Butter ^
Assorted Cookies........ box $239
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake.................-cuM69
Apple Bran Muffins 6 f0r $159
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Single Layer
Chocolate Cake...........-* $269
Glazed Donuts...........6 tor 89*
Prices Effective January 30
-^ thru February 5.1986.

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, January 31, 1986
Temple Update
Hallandale Jewish
On Feb. 3, at 7:30 p.m., Dr.
David Prensky will deliver a lec-
ture at the Hallandale Jewish
Center (416 NE 8 Ave.) on "Music
and the Jews."
With a degree in Dentistry from
the University of Pennsylvania,
Dr. Prensky spent most of his pro-
fessional life in Mexico City. He
retired and moved to Florida from
there in the summer of 1982.
During his active years of prac-
tice, he lectured frequently before
medical and dental groups in all
parts of this country, in Mexico,
South America and Europe. His
subject matter varied but one
theme that became increasingly
popular was "music as an aid in
patient management."
Even before his retirement, Dr.
Prensky began addressing lay
groups on the general subject of
the enjoyment of music. Since tak-
ing up residence in Florida (Palm
Beach), he has given courses on
the lives of the composers and
similar subjects at "The Institute
of New Dimensions," at various
Brandeis Univesity Clubs, before
condominium forum groups, and
at various churches and
synagogues. He has also lectured
at a number of community
organizations such as Rotary and
Kiwanis Clubs and trade
Dr. Prensky is the official lec-
turer for the Palm Beach Festival
and gives talks illustrated with
slides and fragments of taped
music designed to stimulate in-
terest in the Festival events. His
lectures have also been part of the
scheduled Festival activities and
have been presented either at the
Norton Gallery in West Palm
Beach or from the stage of the
Royal Poinciana Playhouse in
Palm Beach, just prior to the mor-
ning chamber music recitals.
He has been the featured
speaker at the Palm Beach
Opera's Study Guild Seminar (on
the theme of "Opera and the Cen-
sor"), and of the Savoy Study
Guild of the Gilbert and Sullivan
Light Opera Society ("A Musical
Romp Through Merrie England.")
He serves on the Board of Direc-
tors of both the Palm Beach
Festival and the Gilbert and
Sullivan Light Opera Society. He
has lectured on "Music and the
Jews" at synagogues in both the
U.S. and Mexico; and is also the
producer of the WHRS (now WX
EL) Music Quiz, both on radio and
TV, of this public broadcasting
Those who have registered for
any part of the HJC's Adult
Education Program need only
show their cards at the door. All
others should please make a con-
tribution of $1 to help cover
On Sunday, Feb. 9, 7:15 p.m., at
the Hallandale Jewish Center (416
NE 8 Ave.), Florian ZaBach, ac-
claimed as America's foremost
violin personality, will be the main
attraction in the fourth of the
HJC's Show Series.
Rave reviews of his perfor-
mance have appeared in the coun-
try's leading newspaper as well as
in many foreign publications. His
showmanship and technique is
miles above his nearest
ZaBach has appeared on Broad-
way, in recital, on radio and televi-
sion, in the finest supper and
night clubs, and has made many
hit recordings. He has played with
leading symphony orchestras,
primarily in the pops concert
series. As one critic wrote, "A
pops concert with Florian ZaBach
is just that music that
everyone loves. Coupled with per-
sonality plus, he is truly 'the King
of the pops concerts.' His ap-
pearances include every major ci-
ty in the United States plus suc-
cessful annual foreign tours.
Playing a rare 1732
Guarnerious violin that is believed
to have once belonged to Paganini
and is one of the most valuable
violins in the world today, tall,
handsome and vital Florian
ZaBach is the master showman-
Adding to the evening's enter-
tainment will be a well-known
nightclub personality, with a ver-
satility, style and artistry seldom
displayed by performers. Alberto
Balsamo brings this combination
to fruition as a dynamic song
stylist with a vocal range of four
Reserved seats are available at
$10 per person. Call the Temple
Office at 454-9100. Tickets will
also be sold at the door.
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath services will be Fri-
day, Jan. 31 at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
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CALL BARBARA ZALCBERG at (305) 488-1766
Services continue Saturday
morning, Feb. 1 with the Bat
Mitzvah of Jennifer Danielle
Shapiro, daughter of Gina and
Cliff Shapiro. Jennifer is a student
at Pines Middle School. Jennifer
enjoys Softball and is on the Pines
Swim Team. Special guests will be
grandmother Marie Cordone of
Bridgeport, Conn, and Pembroke
Pines and grandparents, Al and
Cynthia Shapiro of Hollywood,
and brother Joshua.
On Saturday evening Feb. 1,
Sisterhood will have their Middle
East Cafe at 8 p.m.
Adult Education is every Thurs-
day morning and Thursday even-
ing. Choir is every Wednesday at
8:30 p.m.
Daily minyan is at 8 a.m.
Sabbath services will be Friday,
Feb. 7 at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Services continue Saturday
morning, Feb. 8 at 8:45 a.m.
Sunday morning at 8:30 a.m.
will be the Bar Mitzvah of Marc
Jason Klein son of Roz and Nelson
Klein. Marc is a student at Nova
Middle School. Marc enjoys
fishing, baseball card collection,
exotic car picture collection and is
a Dolphin fanatic. Special guests
include his grandmothers, Giselle
Magid of Pembroke Pines,
Pauline Klein of Delray Beach,
and sisters Michelle and Cheryl.
Sunday afternoon at noon-2
p.m. Camp Chai will have a Bar-B-
Que reunion and pre-registration
for our summer program. For
more information please call the
Temple office.
Temple Beth El
Shabbat services wil be held
Friday evening, Jan. 31. Rabbi
Samuel A. Rothberg will speak:
"Take Two Tablets."
The flowers gracing the pulpit
will be sponsored by Betty
Dondershine in memory of her
husband, Harry.
Saturday morning, Feb. 1, the
Torah Study will be conducted by
Rabbi Samuel A. Rothberg in the
Chapel at 10:15 a.m., followed by
Shabbat Services at 11 a.m.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El is sponsoring a Jewish
Chatauqua Society membership
recognition day on Sunday morn-
ing, Feb. 2. There will be a special
deluxe breakfast starting at 9:30
a.m. which will be free to current
members $2.50 for non-
members or guests. If you have
not already made advance reser-
vations, you may pay at the door.
Mr. Morton L. Kemper, past
president of the National Federa-
tion of Temple Brotherhoods and
a past Chancellor of the Jewish
Chautauqua Society, will be the
guest speaker. He will speak brief-
ly and will introduce one of the
most recent Jewish Chautauqua
Society films entitled Tomor-
row I the Mont Important Day.
Memberships in JCS are not
limited to males or only to
members of Temple Beth El, but
may be made in the name of
wives, husbands, children, grand-
children, or friends. It is truly a
wonderful way to honor a loved
one. For further information on
becoming a Chautauqua Society
member, please call the Temple at
On Monday, Feb. 3, Rabbi
Samuel Z. Jaffe will conduct his
Diana Jarobson. beloved wife of the late
Kalman. devoted mother of Michael and
Daniel, mother-in-law of Mahnoush Arsa-
niani and Nikki Shaff Reisman, cherished
Kandmother of Anna Beth. Lisa Ruth,
bnrah Shai, Molly Leah and Sara Han-
nah, dear sister of Abraham Jarobson and
Anna SchwarU. Services were held January
23 at the Riverside, 7K Street and Amster-
dam Avenue, New York Cit>
Bible Study class at 10:30 a.m. in
the Chapel. All members are
Tuesday, Feb. 4, the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth El will have their
Board Meeting at 10 a.m.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe will be
leading our Temple's Annual
Pilgrimage to Israel, departing on
May 18 and returning on June 1.
It will be a two-week, all-
inclusive and fully escorted tour
with 3 nights in Tel Aviv, a one
night experience in a Kibbutz, 2
nights in Tiberias, 2 nights at the
Dead Sea with therapeutic health
bathing and 5 nights in Jerusalem.
All hotels are deluxe accom-
modations, with breakfast and
dinner daily. There will be 3 lun-
ches and 3 evenings out, including
an Israeli night club and the
Sound and Light Show. In addi-
tion to the regular itinerary of all
the historic and important modern
sights throughout the country,
there will be special events which
have always made our Congrega-
tional trips so unique and
The total price of the tour is
$2,099 per person, double oc-
cupancy. For further information,
please call Evelyn at the Temple
office 920-8225 or 944-7773.
On Wednesday, Feb. 12 at 7:30
p.m. the Temple Beth El Adult
Education Committee will present
the second of the three films en-
titled "The Angel Levine,"
starring Zero Mosterl, Harry
Belafonte and Ida Kaminska, a
poignant film that explores the
bitterness of aging and life's
disappointments, concerning the
efforts of a black angel named
Levine to restore the faith of an
elderly Jewish tailor. Tickets for
the film are available at the Tem-
ple office or can be purchased at
the door for $2. The public is
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend service will be held
at Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
North 46 Avenue, Hollywood, Fl.,
conducted by Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, rabbi, assisted by Cantor Irv-
ing Gold, chanting the liturgical
protions. Service wil begin at 8:15
p.m., Friday, Jan. 31, in the main
sanctuary and at 9 a.m. on Satur-
day, Feb. 1. All members and
guests are cordially invited to
Weekday services are held in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel at 7:30
a.m. For mincha maariv service
schedule, please call Rabbi Alber-
to Cohen, 981-6113.
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom will hold their general
meeting and program at 7:45
p.m., Monday, Feb. 3.
The Beth Shalom Academy
Shabbat Dinner will be held on
Friday, Feb. 7. Services will be
conducted by Dr. Malavsky,
assisted by Cantor Gold, in the
main sanctuary at 6 p.m., followed
by the Shabbat Dinner in the
Please call Temple office,
981-611, Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive secretary, for membership
information. Available informa-
tion covers seasonals, singles and
families. Yearly membership in-
cludes High Holy Day tickets.
Please donate your good,
saleable merchandise to the Beth
Shalom Academy Thrift Shop,
3221 NW 75 Terrace, Davie.
Donations are tax deductible. Call
for more information, Ron Cahn,
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Friday evening services
Candle Lighting Time
Jan. 31 5:44 p.m.
Feb. 7 5:49 p.m.
FJcli j^ioas directory
^TTfP,^ ^T!'lYl^Mhok r Lubavitch. 15 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 458-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:55 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.: Saturday morning. 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7)30 p.m., Sunday
fir !i!V^ 6:3 Pm- ReBi0U8 *** Grade. 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday. *
Yoaag Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services. 7:30 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday. 8 a.m.
HalUadale J.wiah Ceater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services 8^30 .m 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:45 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily servicea, 7:45 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 p m Sabbath
morning, 9 o clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8
Temple Beta Ahm 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-5100. Rabbi Avraham
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvah, Judaica High School
Temple Israel of Miramar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700, Rabbi Raphael Adler
^''EtT, 1201 JOhTn *"?**** 920 1577. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
School' m0nUn8' "" R*hpous school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
IlUS,''*'8 7 1361*\ 1*^ AVC HoUvw* 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbat* evening_8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religiou. achool: Grie. K-10.
Temple Beth Emet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi
S^) n m rTT S"b^ Tr^15 P m Fir" Frid*y of te month we meet
at ISO p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10
SaSh^Ll5L0^Shwid? 2fc """y*00* 989-020& Kabbi Robert P. Fraain.
&jbbathmee.. 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:30 a.m. Religious achool: Pre-
SkTl! SanrThl "M1 J? """T^ *M """*: ^2-3600. Rabbi Elliot
mm. Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre k,ndergarten-8.

tonight will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Raphael C. Adler conduc-
ting and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
The Oneg Shabbat will be spon-
sored by Sisterhood.
Sabbath morning services will
being at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski of-
ficiating. Meyer Chaitman will
chant the Haftorah.
There will be a Religious Com-
mittee Meeting on Sunday morn-
ing, Feb. 2, at 9:30 a.m.
Minyan meets every morning at
8:30 a.m.
Friday evening services on Feb.
7 will be a Sisterhood Shabbat.
Members of Sisterhood will assist
Rabbi Adler in conducting ser-
vices. Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
will chant the liturgy. Sisterhood
President, Ellen Baron, will ad-
dress the congregation.
Sisterhood will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat in honor of their
Sabbath morning services will
begin at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski
Sisterhood will have a Birthday
Brunch Meeting on Sunday morn-
ing, Feb. 9 at 10 a.m. Special
entertainment will be provided for
the occasion.
The Men's Club will host a Din-
ner Meeting on Thursday, Feb.
13, at 8 p.m. at the Temple.
For information regarding ser-
vices, religious school, and ac-
tivities, please call 961-1700.
Ben A. Mann
Temple Sinai
Friday evening services, Jan.
31, begin at 8 p.m. in the Main
Sanctuary with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating. Saturday
morning services begin at 9 a.m.
and all are welcome. The Bar
Mitzvah of Ben A. Mann, son of
Tammy M. Brandolph and Jeffrey
Mann, will take place during the
shabbat morning services, Feb. 1.
Ben, grandson of Mitzi Mann and
the late Seymour Mann, a founder
of our temple, is a third genera-
tion of the Mann family in Temple
Sinai. The pulpit flowers are being
sponsored by Andy and Lynn
Schweitzer, his aunt and uncle.
The Oneg Shabbat is sponsored by
Mitzi Mann, Ben's paternal grand-
mother. The Kiddush Saturday
morning is sponsored by his
maternal grandparents, Mike and
Kitty Schweitzer of Memphis,
Tenn. Ben, a student of the
graduating class of Paul B. Anton
Religious School of Temple Sinai,
attends Nova Middle School and
enjoys tennis, baseball and basket-
ball. He is a member of Temple
Sinai Kadima Youth Group.
Daily minyan services take
place at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sunday. Feb. 2, at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sinai proudly presents its
second annual Cantor's Concert,
with Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
of Temple Sinai, Luz Morales, in-
ternational soprano, and accom-
panist Jack Baras at the piano.
General admission tickets are $10
each and will be available at the
door Sudnay evening.
The Institute of Adult Studio
continues with a course bv Rabbi
Sol Landau on "Stress and Bur-
nout," "Aging Parents," and
"Sustaining Marriage." The class
begins Monday, Feb. 3 at 8 p.m.
and registration will be held
before the class. Courses in "How
Can a Jew Relate to G-d Today?"
The Golden Age of Cantors,"
"Many Faces of Judaism,"
'Beginning Hebrew,''
"Intermediate Hebrew," "Pirke
Avot and Jewish Mysticism" are
now taking place. Please call the
Temple office at 920-1577 for fur-
ther information on registration
and times.
Sisterhood monthly meeting
takes place Monday, Feb. 3 at
noon in the Lipman Youth Wing.
A mini-lunch will be served and an
interesting program is being
Tuesday, Feb. 4, at 8 p.m. The
Women's Forum will meet in the
Hornstein Library.
Friday, Feb. 7, the consecration
of the Aleph Class of the Paul B.
Anton Religious School will take
place during the Sabbath services
at 8 p.m. The following students
will be consecrated: Jennifer
Eibeschitz, Rebecca Frank, Sam
Levine, Philip Ross, Jaymie
Sachs, Jonathan Sosnowicz, Lee
Stark and Andrea Stein.
His golden voice is linked to his
golden heart.
From the time he left Russia,
the saga of events leading up to
the time he came to Hollywood,
Florida and Temple Sinai, his life
was full with public acceptance
wherever and whenever he ap-
peared in concert.
His deep concern for his fellow
Jews led him to strive to bring
about the release of the refuseniks
from Soviet Russia.
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
was most grateful for the aid and
assistance of Golda Meir and U
Thant, former Secretary-General
of the U.N., who expedited his
emigration to the State of Israel.
His book (which will be available
in two years), entitled "Memoirs
of a Singer," is important infor-
mation for the people of the free
Misha Alexandrovich speaks
eleven languages Russian, Yid-
dish, Hebrew and Italian fluently.
The rest are for the arias and
opera. Thus, through his familiari-
ty with those additional languages
he is able to give genuine feeling
for the words and the lyrics. A
great deal of his time was spent as
a lyric tenor in the Russian opera.
His career came to him in an
unexpected way. After years of
religious study, Alexandrovich
became a cantor in a synagogue in
The best compliment he receiv-
ed in 50 years on the stage and on
the Bima was the remarks made
by the leading sopranos (of the
opera) who listened to Misha's
rendition of Friday night services.
"You made us Catholics betray
our G-d. When you sing your
prayers we felt your G-d was bet-
ter than ours."
An example of praise from
around the country where Misha
had performed from California
. Temple Beth Abraham .. .
"Our experience with Misha Alex-
androvich was truly one in a
lifetime. Five or more encores
with standing applause. His thrill-
ing presentation entertained our
audience as we never witnessed
From two well received recitals
in Carnegie Hall ... "From the
begining to the end he captured
his listeners with his most im-
pressive artistry ... His voice is
juicy and full of feeling. He lives
every word within the piece and
its melody" New York Times.
Now he is finally free. He
belongs to himself and to all lovers
of great music. Audiences in
America. Europe and Israel are
learning why a leading New York
impressario says "There are no
more than two to three singers in
this world who can match his ar-
Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish.FUyidjap of Soujh groward-Holly w^d^ r^e 1
tistry. A talent like his (Misha
Alexandrovich) comes along a few
times in a generation."
Misha Alexandrovich will pre-
sent a new program of ancient
Russian romances, opera arias,
duets by Verdi, Cataloni,
Donizzett, Bizet, Charpenties,
Yiddish folk songs, Israeli songs
and Cantorial music at Temple
Sinai, Feb. 2. at 7:30 p.m.
Joining Misha in his concert will
be Luz Morales, international
soprano, and Jack Baras at the
Temple Solel
Shabbat worship service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Jan.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m., on
Saturday, Feb. 1.
On Feb. 4, the Stroke Club will
hold their bi-monthly meeting at
1:30 p.m.
On Feb. 7, the Family Night
Service featuring the 5th graders
of Temple Solel will begin at 7:30
Soviet Jewry Update_______
1985 A Bleak Year for Soviet Jews
The year 1985 ended in a welter of speculation
regarding the fate of Soviet Jewry for the follow-
ing year. For some months, hopes of mass emigra-
tion as many as 200,000 had been mentioned in
some newspapers have been persistently bruited
throughout Western newspapers. And equally fre-
quently, authoritative denials from one official
source or another have dashed the feeling of op-
timism. On the very last day of the year, the press
reported that the Kremlin had given a definitive
"no" both to renewed diplomatic ties with Israel,
and a significant raising of the numbers of exit
visas for Soviet Jews. Even so categorical a state-
ment has not stopped many people from believing
that 1986 could be a turning point for Soviet
Jewish emigration.
All that these claims and counterclaims have
done is create considerable confusion in the minds
of Soviet Jewry itself, and among those thousands
dedicated to helping them.
The facts are that in December, 1985, 99 Jews
left the Soviet Union, making a total for 1985 of
1,140, which although marginally up on last year is
still a pathetically small figure compared not only
with the numbers who want to leave, but with the
1979 figure of over 51,000.
Of those leaving the Soviet Union, only 348
opted to go to Israel, which must have deeply
disappointed the Prime Minister of that country.
Shimon Peres, who has this year announced that
he agrees with Mr. Gorbachev that it was wrong
for Jews to be given exit visas to Israel, and then
opt to go to other countries.
The level of harassment of refuseniks did not
decrease in 1985, neither under Mr. Chernenko,
Andropov's successor, nor under Mikhail Gor-
bachev, who followed Chernenko.
to Emigrate
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry has expressed its
gratification that Elya Essas, a
long-term refusenik and
religious activist, was officially
notified to report to appropriate
authorities to begin processing
for departure to Israel. Accor-
ding to the NCSJ, "rumors have
circulated for months about such
a possibility and considerable
concern had developed. While a
campaign for the Essas family
has been underway for years, it
is believed that the final decision
to allow the Essas family to
leave reflects the intervention of
Edgar Bronfman," the presi-
dent of the World Jewish Con-
gress. He and his associates had
intervened on behalf of Essas
and others when in the Soviet
Union. Essas was involved in
teaching Hebrew and Judaic
studies during his years as a
refusenik. His parents
emigrated to Israel in February
Refusenik Update
1. VLADIMIR LIFSHITZ Arrested Immediate Action
Leningrad refusenik, Vladimir Lifshitz, was arrested recently and is
being charged with "Anti-Soviet Slander," as Alec Zelichenok was
previously charged. The arrest was based on letters that Vladimir
wrote two years ago to Soviet Minister of Education in Leningrad and
Moscow, and to Andropov, protesting the refusal to allow his son, Boris,
into a university. His wife, Anna, was told to get a lawyer by Jan. 15.
She said that she would act as his lawyer but the authorities told her
they would not allow it since her life hung on a thread because she had
signed the same letter her husband and Zelichenok had signed "To
the Jews of the Diaspora." PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE Send
leters and telegrams protesting the arrest of Vladimir Lifshitz to: Pro-
curator Protopopov, Ul. Belinskogo 13, Leningrad, RSFSR, USSR;
Chairman, Central Committee of the Communist Party, The Kremlin,
Moscow, RSFSR, USSR; Secretary of the Congress of the Supreme
Soviet, Pr. Kalinina 4/22, Moscow 103009, RSFSR, USSR; Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin, Embassy of the USSR, 1 Andrei Sakharov Plaza,
Washington, D.C. 20036; General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev, The
Kremlin, Moscow, RSFSR, USSR. Also write to President Reagan. It is
also imperative that letters of support be sent to the Lifshitz family at:
Kirovsky Pr. 64/3/139, Leningrad 197022, RSFSR, USSR.
2. ANATOLY SHCH AR ANSK Y has been sentenced to six months in
the labor camp jail (a prison within a prison). According to his wife,
A vital, he is being punished because he went on a hunger strike to pro-
test not receiving his mail. No letters have been received from Anatoly
in months. According to A vital, Anatoly had just completed a six month
term in the same labor camp jail. Anatoly 's 38th birthday is on Jan. 20.
Send letters and birthday greetings to Anatoly at: Uchr. VS 389/35,
Stantsiya Vsiesvyatskaya Tchusovskoy Rayon, Permskaya Oblast
618810, USSR.
3. ABE STOLAR is very depressed. He said that he has the exit visa
but does not know when he will be permitted to leave.
4. LEONID (ARI) VOLVOVSKYTS appeal against his three year
sentence for "Defaming the Soviet State" was rejected on Dec. 5. His
wife, Mila, is appealing "on humanitarian grounds" to help her send
kosher food, religious articles and vitamins to her husband. Let Mila
know that you are taking action on her husband's behalf. Write to her
at: Krilova 14A/115, Gorky, RSFSR, USSR.
Calling All Volunteers:
Super Sunday Needs You!
Mail to: Super Sunday '86
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
____Yes, count me in. I want to be a Super Star on Super
Sunday March 16.

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, January 31, 1986
. t
M^RCH 15,1986.
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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E87J594L8_9V7PTL INGEST_TIME 2013-06-24T23:48:50Z PACKAGE AA00014306_00056