The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00058

Related Items

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


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Volume 16 Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 28, 1986
OPrarfSftocftrt
Price 35 Cents
Supermen...
WM^^^^^^^^^WMWW^MW^^^^^^^
and Supermarkets... Ft
j^ and Superbowls...
and now there are
Super Synagogue Week
Super Saturday Night and
Super Sunday
and you're invited to join in all the fun!
Super Synagogue Week will kick off a
i week of intense community involvement
(for the 1986 UJA/Federation Campaign.
Super Synagogue Week is the week
[when members of South Broward's 10
mis call their brethren and ask them to
mtribute to the 1986 UJA/Federation
;ampaign.
Elaine Pittell, chairperson of Super
Synagogue Week, said the weeklong cam-
program precedes Super Sunday
ns year because the South Broward
Jewish community is trying to build its
tmpaign drive to a crescendo Super
fynagogue Week begins March 10, Super
iturday Night is March 15 and Super
iday is March 16.
"We are having members of the
jogues calling their friends from shul
ask them to help needy Jews in South
>ward, in Israel and throughout the
>rld," Mrs. Pittell said. "We expect
)ut 100 volunteers from the area
)gues to make the phone calls."
Irs. Pittell praised South Broward's
Continued on Pag* 5
Hello Superstar!
You are invited really, urged to attend
a pre-Super Sunday pep rally Super
Saturday Night on March 15 at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center.
This is your night in the spotlight.
It will be a free evening of dancing and
entertainment along with a delicious Vien-
nese sweet table to satisfy you palate. And
you will hear the dynamic music of Danny
Tadmore and his Israeli rock band.
The highlight of the evening will be radio
personality Barry Farber, who has covered
the major news stories for the past 21
years. He has interviewed the top names in
the news. He was the first American
freelance journalist to enter the Soviet
Union and he covered the Hungarian
refugee outpouring while pulling raft loads
of escapees across the border canal. He
covered Fidel Castro's take over of Cuban
and beat the Cuban leader to Havana by
five days.
Farber has edited a daily newspaper,
been a foreign correspondent, special
Continued on Pago S
Super Sunday is March 16 and we need
you our Superstars to make this the
most successful Super Sunday ever in
South Broward.
It is South Broward's largest, most ex-
citing phonothon for Jewish causes! And
you can play a big part in its success.
Join the hundreds of Superstars who'll
be helping us there at the Federation reach
out to our South Broward Jewish com-
munity. By generously volunteering your
time, you'll be helping to insure the
welfare and vitality of all the Jewish peo-
ple ... in South Broward, in Israel and
worldwide.
You'll be actively participating in the
1986 United Jewish Appeal/Federation
campaign ... as well as having a wonder-
fully fulfilling experience.
Volunteers young and old are ex-
pected at the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., on Sun-
day, March 16. Everyone is urged to par-
ticipate. But we need you our
Superstars to contact us and tell us
Continued on Pago &
I
Inside...
Super Sunday Volunteer Coupon............Page 3
'Shoah' Not Just a Film....................Page 4
Shcharansky, Soviet Jews and the Future Page 5
4,000 Expected at Purim Festival.............Page 7


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 28, 1986
X
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I
International Newsline_______________________
Economic News is Upbeat; Coalition Gov't Divided
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
economic good news of recent
days has produced a sharp
divergence of views between
Premier Shimon Peres and
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai
over economic policy in the mon-
ths ahead. Labor and Likud are
also clashing bitterly, with each
unity coalition partner accusing
the other of trying to manipulate
the economy to benefit its future
election prospects.
Peres, a strong supporter of
Modai's austerity economic pro-
gram until now, asserted recently
that with the inflation rate at a
record low of 1.3 percent in
January, the time has come to
ease restrictions and strive, for
economic growth and higher
employment.
Modai, a Likud Liberal, insists
that many more months of
economic restraint are needed if
the recovery program launched
last August is to be a lasting suc-
cess. "If the (money) presses start
rolling again, I shall quit," Modai
threatened in a television
interview.
Within the Labor Party, allega-
tions are mounting that Modai
and Likud are deliberately keep-
ing a lid on the economy now in
order to be able to ease restric-
tions dramatically after Peres
turns over the Premiership to
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
the Likud leader, next Oct. 13, as
required by the Labor-Likud coali-
tion agreement.
Likud politicians, for their part,
accuse Peres of seeking a coalition
crisis to break up the unity
government in order to avoid the
mandatory rotation of leadership.
They charge further that Labor
wants to ease the squeeze on
government spending in order to
pour money into economically ail-
Background Report
ing Histaarut enterprises such as
Solel Boneh, the giant construc-
tion cooperative, Kupat Holim,
the Histadrut sick-fund, and the
Labor-affiliated moshavim.
In a television interview, Peres
said, "It is not a sin to defend
Histadrut firms ... I do not want
unemployment to break out in the
country." He denied he wants to
increase the State budget, but in-
sisted that some government sav-
ings should be channeled into in-
dustry to promote growth. "Part
of it should be used for investment
and part returned to the citizens,"
he said. The government in fact
announced moderate cuts in fuel
prices. Gasoline is down three per-
cent and heating oil five percent.
Modai, in a speech to the
Association of Chambers of Com-
merce in Tel Aviv recently, warn-
ed, "we cannot help failing enter-
prises. The labor Alignment
wants to waste the meager
resources we have in increase the
expenditures of the education,
health, agriculture and defense
ministries," all headed by
Laborites.
Peres told a Labor Party
meeting in Haifa that he wanted
to divert $500 million "saved by
the government" to aid viable in-
dustries that were suffering tran-
sient difficulties. He dismissed the
Likud claims he was seeking to in-
ject funds into failing Histadrut
companies.
The savings have been affected
by external developments for
which neither coalition partner
can claim credit the plunging
price of oil on the world market
and the decline of the U.S. Dollar
against European currencies.
Most of Israel's exports go to
Human Rights a Complex
Issue In the West Bank
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israel's human rights problems
are largely due to the "tensions"
between Israeli authorities and
the Arab residents of the areas
taken in the 1967 Six-Day War,
according to the State Depart-
ment's annual reports on human
rights throughout the world.
This assessment in the Depart-
ment's 10th annual "Country
Reports on Human Rights Prac-
tices" released recently is essen-
tially the same as has been made
in the past. The 1,140-page
report, which is mandated by Con-
gress, covers human rights condi-
tions in all countries that are
members of the United Nations.
"The complex human rights
situation in the occupied ter-
ritories is largely the result of the
fact that since the 1967 war and in
the absence of a peace settlement,
the territories remain under
military administration and there
is friction between occupation
authorities and the Palestinian
population which opposes Israeli
control," the 1985 report said.
"Among the symptoms of fric-
tion are active resistance to the
occupation, including episodes of
violence, sometimes encouraged
by outside extremist groups. Fric-
tion also arises from security
measures taken by Israel to
counteract terrorist acts and
threats of terrorism, and to
counter other kinds of activities
which the Israeli authorities
assert endanger security."
The report adds that "another
cause of friction is the introduc-
tion of civilian settlers, although
settlement activity has slowed."
In addition, the report noted
that "frictions are exacerbated by
some Israeli political elements
who advocate annexation or per-
manent Israeli control of the ter-
ritories as well as by the refusal of
the principal Palestinian organiza-
tions to recognize the State Of
Israel."
The report also pointed to "a
marked increase in violent acts in
1985" against both Jews and
Arabs in the West Bank. "One or
another faction of the PLO as well
as a variety of PLO dissident
groups claimed responsibility for
nearly all acts of violence against
the IDF or Israeli civilians," the
report said. But it adds that most
of the violence "appears,
however, to have been spon-
taneous and local."
Israel itself is praised as a
parliamentary democracy
"characterized by its openness
and by its wideranging and lively
public debate of all issues."
The report also contains infor-
mation on the conditions of Jews
in other countries.
On Syria's 3,000-4,000 Jews,
the report said they are free to
practice their religion, and their
general situation "has improved
in recent years, despite continu-
ing uncertainty over the com-
munity's future" and they enjoy
"a relatively good standard of liv-
ing, access to higher education,
and entrance into the
professions."
But "Jews are subject to restric-
Continued on Page 8
Europe.
Laborites charge that Modai has
been quietly sitting on govern-
ment funds to be able to pour
them into West Bank settlements
as soon as Shamir takes over the
reins of government. Such
arguments are directed at the
development towns in Israel,
which have been starved of funds
this past year.
There was an exceptionally
vitriolic Cabinet meeting recently.
Modai responded angrily to
Health Minister Mordechai Gur
who had called him a "liar" and to
Energy Minister Moshe Shahal
who accused him of deliberately
withholding government funds
from his ministry. He told Gur, "I
am sick and tired of your fat, self-
satisfied face" and suggested that
Shahal be given a daily newspaper
column to "sound off."
Modai apologized the next day
for "certain expressions at the
Cabinet table. A furious Peres
vowed on television that he would
not allow such acrimonious ex-
changes as long as he is Premier.
This is not the first time an
economic debate has taken on par-
tisan political coloration. Well-
placed sources close to Peres told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that they could not envisage the
unity government collapsing over
economic policy, especially since
Peres himself has been closely
identified with that policy.
The Premier's argument for
easing restrictions to promote
economic growth was gravely
weakened recently when Prof.
Michael Bruno, one of Israel's
leading economists, warned in a
telephone interview from London
that the achievements of the
economic plan which Bruno
helped draft last summer would
be threatened if "growth" became
an excuse for easing up too soon.
He said real growth should come
"naturally" and the economy was
beginning to show signs of
"natural" growth.
Meanwhile, about 200 mayors
and employees of development
towns demonstrated outside the
Prime Minister's Office Sunday
against what they said was the
Treasury's failure to keep its pro-
mises to provide funds to ease
their financial crises. They charg-
ed that the government created
the situation in past years by
deferring local budget allocations
thereby forcing the towns to take
high interest loans.
The protest was bi-partisan.
Yossi Peres, Laborite Mayor of
Tiberias, said the development
towns would go bankrupt because
they will be unable to pay their
employers or suppliers. Meir
Shitrit, a Likud MK who is Mayor
of Yavne, said a mere $34 million
was needed to ease the crisis and
could be raised easily, if the
government, for example, levied
the full statutory income tax on
company and government cars for
senior officials. Peres promised to
appoint a committee to review
their demanHo
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Chapter 639 Ha Stats.


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
B&P Event Set for March 6
"ATSMA'UT" the third an-
nual B&P Women's Network's
fundraising event for the 1986
UJA/Federation Campaign of-
fers South Broward's professional
and business women a chance to
make their own personal commit-
ment to help Jews here, in Israel
and throughout the world.
"ATSMA'UT' means in-
dependence," said Dodie Weins-
tein, campaign chairwoman for
the B&P Women's Network and a
member of the Women's Division
Board. "This, then, is our time to
make our independent commit-
ment as a professional woman and
as a Jew."
"Our goal is for every person in
the network to make a gift to the
1986 UJA/Federation Cam-
paign," Ms. Weinstein said.
"ATSMA'UT" is set to begin
6:30 p.m. on March 6 at Seafair's
Pavillion Ballroom. The deadline
for reservations is March 6. There
is a minimum campaign commit-
ment of $100.
The special guest speaker for
the March 6 "ATSMA'UT" event
will be Judy Drucker, cultural
director of Temple Beth Shalom
and president of the JND Concert
Foundation. Ms. Drucker is a
woman whose talents and vision
have brought some of the world's
finest artists, musicians and
dancers to South Florida.
Ms. Drucker as creator of the
Great Artist Series has introduced
to South Florida many outstan-
ding performers, including Isaac
Stern, Mstislav Rostropovich,
Joan Sutherland and Luciano
Pavarotti. Guest conductors have
included Leonard Bernstein.
Zubin Mehta and the late Arthur
Fiedler.
"We are delighted to have one
of our local women, who has come
from the traditional ranks of the
volunteer world, and has obtained
such stature," Ms. Weinstein said.
More than 300 women par-
ticipate in the Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Network. The
B&P usually meets the third
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m.
at the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
V
Dodie Weinstein
The network's purpose is multi-
faceted. It is dedicated to:
* Discussing issues concerning
business and professional women.
' Creating an awareness of
Jewish causes, needs and issues.
' Providing a network for both
social and business improvement.
Introducing the activities of
the Women's Division of the
Federation to members of the
B&P.
* Giving business and profes-
sional women the opportunity to
work in the UJA/Federation Cam-
paign and to assume responsible
roles.
The next meeting of the B&P is
April 17. The guest speaker is
Broward County Judge Patti
Englander Henning, who will
speak on female discrimination in
business and law.
"We have an excellent commit-
tee that is working very hard,"
Ms. Weinstein said. "We're look-
ing for both new professional and
business women to attend our
April meeting and the fundraising
event."
For more information about
either event, please call Suzanne
Weiner Weber at 921-8810.
FAIRWAYS ROY ALE From left, Gil Elan guest speaker;
Erwin Gold, chairman, presenting plaque to honoree, Hallan-
dale Mayor Samuel Waterman; Murray Cudrin, co-chairman;
and Selma Gersten, Women's Division chairperson are seen
here at a recent Fairways Royale breakfast for the 1986
UJA/Federation Campaign.
GRANDVIEW From left, Abe Cole, Bea Gordon. Arnold
Goldstein, Charles Moses, Chairman Paul Sigel and Stanley
Bernstein. The guest speaker for the recent Grand view
breakfast was Dr. Gerald Meister.
Lake Point Tower To Honor Rosalie Williams
The United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation Campaign at
Lake Point Tower is in high gear
under the leadership of Bernard
and Ruth Brusin and Abraham
and Helen Mermelstein who are
serving as this year's chairper-
sons. The Brusins and Mermels-
teins recently gathered with
members of the UJA/Federation
Steering Committee to plan its
1986 Fundraiser Breakfast. The
affair will be held on March 9 at 11
a.m. in the recreation room. Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Goldstein and
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Gary, in a
demonstration of their support
and commitment to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
volunteered to sponsor the cost of
the breakfast. Helen Jacobs and
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Steine also
volunteered to supply coffee and
danish for the attendees on March
9.
At the committee meeting, the
members unanimously agreed
that the residents of Lake Point
Tower select Rosalie Williams as
their honoree. Ms. Williams is
known for her skills and talents as
an entertainer and has performed
at Federation functions for more
than 10 years. Ms. Williams was
musical director of Central
Chapter Hadassah in New York as
well as program chairperson for
many other organizations. Ms.
Williams has been a life-long sup-
porter of Jewish organizations.
If anyone at Lake Point Tower
is interested in learning more
about the exciting opportunities
available for this year's campaign,
please call Dr. Jan Lederman at
921-8810.
/
Rosalie Williams
Coming Events ..
MARCH
Mar. 2 Shana $365 minimum luncheon,
Sheraton Bal Harbor, 1 p.m.
Mar. 2-4 National Young Leadership
Conference, Omni Shoreham Hotel,
Washington, D.C.
Mar. 6 Women's Division Business &
Professional Network Fundraiser, Sea
Fair, 6:30 p.m.
Mar. 9 Golden Horn breakfast, 10 a.m.
Mar. 9 Presidential Towers breakfast,
10 a.m.
Mar. 9 Hemispheres breakfast, 10 a.m.
Mar. 9 Lake Point Towers breakfast,
11 a.m.
Mar. 9 Allington Towers breakfast, 11
a.m.
Mar. 9 Sea Aire Towers, 8 p.m.
Mar. 10-15 Synagogue Super Week,
Federation buuilding.
Mar. 11 Leadership Expansion
meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Mar. 13 Business Executive Forum,
Emerald Hills Country Club, 5:15 p.m.
Mar. 15 Super Saturday-Nite, Hallan-
dale Jewish Center.
Mar. 16 Super Sunday, Federation
building, all day.
Mar. 16-27 South American Mission.
Mar. 18 Hillcrest Campaign Recogni-
tion, Hillcrest Country Club, 9 a.m.
Mar. 24 Leadership Expansion
meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Mar. 25 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30
p.m.
Mar. 29 Professional Young Leader-
ship Development $100 minimum, Sea
Fair, 7:15 p.m.
APRIL
Apr. 2-4 Middle East Seminar
Apr. 6-9 AIPAC Conference,
Washington, D.C.
Apr. 9 Leadership Expansion meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Apr. 20 Professional Young Leader-
ship Development and Young Couples
brunch, Hemmingway's, 10:30 a.m.
Apr. 22 Leadership Expansion
meeting, Federation building, 6 p.m.
Apr. 22 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30
p.m.
INFORMATION:
921-8810.
For more details, call
j**:^
We've Got
Your
Number, South Broward
Answer the Call- Sign Up Now:
I'd like to volunteer for
the following time-slots:
8:30-10:30 am
10:00 am-Noon
11:30 am- 1:30 pm
1-3 pm
2:304:30 pm
4-6 pm
5:30-7:30 pm
7-9 pm
? I will need day care services--(Ages
3 + please)
Number of children______
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
ZIP_
PHONE.
BUSINESS PHONE
Mail to:
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Attn: De*bbie Stevens



Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 28, 1986
Opinions
-JTfHt>
Not Just a Film
By M.J. ROSENBERG
Editor
Near East Report
Sitting through the 9V* hour film Shook (Hebrew for holocaust)
is an excruciating experience. An hour into the film which is be-
ing called the definitive documentary about the Holocaust I
wanted to escape. But walking out of Shook seems like a betrayal.
One can't help but feel that if the six million had to live the
Holocaust and die in it the least we can do is watch a film.
It isn't easy though. Director and producer Claude Lanzmann
subjects his viewers to horrifying images. They are not of the
dead. The entire film was made in the 1980s and no archival
footage is included. Its horrifying images are of people in Poland
and Germany today who seem as if they would perpetrate another
mass murder now if they had the chance and if a sizable Jewish
population could still be found in eastern Europe.
Other jarring images are of the places where the Holocaust took
place. Lanzmann takes the viewer to railway stations and death
camps. A train pulling into the Auschwitz station is shown again
and again. This particular shot leaves the viewer with the sicken-
ing sensation that he is on the train. The image and its seeming-
ly endless repetition has the feeling of a nightmare. You want
to wake up. You want to get out of that theater. But you can't.
Shook is not, by any stretch of the imagination, entertainment.
It is, rather, entertainment's opposite. It is oppressive. It takes
the almost meaningless term "Holocaust" and breaks it down in-
to its component parts. Six million people were not just whooshed
away by a storm. No, they were killed in a mechanized, almost in-
dustrial process. Shook shows how it was done. And it shows that
the hatred that made it possible still exists. See it. But don't ex-
pect even the satisfaction of easy tears.
One of Shook's main points is that the Holocaust was unique.
After seeing it, one cannot casually compare other tragedies to
what befell European Jews between 1933 and 1945. In the Feb.
17 New Republic, writer and survivor Primo Levi explains that
uniqueness. He says that he would not even compare Stalin's
Gulag to the Nazi death camps. The Nazi camps were "gigantic
death machines. Gas chambers and crematories were deliberately
planned to destroy lives and human bodies on a scale of millions.
The appalling record belongs to Auschwitz with 24,000 dead in a
single day, in August 1944."
The Soviet camps represent different "models of hell." The
"principal difference lies in the finality." Levi writes that "one
entered the German camps never to emerge. No outcome but
death was foreseen." In the Soviet camps, the death of prisoners
was not "expressly sought. It was a very frequent occurrence,
and it was tolerated with brutal indifference, but basically it was
not expressly intended. It was a by-product, rather, of hunger,
cold, infections, hard labor." He says that it is this difference that
led to a 30 percent mortality figure in the Soviet camps but to a 98
percent death rate in the Nazi camps.
Levi makes an important distinction. Nazi Germany's slaughter
of the Jews was not a war atrocity; not was it similar to the mass
incarcerations common in other totalitarian states. For the Nazis,
the slaughter of the Jews was an end in itself. Jews were not im-
prisoned to silence them or to stop them from opposing the
system. Jews were incarcerated as a prelude to their mass exter-
mination. There was nothing Jews could do no religious prac-
tice they could renounce or ideology they might adopt that
would save them or their children from the gas chambers. This is
where the Holocaust, the Shook, differs from most of the cen-
tury's other horrors. The Jews of the Holocaust sought no
"human rights" except to live and that is the right that was
denied them.
But, of course, we know all that. Why would we need to see a
9Vr hour film like Shook? For Primo Levi, the answer is simple: so
that we don't forget. "Because what happened could happen
again." Another murderous force "with its trail of intolerance,
abuse, and servitude, can be born outside our country and im-
ported into it, walking on tiptoes and calling itself by other names
... At that point, wise counsel no longer serves, and one must
find the strength to resist. But then, too, the memory of what
happened in the h- if Kurope. not very long ago, can serve as
support and wan At this point, all we can do is remember.
(The above colum n appeared in the Feb. 10 issue of the Near East
ort)
Jordan Arms Sale Shelved
By M. J. Rosenberg
Editor
Near East Report
The Reagan Administration has
decided not to go ahead with its
$1.5 billion arms sale to Jordan. It
had been planning to notify Con-
gress of its intent to make the sale
on March 1. Instead, it backed
down in the face of strong Con-
gressional opposition.
Senate Majority Leader Robert
Dole (R., Kans.) and Senate
Richard Lugar (R., Ind.) were key
figures in convincing the Ad-
ministration that a resolution op-
posing the sale would have had the
backing of at least 80 Senators.
The Administration was persuad-
ed that going ahead with an un-
popular sale and perhaps being
defeated on the Hill would have
harmed both the Administration
and Republicans running for the
House and Senate in this year's
election. In a letter to the Senate
and House leadership, Secretary
of State George Shultz wrote that
the Administration will only
"proceed with the Jordan arms
sale after affording Congress ade-
quate time" to review "the issues
involved."
Dole said that "the Administra-
tion's decision not to proceed with
the sale at this time is both wise
and necessary wise because it
preserves one of the most impor-
tant points of leverage we have at
our disposal to encourage Jor-
dan ... to work toward good-faith
negotiations; necessary because it
was clear that there was over-
whelming skepticism in the Con-
gress skepticism which, frank-
ly, I share about the impact of a
sale at this time."
Dole seemed to be suggesting
that while shelving the sale is a
good thing, the lack of progress on
the Jordan peace front is not. It
has now been one year since King
Hussein and PLO chief Yasir
Arafat reached their famous Feb.
11 "accord," one that supposedly
included a go-ahead for Israeli-
Jordanian-Palestinian negotia-
tions. Nevertheless, despite the
hoopla, nothing substantial has
happened. Both Prime Minister
Shimon Peres and King Hussein
have made optimistic statements.
But the Jordanian position has
altered very little. The King will
not join talks without Arafat's ap-
proval and, so far, Arafat is hang-
ing tough.
The postponement of the Jordan
arms deal will allow all parties to
focus on what the peace process is
supposed to be about: negotia-
tions, not weaponry. If the King's
real goal was (as many in Israel
believe)) arms from Washington
rather than peace with Jerusalem,
this round of the peace process
will die quickly and he will con-
tinue to snuggle up to Damascus.
If peace is his ultimate goal, there
is no reason for him not to join
negotiations with Peres, especial-
ly since Peres has accepted Jor-
dan's demand for negotiations
under international auspices.
In Israel attention is shifting
away from the still-theoretical
peace with Jordan to the sup-
posedly real peace with Egypt. A
few weeks ago it appeared that
Egypt and Israel had agreed on a
common approach to the Taba
border dispute. There was talk
about a summit between Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak and Shimon
Peres and the return of Egypt's
ambassador to Tel Aviv.
It isn't happening. Instead,
Egypt has found reasons to object
to the proposed conciliation-
arbitration procedure which
would resolve the dispute over the
1,000-yard Taba beach. More im-
portant, however, is that Egypt
continues to cite reasons for not
living up to the Camp David peace
even if the Taba question is resolv-
ed. In an interview on Israel radio,
Egypt's Charge d'Affaires in
Israel, Mohammed Baassiouni,
said that there are many obstacles
to normalization. "The Lebanese
war had a very negative effect on
Egyptian-Israeli relations. The
practices on the West Bank and
Gaza, especially what is taking
place in Al-Aksa mosque are also
considered negative factors affec-
ting Egyptian-Israeli relations."
He said that only "the removal of
these obstacles" would "restore
normal Egyptian-Israeli rela-
tions." As for Taba, it is a "major
obstacle" but far from the only
one.
Israelis are becoming increas-
ingly frustrated with Egypt as
they watch Cairo raise the ante
for resuming full ties over and
over again. It's almost hard to
recall that there was a time
back in 1983 when Cairo sug-
gested that it would resume the
Camp David process when Israel
pulled out of Lebanon. That is
now ancient history as Egyptians
indicate that even the Palestinian
problem may have to be resolved
before they live up to the terms of
Camp David.
On Feb. 3, Tom Friedman
reported in the New York Times
that Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir had received a warm
reception a day earlier when he
blasted Egypt for seeking to im-
prove its Arab ties at the expense
of the Israel-Egypt peace. The
surprising thing was not that the
Likud leader met a favorable
response for his attack on Cairo.
The surprise was that his audience
was a left-wing kibbutz in the
Negev. This only attests to the
fact that Egypt's retreat from
Camp David is disillusioning all
Israelis left and right about
the nature of Arab-Israel peace.
This hardly bodes well for the
future.
(The above column appeared in
the Feb. 10 issue of the Near East
Report.)
Biographies of Zionists Offer Insight
Gideon's Spring. Zerubavel
Gilead and Dorothea Krook.
Ticknor and Field, 52 VanderbiU
At*.. New Yokr, NY 10017. 1985.
3S8 pages. $19.95.
Time to Tell. David Hacohen;
trans, by Menackem Dagut. Herzl
Press/Cornwall Books, U& For-
sgate Drive, Cranbury, NJ 08512.
1985. 252 pages. $18.50.
Berl: The Biography of a
Socialist Zionist. Anita Shapiro;
trans, by Haya Galai. Cambridge
University Press 82 East 57 St.,
New York, NY 10022. 198U. 1,00
pages. $29.95.
Reviewed by David C. Gross
The centrality of Israel in
Jewish life continues to grow.
Although many adult readers can
remember vividly the incredulity
that swept Jews in all parts of the
world when newspaper banner
headlines announced STATE OF
ISRAEL PROCLAIMED back in
1948, for many younger people,
both Jews and non-Jews, Israel
has always been there, and has re-
mained in the world's con-
sciousness for nearly four
decades. .
For years Jews have continued
to read everything they could lay
their hands on about Israel
books, magazines, newspaper,
brochures; and yet, despite the in-
numerable words, despite visits to
Israel, many people will agree
that as much as they know about
Israel, they don't really and truly
understand everything there is to
know about the Jewish state.
Citing Mordecai Kapla
famous phrase about Judaism be-
ing an "evolving civilization," one
Book Review
can say the same thing about
Israel it is an evolving, ever-
changing story that continually
needs interpretation and profound
insight.
In these three new historical
looks back, readers are afforded a
rare opportunity to understand
the early years of the Jewish state
and therefore to better know the
Israel of today.
Zerubavel Gilead can be regard-
ed as a "typical Israeli." After a
childhood of persecution, he and
his mother reached the beautiful
Kibbutz Ein Harod, located at the
foot of historic Mount Gilboa. He
has told his story to his wife,
Dorothea Krook, who has fashion-
Continued on Page 15
GIDEONS
SPRING
A MAN ANDHISKJBBUTZ
ZERUfcWEL GILEAD
and DOROTHEA KROOK
^Jewish
.r loribixn
ol South Broward
Publ.ction No (USPS 884500),ISSN 0746-7737)
FREDSMOCMET fitUoektt
Editor and Publlther SUZANNE SMOCHET
ir*^"-''^'"~ 0oS7L^,!,S,F,a-33101
Br,on M 0. Ell. KM E.th., S S, *M^*n' |?ul *"*' M Vie- PiMidanU. HoMrt
Director Sumner G Kaya Sub^ m..^ ,^ *"* *"" T'**"t Nation Demoa. Executive
Federation ol South Brol.rd 2719iHohvl^k?X u'. '" *n"" *'* '< J*"h
bm. it* Z-_vJ l.""'>wooa' Florid. 33020
SUBSCRIPTION RATEsTSSTaVm llTj t*' HtK *"*',Bd "*"
Federation ot South B-oward 27*9 momJIiCIJ? n? J"L Mlmmum *7>- or by membef.hip Jeir
"on Request "'* Mo,lf>od Blvd. Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone 921-6610
February 28,1986
ime 16
lit 1ADAR 5746
Number 9


~ '
Soviet Jewry Update
Friday, February 28, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Shcharansky, Soviet Jews and the Future
By David A. Harris
Deputy Director
International
Relation! Department
American Jewish
Committee
Together with millions of other
people around the world, I spent
several days holding my breath,
praying silently and passing each
hour with a radio glued to one ear.
Could this latest report, unlike so
many previous others, of the im-
minent release of Anatoly
Shcharansky be accurate? Would
he, a moral giant of the Jewish
people and a name synonymous
with the struggle for repatriation
to Israel, finally be released
almost nine years after his arrest?
Would the unimaginable suffer-
ing and agony he endured in
Soviet prisons and labor camps be
over? Would he finally be permit-
ted to join his wife A vital, whose
unstinting devotion to her hus-
band's cause has inspired people
everywhere, after 11 ft years of
separation? Would his elderly
mother's courage and
perseverance in support of her
beleaguered son no longer be
necessary? Would the unstinting
efforts of President Reagan and
Secretary of State Shultz,
members of Congress, foreign
leaders and private citizens
everywhere at last yield results?
Would Anatoly Shcharansky's
profound faith, stated so eloguent-
ly during his trial in Moscow in Ju-
ly 1978, finally be redeemed? At
that time, he said: "For more than
2,000 years the Jewish people, my
people, have been dispersed. But
wherever they are, wherever
Jews are found, every year they
have repeated, 'Next year in
Jerusalem.' Now, when I am fur-
ther than ever from my people,
from A vital, facing many years of
imprisonment, I say, turning to
my people, my A vital: Next year
in Jerusalem." Would it be this
year, and not next, in Jerusalem?
We rejoice in the news of his
release and reunification with
A vital. We are humbled by his in-
describable courage, and inspired
by his faith. At the same time, it is
difficult to overlook the fact that
his release, as welcome and impor-
tant as it truly is, is not necessari-
ly the result of an altruistic,
humanitarian gesture on the
Soviets' part. Rather, it serves
four very concrete purposes for
the Kremlin:
It is part of an exchange involv-
ing spies, hence permitting
Moscow to maintain its original
contention that Shcharansky was
in the employ of the CIA (Note:
Shcharansky always denied the
espionage charge. Had he yielded
to extreme Soviet pressure to ad-
mit to the accusation, he might
well have been released years
Super Synagogue Week
r
Continued from Page 1
synagogues for their commitment to the
1986 campaign. "It's the synagogues do-
ing their share for the United Jewish
Appeal."
Synagogue volunteers will come to the
Jewish Federation building located at 2719
Hollywood Blvd., after 5 p.m. March 10-13
to make the phone calls.
The synagogues sending volunteers are
Congregation Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch,
Young Israel of Hollywood, Hallandale
Jewish Center, Temple Beth Ahm, Temple
Beth El, Temple Beth Emet, Temple Beth
Shalom, Temple Israel of Miramar, Tem-
ple Sinai and Temple Solel.
Anyone interested in volunteering on
behalf of their synagogue should contact
his or her house of worship directly.
For more information about Super Sun-
day please call Debbie Stevens at
921-8810.
Super Saturday Night
assignments writer and street reporter
during the past two decades.
All this will take place on March 15 at the
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416 N.E.
Eighth Ave., and it is "Super Saturday
Night." The fun and festivities begin at 8
p.m.
Reservations are needed by March 12.
For more information call us at 921-8810
and ask for Melissa Martin.
Be there!
Super Sunday
when you can make phone calls on Super
Sunday. Call us today at 921-8810 and ask
for Debbie Stevens or mail the coupon on
Page 3 to the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
You know your time will be well spent.
The calls you make may very well help
determine the quality of Jewish life in this
decade.
ago.)
It generates favorable media at-
tention for the Soviets at a time
when the battle for Western
public opinion is being waged
fiercely by the Kremlin.
It serves to rid Moscow of one of
the two preeminent human rights
symbols, together with Andrei
Sakharov, within its borders.
It returns several key East Bloc
agents.
Is Shcharansky's release, never-
theless, a genuine signal by the
Kremlin? As much as one would
like to believe so, the prevailing
condition of Soviet Jewry gives
serious pause. Consider:
The emigration rate which
was inching upwards from a mere
29 in August 1985 to 128 in
November, the month of the sum-
mit, has now reversed direction.
92 people left in December and on-
ly 79 in January.
On January 8, Vladimir Lif-
shits, a Leningrad refusenik, was
arrested on a charge of anti-
Soviet propaganda and now faces
trial.
On January 17, seven young
Jews in the Leningrad area par-
ticipated in an Oneg Shabbat
celebration. The party was
disrupted by the local police who
accompanied the group to the
local police station, beating a few
along the way and threatenig
them with expulsion from univer-
sity and military conscription.
They were interrogated about
their Jewish activities and study
of Torah, and accused of holding a
private religious ceremony.
Inna Meiman, the wife of
mathematician Naum Meiman,
has been suffering from a growing
tumor on the back of her neck,
near her spinal column, for more
than two years. The only apparent
remaining hope for treatment,
after four painful and ultimately
unsuccessful operations in
Moscow, is at one of a few on-
cological centers in the West
which have the sophisticated
equipment to treat the cancerous
growth. Despite countless ap-
peals, the Kremlin has adamantly
refused the Meimans permission
to travel to the West for medical
care, citing Professor Meiman's
classified work work performed
more than 30 years ago!
And despite all the focus on
Elena Bonner's visit to the West
for medical treatment and a visit
with her family in Boston, she will
soon rejoin her husband, Andrei
Sakharov, in an exile that, in
everything but name, is the
equivalent of imprisonment in
remote Gorky. Sakharov, a non-
Jew, is truly one of the outstan-
ding figures of this century an
extraordinarily courageous man
dedicated to peace and to human
rights, and a righteous Gentile if
ever one lives today.
How, then, does one interpret
current Kremlin policy? It is to re-
main tough at home as a signal
that no loosening of the reins is in
the offing. On the other hand, for
Western consumption, it pursues
a two-prong strategy. First, the
staggered release of a few promi-
nent figure's, such as long-term
refuseniks Mark Nashpita, Yakov
Mesh, Eliyahu Esaas and Yakov
Gorodetsky, succeeds in
generating positive publicity for
the Soviets at relatively little cost
and serves equally to deflect at-
tenton from the stark reality fac-
ing the Soviet Jewish community.
Second, the traditional Soviet
campaign of disinformation
abroad continues apace. In this
regard, events of the last eyar are
revealing:
1) In Januai Soviet State
Bank Chairman Alkhimov told
U.S. Undersecretary of Com-
merce Olmer that if good relations
with the U.S. were restored,
50,000 Jewish emigrants annually
would be "no problem." After a
flurry of Western press attention
and U.S. interest in studying the
apparent opening, the Soviets
subsequently denied the story.
2) Three months later, optimism
was again generated when the
New York Times carried a front-
page story from Moscow that as
many as 1,000 Jews, including
long-term refuseniks, were
reportedly being summoned to
OVIR (visa office) and being
issued exit visas, but alas, nothing
resulted.
3)In July, at a meeting with the
Israeli envoy in Paris, Soviet Am-
bassador Vorontsov indicated his
country's preparedness to move
forward on diplomatic relations in
exchange for Soviet participation
in the Middle East peace process
and Israeli flexibility on the Golan
Heights issue. Much media atten-
tion was given the story, but no
real progress has occurred.
4) Reports, originating in
Moscow, of an imminent release
of 15,000-24,000 Soviet Jews and
their transfer to Israel via War-
saw, have appeared in many
Anglo-Jewish papers this fall. To
date, though, nothing has
happened.
5) During his visit to France in
October, Soviet leader Gorbachev
addressed the emigration ques-
tion by noting that the Soviet
Union "solves" the problem of
family reunification, refusing per-
mission "only where state secrets
are involved." In such cases, add-
ed Gorbachev, applicants can
leave after waiting between five
and ten years. Despite these well-
publicized assertions, the several
thousand long-term refusenik*
with close relatives in Israel anc
elsewhere, whose first applica
tions were submitted as long ag<
as 1970, offer ample proof of th
inaccuracy of the claim. And, i
shrewd ana sophisticated com-
municator, Gorbachev also used
the occasion to speak of Soviet
Jews as a "privileged nationali-
ty," yet another element of the
Soviet disinformation campaign.
6) Finally, there was the New
York Times front-page story on
December 26, headlined "Russian
Said to Predict Israeli Ties And
Increased Jewish Emigration,"
referring to a Soviet Embassy of-
ficial in Washington. TASS, the
Soviet news agency, later denied
the story.
If Moscow genuinely seeks to
send an unambiguously positive
message, it should follow the ad-
vice of Anthony Lewis New York
Times, March 14, 1985): "What is
needed as a signal is evident: not
words but convincing action by
the Soviet Union." What would be
convincing action? In my view, it
would mean significant progress
towards the goals of the institu-
tion of an orderly of repatriation
to Israel and reunification of
families with a definite time limit
on those cases involving previous
security clearance, a resolution of
the prisoner of conscience and
long-term refusenik cases, an end
to harassment of Jewish activists
and arrests on trumped-up
charges, and a guarantee of the
religious and cultural rights for
Jews (including the right to study
Hebrew) given to other Soviet
citizens
If movement can be truly made
in these areas, it will doubtless be
welcomed in this country and con-
tribute to further progress in
other dimensions of the bilateral
relationship, not to speak of a
more general improvement in the
"atmospherics" that can play
such an important role in shaping
the direction of superpower
relations.
In the meantime, welcome
Anatoly. We pledge that our ef-
forts will not cease until all in
whose name you struggled so
valantly will be able to join you
and A vital in Israel.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 28,1986
SUMMIT Dr. Jan Lederman of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward (center) presents plaques to honorees Selma
Beck (left) and Shirley Cole at a recent Summit breakfast.
Mrs. Beck and Mrs. Cole have spent their lives supporting the
United Jewish Appeal/Federation campaign.
SUMMIT COMMITTEE AND HONOREES From left,
Shirley Cole, honoree and organizer of prior UJ A/Federation
Fundraisers; Paul Malkin, chairman; Muriel Malkin, brunch
chairman; Ethel Sapiro, Women's Division co-chairman;
Selma Beck, honoree and co-chairman; Clara Baum, Shana
chairperson; and Al Martin, Bis; Gifts chairman, gathered
together recently for the Summit UJ A/Federation Breakfast.
Contributions for the 1986 campaign more than doubled last
year's total.
SUMMIT FUNDRAISER From left, Nat Sedley, member
of the Board of Directors of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward; Paul Malkin, chairman; Selma Beck, chairwoman;
Muriel Malkin, breakfast chairperson; and Dr. Saul Singer,
president of the Federation are seen here at the recent Sum-
mit UJA/Federation Fundraiser.
PURIM/MARCH SPECIAL
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Shana Happening March 2
24 hours makes a day .
7 days makes a week .. .
30 days makes a month .
But. 365 makes Shana.
The Shana Happening, brings forth all con-
tributors of $365 or more to the UJA/Federa-
tion Campaign, is ready to take off on March 2
at the Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel.
It will feature the widely acclaimed Las
Vegas-style revue "Pizazz."
Dr. Gerald Meister, director of the Ramapo
Institute in New york and professor of inter-
religious studies at Bar-Ilan University in
Ramat-Gan in Israel, will be the guest speaker.
Meister, known for his wit and insight to the
crucial issues facing world Jewry, has been cap-
tivating South Broward audiences this past
year.
The Shana Happening allows the Federation
to highlight the importance of giving at least a
dollar a day, which can mean a life filled with
hope or a life of despair for needy Jews
throughout the world.
You will be interested to know that a dollar a
day:
Allows an Ethiopian immigrant in Israel to
receive two months of vocational training,
which will help him adjust to his new, modern,
western home.
Allows a troubled teenager in South
Broward to receive about two months of group
counseling.
Buys textbooks for seven new immigrant
students at a Youth Aliyah boarding school in
Israel.
"One dollar a day does make a difference,"
David and Selma Gersten, co-chairpeople for
the Shana Happening, said. "It's our pocket
change."
Sam and Edna Warren, co-chairpeople for the
Shana Happening, said it is vital for South
Broward residents to at least contribute a
dollar a day to help Jews throughout the world,
in South Broward and in Israel.
The Shana Happening is all set for March 2 at
1 p.m. in the Sheraton Ball Harbour Hotel, 9701
Collins Ave., Bal Harbour. A minimum family
gift of $365 is required. The Shana Happening
the Las Vegas revue "Pizazz" and sump-
tuous luncheon costs just $24 per person.
For more information about Shana Happen-
ing and the 1986 UJA/Federation Campaign,
please contact Judy Nemeth at 921-8810.

Nazi War Criminal Extradited
By Kevin Freeman
NEW YORK (JTA) After
more than 30 years, numerous
legal proceedings and two formal
extradition requests, accused war
criminal Andrija Artukovic
recently boarded a plane bound
for Yugoslavia where he will face
charges stemming from his ac-
tivities as a senior official of the
Nazi puppet state of Croatia dur-
ing World War II.
Artukovic departed from Ken-
nedy International Airport after
Supreme Court Justice William
Rehnquist, without comment,
refused to block his extradition.
The Tanjug News Agency, the of-
ficial Yugoslav news agency in
Belgrade, reported that Artukovic
had arrived. The news agency
said, "Artukovic was transferred
to Yugoslavia and turned over to
court authorities."
In Washington the State
Department said the accused war
criminal was surrendered to
Yugoslav authorities who return-
ed him to Zagreb in northern
Yugoslavia for trial on murder
charges. A surrender warrant was
signed June 3, 1985 by deputy-
Secretary of State John
Whitehead, the Department said.
Two Jewish organizations who
have closely monitored the legal
proceedings involving Artukovic
the Los Angeles-based Simon
Wiesenthal Center and the World
Jewish Congress immediately
expressed their gratitude to the
Justice and State Departments
for their persistent efforts leading
to Artukovic's extradition.
The 86-year-old Artukovic, of
Seal Beach, a seaside community
south of Los Angeles, is accused
by the Justice Department of the
wartime persecution or murder of
700,000 Serbians, 40,000 gypsies
and 28,000 Jews while he was In-
terior Minister of Croatia. Suffer-
ing from various physical and
health related ailments, Artukovic
had been confined to the detention
facilities at the University of
South Carolina Medical Center
since his arrest in November,
1984, on the second of two ex-
tradition requests from
Yugoslavia.
Artukovic has lived in California
since entering the U.S. in 1948
through the use of fraudulent
documents, according to the
Justice Department's Office of
Special Investigations. His depor-
tation was ordered in 1952, at the
same time Yugoslav officials were
requesting his extradition for trial
on 22 counts of murder stemming
from alleged war crimes.
Artukovic has always em-
phatically denied the charges, and
m 19 S. district court turn-
ed down the extradition request,
holding that there was insufficient
evidence of guilt. That same year,
the deportation order was stayed
by an immigration commissioner
on the grounds that Artukovic
would be persecuted if he return-
ed to his native land.
In 1978, Congress amended the
Immigration Act to provide that
such stays could not be granted to
members of wartime German
governments who are accused of
atrocities. U.S. immigration
authorites then renewed their ef-
forts to have Artukovic deported,
and the 1959 stay was ordered
revoked.
Artukovic appealed, and in
December, 1982, the U.S. 9th Cir-
cuit Court of Appeals in Los
Angeles ruled that before the stay
could be lifted, the government
would have to prove its case, thus
providing a significant setback to
prosecutors in the case. To avoid a
drawn-out deportation battle,
U.S. officials reportedly en-
couraged the Yugoslavs to file a
new extradition request.
On November 14, 1984, Ar-
tukovic was arrested by U.S. Mar-
shals and local police on a new ex-
tradition request Among the
charges brought by the Yugoslav
government against him are that
he commanded the extermination
of thousands of persons, including
the entire population of several
villages in early 1942.
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When the World was
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Friday, .February 28, 1986/The Jewish FJoridian, of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
The Fight for l,OOOs of
Soviet Jews Continues
AQUARIUS The Aquarius breakfast recently held on
behalf of the 1986 UJA/Federation Campaign was a huge suc-
cess. Lewis E. Cohn, chairman of the Aquarius Campaign,
was delighted with the turnout. To date, Cohn said, Aquarius
is ahead of last year's totals. Lilian Zeefe, arrangements
chairwoman, said the recent breakfast was the best attended
affair in recent years. "We expect our building to do at least
20 percent better card for card than last year," she said.
From left, Mrs. Zeefe; Dr. Gerald Meister, guest speaker;
Beverly Bachrach, campaign coordinator; and Cohn are seen
here at the recent breakfast.
4,000 Expected at South
Florida Purim Festival
At least 4,000 men, women and
children are expected to attend
the Fourth Annual South Florida
Hassidic Purim Festival set for
Wednesday March 19, 7:30 p.m.
at Hollywood's Young Circle
Bandshell. The event is sponsored
by Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch and Chabad of South
Broward. It is Florida's largest
public celebration of the Purim
holiday.
Emil Cohen, America's leading
Jewish humorist will highlight the
evening of celebration that unites
Jews of all backgrounds and
lifestyles. His one man Purim
Spiel will undoubtedly bring the
joyous Purim spirit to all those in
attendance. The festival will also
feature a live musical orchestra,
Hassidic dancing, prominent
dignitaries, gifts for children,
delicious refreshments and
chances for many festival goers to
win valuable prizes. Children are
asked to come in holiday
costumes.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus, co-
ordinator of the festival points out
the significance of the Purim
holiday.
"A wicked man called Hainan
had a plot many years ago to an-
nihilate the Jewish people. The
rightous Mordecai gathered
22,000 Jewish children and
studied the Torah with them.
This, our sages point out, was the
key to our survival then. This, our
eternal Torah points out, is the
key to our survival today!"
The rabbi added that the
tremendous turnouts at the an-
nual Hannukah and Purim
festivals (this year there will also
be a third festival in the summer-
time at the bandshell) sponsored
by Lubavitch sends a powerful
message to the community.
"The unaffiliated Jewish com-
munity, along with those who are
somewhat affiliated, are thirsting
for Judaism. There does exist
channels to bring the alienated
Jewish boy and girl back to his or
her Jewish roots. Our congrega-
tion and its educational arm
(Chabad of South Broward) has
the right approach, which has
opened the hearts and eyes of
thousands enabling them to ap-
preciate the warmth and beauty of
their precious heritage," Tennen-
baum said.
Chabad of South Broward
volunteers will pack 3,000 Purim
packages for individuals in nurs-
ing homes, hospitals and prisons.
An additional 10,000 brochures
about the Purim Holliday will be
distributed throughout the South
Broward community.
The holiday of Purim (with the
reading of the Megillah) actually
begins Monday night, March 24.
For information on the March
19 Purim Festival, the Megillah
readings March 24-25, and to
receive a free colorful brochure on
How to Celebrate Purim, phone
458-1877.
By Yitzhak Rani
NEW YORK (JTA) American
Jewish leaders hail the release of
Soviet Jewish aliya activist Anato-
ly Shcharansky, but they also
stress that the fight on behalf of
Soviet Jewry is not over yet and
that thousands of Jews are still
waiting in the USSR to receive
permission to emigrate.
Kenneth Bialkin, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organiza-
tions, expressed "joy" at
Shcharansky's freedom and prais-
ed President Reagan and
Secretary of State George Shultz
"for their unremitting and
ultimately successful efforts to
win his release. Their commit-
ment to the cause of Soviet Jewry
merits our deepest appreciation."
Noting that such refuseniks as
Yosef Begun and Ida Nudel have
been waiting for many years for
an exit visa, Bialkin said, "We will
continue our efforts to call to
world attention the consistent
violations by the Soviet Union of
the solemn commitments which it
made in signing the Helsinki ac-
cords more than 10 years ago," on
the issue of human rights.
Gerald Kraft, president of B'nai
B'rith International, declared,
"We can only rejoice that
Shcharansky's bitter ordeal has
finally come to an end and that he
can rejoin his remarkably
courageous and steadfast wife,
Avital."
He said, however, that Jews in
the USSR are still denied basic
freedom as Jews," and that the
Jewish community in the United
States "will continue its efforts to
help those Soviet Jews who wish
to leave to do so."
In a joint statement, Howard
Friedman, president, and David
Gordis, executive vice president,
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee, said, "At the same time that
we rejoice in Shcharansky's
freedom, we are ever mindful of
the tens of thousands of other
Soviet Jews who remain behind,
denied the opportunity for an exit
visa. We reaffirm our pledge to
continue our efforts until they,
too. are able to establish new lives
in Israel and be reunited with
their families."
Abraham Foxman, associate na-
tional director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, said he welcomed
Shcharansky's release but added
that there cannot be full rejoicing
"while hundreds of thousands of
other Soviet Jews continue to suf-
fer unable to live as Jews in the
Soviet Union, unable to leave."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
Continued on Page 9-
Federation TV Guide
NEW YORK, N.Y. The celebration of the joyous holiday of
Purim provides the theme for the latest edition of "Jewish Televi-
sion Magazine," a monthly magazine-format program produced
by the Council of Jewish Federations. The series is currently be-
ing seen in over 35 markets across the United States and Canada.
Hollywood Cable airs the program on Channel 14 (lo) on Mon-
days at 4:30 p.m. Selkirk airs the show on Channel 30 on Mondays
at 3:30 p.m and Tuesdays at 11:30 p.m. JTM is sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
The March program begins with a look at some of the quaint
and interesting ritual art objects associated with Purim, including
some noisemakers that date back for centuries and have par-
ticualr aesthetic or historical significance.
The second segment shows what happens to Jewish ritual ob-
jects and sacred books when they are old and worn and can no
longer be used. For centuries, such items have been buried in
what is called a "geniza." The segment takes viewers to Chicago,
where the traditional "geniza" ceremony was recently reenacted
at a Jewish cemetery, with local Hebrew school children par-
ticipating in this profoundly moving service.
Children are also featured in the program's third segment,
which highlights an exciting new program that teaches
youngsters in Israel how to play tennis. A growing network of
Israel Tennis Centers enables youngsters from all over the coun-
try to learn the game, to make friends, to have fun even to
become world-class tennis champions! In a country frequently
beset by wars and terrorism, this free program provides children
from all social and economic backgrounds with "rackets, not
rockets."
The March edition of JTV is rounded out with a segment show-
ing children in Israel excitedly preparing to celebrate the holiday
of Purim.
Hosting the series is film and television actor Stephen Macht,
currently best known to viewers for his featured role on "Cagney
and Lacey."
The 12 programs which make up the "Jewish Television
Magazine" series are made available to local Jewish communities
affilliated with the Council of Jewish Federations. CJF is the na-
tional association of 200 Jewish Federations, the central com-
munity organizations which serve nearly 800 localities embracing
a Jewish population of more than 5.7 million in the U.S. and
Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF helps strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations by developing programs to meet
changing needs, providing an exchange of successful community
experiences, establishing guidelines for fund raising and opera-
tions and engaging in joint planning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional and international needs.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hoilywood/Friday, February 28J986
Human Right a Complex Issue
Continued from Page 2-
lions on foreign travel, however
and unlike other Syrian communal
groups, the passports and identity
cards of Jewish citizens contain a
notation that the holder is
Jewish," the report adds.
In Iraq, where the Jewish com-
munity now numbers only about
400, the report finds "there is no
evidence of recent persecution."
In 1985 a Western journalist
visited the last known synagogue
in Baghdad and confirmed that it
is still functioning.
The report noted that
"Lebanon's tiny Jewish minority
has been intimidated by kidnapp-
ing during 1985 and very few
Jews remain in their traditional
neighborhoods in west Beirut."
In Morocco, the some 10,000
Jews operate schools and institu-
tions as well as 20 major
synagogues, and have the support
of the king. Unlike the situation in
other Arab countries, Moroccan
Jews are allowed to maintain close
ties to Jews elsewhere, including
Israel.
Jews also worship freely in
Tunisia, although synagogues and
Jewish-owned shops have been at-
tacked during period of tension,
according to the report. But it
notes that after the Israeli raid on
PLO headquarters in Tunis, "the
government took extraordinary
measures to protect the Jewish
community."
In the Yemen Arab Republic,
the report finds that the tiny
Jewish community lives peaceful-
ly, practices their religion freely
and suffers no unusual economic
hardships.
"They maintain only very
limited contact with Jews,
abroad," the report adds. "Com-
munications between Yemeni
Jews and their coreligionists and
relatives in Irael are strictly
prohibited."
The report said that in Iran,
Jews are permitted to practice
their religion, but unlike other
groups, Jews are subject to travel
restrictions.
In Ethiopia, the government
continues to prevent emigration
and to restrict Hebrew instruc-
tion, according to the report. But
the report said that claims of
genocidal or brutal action against
Ethiopian Jews is unfounded.
(A State Department official
recently stated that the prospects
for the emigration of the some
9,000 Jews who still remain in
Ethiopia are grim and that the
situation is not likely to change in
the near future.
"Ethiopian Jewry's present
situation is without prospects at
all," Princeton Lyman. United
States Assistant Secretary of
State for African Affairs, told the
plenary session of the National
Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council (NJCRAC) at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. "I do not
anticipate any dramatic
breakthrough in the situation" in
the near future, he added.
Lyman explained that most of
the emigration of Ethiopian Jews
in the last few years, including the
airlift known as "Operation
Moses" which brought about
10,000 Ethiopian Jews to Israel
more than a year ago, took place
through the Sudan.
But this is no longer possible
since the removal of Sudan's
moderate, pro-Egyptian president
Gaafar Nimeiry last spring and
the establishment of a radical
regime amidst political turmoil all
over the country, Lyman said. He
said that "Operation Moses" has
become a major political issue in
the Sudan, viewed by many
political issue in the Sudan, view-
ed by many Sudanese as an "in-
sult to Sudan's national honor."
In view of this development,
Lyman asserted, "it is impossible
to conceive of the Sudan as a
pathway for Ethiopian migration
in the near future."
The situation of Ethiopian Jews
is complicated by the attitude of
the military-Marxist-pro-Soviet
government in Ethiopia, Lyman
said. "The government objects to
free Jewish emigration. They re-
sent the attention of the interna-
tional community to the Jews of
Ethiopia. But at the same time
they are sensitive to the interna-
tional attention to the Jews." he
said.
Lyman said that relationships
between the U.S. and Ethiopia are
not good, and that that makes it
difficult on Washington to exert
any influence on the issue of
Ethiopian Jews.
According to Lyman, Ethiopian
Jews were not hit by the terrible
drought in that country, because
the Gondar region where they live
was not part of the drought area.
He said, however, that they con-
tinue to live in "great poverty."
Lyman said that despite the
grim prospects for the emigration
of Ethiopian Jews, efforts on their
behalf must continue, including
visits by American Jews to that
country. "It is important to keep
up activity and concern for the
Jews of Ethiopia." he concluded.)
The report repeats the criticism
of the Soviet Union cited in
another recent State Department
report of official anti-Semitism,
crackdowns against Hebrew
teachers and continued low
emigration.
At a briefing Thursday Richard
Schifter, Assistant Secretary of
State for Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs, was asked
if he believed the release of Anato-
ly Shcharansky may mean a
change in the Soviet attitude. He
said he had "high hopes" that
emigration may be allowed to
increase.
The report found conditions bet-
ter for Jews in other Eastern bloc
countries. In Rumania, the
government continues to support
a widespread and active Jewish
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community organization. The
same is true in Czechoslovakia.
In Argentina, the report found
that the 250,000-member Jewish
community practices its religion
freely, although anti-Semitic in-
cidents do occur occasionally. The
government has condemned
religious prejudice and there is
legislation pending that would
provide penalties for racial,
religious and other forms of
discrimination.
PHILANTHROPIC FUND Rose and Jack Orloff present
diamond jewelry to Penny Marlin, director of the Jewish
Community Foundation, (left) to establish a philanthropic
fund.
Contribution of Diamonds
Create Philanthropic Fund
Jack and Rose Orloff of Hallan-
dale made a presentation to the
Jewish Community Foundation of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward its first gift of precious
gems to create a Philanthropic
Fund. The Orloffs, residents of
Broward County for 10 years,
decided that a gift of Mrs. Orloffs
diamond jewelry could be a source
of philanthropy to the Jewish
community.
Asked about her decision, Mrs.
Orloff stated that since she no
longer wears the jewelry, she felt
the benefit to the Jewish com-
The Air Conditioned
munity outweighed her personal
attachment to the gems a gift
from her husband of 51 years.
"They don't do anyone any good
in the safe deposit box," she
claims.
The proceeds of the Orloffs gift
have been used to create the Jack
and Rose Orloff Philanthropic
Fund of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. Anyone in-
terested in further information
about a gift of jewelry or the
Federation's Philanthropic Fund
program should contact Penny
Marlin at 921-8810.
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Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
The Fight for 1000's of Jews
Continued from Page 7
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
stated, "The release of Shcharan-
sky confirms once again that the
Soviet Union cannot forever resist
the force of world opinion. It
reminds us too that, blessed as we
are with freedom to think and
speak and act, American Jews
must never forget or abandon
their brothers and sisters, who,
because they wish to live as Jews
and join their families in Israel,
have been persecuted and im-
prisoned by Soviet authorities."
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry said, "We are ex-
tremely grateful to this Ad-
ministration for the continuing
public and private efforts in help-
ing secure Shcharansky's freedom
and having him repatriated to
Israel to join his wife, A vital."
It added, "We trust that the
release of Anatoly Shcharanaky
indicates a change in Soviet
behavior, as it seeks to build a new
relationship with this country. In
so doing, we look forward to the
release of hundreds of thousands
of other Jews awaiting to leave,
some for more than 15 years."
Bernice Tannenbaum, chairman
of the American Section of the
World Zionist Organization, said,
"Soviet propaganda attempted
unsuccessfully to camouflage
Shcharansky's imprisonment for
Zionist and humanist activities, as
a defender of human rights, and
the Helsinki accords, with the
canard of espionage. It is so fit-
ting, so right, so inspiring that he
has already arrived in the State
that welcomes him while it con-
tinues to burn a lamp of hope for
his fellow Soviet Jews."
Chaim Aron, head of the depart-
ment of immigration and absorp-
tion of the Jewish Agency, said,
"While we celebrate the release of
Shcharansky let us not fall into
the trap of forgetting the other
Prisoners of Zion and the 400,000
Jews who have applied to leave
the Soviet Union. We must con-
tinue the struggle to free Soviet
Jewry and we must be careful not
to view Shcharansky's release as a
change in Soviet policy, a change
which unfortunately has not yet
been accomplished."
Alan Pesky, chairman of the
Coalition to Free Soviet Jews,
said that the "momentous event"
of Shcharansky's release "does
not mean the end of our struggle
to ease the plight of two-and-a-
half-million Soviet Jews." He said
his organization welcomed the
release, "especially in view of the
Soviets' unwillingness for many
years to even consider the notion
of his departure."
Pesky added, "The Soviet
Union must understand, however,
that the freeing of Shcaransky, or
for that matter a handful of other
prominent Jewish activists, while
appreciated among those who
cherish liberty, will only have a
lasting impact if it is followed by a
large-scale emigration of Soviet
Jews."
American Jewish Congress
president Theodore Mann said
Marc Lichtman Named
New Exec, of MJHHA
The Board of Directors of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hosptial
for the Aged at Douglas Gardens
has announced the appointment of
Marc Lichtman as executive direc-
tor. He will be replacing Fred D.
Hirt who has assumed the position
of president and chief executive
officer at Mount Sinai Medical
Center.
Lichtman, a native of New
York, has been an associate direc-
tor at the Miami Jewish Home
since 1973. His responsibilities in-
cluded administration and opera-
tion of the 376-bed skilled nursing
home and hospital facility as well
as Irving Cypen Tower, the Miami
Jewish Home's 102-unit adult con-
gregate living facility.
Appointed by Gov. Bob Graham
in 1980 to the Board of Nursing
Home Administrators, which is
part of the Department of Profes-
sional Regulation, Lichtman cur-
rently serves as its chairman.
"We are most fortunate to have
Mr. Lichtman assume the leader-
shp of our Home," said Chairman
of the Board Judge Irving Cypen.
"He is a recognized authority in
his field, and has been a valued
member of our staff for the past
13 years. He is supremely
qualified and I know he will do a
tremendous job as executive
director of Douglas Gardens."
Lichtman holds a bachelor of
science degree from Long Island
University and a masters degree
in Health Care Administration
from Mount Sinai School of
Medicine/City University of New
York. He has served on the
faculties of Yale University,
George Washington University,
Florida International University
and the University of Miami and is
the author of numerouis articles
on elderly care that have appeared
in professional journals.
Lichtman is assuming the ex-
ecutive director's position at a
particularly exciting time for the
Miami Jewish Home. "Our
Marc Lichtman
with an ambitious and desperately
needed $27 million capital expan-
sion program," Lichtman said.
"Our proud history of ac-
complishments is impressive, but
because of the needs of our elder-
ly, we must do more. That is the
challenge of today, and I am ex-
cited and honored to be given the
opportunity to meet that
challenge."
Shcharansky's release is "an en-
couraging and significant event,"
but the degree to which it
"reflects a real change in Soviet
policy" remains uncertain. To the
extent that the Shcharansky ac-
tion does signal a new openness
on the part of the Soviet Union.
Mann said, "it holds the promise
of a new phase in American-
Soviet relations."
Rabbi Louis Bernstein, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Council of
America, said that Shcharansky's
release was a tribute to the
greatness of the American people
and its President. "It is a victory
of tne indomitable spirit of a
human being created in the image
of G-d over the forces of evil and
darkness," he stated. Bernstein
expressed the hope that the
release will signal hope for the
release of other Prisoners of Con-
science who wish to leave the
Soviet Union and that the USSR
will open up its doors to all Jews
who wish to emigrate.
Ruth Popkin, president of
Hadassah, welcomed the release
of Shcharansky, stating that he
"has been a symbol of courage
and determination for the cause of
Soviet Jewry and to all who
cherish freedom. We hope that his
release will herald the opening of
the doors of emigration to the
many Prisoners of Conscience and
the thousands of other Soviet
Jews whose only crime is the wish
to rejoin their families and live as
free Jews in the Jewish State,
Israel."
Other Jewish leaders who
welcomed Shcharansky's release
and stressed that the struggle
must continue on behalf of other
Soviet Jews who wish to emigrate
were: Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president, American Jewish
Heritage Foundation; Herbert
Magidson, president, Jewish
Labor Committee; Ernest Zelig,
president, B'nai Zion; Dr. Barnett
Zumoff, president, Workmen's
Circle; and Hart Hasten, presi-
dent, Herut Zionists of America.
Some 300 members of the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry
sang and danced in a "victory
celebration" at Stern College in
Manhattan around a wooden
prison cage which Avital
Shcharansky often stood in during
SSSJ demonstrations for her
husband.
Rabbi Allan Meyerowitz of Spr-
ing Valley, N.Y., who met Anatoly
Shcharansky in 1974, recalled
that Shcharansky had encouraged
him to sing the Israel anthem,
Hatikvah, with him in Red
Square. Israel Fridman of
Manhattan, who had been at the
courthouse in Moscow during
Shcharansky's trial, emphasized
that "many Soviet Jews are still
left in hell as Shcharansky reaches
his seventh heaven."
CAMPAIGN CABINET Campaign leaders recently met at
the Federation to meet and speak with Mark Talisman, direc-
tor of the Washington office of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions. Talisman discussed current issues taking place in
Washington specifically the Gramm-Rudman Bill and how
it will affect foreign aid to Israel. From left seated, Freda
Rosen, Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chairman, and Sumner
G. Kaye, executive director of the Federation. From left stan-
ding, Sondra Schneider, Fredda Schwartz, Mark Talisman,
Selma Gersten, Meyer Pritsker, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Schlanger and Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation.
CLIFTON From left standing, Israel Amitai, guest
speaker; Leo Schwartz, Ruth Schwartz, Carl Goldstein and
Harold Singer are seen here at a recent breakfast for the 1986
UJA/Federation Campaign. From left sitting, Charlotte
Goldstein; Dorothy Caplin, honoree; and Roz Solomon. Not
seen here is Sylvan Solomon, chairman of the Clifton
UJA/Federation Campaign. More than 100 people attended
the event which was in honor of Dorothy Caplin.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 28, 1986
11 .. .. i < -,.
Community Dateline
South Broward
JACS
The first meeting of JACS of
South Broward was recently held
at Temple Beth El in Hollywood.
JACS, which stands for Jewish
Alcoholics, Chemically
Dependents and Significant
Others, is a non-profit, volunteer
membership organization design-
ed to help alcoholics and chemical-
ly dependent Jews, their families
and the community.
JACS serves as a community
outreach program and resource
center helping to explode the
myth that there are no Jewish
alcoholics and addicts. Alcoholism
and drug addiction is a three-
phase disease: physical, mental
and spiritual.
"When I first sought help for
my alcohol problem I went to AA.
The first meeting happened to be
in a hospital but more than 65 per-
cent of all AA meetings are held in
churches," one JACS member
said. "The second night I walked
into a church for a meeting. Being
in a church only added to my feel-
ing of being uncomfortable for not
only was I a drunk but it seemed
that everywhere I looked was a
picture of Christ or a cross or a
saying from the New Testament.
"I felt I must be the only Jewish
alcoholic in the world or there
would be AA meetings in
synagogues. This was in
February, 1985. After the first
week I began to meet other Jews
in my program of recovery. I
began to feel more comfortable
knowing I was not the only Jew in
AA.
"In April I heard about JACS in
Tamarac, which seemed like a
great idea. I was able to attend
some of their monthly meetings
but I felt there was a need for
JACS in South Broward since a
large number of Jews I know per-
sonally are unable to attend in
Tamarac."
If you or anyone you know has a
drug or alcohol problem and you
wish to get help or referrals to
people who can help you, please
join us. We meet the last Monday
of every month at Temple Beth
El, 14th and Rodman Streets, or
call Rabbi Samuel Rothberg's of-
fice, Temple Beth El, 920-8225.
BBYO
Nesichot Chapter No. 2332 of
the B'nai B'rith Girls recently
elected new chapter officers. The
new board is headed by the N'siah
(President), Esther Frankel.
Other officers include Programm-
ing S'ganit (Vice President),
Michelle Lallouz; Fund-raising
S'ganit, Missy Rashbaum; Recor-
ding Secretary, Tammy
Wolpowitz; Treasurer, Cheryl
Silverman; Corresponding
Secretary, Galite Setton;
Sergeant-at-Arms, Pam
Workman; and Madricha
(Chaplain), Anne Sulkoff.
Installation will be held in the
coming weeks and the new board
will serve until September.
Nesichot is a chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
the oldest and largest Jewish
youth group in the world.
Centered in the Hollywood area,
the chapter is now in its second
year of existence and currently
has 20 members. The adult ad-
visors are Nicole Marks and
Sharon Silverman, also of
Hollywood.
If you are a Jewish boy or girl
aged 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.
B'nai Israel Chapter No. 232 of
tiie Aleph Zadik Aleph recently
elected new chapter officers.
Reelected for their second con-
secutive terms were the chapter's
Godol (President), Larry Siff and
S'gan (Vice President), Hayden
Meyer. Other executive officers
include the Membership Vice
President, Merrit Knee;
Secretary, Brett Meyer; and
Treasurer, Bruce Greenberg.
B'nai Israel is a chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
which sponsors a variety of
athletic, social, religious, cultural
and community service programs.
Centered in the Hollywood area,
B'nai Israel continues to be one of
the outstanding chapters in the
Gold Coast Council. The adult ad-
visor of the group, David Siegel, is
now entering his fourth year of
volunteer service.
Palmach Chapter No. 2202 of
the Aleph Zadik Aleph recently
elected new officers, as follows:
President, Eric Lakind; Program-
ming Vice President, Jeff Moshe;
Membership Vice President, Jeff
Manin; Secretary, Jeremy Beer;
Treasurer, Rob Gaffin; and
Editor, Oren Bauman. Installa-
tion will be held in the coming
weeks and the new board win
serve until June.
BBYO Youth Needs
You!
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is now recruiting
volunteers to serve as advisors for
local high school-age youth
groups.
Requirements for this rewar-
ding assignment are as follows:
If you are least 21 years old.
If you are committed to
Judaism and to Jewish life.
If you have a genuine liking
for youth and enjoy working with
them.
If you are willing to work
under close supervision and par-
ticipate in ongoing training.
The local BBYO Program cur-
rently has 20 chapters and
reaches out to almost 700 Jewish
teens in the Palm Beach Gardens,
Boca Raton, Coral Springs, Plan-
tation, Hollywood, Pembroke
Pines and North Miami Beach
areas. The girls component is
BBG (B'nai B'rith Girls) and the
boys is AZA (Aleph Zadik Aleph).
Together, they are a dynamic and
important part of our Jewish
community.
Youth needs YOUR support. If
you are interested in becoming in-
volved in this fulfilling and vital
part of our young people's lives,
please call Jerome Kiewe or
William Rubin at the Gold Coast
Council BBYO Office 581-0218
for more information and to ar-
range for an interview.
Gold Coast BBYO
The Gold Coast Council of B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization is cur-
rently making plans for its 1986
Spring Convention to be held
April 18-20 at the Hilton Hotel in
Hollywood. The theme of the an-
nual event, which should attract
150 Jewish teens from the area
chapters, will be "The Meaning of
Life." The weekend will include
slide shows, speakers and discus-
sion groups, centered around this
theme, as well as various other
religious, social, and athletic pro-
grams. The Annual Convention is
being coordinated by the Council's
Vice Presidents, Darren Frost
and Stacy Steiner.
The Gold Coast Council consists
of 20 chapters throughout the
North Miami Beach, Hollywood,
Pembroke Pines, Plantation, Cor-
al Springs, Boca Raton, and Palm
Beach Garden areas. Anyone who
is interested in finding out more
about our organization and its ac-
tivities should call Jerome Kiewe
or William Rubin at 581-0218 or
925-4135.
The Gold Coast Council AZA is
currently in the midst of its 1986
Flag Football Season. The league
constists of 10 teams, nine of
which are chapters in the BBYO.
Also included is a teen group of
the JCC of Fort Lauderdale.
The league is divided into two
divisions, the Northern, which in-
cludes teams from Plantation,
Coral Springs and Boca Raton,
and the Southern, which includes
teams from Hollywood, Pembroke
Pines and North Miami Beach.
Games are played each Sunday
afternoon at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Fort Lauderdale
and Temple Beth El in Hollywood.
The current standings are as
follows:
NORTHERN DIVISION
L'Chaim (Boca Raton) 2 0
JCC 2 1
Palmach (Coral Sprgs.) 1 -1
Melech (Plantation) 0 3
T'Zahal (Plantation) 0 3
SOUTHERN DIVISION
Genesis (N.M.B.) 3-0
Prophets (Hollywood) 2 0
Negev (N.M.B.) 2-1
B'nai Israel (Hlwd.) 1 -1
Ki-Echad(Pemb.Pns.) 0-3
If you are a Jewish boy ages
14-18 and are interested in joining
one of our many chapters in the
Gold Coast area, please call
Jerome Kiewe or William Rubin.
Chabad Lectures
At Cooper City
A new program of bi-weekly
discussion groups are underway in
South Broward. Sponsored by
Chabad of South Broward, the
discussions are geared for adults
who are interested in knowing
their Jewish roots and heritage.
Discussion groups are held at
various homes in the Southwest
Broward area on a rotation basis.
Leading the discussions is Rabbi
Raphael Tennenhaus of Con-
gregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch in Hallandale. The pro-
gram is open to all and takes place
on alternate Thursday evenings.
For more information on the
Holocaust Film Nominated
For Academy Award
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council
documentary, "The Courage to
Care," has been nominated for an
Academy Award in the best
documentary short subject
category. Elie Wiesel, chairman
of the Council, narrates the film,
for which Sister Carol Rittner of
Detroit and Sondra Myers of
Scranton, Pa., were the executive
producers. Robert Gardner was
the producer/director of the
documentary which was made
possible by a grant from Mutual of
America in New York City.
"The Courage to Care" is about
those people who, at great risk to
themselves and their families,
helped save the lives of Jews dur-
ing the Holocaust. Specifically, it
focuses on the experiences of four
rescuers and two survivors.
The rescuers, all of whom have
been honored by Yad Vashem, are
Marion Pritchard (The
Netherlands) of Vershire, Ver-
mont; Irene Opdyke (Poland) of
Orbs Linda, Calif.; Magda Trocme
(Le Chambon, France) of Paris;
and Nelly Trocme-Hewitt (Le
Chambon, France) of St. Paul,
Minn. The survivors who recount
how they were rescued are Odette
Mevers (France) of Berkeley,
Calif., and Dr. Emanuel Tanay
(Poland) of Grosse Point, Mich.
"The Courage to Care" will be
shown nationally by the PBS Net-
work. The showing is tentatively
scheduled for Wednesday, May 7.
Free copies of a viewer's guide to
the film are available from the In-
ternational Center for Holocaust
Studies of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith at 823
United Nations Plaza; New York,
New York 10017, (212) 490-2525.
Cooper-Miramar-Davie-Pembroke
Pines lectures, phone Chabad of
South Broward at 458-1877.
American Cancer
Society
The South Broward Branch of
the American Cancer Society
sponsors a support group for
cancer patients and their families
every Tuesday from 2-3:30 p.m. in
the Radiation Therapy Depart-
ment of Memorial Hospital, 3501
Johnson Street, Hollywood. Any
cancer patient or family member
is welcome to attend. There is no
charge, and pre-registration is not
necessary.
The group is led by Dr. Patti
Perlman, an American Cancer
Society volunteer.
AZYF
The Israel University Center
recently announced the new
"Study in English in Israel" cam-
paign. The campaign is designed
to serve the rising interest of
American college students in
study abroad in Israel and to fur-
ther the awareness of Israel as a
challenging foreign study
destination.
The campaign's dynamic adver-
tising approach consists of color-
ful posters, brochures and buttons
distributed nationwide in the ef-
forts to focus attention on Israel
as an ideal setting for study
abroad. One of the highlights of
the campaign is the use of bold ads
which specifically appeal to to-
day's American college students.
The ads feature a return coupon
to the Israel University Center,
whose state-of-the-art computer
system will be used to forward
names and addresses to all five
universities for follow-up. In addi-
tion, visiting Israeli professors
who are in America support the
campaign by personally and
directly contacting their
American colleagues and
students.
Each of the five universities
Bar Ilan, Ben-Gurion, Haifa,
Hebrew and Tel Aviv is unique,
yet they all offer programs iii
English for overseas students.
Depending upon the university, a
student may study for a year, a
semester, or a summer. All the
programs offer Hebrew Language
study, transfer credits, moderate
fees, scholarships and special
touring options.
Lisa Kohan, director of the
Israel University Center, com-
mented, "Students should know
that studying in Israel means a
first-rate education in a land that
is still exotic' yet achieving
marvelous breakthroughs in solv-
ing universal problems. It is our
intention to form an intensive on-
campus network, to carry the
message about Israel's great
study abroad opportunities and to
simplify the information gather-
ing efforts of American college
students."
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"Today's students are tomor-
row's leaders and it is imperative
that we encourage an understan-
ding of Israel's dynamic pro-
gress." Ms. Kohan also stated,
"American students who have at-
tended Israeli universities in the
past have returned to their homes
and schools with broadened
understanding and increased in-
terest in the growth of Israel. All
of us who work in the American
Jewish community have a profes-
sional obligation and a personal
stake in the success of this
program."
Red Magen David
The American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI)
Southeast District, announces the
donation of a fully-equipped am-
bulance by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kl-
inghoffer in memory of their
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kl-
inghoffer. Leon Klinghoffer, a vic-
tim of the Achille Lauro hijacking,
and his wife, Marilyn, who recent-
ly succumbed to cancer, were ac-
tive supporters of Israel. This gift
to Magen David Adorn, Israel's
"Red Cross" society is viewed as
a meaningful tribute, since it will
be involved in the saving and
preservation of life in Israel.
Harry Klinghoffer, an active
supporter of ARMDI, the United
States' support wing of Magen
David Adorn, has been involved
for many years in assisting ARM-
DI maintain the various functions
of this vital organization, such as
its medical, blood, ambulance and
disaster service, as well as its over
200 emergency care centers
throughout Israel. This am-
bulance will be a lifesaving vehicle
equipped with the latest, most ad-
vanced technical equipment.
Manufactured in the United
States, it is customized according
to specifications requested by
Magen David Adorn in light of the
experience accumulated in its
rescue operations.
In order to commemorate am-
bulance donors even after their
vehicles become obsolete, a Cen-
tral Commemoration Wall has
been mounted at MDA Head-
quarters in Tel Aviv, with Plaques
recording the particulars of each
donor. For more information
regarding this humanitarian
cause, call ARMDI, Southeast
District, 16499 NE 19 Ave., Suite
101, (305) 947-3263.
Weizmann Institute
of Science Program
Seventy senior high school
students from throughout the
world are being invited to the
Weizmann Institute of Science to
participate in the 18th annual
Bessie F. Lawrence International
Summer Science Institute at
Rehovot, Israel, from July 7 to
Aug. 7.
During the 4Vrweek program,
qualified students will work
alongside top scientists in per-
sonalized laboratory en-
vironments and in lecture and
mini-courses at the Weizmann In-
stitute, one of the top five scien-
tific research centers of the world
today.
The Weizmann Institute of
Science, now in its 51st year, is
located 15 miles southwest of Tel
Aviv and 35 miles west of
Jerusalem. Currently the In-
stitute is engaged in more than
700 scientific projects ranging
from cancer and multiple sclerosis
to solar energy and aging of the
brain.
Research areas in which the
students will participate include
biology, chemistry, physics,
mathematics and computer
sciences. The students will also
spend a week on field trips in-
vestigating the ecology of the
Negev, Israel's southern desert.
Tours of Jerusalem and the
Galilee are also included in the
summer project.
The summer program is open to
science-oriented students who will
have graduated from high school
by June 1986. A limited number of
outstanding high school students
who will graduate in June 1986
may be considered. Application
deadline is March 1.
The participation fee is $1,300,
which does not include transpor-
tatioan costs to and from Israel.
There is an additional charge of
$50 for health insurance while in
Israel. Scholarships, based on
academic qualifications and finan-
cial need, are available.
For applications and additional
information on the summer
science project, write to Lee
Millman, executive director,
Florida Region of the American
Committee for the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science, 1550 NE Miami
Gardens Drive, Suite 405, North
Miami Beach, FL 33179 or
telphone 940-7377 in Dade County
or 462-3772 toll-free in Broward
County.
Hollywood
Hadassah
The Shalom Chapter of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold
their Annual Card Party and Lun-
cheon on Tuesday, Feb. 25, at
noon at the Hallandale Jewish
Center, 416 NE 8th Ave.
All Proceeds go to Hadassah
Hospital.
For reservations, call Charlotte
Landau at 921-2959.
Tel Aviv University
Jules Love has been named na-
tional executive vice president for
the American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, according to Ivan
Novick, chairman of the board of
directors.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal service, Love has vast ex-
perience in organization, business
and fund-raising, Novick said,
"and I know that under Mr.
Love's direction the wonderful
programs at Tel Aviv University
will become more widely known in
the United States."
Love most recently worked
closely with Mayor of Jerusalem
Teddy Kollek as executive vice
president of the Jerusalem Foun-
dation in the United States. He
was associated with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization for
more than a decade serving in ex-
ecutive capacities with the Com-
merce and Industry Division as
well as the organization's national
field director.
A native of Philadelphia, Love is
a graduate of Brandeis University
and is active with B'nai B'rith and
the United States Committee
Sports for Israel.
The American Friends of Tel
Aviv University has offices in
Boca Raton and in Miami.
Florida Broward
Hadassah
Hadassah, which has been in-
volved in the cause of Soviet
Jewry for more than 20 years,
welcomes the release of Anatoly
Shcharansky after nine years of
harsh imprisonment in the Soviet
Union. Through National Presi-
dent, Ruth Popkin, Hadassah an-
nounced that the organization will
Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
be providing immediate meuicai
attention for Shcharansky. He
will be receiving a complete check-
up and medical care by a team
from the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center headed
by Dr. Mervyn Gotsman, who is
also the personal physician of
former Prime Minister Menachem
Begin. Another former refusenik,
Mark' Nashpitz, who arrived in
Israel in late 1985, will be receiv-
ing a 12-T8 month refresher
course in Dentistry at the
Hadassah School of Dental
Medicine, founded by Alpha
Omega Fraternity. Both Nashpitz
and his wife Ludmilla, will receive
the training. They recently
travelled to the U.S. to address
the Mid-Winter meeting of
Hadassah's National Board to
thank Hadassah for their efforts
on behalf of themselves and other
Soviet Jews still awaiting
freedom.
For more information about
Florida Broward County Region
Hadassah, call 721-0807.
Hadassah Tribute
To Challenger
Hadassah members all over the
United States are responding to
the tragedy of the Challenger
Space Shuttle, by giving the gift
of life planting tree saplings in
Israel. The trees are being planted
in a specially designated forest,
created by the Jewish National
Fund in "Israel's American In-
dependence Park."
This park was established by the
Fund at the time of America's
Bicentennial observance, as a liv-
ing symbol of the friendship bet-
ween the United States and
Israel. Some of the American
leaders honored there are Hubert
Humphrey, Henry Jackson and
Nelson Rockefeller.
For information about Florida
Broward County Region
Hadassah, call 721-0807.
Blood Pressure
The American Red Cross South
Service Center, along with the
Carver Ranches Multipurpose
Center, will be taking FREE
blood pressure screening the
FIRST Wednesday of every
month starting March 5, between
the hours of 2-4 p.m. The Center is
located at 4733 S.W. 18 St. in
Hollywood next to the Broward
County Library on Pembroke
Road. For details call Sue,
987-3605.
The South Service Center also
offers blood pressure screenings
throughout the week at different
locations. The schedule is as
follows:
Mondays At the Hollywood
Fashion Center: Between 10
a.m.-l p.m.
Tuesdays At the Zayres in
the Hollywood Fashion Center,
441 and Hollywood Blvd.: Bet-
ween 10 a.m.-l p.m.; at the
Hollywood Mall off Park Road and
Hollywood Blvd.: Between 10
a.m.-l p.m.
Wednesdays At the Zayres
in the Hollywood Fashion Center
on 441 and Hollywood Blvd.: Bet-
ween 10 a.m.-l p.m.
At the Zayres in Hallandale:
Between 10 a.m.-l p.m.
Thursdays At the Hollywood
Fashion Center on 441 and
Hollywood Blvd.: Between 10
a.m.-l p.m.
At the Hollywood Mall off Park
Road and Hollywood Blvd.: Bet-
ween 10 a.m.-l p.m.
At the Broward County Court
House on Hollywood Blvd.: Bet-
ween 10 a.m.-l p.m.
Fridays At the Great Value
Supermarket located on 441 and
Sheridan Street.: Between 1-4
p.m.
At the Zayres located in the
Hollywood Fashion Center: Bet-
ween 10 a.m.-l.
For details regarding any of the
above dates and places, please call
Sue or Sharai at 987-3605.
CPR
Learn to save lives!
Starting March 1, the American
Red Cross South Service Center
will be offering CPR classes on
the FIRST Saturday every month.
So sign up now in order to reserve
space for the March 1 class. Call
Sue or Sharai at 987-3605 for in-
formation and reservations.
The American Red Cross South
Service Center will be offering
First Aid Classes on the SECOND
Saturday of every month. Sign up
now in order to reserve space for
the March 8 class. Call Sue or
Sharai for information and
reservations.
B'nai Zion
B'NAI ZION Harry Matinsky
Simcha Chapter No. 204 will hold
a Singles Dance and Social on
Saturday, March 8, at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center, 416 N.E. 8th
Ave., Hallandale at 8 p.m. Coffee
Hour. Music by Mimi and Ray.
Couples welcome, too. Donation
$3.50. For information, phone
741-1136 or 923-8670.
Brandeis Women
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee announces
that Mary Brand will be the guest
speaker for their 1 p.m. meeting
Wednesday, March 5, at Temple
Beth El-Hollywood.
Ms. Brand is a librarian and
featured member of the Riverside
Speakers Bureau. She will present
a review of Evelyn Wilde Meyer-
son's No Enemy But Time.
Temple Beth El is located at
1351 South 14 Av., Hollywood.
B'nai Zion
Senator Lawton Chiles was
honored with the America-Israel
Friendship Award recently at
B'nai Zion Southeast Region's
Fifth Annual Mid-Winter Con-
ference in Fort I^auderdale, Ar-
thur Y. Klein, regional president,
announced. Mark Bailey, the
district assistant for the senator,
accepted the award on his behalf
and read a message to the at-
tendees from Senator Chiles
which stated "... please know
that the theme you have chosen
Peace, Unity and Cooperation will
be the theme I also choose as I
continue my efforts on your behalf
in the United States Senate."
The keynote speaker, Rose Mat-
zkin, past national president of
Hadassah, in speaking on the
issue of international terrorism,
said, "Each time that we fail to
protest .. each time that we do
not write to television stations
and newspapers and to our
representatives in Congress, we
have made it easier for the evil
and wicked to win the battle." She
also urged the two hundred
friends and members of B'nai Zion
present to send letters of com-
mendation to those members of
the Senate and House of
Representatives who support
Israel, as quickly as letters of
criticism and complaint are sent.
Mrs. Matzkin commended the par-
ticipants at the Conference,
especially the Holocaust sur-
vivors, "... who give of
yourselves and worldly goods for
others to enjoy life as we do in the
United States."
ACUPUNCTURE
iDo you hove Sexual or Prostate Problems? Do you
jsuffer from Arthritis, Sciatica, Constipation, Tennis
[Elbow, Psoriasis or other maladies (including smo-
king, weight loss, hair growth) that have not re-
sponded to medicinal or medical treatment? Then
[you should try Acupuncture by the proficient Dr.
IChen. The results could amaze you.
[l INSUtANCl AVAHA11~1 NO MM AFFECTS
I Sid* CwtitM
Acupuncturist
I Director of FU.
\ Acupuncture
\ AMOClitlon
Uiinese Acupuncture institute 3nc.
notiywooo
J20 S. F*o*r*l Hwy.
923-8500
Fort Lauderdele
M. rtdOTl Hwt- No. SPA
5*51-5776
Sunrise
ISM N. UntraraHy Or.
I 474-7866
ELECT MARA GIULIANTI
Mayor of Hollyw
it
"As a Jewish woman, I am following our historical tradition of service to
the community."
JeWish Federation of South Broward, Board of Directors and Community Halations
Committee, Past Chairperson
O.R.T., Hollywood Hills Chaptar, Past Vlca President
Broward County Commission on tha Status of Woman, Commissioner
Hollywood Annaxatlon Advisory Committee
Hannah Q. Solomon Award, National Council of Jewish Woman, Recipient
Tampla Solel, Commlttaa of 100, Donald A Mara Giulianti
Endorsed by: Police Benevolent Association of Hollywood
Police Benevolent Association of South' Broward
,
Punch 40
March 11,1986
W.PW.AOV


??i*_12__The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 28, 1986
Israel Bonds Notebook
Temple Solel
Danny Tadmore, Israeli come-
dian and singing star, will enter-
tain and spark the festivities at
Temple Solel's Night for Israel,
being held in their Social Hall, at
5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood,
March 15, at 8 p.m. The event is
sponsored by the Temple Solel
Israel Bonds Committee, and Rab-
bi Robert P. Frazin is honorary
chairman. Refreshments will be
served, and everyone is welcome.
Hallandale Lodge
B'nai B'rith
Ted Levy, a caring and
devoted worker in Jewish and
communal causes, will be honored
and presented with the coveted
Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor at a
Night for Israel Tuesday evening,
March 11,8 p.m. in the Hallandale
Jewish Center Auditorium. Emil
Cohen, popular humorist and
raconteur will entertain, and
distinguished guest speaker will
be Norman Weinstein, interna-
tional Israel commissioner for
B'nai B'rith, and chairman for the
sale of Israel Bonds for state of
Florida. Everyone is welcome,
and refreshments will be served.
The event is sponsored by the
Israel Bond Committee.
Moonlight Madness
Chairpersons Ilene and Steven
Hersh and Drew and Sherri
Pickard recently announced that
the North Dade and Broward New
Leadership for Israel Bonds will
sponsor Moonlight Madness, a fun
evening, complete with cocktails,
dinner and dancing, featuring the
well-known Xanadu, Sunday
evening, March 15, 7:30 p.m. at
the Bonaventure Hotel in Ft.
Lauderdale. Couvert is $50 per
person, and an Israel Bond pur-
chase is required.
For information, telephone
748-8301 or 920-9820.
Gov. Bob Graham
To Receive Honor
Gov. Bob Graham will receive
the Scopus Award at the Sixth
Annual American Friends of The
Hebrew University Hollywood-
Hallandale Chapter Founders'
Gala Ball, Sunday evening, March
2, at Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood, according to Nathan
Pritcher, president.
The Scopus Award is the
highest recognition that The
Hebrew University can offer.
Graham's efforts to improve the
educational standing in Florida as
well as his long standing involve-
ment with an interest in the State
of Israel make him a particularly
worthy honoree.
Additionally, this year's func-
tion will see the inauguration of
the Milton M. Winograd Chair for
Cancer Research in the Hubert H.
Humphrey Center at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. The din-
ner co-chairperson are Evelyn C.
Stieber and Morris Ratner.
The late Mr. Winograd's con-
cern for his fellow man has
resulted in his being honored
through this humanitarian effort.
Also being honored are Mr.and
Mrs. Herbert Katz, Mrs. Ella
Kahn, Mr. Max Lowe, Mrs. Ana
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Reisel, Mr. ande Mrs. Theodore
Saidenberg and Mrs. Ezeriel S.
Felsher.
Special guest for the evening
will be Dr. Bernard Cherrick, vice
president of the Hebrew Universi-
ty of Jerusalem.
Reservations are required and
further information may be ob-
tained by calling The American
Friends at 963-5811.
m ^k\WWW\. ^^^T \ k^aWvm r*
SHECHAYANU "Thank Thee Lord for bringing us to our
new offices" was the toast offered by Arthur Marcus, ex-
ecutive director of State of Israel Bonds in South Broward,
as the mezzuzah was hung at their new offices. All are
welcome and urged to stop in to say "hello" and enjoy some
coffee. From left, Inna Kochlin, Florida State Represen-
tative; Joseph Raymond, Broward County Board of Gover-
nors, and Natioal Campaign Cabinet; Arthur Marcus, ex-
ecutive director; Kalman Rado, Hallandale Hi-Rise chairman;
Drew Pickard, chairman new leadership; David Sklar, chair-
man South Broward Israel Bond Campaign; Sam Staff,
Hollywood Hi-rise chairman; Philip Albert, Hollywood IVRI
chairman. The Israel Bonds office is located at 1747 Van
Buren St. (The Hollywood Bread Building), Suite 955,
Hollywood, 920-9820.
HILLCREST BONDS Dr. Yosef Burg, Israel's Minister of
Religious Affairs leading member of the Cabinet of
Israel and a prominent statesman, met with community
leaders of Hillcrest in the home of Joseph and Harriet Bloom
prior to the Hillcrest Israel Bonds Cocktail Party and Dinner,
at which Harvey H. Fell was guest of honor. Dr. Burg
brought a special message from Israel about its economic pic-
ture, and the event was a resounding success. From left,
Joseph and Harriet Bloom and Dr. Yosef Burg.
i Israel Friendship Camp
i and Travel Explorations
Live, learn, travel and explore in Israel with 160 North American,
Israeli, and European students. The Israel Friendship Camp combines
a unique residential camp program with unusual opportunities for,
travel, study, adventure and cross-cultural experience.
DATE July 7-August 18,1986
GRADES: 7 through 12
(or more information write:
\B\mB\B\mt\B\S>WlSWSWWI
Interlocked
RFD2, Box 165
Hlllsboro, NH 03244
Or call:
603-478-3166
mmmmkwmwsmmtM
OLYMPUS BONDS For their understanding and response
to Israel's needs, Ruth Friedman and Frances Rosenzweig
were honored at a Night for Israel in Olympus. Looking on,
as they received the award, are Gertrude Ackerman and
Selma Dolgen, presidium of Hadassah, Ruth Friedman,
honoree, and Lillian Boltin, president of B'nai B'rith Women
who accepted Frances Rosenzweig's award, in her absence.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
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Tel. (305) 962-5400
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OUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
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All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed
Lakes White Water Raiting Water skiing
Rappelling Aerobics Tennis Arts & Cratts
Sailing Gymnastics and Dance Go Carts
Rollerskating Computers Rock Climbing
Basketball Soccer Softball Hockey
Zoological & Science Program All Dietary Laws
Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
HSCHILD
Hollywood City Commission
Under the Operation of
COACH J. I. M0HT60MERY. C.C.D.
MORRIS A SHEILA WAL0MAN
Miami Beach Phone 1-305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13


JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOtLYWOOO BLVD HOUYWOOO. riORIDA 3J020
921-6511
LOCATION
Activities scheduled at the'
JCC or the Southeast Floridai
Focal Point Senior Center
located at 2838 Hollywi
Blvd. unless otherwis
indicated.
[Singles Dance
The JCC Singles (20-40) invite
you to join hundreds of singles
jm the tri-county area to a
[Super Singles Dance, Saturday
larch 8, 9 p.m.-l a.m., at
Smerald Hills Country Club, 4100
forth Hills Drive, in Hollywood.
It will feature upbeat sounds of
and F mobile disco and the tas-
treats of our complete buffet,
ist: $8 JCC members; $10 non-
Imembers. Call Mark Brotman at
921-6511 for information.
I Wine and Cheese
JCC Singles (60's-60's) invite
[you to a wine and cheese party,
ISunday, March 2, 7:30 p.m. at the
Greater Fort Lauderdale JCC,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. Cost: $2
JCC members; $3 non-members.
For further information call Adele
I Berman at 792-6700.
Daren's Koristers
The JCC is continuing their
[children's performing choral
[group. Karen's Koristers meet at
[the center Wednesdays from
4:30-5:30 p.m. Open to children
from 3rd to 6th grades. Cost: $40
Ifor members; $50 for non-
Imembers.
Israeli Dance
Class!
Come to the JCC Monday even-
I ings 8-10 p.m. for a great night of
Israeli dancing led by Sasson
Joury. Have fun and exercise
while you learn! Cost: JCC
members, $3; non-members,
$3.50. Call Dene for more infor-
Imation at 921-6511.
Jelly Dancing
The JCC is offering Bellydanc-
png Thursday Evenings from 7-8
j.m. at the center. Come join us
nd dance with Aleta! Great fun
ind exercise. Cost for JCC
Imembers is $25; non-members,
|$30 for eight weeks. Call Dene to-
Iday to register at 921-6511.
PCC Courses
The Southeast Focal Point
enior Center, is offering BCC
utreach Classes. The schedule
pr these classes are as follows:
Monday Exercise 10 a.m.1
.m.
Tuesday Card Games/Instruc-
fion for Seniors -12:30-2:30 p.m.
Wednesday Singing for Fun -
12:30-2:30 p.m.
Thursday Current Events -
J0:30-11:45 a.m.
Friday Senior Dance with Raul
10 a.m.-l p.m.
These classes are being offered
for Senior Citizens at NO COST.
Please call Liz or Karen at
P21-6518 to pre-register or obtain
pdditional information.
irts and Crafts
I Arts and Crafts class every
Monday at 10 a.m.. at the
east Focal Point Senior
['liter. For further information
" Liz or Karen 921-651,^
Ballroom Dancing
Ballroom Dancing with Paul
Brownstein, every Thursday,
1-2:30 p.m. at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center. Cost: $8 for
four weeks. For further informa-
tion call Liz or Karen at 921-6618.
Friendship Club
The Friendship Club of the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, visits a different Nursing
Home once each month and enter-
tains for one hour. We are in need
of anyone playing an instrument
to volunteer their talents and join
us once a month for one hour.
These visits mean so much to the
physically handicapped and the
seniors inthese Nursing Homes. If
you play an instrument and can
volunteer your talents for one
hour a month, Please call
921-6518 and ask for Lou Field,
Carrie Gordon or Joe Gordon.
French Lessons
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center is pleased to an-
nounce group French lessons with
Simone! Voulez Vous Parler Fran-
cai8? Do you want to speak
French? Learn the quick and easy
way with Simone. Course content
includes French conversation,
translation, socialization, and
stories and poetry. Class meets on
Mondays at 12:30 p.m. Course fee
is $2 per hour. Beginners as well
as the more advanced are
welcome to participate! Canadians
bien venue! Canadians welcome!
Call Liz or Karen at 921-6518 to
pre-register and obtain further
information.
Torah Study
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center is offering a new
exciting and stimulating class,
Torah Study for Seniors, on Mon-
days from 10-11:30 a.m. The class
starts on march 10. Instructors
will be provided by Chabbad of
South Broward. Call Liz or Karen
at 921-6518 to pre-register or ob-
tain additional information. Pre-
registration is suggested.
Lectures
. The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., Hollywood, will be offering
the following lectures in March:
Thursday, March 6 12:45-2
p.m. "Dealing with Adult
Children and Their Families" -
Linda Graditor, therapist. Spon-
sored by Brandeis Womens
Group.
Thursday, March 13, 27 1-2
p.m. Talking Book Stories for
visually impaired Seniors.
Thursday, March 20 1-2 p.m. -
"The Kalikows," Musical
Entertainment.
PASSOVER 1986
JFUUDAVS'IMGHTS 5DAYS 4NtGHTS
*- *)UU I ...\505J AVAIUILE
rP/DKOCCMMSOOM-SHAIBAMANCa) OM $^4 ft
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere NICH1
that can only be (ound in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
Kosher Travel Plan Passover Packages at the
VERSAILLES/SANS SOUCI
Hotels of Miami Beach .)**
Your hosts, the Gartenberg Family Ihrmerfy of Pioneer
Hotel) and the Rothenberg Family
Lovely accommodations featuring color
T.V., stereo & refrigerator Wide, sandy
beach Night club with live entertainment
Olympic size swimming pool Tea room
2 fully conducted Seder services by well-
known Cantor* 3 Glatt Kosher meals daily
Services in our own Synagogue*
GLATT KOSHER
Florida Sain Office: Oteaofrom m U Si Miami Beach, Fl
800-325-1697/305-531 -4213
212-302-4804 ~K
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Individual, Small
Cherry Danish
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
One of Our Finest
Specialty Breads
English Muffin
Bread
i-ib.
loaf
85
0
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain
3$1
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Deep South
Carrot Cake.................eacns269
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake.................cch$179
Zucchini Muffins........6 .or $ 169
Prices Effective
February 27 thru March 5.1986.
Available at Publix Storas with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Kaiser Rolls................6 for 85*
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts...........8 tor 89*
Come Join UsP
ThisWfeekWfe're
celebrafinqthe
Opening of Our
292*store
JUPITER
for your shopping
convenience!
Available at Publix Stores with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only, Freeh, Assorted
Donuts
$199
dozen JL
(Assortment Must Consist of at
teast Four Varieties)
(Effective Only on
Sunday, March 2,1986)
Quantity
Rights R*rved.


Pmt
Publix


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, February 28, 1986
Temple Update
Congregation Levi
Yitzchok-Lubavitch
In recent months, the lectures
offered at Congregation Levi
Yitzchok-Lubavitch have
multiplied, as have the number of
people, young and old, who attend
them.
Two different topics are studied
on a daily basis. Bible with Rashi's
classic commentary at 9 a.m., and
Maimonides Book of Precepts at
6:15 p.m.
On Sundays at 8 a.m., men
gather together for a half hour of
Jewish philosophy and mysticism
with the study of the classic
Tanya. Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
Tanya is offered for the ladies.
Wednesday at 7:30 a.m. Mishna
is taught. Wednesday evenings at
7:30 Talmud is the topic.
Thursday mornings at 7:30
Code of Jewish Law is studied. At
10 a.m. Hebrew Reading for
Beginners and Basic Judaism is
offered to women in the
community.
Saturday afternoon lecture in-
cludes the latest commentaries by
the Lubavitcher Rebbe on the
weekly Bible portion.
Newly printed material on
Torah and Jewish Concepts are of-
fered weekly, at no charge, to
those who attend the lectures.
Publications are printed in
Hebrew, Yiddish and English.
They are made available to lecture
goers through the Rabbinical Col-
lege of Greater Miami.
A special Thursday evening
Yeshiva Program that starts at
7:30 p.m. is drawing a large
number of teenagers and young
adults from all segments of the
community.
The daily Bible class and the
Thursday morning Hebrew class
is especially geared for the senior
citizen.
COLON-RECTAL
CANCER
PREMALIGNANT
DISORDERS
DETECTED
EASILY
ONE out of every TWO readers
of this notice will have or develop
colon-rectal CANCER or premalig
nant disorders (polyps) which can
EASILY BE DETECTED by a simple
annual STOOL examination, as re-
cently shown on CBS-TV
SEND for this stool kit, follow the
easy instructions and return the
specimens in return envelope sup-
plied. Our laboratory will immedi-
ately notify you of the results. This
is a licensed medically supervised
laboratory.
DO YOURSELF A FAVOR
THAT MAY SAVE YOUR LIFE
AND PARTICIPATE IN A
NATIONAL HEALTH SURVEY
Mail to:
CORPORATE MEDICAL
"EXAMINATIONS, INC."
1872 Commerce St.,
Yorktown, NY 10596
NAME.
AGE
ADOWESS
CITY ____
STATE___
DP-
PHONE
Numb* ot Kits _
. m 75 Men
T
if!
Children, aside from attending
the Free Hebrew For Juniors pro-
gram, also unite with children
throughout the community in the
Dial-A-Jewish-Story program,
sponsored by Chabad of South
Broward. A new story is heard
every Sunday and Wednesday.
The number to call is 931-2938.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus, the
synagogue's spiritual leader and
director of Chabad of South
Broward, has plans to expand the
Torah communications system so
that it will also include topics for
adults.
In addition to the many daily
and weekly lectures offered
within the Synagogue, Chabad of
South Broward also sponsors a bi-
weekly study group in Cooper Ci-
ty and sponsors a weekly Torah
for Seniors Program that begins
Monday, March 10, at the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward.
The Congregation also sponsors
an annual Feature Lecture Series
with guest rabbis that attract hun-
dreds of open minded and curious
men and women from all over
Broward County.
For more information on the
various lectures that are offered,
458-1877.
The fifth annual dinner of Con-
gregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch will be held Sunday,
March 2, at the Tobin Auditorium
of Temple Beth El. Cocktails will
begin at 6 p.m. and dinner will
follow at 7 p.m. Three hunderd
people are expected to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Moshe Getman
have been selected as this years
guests of honor. Their commit-
ment includes all levels of giving:
physically, monetarily and
spiritually.
Joining the Getmans as
honoress are: Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Berkowitz Mitzvah Chinuch
(Education Campaign) Award;
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bluesten
Uforatztoh (Yiddishkeit Pro-
moter) Award; Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron Churba Ahavath Chesed
(Kindness) Award; Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Daiagi Ahavath Yisroel
(Love for Fellow Jew) Award; Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Dalezman
Hachnosath Orchim (Hospitable)
Award; Mr.and Mrs. Naftoli
Fuchs Amudei Torah (Pillar of
Torah) Award; Mrs. Evelyn
Saidel-Ayshes Chayil (Woman of
Valor Award: Mr. Irving Swade
Rodeph Sholem (Pursuer of
Peace) Award; Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Wiener Shochen Tov (God
Neighbor) Award; and Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Zeger Lev Tov
(Good Heart) Award.
The dinner will be highlighted
with live music, Hasidic dancing, a
gifted guest speaker, and an
overall feeling of community
togetherness. Many inviduals who
do not belong to an Orthodox
Synagogue are making reserva-
tions for this dinner.
According to Rabbi Raphael
Tennenhaus, "The Jewish Com-
munity is one entity. Labels may
identify a Jew externally. Inter-
nally, however, we, the Jewish
people are one and indivisible. It
comes as no surprise that reserva-
tions are being made from all
segments of the community to at-
tend our annual dinner. The
Jewish population respects, ap-
preciates and supports the work
of Lubavitch both locally and na-
tionally. They realize the positive
results we've had in promoting
Jewish ideals to all Jews and in
generating Jewish interests
amongst our youth."
Donations are $36 per person.
For information and reservations
please phone 458-1877.
Hallandale Jewish
Center
The Hallandale Jewish Center
is proud to present, as the last
show of their 1985-86 Show Series
. Daniel and Dimitri, on stage
Sunday, March 9,7:15 p.m., in the
Temple auditorium (416 N.E. 8
Ave.)
These two handsome young
men, Daniel Delmont and Dimitri
Bolgar, one from France
and the other from Bulgaria, have
combined their talents and con-
tinental charm to become one of
the most talked about new acts to
appear on the entertainment
horizon in recent years. The har-
monious blend of their excellent
voices, their musicianship and
their versatility guarantee their
unfailing success.
Their varied repertoire, in-
cluding songs in many languages,
is presented in an informal and
amusing manner that appeals to
all audiences. Their program in-
cludes romantic and dramatic
ballads, rousing rhythm numbers
and amusing novelty songs. Both
play the guitar and can accom-
pany themselves.
Daniel and Dimitri have ap-
peared at leading nightclubs, con-
cert halls, resort hotels and
organizational affairs throughout
the U.S. and Canada.
In addition to the entertainment
provided by the Daniel and
Dimitri duo on our stage Sunday,
March 9, we will have Jeanne
Reynolds .. "the bubbly blond
who has toured in the national
companies of "Hello Dolly" and
"Mame." Jeannie is one of Broad-
way's newest and brightest come-
diennes, but her talents don't stop
there. She is also an impres-
sionaist, fine actress and televi-
sion personality.
All seats are reserved. Call the
Hallandale Jewish Center office
for ticket information at
454-9100.
The Herut Zionists and the
Jewish War Veterans of South
Florida, in cooperation with the
Mayor and City Commissioners of
Miami Beach, are sponsoring the
celebration of Yom Zahal (Israel
Defense Forces Day) to show com-
munity solidarity with the free,
democratic State of Israel on Sun-
day, March 2, at 2 p.m., in the
Konover Hotel Grand Ballroom
(5545 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.)
Dr. Carl Klein, rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center and
spiritual leader of the Herut
Zionists of Florida, will offer
prayers for the State of Israel and
the fallen heroes of Israel and the
U.S.A.
The gallant fighting men and
women of the Israel Defense
Forces will be honored. Com-
modore Chaim Snaked, Naval At-
tache to the Israel Embassy in
Washington, U.C., one of the
heros of the Israel Defense
Forces, will be the guest of honor
and bring an important message.
The Commodore has commanded
the Red Sea Flotilla and one of the
missile boats that escaped from
Cherbourg in 1968. Born in
Bulgaria in 1939, he arrived in
Israel at the age of 10. He is a
graduate of the Royal Navy Gun-
nery School, the U.S. Naval War
College and the U.S. War College.
Commodore Shaked has com-
manded the Missile Boat Flotilla
and served as Chief of Naval
Personnel.
This gala afternoon will also
feature a tribute to Zeev Vladimar
Jabotinsky by Aisnlee
R. Ferdie, president of the Herut
Zionists; greetings from Itzchak
Shamir and Menachem Begin,
presented by Alvin Rose, vice-
president of Herut; and an enter-
taining program by Cantor Zvi
Aroni and Donna Linden.
A $2 donation will be requested
at the door. For information, call
Joseph Morley (865-0912) or in
South Broward, Samuel Rothkopf
(922-4404.)
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath services will be Fri-
day, Feb. 28, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Liturgy.
Services continue on Saturday,
March 1, at 8:45 a.m.
Daily minyan is at 8 a. m.
Sabbath services will be Friday,
March 7, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek officiating and Cantor
Kanas chanting the Liturgy.
Services continue on Saturday,
March 8, 8:45 a.m. with the Bar
Mitzvah of Matthew Scott Cohen,
son of Carole and Michael Cohen.
Special guests will include his
grandfather, Eli Hyman of Pem-
broke Pines and grandfather
Mickey Cohen of North Miami
Beach, and his brother Andrew.
Matthew attends Pines Middle
School and is a member of the
Drama Club and bowling league
team.
Michael will chant his Haftorah
in proxy for Stanislav Malishev,
son of Anna and Igor of Latvian
SSR, who has been denied the
privilege to lead his life as a Jew.
Registration is now being taken
for our Summer Camp Chai pro-
gram which begins June 23. For
more information, please call our
Temple office 431-5100.
Temple Beth Shalom
Services at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 N. 46 Ave., will be
conducted by Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, rabbi, assisted by Cantor Irv-
ing Gold, chanting the liturgical
portions. Service will begin at
6:15 p.m., Friday, Feb. 28, in the
main sanctuary, followed by a
Shabbat Dinner Club traditional
meal in the reception area of the
Temple building. Members of the
Friday Night Shabbat Dinner
Club series wil be in attendance.
Late service will not be held that
night.
At 9 a.m., Saturday, March 1,
the Bar Mitzvah will be celebrated
of Shawn L. Birken, son of Judge
and Mrs. Arthur Birken. Shawn
has attended the Beth Shalom
Academy since kindergarten and
is now in seventh grade.
Sisterhood's Torah Fund Din-
ner, honoring Lois Kobert, will be
held in the Temple ballroom at
6:30 p.m. Monday, March. 3.
Sisterhood's Rummage Sale will
be held in the school building
assembly hall on Sunday, March 2,
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. All members
and friends are invited to stop by
and take advantage of excellent
buys at the right price.
Academy Bargain Shop No. 2
will have its grand opening on
Monday, March 3. Stop at 2810
Griffin Road, Dania and become a
customer or donate good, saleable
merchandise. Hours: Sunday,
noon to 6 p.m.; Monday through
Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call Ron
Cahn. 966-2200 for more informa-
tion and pick up.
Temple Beth El
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El monthly luncheon
meeting will be held on Tuesday.
March 11, at noon, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple, 1351
South 14 Ave.
The program will be a
Travelogue: South Pacific
Paradise: Australia, New
Zealand, Tahiti, presented by
Clara L. Anish, a member of Tem-
ple Beth El.
Ms. Anish, educator, writer,
poet, world traveler, and hobby
photographer, will present her
newest photo-essay travelogue.
Prior to her retirement in 1976,
she served as Cooperative
W:;:*:;:*:*:-x-:w^
Candle Lighting Time
Feb. 28 6:02 p.m.
Mar. 7 6:06 p.m.
FJcli^ioas directory
ORTHODOX
U-l^hFrSy Pm R*"*0U8 9Ch0l: Gnd" l* Nu""y -A"! Mono,?
Mrtsss ssssz 329^ Rtd- 96-7877- ">* *=** D-v*.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandmle Jewish Ccater 416 NE 8th Ave 464-9100 H^hi r.,t iru;. iwi
services. 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; fi.bb.th 8 p m S*hbth L^ P D"'y
Jrt"*^ 1~ N. 46rAPven;HS^tdm^nfi18i45R^ Morton
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnion St.. Hollywood: 920-1677 Rhhi R*,rf I U__a.
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RECONSTRUCTIONI8T





Teacher and Assistant Principal
in the Cincinnati Public Schools.
Ms. Anish has been awarded a
Certificate of Merit as the Star
Exhibitor in the Photo-Travel
Division of the Photographic
Society of America. She is a
world-wide teacher and presents
her travelogues all over Greater
Miami, Hallandale, Hollywood,
Pompano, Sunrise and Margate.
Deadline for reservations Fri-
day, March. 7. Call Anna Wolfe,
927-0876, Esther Mintz,
983-8920. Members and
houseguests only.
A film "Gentleman's Agree-
ment," starring Gregory Peck,
Dorothy McGuire and John Gar-
field, will be shown on Wednes-
day, March 12, 7:30 p.m., in the
Tobin Auditorium of the Temple,
1351 South 14 Ave. A sensitive
portrayal of a magazine writer
who encounters the reality of anti-
Semitism when he pretends to be
Jewish in order to gather material
for an article. No easy solutions
are found, but the situation is
dealt with in a realistic way. One
of the first Hollywood films to at-
tack anti-Semitism. Tickets can be
purchased at the door for $2.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring a China Ex-
plorers Cruise on May 23, which is
sailing on the Pearl of Scan-
dinavia to Ziamen, Shanghai,
Yantai, Beijing, Tianjin, Dalian,
Nagasaki, Kobe, plus a three
night stay in Hong Kong. Cabins
available are all outside starting
from $3,545 per person. Double
occupancy or other categories
available.
Air fare and port tax additional.
Air fare is $289 round trip from
Miami to the Orient. The Cruise
Tour includes round trip airport
transfers in Florida. Also
transfers in Hong Kong and Kobe
and baggage handling. All non-
optional shore excursions in China
except Xian. Special bonus
features: Three night Hong Kong
hotel package. Cocktail party on
ship, provided minimum group is
met.
A deposit of 25 percent is re-
quired at the time of booking.
Balance due 60 days prior to sail-
ing. Pearl Cruises charges a $25
cancellation fee up to 60 days
prior to sailing, and a 25 percent
cancellation fee less than 80 days.
No refund for cancellation within
three days of sailing. Insurance is
strongly recommend.
This is a Cruise you won't want
to miss and one which you will
remember for a long time. Please
call Hilda Bloom, 454-2346 for ad-
ditional information. By making
your reservations early you can
save $800.
Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is preparing for its 30th An-
niversary Annual Fund-Raising
Donor Luncheon on April 15, at
noon, at the Turnberry Isle Coun-
try Club, 19999 West Country
Club Drive, North Miami Beach.
The proceeds of this function is to
help support "Service To The
Blind" and many other wor-
thwhile causes.
The highlight of the afternoon
of entertainment will be perform-
ed by the well-known professional
singer, Barbara Velasco. She has
appeared on the Johnny Carson
Tonight Show, and has performed
in numerous night clubs
throughout the country as well as
in many foreign countries.
Donation: $40 ... Guests: $40.
Reservations and check should be
sent to Helen Rosenfeld, 300
Bayview Drive, Apt. 1808, North
Miami Beach, Fl. 33160, or the
Temple office, 1351 South 14
Ave., Hollywood, 33020.
Temple Beth Emet
On Saturday, March 15, at 9
p.m., and again on Sunday, March
16, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Temple
Beth Emet will sponsor Judaica
'86 in conjunction with Ari Edi-
tions of Southampton, Penn-
sylvania. Judaica '86 is an exhibit
and presentation of Israeli and
Judaica-themed fine crafts and
art, all of which will be available
for sale. The exhibit will consist of
original art, lithographs, etchings,
posters, ceramic, batik, brass,
blown glass, and sculpture.
Temple Beth Emet is located at
10801 Pembroke Rd., Pembroke
Pines (between Palm and Hiatus).
General admission for either
Saturday or Sunday is $2.50 per
person and $1.50 for senior
citizens. A $20 patron's ticket in-
cludes a champagne and hors
d'oeuvres reception to be held on
Saturday, March 15, at 8 p.m.
Please call the Temple office at
431-3638 for further details.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening services on
Feb. 28 begin at 8 p.m. in the main
sanctuary with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating. Saturday
morning services take place at 9
a.m. and all are welcome.
Daily minyan services are at
8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sisterhood will hold their mon-
thly meeting on Monday, March 3,
with a mini-lunch at noon in the
Lipman Youth Wing. Phyllis
Lazarow, will present a program
called "Color Me Better Than
Beautiful" a unique experience
which will delight the audience
with exciting concepts on makeup
and skin care. It will be an after-
noon to remember and one that
Original I.
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In Chicago. In South Florida. We are the Jewish funeral
directors you have known and trusted for generations.
SOOTH FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
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SUNRISE: 6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. 742-6000
MARGATE: 5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441-975-0011
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WEST PALM BEACH: 9321 Memorial Park Rd.-627-2277
Funeral Chapels Cemetery Mausoleum Pre-Need Planning
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will be most worthwhile. Members
$1 each and guests $2, and the
public is cordially invited.
Wednesday, March 5, the
Women's Forum will meet at 7:30
p.m. in the Hornstein Library.
Joan Niad, handwriting expert,
will address the group on "Hand-
writing with a Jewish Slant."
Please call the temple office for
more information on this infor-
mative evening.
Temple Solel
Shabbat worship service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Feb.
28. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the worship service. Can-
tor Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion of the service.
The Oneg Shabbat following the
service will be hosted by Dr. and
Mrs. Aron Neuhaus in honor of
their son Isaac Michael Neuhaus.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, March 1. During this
service Isaac Michael Neuhaus,
son of Aron and Sara Neuhaus,
will be called to the Torah to
become Bar Mitzvah. Isaac will
twin with Mark Yuzefovich, son of
Continued from Page 4
ed a moving volume of passionate,
living reminiscences.
For Gilead, kibbutz life is an
ideal crowning the new society of
Israel. He has devoted his life to
helping Israel's young workers;
when disaster threatened Euro-
pean Jewry, he undertook a
rescue mission to Poland, helping
to prepare young Polish Jews to
reach haven in Palestine. He
fought in the Haganah and the
Palmach. His moving story is the
story of Israel it is highly
recommended.
David Hacohen was one of the
vatikim the highly respected
old-time veterans of Zionism who
helped bring about the establishe-
ment of Israel. When he came to
Palestine early in the century, the
impoverished country was under
tyrannical Turkish rule. Ironical-
ly, Hacohen served in the Turkish
army in World War I, fighting
against the Allies.
After studying in England, he
returned to British-mandated
Palestine in 1923 and dedicated
his life to Labor Zionism, Working
for years in the Histadrut and as a
Haifa municipality member. He
remained an ardent socialist and
Zionist, and struggled to improve
relations between Jews and
Arabs, especially in Haifa.
He was a member of the
Knesset for some 20 years and
Leonid and Ekaterina Yuzefovich
of Moscow. Mark becomes a Bar
Mitzvah in absentia as he is the
son of Russian Refuseniks. The
government of the Soviet Union
makes it not only impossible to
learn Hebrew, but also impossible
for a Jewish child to become a Bar
or Bat Mitzvah. The significance
of stating that Mark Yuzefovich
become a Bar Mitzvah is, in fact,
recognizing that our Jewish
brothers and sisters are not
forgotten nor forsaken.
Isaac is in the seventh grade at
the University School and in the
seventh grade of the Abe and
Grace Durbin School of Living
Judaism.
The Adult Education and Social
Action Committees are co-
sponsoring an evening to meet the
Mayoral and City Commission
candidates from Hollywood on
Wednesday, March 5, at 8 p.m. at
the Temple. We urge you to at-
tend and to bring your friends and
neighbors. Refreshments will be
served after the program.
Family Night Shabbat worship
service will begin at 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, March 7. Rabbi Robert P.
Book Review
also served as Israel's envoy to
Burma. He was deeply involved in
"illegal" immigration of Jews to
Palestine in the 1930s, and during
the Second World War was an im-
portant intelligence advisor for
the British. His views on many
burning issues often conflicted
with those of Israel's top leaders,
including Ben-Gurion, but he was
always honored for his idealism. A
very lively, personal history of the
Jewish state.
In Israel today, and for decades
past, only one person was called
"Berl" a philosopher of
socialist Zionism who was without
question one of the true founding
fathers of the Jewish state. He
was a statesman rather than a
politician, a pragmatic innovator
of many of Israel's social and
economic institutions. Without
doubt, he was a mentor and in-
spiration for Ben-Gurion, Golda
Meir and many other leaders.
Berl Katznelson was a man of
enormous vision. He never
faltered in his humanistic ideals,
and more than any other early
Zionist personality succeeded in
merging the twin concepts of na-
tional redemption and social
justice for all. Like Israel itself,
his intellectual growth continued
all his life, and it was this growth
that he sought to share with his
fellow Israelis. A very insightful,
HAVE
YOU BEEN
COMPARING
Frazin will conduct the worship
service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
service.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, March 8.
Israel Bonds Night for Israel
will be held at the Temple on
Tuesday, March 11 at 8 p.m.
Israeli comedian and singing star
Danny Tadmore will entertain and
spark the evening's festivities.
Everyone is welcome!
Refreshments will be served.
Congregants of Temple Solel
are automatically members of a
growing Library. They may be
served by the Librarian on
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m.
until noon. A skilled volunteer is
on hand Wednesdays and Fridays
from 10 a.m. until noon. Not only
can members take out books, but
they also can get help in research
projects. Recent acquisitions of
note include: Shoah (the complete
text of the film), Lis Harris' Holy
Days The World of a Hasidic
Family, Yael Dyan's My Father,
his Daughter, and Martin
Gilbert's Jerusalem.
memorable biography.
(David C. Gross, former editor
of The Jewish Week (N.Y.) is an
author-editor of eight published
books.)
Ivory Coast
Resumes Ties
With Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
and Ivory Coast recently announc-
ed the resumption of full
diplomatic relations in joint
statements released
simultaneously here and in Abi-
dian, the Ivorian capital. Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir said an
Israel Ambassador will take up his
post in the West African nation
shortly.
An Ambassador from Ivory
Coast will soon establish an Em-
bassy in Tel Aviv. The country
had its Embassy in Jerusalem
before it broke relations with
Israel in 1973 in the aftermath of
the Yom Kippur War, and still
owns the building there.
The two countries agreed in
principle to restore relations dur-
ing a meeting last December bet-
ween Premier Shimon Peres and
President Felix Houphouet-
Boigny of Ivory Coast.
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1

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holiywood/Friday, February 28, 1986
Neo-Nazi Gaits
Members Receive
Prison Sentences
By Ellen Marks
SEATTLE (JTA) Ten members of a radical neo-Nazi gang
have been given stiff prison terms ranging between 40 and 100
years for following a bizarre plot to overthrow the government
and establish an Aryan society.
U.S. District Judge Walter McGovern made little comment
when members of die group, The Order, were sentenced here
recently for racketeering and conspiracy.
Prosecutors, during a three-and-a-half month trial last fall, ac-
cused the group of committing two murders, robbery,
counterfeiting, and other crimes as it sought to kill Jews, deport
minorities.and create an all-white nation.
The harshest sentences went to those accused of committing
m:irder. McGovern ordered a 100-year sentence for Bruce Carroll
Pierce, suspected of being the triggerman in the June 1984
machinegun slaying of Denver radio personality Alan Berg.
Government authorities claimed Pierce, 31, of Hayden Lake,
Idaho, and several other group members decided to kill Berg
because he was Jewish and relished baiting anti-Semites who
phoned him during his call-in show.
Also given a 100-year sentence was Randolph Duey, 34, of
Spokane. Wash. Duey was accused of murdering fellow white
supremacist Walter West because he was believed to be leaking
information about The Order.
Gary Lee Yarbrough, sentenced to 60 years for racketerring
and armed robbery, compared the defendants to patriots, and told
McGovern during the hearing that the lengthy trial was a sham.
"This was a political trial," said Yarbrough, 29, of Sandpoint,
Idaho. "These men are no more criminals than the men who took
part in the Boston Tea Party." Yarbrough warned the judge that
The Order's cause would be promoted by "200,000 faithful
members and 100,000 supporters. There will be many more. The
blood will flow and it grieves me."
But Assitant U.S. Attorney Gene Wilson, who headed the
government's six-member prosecution team, praised the
sentences and said they would serve as warning for others who
commit serious crimes for ideological purposes.
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