The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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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:
AA00014306:00059

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


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Volume 16 Number 11
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 14, 1986
A
CMUKtM
Price 35 Cents
When the Phone Rings on Super Sunday
It's For YOU
HOLLYWOOD, FLA. There
are Super Bowls and Super-
markets, but come this Sunday
March 16 there will be the one
and only Super Sunday.
In South Broward, more than
400 volunteers will be calling ap-
proximately 10,000 Jewish
families, asking them to support
the 1986 United Jewish Ap-
peal/Jewish Federation of South
Broward campaign.
Phones throughout the area will
begin ringing at 9 a.m. until the
last phone call is made at 9 p.m.
"The annual UJA/Federation
campaign is the primary means of
support for vital humanitarian
services in South Broward, among
the people of Israel and in needy
Jewish communities throughout
the world," Dr. Howard Barron,
campaign chairman, said.
"This year the UJA/Federation
campaign needs the support of
every Jewish family more than
ever before Israel is still strug-
gling to overcome its economic
crisis which has placed thousands
of Israelis on the unemployment
lines.
"We need every Jewish person
in South Broward to support our
campaign," Dr. Barron said.
And that's what Super Sunday
is all about reaching the largest
number of Jewish families in a
concentrated period of time. Last
year, more than 39,000 volunteers
in 146 U.S. communities raised
about $38 million for
humanitarian programs.
"We're going to make this the
most successful Super Sunday in
South Broward's history," said
Bobbi Gotkin and Shane Wolf, the
two co-chairpeople for Super Sun-
day. "Last year, South Broward
raised about $350,000. This year,
we have increased our goal to
$500,000 to help us meet increas-
ing needs and keep pace with in-
flation." The overall 1986
UJA/Federation goal is $7.5
million.
Mrs. Gotkin and Mrs. Wolf said
Continued from Page 13

Roper, Gunzburger Win Commission Races
Giulianti is Mayor; Defeats Keating By 47 Votes
And the Winners Are ...
HOLLYWOOD Mara
Giulianti. a political newcomer,
upset incumbent Mayor David
Keating by just 47 votes mak-
ing her the first woman mayor in
the city's history.
In City Commission races, Guy
Roper defeated three other can-
didates for Seat A, while Commis-
sioner Sue Gunzburger easily won
re-election over two challengers
for Seat B.
But it was Giulianti's narrow
margin of victory in an election
marked with sorrow which provid-
ed the drama for Hollywood
voters.
In less than six months, Giulian-
ti, a newcomer to Hollywood
politics, took on and defeated a
Hollywood institution folksy
77-year-old David Keating, who
had been mayor for 15 years.
Hollywood voters were saddened
when Commissioner Stanley
Goldman, also a candidate for
mayor, died last month of a heart
attack while attending a can-
didates' forum.
Giulianti had 8,058 votes to
8,011 for Keating. Andy Molinari,
a banker, trailed with 4,555.
"I knew it would be close,"
Giulianti said election night as she
stood under a huge white banner
declaring, "The best man for the
job is a woman."
"But I can't believe it was this
close," she said.
Giulianti, the following day, said
she always thought it would be an
extremely difficult race. "But you
have to be willing to risk losing in
order to win."
The mayor-elect said she had a
"phenomenal team effort" with
hundreds of volunteers working
for her campaign.
Giulianti said it is evident by
looking at the vote tallies for
herself and Molinari that there is a
"groundswell" of support for
change.
The 41-year-old Giulianti said
she now plans to implement her
call for "innovative approaches"
to city's financial problems. She
Mara Giulianti
hopes to meet with Mayor
Keating, the city manager and the
various department heads to
discuss city issues.
In a telephone interview, Mayor
Keating said, "No matter how the
results come out we have to work
together for the good of the city."
Guy Roper
Keating, in reflecting on his 15
years as mayor, said he thinks he
can be proud of his tenure. "I
think it's been good."
Giulianti said she would also like
to meet weekly in informal
gatherings with different
groups from the city. "It's the
Lawmaker Denounced for 'Classic Anti-Semitic Slander'
Sue Gunzburger
way the mayor can help
neighborhoods."
In City Commission Seat A
race, Roper, owner of Stratford's
Bar and Restaurant, outdistanced
three other candidates. Roper had
9.416 votes to attorney Ronald
Continued on Page 16
WASHINGTON (JTA) B'nai B'rith International has demanded that
Rep. Robert Dornan (R., Calif.) apologize to the Jewish people for what it call-
ed "a classic anti-Semitic slander."
The conservative Californian referred to Radio Moscow commentator
Vladimir Posner as "this disloyal, betraying little Jew" after Posner appeared
on ABC Television from Moscow for several minutes to rebut President
Reagan's recent nationally-televised speech urging public support for his
military budget which is in trouble in Congress. Posner's appearance was also
the subject of a formal protest from White House Communications Director
Patrick Buchanan to ABC.
Daniel Thursz, executive vice president of B'nai B'rith Internationa), said
that Dornan could resent Posner for his role as a defender of Soviet policy,
"and the American Jewish community would probably agree with him. But to
call attention to Posner's Jewiahness in a defamatory manner is totally
reprehensible ... A classic anti-Semitic slander which should never befoul the
chambers of Congress."
Dornan, a member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, who is known
as a strong supporter of Israel and of the cause of Soviet Jewry, reacted with
outrage that ABC, which was broadcasting from Moscow on the occasion of
the 27th Soviet Communist Party Congress, allowed Posner air time to res-
pond to Reagan's speech.
"This little flunky,' Vlady,* sits there and calls our President a liar. I'm tired
of having my government insulted by paid Communist toadies," Dornan said
on the House floor. "Let's put a stop to it. Vladimir Posner was born a Jew.
And he covers (for) the anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union This disloyal,
betraying little Jew who sits there on television claiming that he is somehow
or other a newsman. It's an affront to decency and to Jewish people around
the world."
Posner's flawless, colloquial English has made him a prominent figure on
Soviet broadcasts beamed to the U.S., and he has appeared many times on the
ABGTV "Nighthne" program via satellite from Moscow.
Last December he was co-host with popular talk show host Phil Donahue on
a program called "A Citizen's Summit" which brought 175 Russians in Len-
ingrad and 175 Americans in Seattle together for a two-hour via satellite
discussion of their countries and themselves.
Posner was born in Paris in 1934 to a French mother a Russian father. He
has said his father, Vladimir Alexandrovich, was born in St. Petersburg, now
Leningrad, to a Jewish family which had converted to the Russian Orthodox
faith. He and his parents fled Nazi-occupied Paris in 1940 for the U.S., where
his father worked in an executive position for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in New
York.
In 1949, he waa dismissed for pro-Soviet views and blacklisted. The family
returned to Europe and took up residence in Moscow in 1952. Posner, 51,
became a Soviet citizen in 1961 and began a career as commentator for the
North American service of Radio Moscow in 1970.
i


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday. March 14. 1986
International Newsline
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Jewish Life in Portugal is Good But Diminishing
Editor's note: David Geller is
director of European Affairs in
the International Department of
the American Jewish Committee.)
NEW YORK (JTA) The elec-
tion last month of Mario Soares as
the President of Portugal has
been greeted enthusiastically not
only by his political supporters but
by all those who see in the election
of the first civilian President of
Portugal in the last 60 years, a
positive and important step in the
history of that country.
Jews in Portugal recall that it
was during Soares' tenure as
Prime Minister from 1976 to 1978
that Israel appointed Ephraim
Eldar, Israel's former Consul
General in Lisbon, as its first Am-
bassador to Portugal. The Soares
government had agreed to extend
diplomatic relations to Israel by
raising the status of the Consulate
in Lisbon to that of an Embassy.
(In 1979, an Arab splinter group
attempted to assassinate Eldar.
His Portuguese bodyguard was
killed but the Ambassador
escaped, though he was wounded.)
In succeeding years, the general
jubilation in 1977 engendered by
the appointment of Eldar as Am-
bassador was found to have been
premature. Portugal to this day
has neither named an Am-
bassador nor opened an Embassy
in Israel. Asserting that Portugal
is a poor country, the Portuguese
claimed there were one or two
other countries with whom they
have diplomatic relations but no
Embassy.
They further assert that to open
an Embassy now would mean to
do so in Jerusalem, and this would
incur the anger of Arab countries
with whom they have close rela-
tions. Soares is an old friend of
Shimon Peres and both are
members of the Socialist Interna-
tional. It was hoped, therefore,
that when Peres became Premier
of Israel this would have some ef-
fect in terms of opening an Em-
bassy in Israel.
In 1984, Peres received per-
sonal assurances from then-Prime
Minister Soares that the commit-
ment he had given Peres earlier to
open an Embassy in Israel would
be honored in the near future.
Portugal and Israel have had
cordial relations in the past and
several agreements have been
concluded between the two
countries.
July 1959: A bilateral trade
agreement was reached
regulating schedules and methods
of payments.
1977: An agreement was
reached whereby Israel made
available agricultural and
developmental technology to Por-
tugal. New protocols were signed
from time to time, the last in
1982.
October 1984: An agreement
was reached between El Al and
Portuguese National Airlines. The
accord was between two national
companies, not between two
governments.
Jewish communities have ex-
isted in Portugal for more than
1,000 years, but by the beginning
of the 19th century, because of
forced conversions to Catholicism
since the Inquisition period, most
Jews had left. Later, a few Jews
coming from Gibraltar settled in
Lisbon. They were followed by a
small number of Jews from
Tangiers and Morocco.
In 1892, the Jewish community
was granted official recognition
by the Crown. After World War
II, the Jewish population stood at
about 1,200. A significant number
were refugees escaping from
Hitler, who had found their way to
Spain and then into neutral
Portugal.
In 1974, when the military junta
took power, many Jews left the
country for Israel, Brazil and
Canada, because of their fear that
the country would become
authoritarian dominated. There
was also resistance to having their
young men drafted to fight in
Angola in the early 1970s.
In 1979, the assassination at-
tempt against the Ambassador of
Israel created a great deal of
unease in the small Jewish com-
munity. Today, the community
numbers about 600, half of whom
live in Lisbon, the capital city.
The community today comprises
both Ashkenazim and Sephardim
There is no organized anti-
Semitism, but there have been in-
dividual instances occurring
against Jews and stories appear-
ing in the media, ostensibly anti-
Israel but spilling over into anti-
Semitism. The community main-
tains communication with the
World Jewish Congress, the
World Sephardi Federation, as
well as with the State of Israel.
While acknowledging their
peaceful existence and economic
well-being, the community is con-
cerned about the high rate of in-
termarriage and assimilation.
This is partly caused by the fact
that most of the Jews in Lisbon
are members of an extended fami
ly or at least a number of families,
and many of the younger people
look outside of the community for
a marriage partner.
In addition, only a small minori-
ty of the non-Jewish partners has
converted to Judaism.
Knowledgeable and realistic com-
munity leaders feel that the com-
munity does not have much of a
future.
There are a number of ex-
tremist leftwing groups in Por-
tugal. One is the Partido Com-
munista International Espartaco,
a Trotskyist group known for ex-
treme anti-Zionist views. The PCI
has close ties to Palestinian ter-
rorist groups led by George
Habash and Nayef Hawatmeh.
Another group is called Federa-
tion Iberica Grupos Anarquistas,
a Lisbon branch of the Spanish
Anarchist group which has
declared its support for violent
tactics.
A third group is FP-25 (Popular
Forces of April 25). Emerging
from a former extremist group
called Forca de Unidade Popular,
FP-25 began its operations in
April 1980. It has been responsi-
ble for numerous terrorist attacks
in which policemen, industrialists,
businessmen and innocent
bystanders were murdered or
wounded.
In June 1984, FP-25 was the
target of a security crackdown.
There were a number of arrests.
Despite the setback, FP-25 con-
tinues. In October, 1984. they
claimed to have attacked the U.S.
Embassy in Lisbon. In November,
1984 the U.S. Embassy was shell-
ed by mortar bombs, and in
December a NATO headquarters
in Lisbon was also shelled. Second
on their hate list are "U.S.-Zionist
power bases."
A fourth group, the Azores
Liberation Army, is virulently
anti-American and anti-Israel. Its
anti-Israel rhetoric increased
after the Yom Kippur War when
U.S. bases in the Azores were us-
ed by the U.S. airlift to Israel.
On the extreme right, there are
a number of organizations
operating in Portugal. One of
them, the Ordem Nova, founded
in 1980, is ideologically a mixture
of fascism of earlier groups with a
strong influence of extreme na-
tionalism. In fact, of the larger
rightwing groups, Ordem Nova is
the most extreme.
Other rightist organizations in-
clude Centro Dos Estudiantes Na-
cionalistas; Movimento National
Revolutionary; and Movimento
Nationalists. It is alleged that war
criminal Valerian Trifa is receiv-
ing support from these groups.
In August 1984, Trifa, who led
the Rumanian fascist Iron Guard
in a pogrom against Jews in 1941,
was deported by the United
States. He went to Portugal
where he continues to live with no
apparent strong effort being
made to deport him.
Portugal's small Jewish com-
munity, under the leadership of
Dr. Joshua Ruah, has criticized
the government for its handling of
the whole issue and its pro-
crastination. In the meantime, ac-
cording to Ruah, Trifa's stay in
the country has evoked much in-
terest on the part of underground
neo-Nazi groups who support him.
Meanwhile, there are other con-
cerns of the Jewish community.
Relations between the Arab world
and Portugal remain cordial and
Jews in Lisbon are anxious about
the fact that the PLO maintains
an office in that city.
In addition, some 2,000 to 3,000
Moslems have now settled in Por-
tugal, especially since the loss of
its colonies, and they were award-
ed territory in Lisbon to build a
mosque. *
Anti-Zionist Remark Sparks Tension
Among Students at U. of Maryland
BALTIMORE (JTA) A crude
anti-Zionist remark allegedly
made by Black activist Kwame
Toure at a meeting sponsored by
the Black Student Union (BSU) of
the University of Maryland last
month has sparked tension bet-
ween Jewish and Black students
on the College Park campus.
About 50 Jewish students held a
protest rally recently demanding
that the university administra-
tion, the student government and
the BSU repudiate the purported
statement by Toure, formerly
known as Stokely Carmichael,
that "the only good Zionist is a
dead Zionist."
The rally ended with a
candlelight march to the home of
university president John Toll,
where an unlit candle was left "to
be re-lit only when Jewish student
concerns were respected."
Rabbi Robert Saks, director of
the Jewish Student Center, said
he was trying to find out whether
Toure actually made the state-
ment attributed to him, or other
anti-Zionist or anti-Israel
statements. If he did, Saks said,
he personally would protest to the
Student Government Association,
the student affairs office,
chancellor John Slaughter and the
university board of regents.
"I take that (the statement) as
an incitement to violence," Saks
said according to the campus
newspaper Diamondback. "I con-
sider it an outrage that the presi-
dent of the Black Student Union
and other students attending gave
him (Toure) a standing ovation."
Slaughter, addressing the Stu-
dent Senate before the rally, said,
"Just because Toure spoke here
does not in any way mean that the
University condones his ideas or
even that the BSU condones
them." BSU vice president Ed
Martin rejected a demand by the
Jewish Student Union for an
apology. "We at BSU apologize
for nothing and no one,"
Diamondback quoted him as
saying.
Protesters at the Jewish
students' rally were joined by a
Jewish Defense Organization
(JDO) contingent from New York
headed by its leader, Mordechai
Levy. Levy claimed that Jewish
students were assaulted physical-
ly as well as verbally, a charge not
confirmed by other student
sources. But Jewish students ex-
pressed concern over a swastika
drawn on the door of the Jewish
campus monthly, Mitzpeh.
recently.
Peres: Israel Should Welcome King
Hussein's Rift With Arafat, PLO
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres told the
Knesset recently that Israel
should welcome King Hussein's
decision to end his efforts to bring
the Palestine Liberation
Organization into the peace pro-
cess. The Jordanian ruler left the
door open to negotiations and
Israel will leave the door open
because it desires peace, Peres
said.
He spoke in reply to five agenda
motions concerning Israel's reac-
tion to Hussein's speech of last
month in which he made clear he
could not develop a joint peace
strategy with PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat because the world of the
PLO leadership could not be relied
upon. Peres stressed that Hus-
sein's speech was important
because he saddled the PLO with
most of the responsibility for the
failure.
He noted further that neither
Hussein in his speech nor the PLO
in its reaction blamed Israel for
the collapse of their talks, but,
rather, accused each other. The
PLO hasn't changed, Peres said.
It refuses to accept United Na-
tions Security Council Resolution
242 but seeks to alter the
resolution.
Peres' upbeat response to Hus-
sein's speech was attacked from
both ends of the political spec-
trum. Rightwingers called the
King's criticism of the PLO a
"smokescreen." The far left in-
sisted that by excluding the PLO,
Hussein was excluding the
Palestinian people. According to
Ran Cohen of the Civil Rights
Movement (CRM), the PLO
represents more than 60 percent
of the Palestinians.
Peres disputed that figure but
said even if it were accurate it
would change nothing. "So I'll
speak to the other 40 percent," he
declared.
PLO supporters in the West
Bank, meanwhile, have launched a
campaign in support of Arafat.
Rallies were held recently at the
university in Bethlehem and at Al
Najah University in Nablus.
Advertisements were published in
East Jerusalem Arabic
newspapers urging Hussein not to
break ties with the PLO. Increas-
ed tension in the territory may or
may not be related to Hussein's
breach with Arafat.
Most of it concentrated around
the Balata refugee camp in
Nablus, the largest Palestinian
refugee camp in the West Bank.
Recently, the army closed a girl's
school in the camp after a nearby
Israel Defense Force position was
pelted with rocks from behind the
school walls. A curfew was impos-
ed on Deir Al Khatab after rocks
were thrown at military vehicles.
Rocks were thrown at an Israeli
vehicle in Halhoul recently. A
small child was slightly injured.
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Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Kirkpatrick Attracts 400 for Pacesetters
From left, Joseph and Irma Deutsch, co-chairpeople for Community Paceset-
ter, Rhona Miller and Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick are seen here at the
recent Pacesetter Dinner Dance.
From left, Frances Sklar, Ambassador Kirkpatrick and David Sklar
From left, Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, Susan Singer, Am-
bassador Kirkpatrick, Hollywood City Commissioner Sue Gunzburger and
Gerard Gunzberger.
From left, Judee Barron, Ambassador Kirkpatrick, and Dr. Howard Barron,
campaign chairman for the Federation.
From left, Nat Sedley and Ambassador Kirkpatrick
From left, Mara Giulianti, Ambassador Kirkpatrick and Dr. Donald
Giulianti.
From left, Susan Singer, Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, Am-
bassador Kirkpatrick and Daniel and Adele Greenhauf.
From left, Paul Weiner, Eleanor Weiner, Ambassador Kirkpatrick, Barbara
and Jeffrey Rosenberg, co-chairpeople for the Community Pacesetter Dinner
Dance, and Bruce and Carla Weiner.
From left, Ambassador Kirkpatrick, Dina Sedley and Evelyn C Stieber.
From left, Lee Bricker, Judy Nemeth, campaign associate, and Mitchel
Bricker.


Page < The Jewish FToridiap of South Broward-HollyWood/Friday, March 14, 1986
Opinions
SJL I

In

Historic Opportunity
King Hussein appears to have finally had it with the PLO. After
a two-year attempt to persuade Yasir Arafat to accept United Na-
tions Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338 and to renounce
terrorism, the King has concluded that he is "unable to coordinate
politically with the PLO leadership until such time as their word
becomes their bond, characterized by commitment, credibility,
and constancy."
In Israel, Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin said that Hussein's
decision to break with the PLO presents an "historic opportuni-
ty." He said that "if, indeed, the residents of the territories will
understand that this is the hour of truth, and they take the in-
itiative to get together with Hussein, then this may be the open-
ing for a renewed chance for a dialogue."
That is a big "if." For over 50 years the Arabs of Israel and the
West Bank have been terrorized into acquiescence with the goals
of various terrorist factions. First there was the Mufti and his
gunmen. Now there are the PLO terrorists mainstream and fr-
inge. It will require real courage for West Bank Palestinians to
step forward and join peace talks with Israel.
The same applies to Hussein. Can anyone be glib enough to sug-
gest that it would be easy for the King to step forward alone and
join West Bank Palestinians and Israel in negotiations? Can
anyone be certain about what they would do if, like Hussein, they
governed a nation that is more than half Palestinian, riddled with
terrorists, and bordered by terror-backing, expansionist Syria?
No, it will not be easy for Hussein to come foward and start
talking to the Israelis. He may even think that his best bet might
be to pursue his expanding relationship with Syria. Although, in
that regard, he should recall the proverb about the man who
sought power and security by riding on the back of the tiger only
to end up inside.
Hussein has no simple alternatives from which to choose. But
statesmanship is rarely simple or clear-cut. It wasn't easy for
Israel to return the Sinai to Egypt in return for a peace treaty, or
for Shimon Peres to accept Jordan's demand for peace negotia-
tions under international auspices along with virtually any
Palestinian who is not a bonafide member of the PLO.
King Hussein must recognize that there is only one option that
is worth the accompanying risks. That is for Jordan to enter
direct negotiations with Israel. If the King does that, he will con-
front an Israeli delegation ready to listen to his case and anxious
to meet him halfway. It is quite possible that negotiations would
break down. But they are worth a try. For Israel, for Jordan, and
for the Palestinians peace is the only solution worth pursuing.
Ultimately it will come and Israel's reluctant neighbors will ac-
cept reality and Israel's right to security. Why wait?
(The above column appeared in the Feb. tU edition of the Near
East Report.)
TheJCWfeVl
.Floritvwi.
U.S. Shift on Palestinians?
By M.J. Rosenberg
Editor
Near East Report
Prime Minister Shimon Peres did not see
anything alarming in the statement issued by the
State Department (last month) that "the Palesti-
nian problem is more than a refugee problem."
The statement, by deputy spokesman Charles Red-
man, went on to say that "beyond that, there
should be no confusion between Resolution 242
and the legitimate rights of the Palestinians."
Peres said that Redman's statement reflected
"what is written in the Camp David Accords."
Peres' view, however, was not shared by many
in the Arab world who like observers elsewhere
examine virtually every State Department pro-
clamation for changes in nuance or emphasis.
In an interview with the London Al Sharq al
Awsat, Jordanian minister Dr. Tahir Kanan called
Redman's linkage of Resolutions 242 and Palesti-
nian "rights" "a positive turn." He said that it
meant that the Reagan Administration "is no
longer ignoring international resolutions on the
Palestinian people's inalienable national rights,
particularly the right to self-determination ..."
The Baghdad-based "Voice of the PLO" also
praised Redman's statement although it asserted
that it didn't go far enough. "The U.S. Ad-
ministration," it said, "did not provide any con-
cept of the final form that a solution to the
Palestine question may take." Even Syria, in an
official broadcast. ., proclaimed that "from time
to time, the United States comes up with new old
ideas (sic) and plans to show that it has begun to
partly relinquish its full commitment to Israel..."
Like the PLO, the Syrians didn't believe that Red-
man's statement went far enough but beneath the
rhetoric was a clear hint that Damascus was pleas-
ed at what it saw as America's shift.
But was it a shift? Peres is correct in stating that
the phrase "legitimate rights of the Palestinians"
was used both at Camp David and in the 1982
Reagan plan. There is, however, a major dif-
ference in bow Americans and Arabs interpret
that phrase. The central difference is that suc-
cessive American administrations have emphasiz-
ed that the phrase "legitimate rights of the
Palestinians" did not imply recognition of the
Palestinians' rights to a state. The Arabs believe
that it does.
In his 1982 speech announcing his peace plan,
President Reagan like President Carter before
him states his commitment to the Palestinians'
"legitimate rights" but added that the "United
States will not support the establishment of an in-
dependent Palestinian state in the West Bank and
Gaza. ." He said that Washington's preferred
solution would involve some sort of federation bet-
ween an autonomous Palestinian West Bank and
Jordan. But he noted that the United States would
accept no West Bank arrangement which would
"interfere with Israel's security requirements."
The Reagan plan remains the Administration's
central statement of Middle East policy.
However, there is another major aspect of
American Middle East policy one that has been
official policy since Lyndon Johnson's administra-
tion. It is the commitment to direct negotiations
between the parties under the' framework of
Security Council Resolution 242 (and later 338
which restates 242). Those resolutions require the
"termination of all claims or states of belligerency
and respect for and acknowledgement of the
sovereignty, territorial integrity and political in-
dependence of every state (emphasis ours) in the
area and their right to live in peace within secure
and recognized boundaries free from threats or
acts of force." The Palestinians are offered "a just
settlement of the refugee problem" but neither
statehood nor direct involvement in peace
negotiations.
The U.S. commitment to a solution under the
242 and 338 framework a solution negotiated by
states is compatible with Palestinian autonomy
as envisioned in the Camp David Accords and the
Reagan plan. However, that commitment is incom-
patible with the idea of a Palestinian state. The
Security Council's concern was to end a conflict
between states, not to create a third state in ad-
dition to Israel and Jordan in the territory of
former mandate Palestine.
That is why the PLO and other Arab hardliners
have repeatedly advocated revising 242 and 338 to
make provision for Palestinian involvement in
negotiations and for an independent state. That is
also why they will seize on a remark like Redman's
which suggest that 242 and 338 are incomplete and
must be supplemented by a commitment to the
Palestinian's legitimate rights.
In fact, Redman's was only the most forthright
of a number of indications that the Administration
may be considering a shift in its policy toward the
Palestinians. To an extent, the State Department
can argue that this changae in nuance is in step
with the Israeli government, which now welcomes
non-PLO Palestinian involvement in the peace pro-
cess and favors Palestinian autonomy. However, it
will not be able to make that claim if it moves
toward Palestinian "self-determination" (which
means statehood) or toward recognition of the
PLO. If it does, it will be breaking with past policy
and will virtually guarantee the demise of the
Israel-Jordan peace initiative, particularly now
that King Hussein has decided to end coordination
with the PLO.
(The above column appeared in the Feb. tl edi-
tion of Near East Report.)
Israel's Peace With Egypt
of South Broward
Publication No. (USPS 864 500) (ISSN 0746-7737)
O #m4 ftitacJMf
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publleher Executive Editor
Putotlehed weekly January through March Bi-Weekly April through Auguat
Sacond Claaa Poataga paid at Hallandala, Fla
HOUYWOOOFOHT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. 8368 W Oakland Park Blvd..
Fort Laoderdala. FL 33321 Phone 74*8400
Main Off lea 8 riant: 120 NE 6th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 137*4805
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewiah Federation of South Broward offlcere: PreeWent Saul Singer, MO, Vice Preeldente: Howard
Banon. M.D.. Ellie Katz, Eather Gordon; Secretary Elaine Pitted; Treaiurer Nation Dembs Executive
Director: Surnner G. Kaye. Submit material lor publication to Andrew Polin, editor lor the Jewiah
Federation ot South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Florida 33020
Member JTA. Seven Aria. WNS, NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local A.ei $3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum ST), ot by memberehip Jewiah
Federation ol South BrowarU 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phone 921-8810
Out ot Town Upon Requeet
Friday, March 14, 1986
. Iumel6
3 2 AD AR 5746
Number 11
By Erie Rozenman
Assistant Editor
Near East Report
As prospects for peace negotia-
tions with Jordan and West Bank
Arabs dim, Israel has refocused
on its relations with Egypt under
the 1979 Egypt-Israel treaty.
Even before Yasir Arafat's latest
"no" to King Hussein's request
for diplomatic progress, Israeli of-
ficials had been stressing the need
to warm the cold peace with
Egypt. Jerusalem describes im-
proved relations with Cairo as a
prerequisite for peace with Jordan
and any final deal involving the
Palestinians.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Meir Rosenne,
repeated recently that peace with
Egypt despite the problems re-
mains "the most important
development" in recent Middle
East diplomacy. But other
observers say that disappoint-
ment with the deterioration of
relations, symbolized by the three-
and-a-half year absence of the
Egyptian ambassador from Israel,
spans the Israeli political spec-
trum. The murder last fall of
Israeli tourists in the Sinai by an
Egyptian security officer, and
muted initial responses from
Cairo, not only killed seven people
but wounded Israel's trust as well.
In this view denied by Egyp-
tian officials who claim they in-
itiated the peace process Cairo
tried to circumvent some of the
normalization agreements almost
immediately. Trade except for
Israel's purchase of Egyptian oil
from Sinai fields it had developed
never became significant.
Tourism went mostly one way
from Israel to Egypt. While
Egypt opened a consulate in Eilat,
as agreed, negotiations could not
be completed for an Israeli con-
sulate in Sharm el-Sheik.
Whatever Anwar Sadat had in
mind for relations between the
two countries, his assassination in
October 1981 left its mark. As
their trial indicated, extremists
killed Sadat primarily because of
his crackdown on Islamic fun-
damentalists not because of the
treaty with Israel. Nevertheless,
under his successor, Hosni
Mubarak, Egypt assigned priority
to normalizing relations with the
rest of the Arab world, not with
Israel.
Ostracized for its peace with
Israel, Egypt under Mubarak im-
proved bilateral ties with most
Arab states. It officially renewed
diplomatic relations with Jordan
and regained much of its earlier
1 within the "non-aligned"
world". But reentry to Uw Arab
League formerly head-
quartered in Cairo remains
blocked by radicals such aa Syria
and Libya.
When Shimon Peres took office
last year as Prime Minister, Israel
noted some positive statements by
Mubarak. But in the past year am-
bivalence in Cairo seems to have
won out over initiative. Although
progress has been reported In the
latest talks on the disputed Taba
parcel, Israelis see no
breakthrough. New hints on nor-
malization echo the old ones.
Israel rates the danger to
Mubarak's government from fun-
damentalists lower than does the
United States. Nevertheless, it
sees little positive coverage of
peace in the state-controlled
press; the opposition press made
the Sinai killer something of a
folkhero.
The bedrock Egyptian attitude
remains hard to measure.
Numerous Israeli tourists travel
freely in Egypt without harass-
ment. Despite Egypt's burgeon-
ing population and worsening
economic situation, Mubarak
seems strong enough to survive a
return of the ambassador and the
normalization of relations with
Israel promised at Camp David.
(The above column appeared in
the Feb. ti edition of the Near
Kffst Repnrt.,



*m>*rf* .. Mtan mamm i
1
Friday, March 14, J986/The Jewish Floridian of South BrowarriHoilywood Page S
By Kevin Freeman
NEW YORK (JTA) A claim
by the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, baaed on a telephone
survey, that reports of growing
anti-Semitism in the American
Farm Belt have been "grossly ex-
aggerated" was challenged Tues-
day by two American Jewish Com-
mittee officials and the head of an
independent group monitoring ex-
tremist activities in the Midwest.
The ADL, based on a survey
of 600 persons in Iowa and
Nebraska conducted Jan. 23-24 by
Louis Harris and Associates, con-
cluded that far-right extremist
groups that seek to stir up anti-
Semitism by exploiting the farm
crisis "have failed in their mis-
sion." "The results clearly show
that the American farmer,
although hard hit economically, is
decidedly not as vulnerable to
bigotry as those who shrilly cry
wolf about anti-Semitism would
have us believe," said Nathan
Perlmutter, ADL national
director.
While not disputing the
statistical data drawn from the
survey that about one in four of
the respondents revealed anti-
Semitic sentiments Rabbi
James Rudin, interreligious af-
fairs director of the AJC, said, "I
draw very little comfort when one
out of four farmers responded
with anti-Semitic sentiments."
In a telephone interview with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Rudin said, "I draw no comfort
from that survey and neither do I
think the Jewish community
should." Rudin has made several
fact-finding trips to the Midwest,
meeting with farmers and
Anti-Semitism Among
religious leaders.
Similar sentiments were ex-
pressed by Leonard Zeskind,
research director of the Center
for Democratic Renewal, an
Atlanta-based organization that
has monitored anti-Semitic and
extremist groups in the Farm
Belt, and which has also been the
source of much information for
concerned Jewish groups.
In a 10-page report issued last
year, Zeskin reported that while
exact numbers on the various ex-
tremist organizational efforts do
not exist, "it is estimated that the
racist and anti-Semitic movement
has between 2,000 and 5,000 hard-
core activists in the Great Plains
Midwest, and between seven and
ten sympathizers for each
activist."
He asserted that these figures
do not differ much with the ADL
survey. He said each year the
"situation has progressively got-
ten worse. There have been more
meetings by anti-Semites that
have been better attended each
year and there has been a wider
distribution of literature."
The ADL noted that ex-
tremist groups have tried to per-
suade American farmers that
Jews are largely responsible for
their problems. But the survey
found that those polled blamed
their difficulties by and large on
others, such as the Reagan Ad-
ministration and Congress.
In the series of questions to
test latent attitudes, 75 percent of
the respondents put a "great
deal" of the blame for the farm
problems on "big international
bankers." When a key modifier
was added, only 27 percent agreed
LION OF JUDAH Women's Division Board Member Anne
Conn, left, presents Pearl Bass with the coveted Lion of
Judah pin. Mrs. Bass earned her Lion of Judah pin by con*
tributing a minimum of $5,000 to the UJA/Federation Cam-
paign. For more information about the Women's Division or
the Lion of Judah pin, please contact Suzie Weiner Weber,
assistant Women's Division director, at 921-8810.
with a statement that farmers had
been exploited by "international
Jewish bankers."
Asked to what extent they
considered "certain religious
groups, such as Jews" responsible
for the farm crisis, 4 percent of
those surveyed said "a great
deal," 9 percent said
"somewhat," and 79 percent
replied "not very much." Further-
more, the poll asked respondents
whether they agreed or disagreed
with a series of derogatory
statements about Jews and other
minorities, designed to gauge the
extent of anti-Semitism.
In that survey, less than one-
third of those polled responded af-
firmatively to statements such as
"Jews are irritating because they
are too aggressive," or that
"Jews feel superior to other
groups."
"Although these figures are,
of course, grounds for concern,"
Perlmutter said, "it should be
borne in mind that in previous
polls in America, repeated over
many years, approximately one-
third of those surveyed have tradi-
tionally expressed anti-Semitic
sentiments."
He added: "But it is notewor-
thy that despite hard times and
the anticipated scapegoating that
accompanies difficulties, anti-
Semitism has not caught hold. A
substantial majority of those ques-
tioned in the Harris Poll are simp-
ly not anti-Semitic."
In response to Perlmutter,
Rudin said that "the American
Jewish Committee has always said
that the overwhelming majority of
American farmers are
democratic, pluralistic and non-
violent." He cautioned, "it is a
virus, and I think that when you
have a small amount, it is a virus
that has to be rooted out."
The ADL survey concluded
that comparatively few farmers
are even aware of the major ex-
tremist groups seeking to exploit
the situation. Only 50 percent of
those surveyed had heard about or
were familiar with the National
Agricultural Press Association, a
group combining do-it-yourself
help to hard-pressed farmers with
anti-Jewish propaganda.
Even fewer 29 percent of
those surveyed had heard of the
Populist Party, the most active
U.S. organization seeking to
recruit supporters among
farmers. Only 24 percent of those
polled were acquainted with Posse
Comitatus, the anti-Semitic
organization of loosely affiliated
groups of armed vigilantes.
More significant, ADL stated,
was the finding that "when asked
if they had been to any meetings
or belonged to these organiza-
tions. 98 percent said they had
Coming Events ..
FEBRUARY
Mar. 15 Super Saturday-Night, Hallan-
dale Jewish Center, 8 p.m.
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. 19 Young Couples of South
Broward
Apr. 20 Professional Young Leader-
ship Development brunch, Hemm-
ingway'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.
MAY
May 4 Yom Hashoah, Temple Beth El,
evening.
DATES TO REMEMBER:
July 7-21 Family Mission
July 13-23 Singles Mission
Sept. 14-25 Leadership Mission
Sept. 21-Oct. 1 Community Develop-
ment Mission.
INFORMATION: For more details, call J
921-8810.
had no such association with these
groups." Direct involvement by
farmers with extremist groups,
the Harris Poll concluded, has
been "minimal or minute."
Jonathan Levine, the AJC's
regional director in Chicago who
has worked on the farm situation,
said in a telephone interview that
the statistics cited by the ADL are
of concern. "We know it is pro-
bably as high or higher in
Missouri, South Dakota and
elsewhere," he asserted.
He pointed out that in rural
populations where a town may
have merely 7,000-8,000 people,
when a small percentage of that
group is active, "that number to
me is of concern ... It seems to
me that when you're dealing with
a dispersed rural population ...
that we not minimize the potential
danger and our risk."
Smith Condemns Arafat;
Praises King Hussein
In the wake of collapse of the joint Jordan PLO Middle East
peace initiative, Congressman Larry Smith (D- Hollywood) called
on the Reagan Administration to "face the reality of Yasir Arafat
and deal him out of the peace process once and for all." Smith, a
member of the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on Europe
and the Middle East, also praised King Hussein for finally break-
ing with Arafat and urged the Jordanian monarch to use this op-
portunity to enter into direct negotiations with Israel.
"I have watched the peace process move at varying speeds over
the last four years," stated Smith. "And I have seen Yasir Arafat
try and convince the world of his peaceful intentions. Now,
however, the truth is revealed. Arafat will not, under any cir-
cumstances or for any concessions on the part of the United
States, renounce terrorism or violence against Israel, accept U.N.
Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338, and sit at the same
negotiating table with Israel. Israel has known it, King Hussein
finally sees it, and it is time for us to accept it."
Smith was referring to an announcement made last month by
Hussein that the Jordanian King has ended a year-long effort to
work jointly with Arafat toward peace with Israel. In a three-hour
speech, Hussein said that the PLO had proved to be an un-
trustworthy partner. He accused Arafat of breaking his word
after extracting "key" concessions from the United States.
"King Hussein should be praised for his courageous split with
the PLO," continued the Florida Congressman. "However, he
must use this opportunity to move forward on his own. He should
join the West Bank Palestinians in an united peace initiative and
enter into direct negotiations with Israel. This is the only road to
peace."
Smith is a strong supporter of direct negotiations with Israel
and a vocal critic of the PLO. He was a prime sponsor of an
amendment to the FY 85 and FY 86 foreign aid bills prohibiting
the U.S. from any contact with the PLO unless the PLO re-
nounces terrorism, recognizes Israel, and accepts U.N. resolution
242 and 338.
Not since Davtd and Goliath has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's TetleyS tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
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"Tin* is tmntier':


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodVFriday. March 14. 1986
Weizmann Gerontologist to Speak
In South Florida on Aging Issue
Dr. David Danon, the
distinguished gerontologist and
professor of Membrane Research
at the Weizmann Institute of
Science in Israel, will inaugurate a
series of major science forums
here with two lectures entitled
"Aging: It's Great To Be Alive!"
on Friday. March 14, at Temple
Moses and Monday, March 17, at
Turnberry Isle.
The lecture forums are spon-
sored by the Florida Region of the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute. Dr. Danon
will deliver his lecture in Spanish
for Temple Moses' large Sephar-
dic Congregation. Solomon
Garazi, honorary president of the
Sephardic Congregation of
Florida, is chairman of the Weiz-
mann's Latin American
Committee.
The lecture and reception at
Turnberry Isle is hosted by Sylvia
and Rowland Schaefer. The
Schaefers last sumemr donated $1
million to the Weizmann Institute
for construction and maintenance
of a Solar Energy Complex and
energy research at the Institute,
which is located at Rehovot,
Israel, 15 miles southeast of Tel
Aviv.
The Weizmann Institute, one of
the top five scientific research
centers of the world today, is cur-
rently engaged in some 700
research projects ranging form
cancer and multiple sclerosis to
-1P8G
PASSOVER-
UNIVEBAl KOSHER TOUtS INC.
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A TtAOmONM M> KOSHfR
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ntii .'WO
TMtU
* ISI
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S Pvwi Rui
212-S44-4MM MS-221-2791
triwOmm*o0WOMA. HOMO*
Dr. David Danon
solar energy and aging of the
brain.
The prestige of the Weizmann
Institute, now in its 51st year, is
nurtured by the numerous awards
and honors bestowed upon its
scientists and technicians during
the Institute's long and
distinguished service to mankind.
Dr. Danon's lectures are part of
a seven-day, three-city, five-
lecture Florida speaking tour. Dr.
Danon will also speak at science
forums in Orlando and in Safety
Harbor, near Clearwater.
Dr. Danon will bring his
listeners up to date on the latest
developments in scientific
research of the aging process.
"Thanks to the advances in
science today," says Dr. Danon,
"we are more likely to reach a ripe
old age than we might have two or
three decades ago. One of our
research goals at the Weizmann
Institute is to ensure that the
'Golden Years' will be years of
dignity and well-being for the
aged."
Dr. Danon is director of the
Weizmann Institute's Belle and
Irving Meller Center for the
Biology of Aging and incumbent
of the Patrick E. Gorman Pro-
fessorial Chair in Biological
Ultrastructure.
Dr. Danon serves as chief scien-
tist in Israel's Ministry of Health
and was for many years the presi-
dent of the International Associa-
tion of Gerontology. A retired
Israeli Air Fore Colonel, Dr.
Danon is a designer of precision
instruments, a painter and a
musician.
For additional information
regarding the scientific research
activities at the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science, write to Mrs.
Lee Millman, executive director,
Florida Region of the American
Committee for the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science, 1550 NE Miami
Gardens Drive, Suite. 405, N.
Miami Beach, FL 33179 or
telephone 940-7377 in Dade Coun-
ty or 462-3722 toll-free in
Broward County.
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PLAZA TOWERS Judy Nemeth, campaign associate,
recently presented a plaque to the dedicated residents of
Plaza Towers. From left, Max Taraza, overall chairman, Al
Lefton, co-chairman, Ms. Nemeth, Sol Robinson, guest
speaker, and Joe Jacobs, co-chairman.
K.J*

/
s
PLAZA TOWERS LION OF JUDAH Irma Deutsch, left,
proudly pins a Lion of Judah pin on Elza Schlesinger while
her husband Zoltan Schlesinger looks on. Lion of Judah pins
represent women who have given at least a $5,000 gift to the
UJA/Federation Campaign. For more information about the
Lion of Judah pin or the campaign, please call 921-8810.
Say "Cheese"
and Put a Smile on
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Watch your kids faces light up
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it's got all the goodness and ta am
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**
Jrx
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOO BlVD HOLLYWOOO flORIDA 3 WO
921-6511
Friday, March 14. 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Kohl: Anti-Semitism Could
Reoccur in Germany Today
ORT-JCC For the third consecutive year the 23 local
chapters of the South Broward Region of Women's American
ORT will send a needy local Jewish child to the JCC Summer
Day Camp at C.B. Smith Park. Any other community
organization wishing to contribute to the JCC's Camp
Scholarship Fun should contact the JCC at 921-6511. From
left, Miriam Kardonick, region president; Lillian Farber,
region treasurer, Joan Youdelman, membership/public rela-
tions director of the JCC, and Mickey Steinlauf, chairperson
of the executive committee of the South Broward ORT
region, are seen here presenting a scholarship check to the
JCC.
YOGA
Get in shape, look better and
feel better through Yoga with
Karla. Come to the JCC of South
Broward Monday evenings, 7-8:45
p.m. Cost for eight weeks is $30
for members; $35 non-members.
New members welcome. Call
Dene to register at 921-6511.
ISRAELI DANCING
Come dance with us! Learn
Israeli dancing at the JCC of
South Broward on Monday even-
ings, 8-10 p.m. Bring a friend and
join the fun! Sasson Jourey will in-
struct. Call Dene for registration
and information at 921-6511.
TEEN CROSS
COUNTRY TOUR
The JCC of South Broward is
sponsoring a five-week fly-drive
Teen Cross Country Tour. The
"best of the west" will travel to
the Rockies, Southwest, Pacific
Coast and in-between from Mon-
day, June 30, to Monday, Aug. 4.
The trip is open to teens entering
grades 9-12. The trip cost is
$2,395. All reservations must be
accompanied by a check for $200
and received no later than Friday,
March 29. Call Mark Brotman at
921-6511 for more information.
By DAVID KANTOR
(JTA) Chancellor Helmut
Kohl has acknowledged the
danger that anti-Semitism could
reoccur in Germany, but his ruling
Christian Democratic Union
(CDU) appears unanimously op-
posed to a debate on the subject
being urged by coalition as well as
opposition members of
parliament.
Kohl recently told the
Bundestag that everybody is
aware of the danger of recurrent
anti-Semitism though he warn-
ed against generalization. His con-
cern, he said, was over isolated in-
cidents, not an anti-Semitic wave.
The Chancellor also reaffirmed
that reconciliation and solidarity
with Jewish fellow-citizens and
close relations with Israel will re-
main principles of West Ger-
many's policy.
But the isolated incidents which
trouble Kohl have led to calls for
an urgent debate. Hildegard
Hamm-Bruecher of the Free
Democratic Party (FDP), a coali-
tion partner, was the first to raise
the subject. She said that while
there is no upsurge of anti-
Semitism, there are alarming
tendencies in that direction. She
referred to recent remarks by
respectable political figures which
outraged Jews and non-Jews.
Hitherto, only neo-Nazis are on
record for making such remarks,
she noted.
The FDP member was referring
to the statement last month by
Hermann Fellner, a ranking
member of the (Bavarian) Chris-
tian Social Union (CSU)
Bundestag faction, that Jews who
seek reparations from German
firms that used them as slave
laborers during World War II
create the impression that "Jews
are quick to show up when money
jingles in German cashboxes."
That remark was followed by
the disclosure that Mayor
Wilederich von Mierbach of
Korschenbroich in North Rhine-
Westphalia, a CDU member, told
FRE
MM
ITH
igM5H Jewish National Fund
jrBd1 (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)
The JCC of South Broward is
offering a new French conversa-
tion class with Simone Cohen.
Classes will be held on Thursday
evenings at 7 p.m. Come meet
charming Simone Cohen and learn
French the easy way! We have
room for more people. For more
information and registration call
Dene at 921-6511.
BELLY DANCING
The JCC of South Broward is
offering Belly Dancing Thrusday
evenings from 7-8 p.m. at the
center. Come join us and dance
with Aleta! Great fun and exer-
cise. Cost for JCC members: $25;
non-members $30 for eight week.
Call Dene today to register at
921-6511.
NEW CREATIVE
WRITING/PUBLIC
SPEAKING CLASS
The JCC is offering a New
Creative Writing/Public Speaking
Class on Monday afternoons from
2:30-4 p.m. Do you have a story to
tell share and develop your gift
of writing and speaking! P.K. Fo-
piano, graduate of NYU School of
Journalism, will instruct this
eight-week course. JCC members:
$25, non-members: $30. To join us
call Dene at 921-6511.

Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
SUPPORT THE JNF
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree!
ISTrees-
25 Trees -
36 Trees-
50 Trees-
75 Trees-
100 Trees -
300 Trees-
lOOOTrees-
-Chai
Cluster
-Double Chai
-Jubilee
-Arbor
-Garden
-Orchard
Grove*
Dediralion Ceremony in Israel and
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
D Holiday Greetings
D Birthdays
D Anniversary
? Bar/Bat Mitzvah
D Wedding
Q Graduation
D In Honor
i In Memory
D Get Well
U Good Wishes
D New Baby
a New Year
? Special Occasion
Q In Gratitude
D__________
Establish an Annuity with the JNF
Kemember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Kternally with
the Lund ot Israel
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite :15.. Miami Beach. FL 33139
Phone 5:18-6464



his town council's budget commit-
tee last December that "a few rich
Jews should be slain" in order to
balance the budget.
Those remarks had a strong im-
pact on many Bundestag
members. Bundestag Vice Presi-
dent Annemarie Renger of the op-
position Social Democratic Party
(SPD) observed Thursday that
Germany's relations with Jews
and with Israel are a barometer of
democracy in this country. A
representative of the opposition
Green Party warned that anti-
Semitism is still alive in .Germany
and was to some extent the conse-
quence of trying to suppress and
cover up the Nazi era.
XDOC
Jewish National Fund -
$$& Hallandale Jewish Center
Purim Celebration


i
Meyer Pritsker, President, and Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein,
Spiritual leader of the Hallandale Jewish Center, Cong.
Beth Tefila, and Chairman of the Jewish National Fund
for Hallandale, have announced that the forthcoming
JNF-HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER, Annual
Purim Celebration will be held on Sunday, March 30th at
9:30 A.M. in the Hallandale Jewish Center Social Hall.
Rabbi Klein has just returned from Israel where he i
witnessed first hand the scope of activities and respon-
sibilities of the Jewish National Fund-Keren Kayemeth
Leisrael. Rabbi Klein was received by the highest echelon
leadership of Keren Kayemeth Leisrael, and was
congratulated on the achievements of the Jewish i
National Fund in Hallandale due to his leadership.
The honorees for the forthcoming JNF-Hallandale
Jewish Center Purim Celebration are Cantor Jacob
Danziger and his wife Sarah, Cantor Emeritus of the
Hallandale Jewish Center. Cantor Danziger is a true
veteran Zionist and a faithful servant of Israel, the State
and its people. He has distinguished himself as a
liturgical exponent of his people and has brought for
decades the song of life to his congregations.
Prior to coming to Hallandale, Cantor Danziger was
the Cantor at Pompton Lakes Jewish Center in New Jer-
sey. He appeared all through the Northeast and brought
joy to the hearts of all those who came to hear him. He is
an ardent supporter of JNF and has been chosen as the
honoree to receive a Plaque testifying to his achievemen-
! ts and dedication. The Chairman of the Celebration is
i David Sklar. A beautiful musical program is being
arranged.
The Jewish National Fund, established in 1901, had
started as a Peoples' Fund, redeeming and reclaiming the
land of Palestine, and making it available for Jews to set-
tle. In those days the first Pioneers could not find work
because it was cheaper to employ Arab labor, so by
necessity the Jews had no alternative but to acquire their
own land. The JNF bought kind from the Arabs and paid
for it in full. The land was infested with mosquitos, mar-
shes and rocks. The JNF reclaimed the land and turned it
into what is known in the Middle East as the "Green
Belt". From scorched desert and marshland, you see
"Green" and you know that the hand of the JNF touched
it.

The JNF, in addition to preparing the land, builds
roads, for security, brings water, and plants trees. Since
the State of Israel was established, the JNF has planted
160 million trees. Trees to Israel are not only for beauty,
and fruit, but for her security. Trees are the "silent
soldiers" of Israel.
The JNF prepares the land for frontier settlements,
the JNF in the Galil, this year, prepared 36 sites for
Mitzpim which are the outlook towers where 6-10 families
settle, later to be developed into a settlement, but now,
primarily creating a political reality so that this land
cannot be grabbed by Arab squatters. The urgency of the
JNF needs today are more than ever before, for Israel
needs the development of the Negev and the Galil.
Therefore, the JNF calls on all those who have Israel
close to their hearts, to double and triple their efforts on
behalf of the JNF.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353
Miami Beach, FL 33139 Phone 538-6464


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 14, 1986
PROFESSIONAL'S DIVISION Prom left standing, Gary
Branse, Steve Geller, Peter Itzler, and Harold Benjamin.
From left seated, Marc Rapke, Ellen Stein, and Leonard
Kessler are seen here at a recent Professional Division's
meeting.
PROFESSIONAL From left standing, Ian Stewart, David
Classman. Seymour Berzofaky, Ron Rothschild, and Marc
Rapke. From left seated, Eli Amir, Caryl Berzofsky, and Yuri
Gordon are seen at a recent meeting.
Professionals to Host A
Simply Elegant Evening
The Business, Professionals and
Leadership divisions of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
be hosting an exciting evening of
dining and dancing on behalf of
the 1986 UJA/Federation
Campaign.
Yael Dayan, author and
daughter of the late Moshe Dayan,
will be the guest speaker.
The "simply elegant" affair will
be held in the Seafair Ocean
Ballroom, 101 North Beach Road,
in Dania on Saturday evening,
March 29.
Sondra Schneider, chairperson
of the event, said she is expecting
a large turnout from the Federa-
tion's professionals, business and
leadership division.
"It should be an evening of fun
and excitement," Ms. Schneider
added. The black tie optional af-
fair will begin at 7:15 p.m. with
cocktails. Dinner will follow.
A minimum contribution of
$100 to the UJA/Federation Cam-
paign is required. Cost of the
evening is $35.
XL]Passover Seders
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GIATT
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ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
CONDUCTED BY
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2ND SEDER APRIL 24
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Wiesel: 1 am not a Chabadnik
As known, Chabad means car-
rying through a mission. A mis-
sion of Chabad and a mission of
the Rebbe, its leader; missions
from the Rebbe to his admirers;
from follower to follower; from
emissary to the mass public.
Chabad also means emissaries;
these remarkable young men and
women whom the Rebbe sends to
the closest and far distant places,
wherever one has to spread
Judaism and rekindle the Jewish
spark of faith, hope and
redemption.
I would like to offer them a
public expression of gratitude and
thanks. Let the world know that
even in human deserts Jewish
people are not left alone; let the
Jewish and Chassidic world know
that in the most abandoned cities
and hamlets, in small and even
smaller colleges, the Chabadniks
are there, seeking and reaching
out to Jewish students to affec-
tionately offer them guidance and
counseling to expose them to their
"roots" and quite simply to
warm them up.
This does not mean that they
are the only ones. There are also
other organizations that do what
they can and sometimes even
what they should do. There are
Hillel Houses, Community
Centers and various educational
agencies that dedicate themselves
to students, affording them an
education in the Jewish spirit.
However, Chabad is still different.
I sound like a Chabadnik? In
order that no one accuses me of
misleading I usually admit at
every Chabad gathering that I am
actually not a Chabadnik but
rather a Vishnitzer follower. 1 am
a Vishnitzer descendant and will
probably remain an admirer of
Vishnitz until the end.
So what? I am also close to the
Gerer dynasty; and, quite frankly,
I feel very close to the Chassidic
movement as a whole. However,
Chabad does occupy a special
place in the Chassidic world. In
the field of disseminating Torah
and Judaism amongst Jewish
students who have gone adrift, no
one can compare with Chabad.
I witnessed this more than once.
You arrive in a community
somewhere in the South,
Midwest, and you meet colleagues
and students who speak with
great fervor about their relation-
ship with Chabad. If not for the
emissaries of Chabad, many
young people would have been
misled and lured into various cults
or drug addiction, etc., G-d forbid.
Thanks to these quiet, modest
but capable emissaries, many
young people found an address
where to find shelter, where they
can meet human beings with
warm hearts and talk about their
problems. In those places Chabad
emissaries are the only contact for
youth with the Jewish people and
with Judaism.
Seattle and Detroit, Madison
and Boston, Amherst, Min-
Tribute to a Father
The Jewish Federation of South Broward extends condolences
to our bookkeeper, Selma Bauer, on the passing of her beloved
father Harry Mabel on Feb. 10, in Brooklyn, New York.
Mr. Mabel retired from the New York-City school system as
Dean of Boys High School. During his long and illustrious career
in scholastic sports he was affectionately called "Coach" by many
of the students he came in contact with and those whose lives he
influenced greatly.
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neapolis and Chicago no one
has ever invited them, no one
prepared any contacts or apart-
ments for them; in some cases, no
one was even aware of their com-
ing. They just showed up one
bright morning and began to seek
Jews.
Following the first week, they
already had an explicit situation:
what has to be done, where and
how much manpower is needed.
The following month they have
already organized their own
center for the students, educa-
tional programs, etc. A year or so
later, this small center turns into
a huge edifice of activities .. .
Today, we already have, thank
G-d, hundreds of Chabad Centers
in the United States of America.
They draw the rich and the poor,
the religious and the non-
committed, the children and their
parents. You learn, you pray, you
sing, and organize joyful gather-
ings and rallies .. .
I wish that other Chassidic
movements would envy them and
also send emissaries, build schools
and educational centers, and
would also help save Jewish souls
should that be the case our
situation would be different.
How come the Chabadniks are
the only ones in this field? Can we
(or are we allowed to) say that the
others do not have the same self-
sacrifice? G-d forbid. Perhaps it is
rooted in the fundamental ap-
proach of Chabad to Judaism on
the basis of education.
For Chabad, education is a fun-
damental principle. Second its
dedication is also contributed to
the personality of the Rebbe.
Every emissary feels that he
serves in an army where the
Rebbe is its Commander-in-Chief.
One goes where the Rebbe asks
him to. One fulfills all the requests
of the Rebbe.
Come what may, a solution is
always found. One finds philan-
thropists to cover the budget ex-
penditures; one finds Jews who
help here and there. "I sought and
I found believe," the Talmud
states. When we deal with seek-
ing, one must have faith.
I am enthusiastically moved by
the Rebbes emissaries. I see them
on the battlefield, I see how they
educate children, how they speak
to estranged people. How can one
stand from the side? One must
lend a hand. One must respond by
saying, Amen.
I must add that their personal
conduct is to be admired.
Whatever they or their families
do, it is done for the sake of the
cause. Their only ambition? To
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reach out to- another young man,
another young woman, and bring
them closer to Judaism: to awake
another heart, another soul and to
save them from assimilation or
conversion, G-d forbid, so that
their achievements may serve as
an example.
Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
I know what you think: The
Chabadniks grabbed me, too, into
their net. No, I am still a
Vishnitzer. If Vishnitz shall
establish centers on the colleges, I
will praise them a hundredfold, in
the meantime, Chabad is the only
one doing this.
JANVIEW PARK Under the leadership of Dr.
Abraham R. Dokson, the residents of Oceanview Park are
concluding the most successful campaign in the history of
Oceanview. At their recent breakfast, Mrs. Hazel Fisher was
honored for her lifelong devotion and dedication to Jewish
causes. Unfortunately, Mrs. Fisher was unable to be in atten-
dance due to a medical problem, but everyone of the par-
ticipants at the breakfast signed a Get Well Card for Mrs.
Fisher and a plaque was presented to her in absentia. From
left, Dr. Abraham R. Dokson, chairman; Bernie Friedman
and Walter Mayer, co-chairman, holding the plaque which
was presented to Honoree Mrs. Hazel Fisher.
Jewish Family Outlook
By
Susan N. Kossak, MSW
Family Life
Education Coordinator
Jewish Family Service
of Browsxd County
You may have wondered what difference it makes if your
counselor is Jewish or not so long as he or she is educationally
qualified. If you are a non-traditional Jew, this may never have
been a concern at all.
Well, have you ever gone to an Italian, French, Greek or Jewish
bakery? How about a Catholic or Protestant bakery? You've most
likely eaten French bread, Italian break or Jewish rye bread.
What about Catholic or Protestant bread? Has anyone ever told
you that you don't look Jewish? I wounder if any gentile was ever
told that he doesn't look Catholic or Protestant. You've seen
cookbooks for Italian, French, and Jewish cuisine. How about
recipes for Catholic or Protestant dishes?
The answer to the above questions probably is because Judaism,
unlike many other religions, is a way of lilfe, a culture as well as a
religon. To separate the two would negate a unique and beautiful
community of people that has existed for thousands of years.
Whether or not you are an observant Jew, simply by your
acknowlegement of being Jewish you belong to this heritage. A
Jewish counselor is not only educationally qualified to address
many different individuals, family and marital problems, he or she
is able to understand these problems within the context of the
Jewish culture, your culture. The combination of professional
training and personal experience enables the counselor to better
relate to the values, prejudices, strengths and weaknesses that in-
fluence who you are and where you've been.
True, nb counselor can experience every joy or sorrow of life
personally. However, our exposure to many different problems,
coupled with our educational base allows us to understand the ef-
fects of most emotional troubles. Added to this, living within and
having knowledge of the Jewish culture gives us an added edge
when relating to Jewish clients.
So, if there were no Jewish Delicatessans, it wouldn't matter.
Fortunately, it does!
Jewish Family Services of Broward County has professional
Social Workers able to help you deal with secular, religious and
cultural life problems. Our fees are based on a sliding scale. Call
us at 966-0966 in Hollywood; 749-1506 in Fort Lauderdale; or
427-8508 in Deerfield Beach if we may be of service.
We are affiliated with the Jewish Federation of South Broward,
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and the United
Way.
PA3SCERT0URS
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PALMASOELUAR
OLYMPUS The residents of the Olympus are wrapping up
what has become the most successful UJA/Federation cam-
paign in the history of the Olympus. Under the leadership of
Chairman David Berlin, an army of volunteer supporters put
together three separate events this year, including a dinner at
Ruth Friedman's home, a cocktail party at the home of Ben
and Roz Faints, and finally a breakfast in the Rotunda. From
left standing, Julie Brenner, Morris Grauer, Leo Hilzenrath,
David Berlin, and Henry Bloch. From left seated, Honorees
Samuel and Sally Aptner, and guest speaker Zelig Chintz are
seen at a recent UJA/Federation breakfast at Olympus.
rUTAILIR Thucouponn
redeemable for ijee value
jndfK runrjlirw pronde<1 t fonowt it n
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 14, 1986
Soviet Jewry Update
Refusenik News
INNA BEGUN went to the Central Management of Prisons
and Camps in February to find out why she is not getting any let-
ters from IOSIF, and why her questions about Iosif s condition
are not answered. The clerk said that it would take him a month
to get that information and he advised her to appeal to the
Ministry of Interior Affairs of the Tattarian Republic. Inna sent a
cable asking whether Iosif gets food and when his last letter was
sent.
Inna received information that Iosif continues to fight for his
right to get Hebrew books. He threatened to start a hunger strike
if he does not get them. The Camp's management refuses to ac-
cept books that are not approved by the official committee for
publishing and book trading. Inna thinks that Iosif has already
started the hunger strike and that the authorities are withholding
information about him in order to conceal this fact. Iosif s prison
address is: 422950 Chistopol, Ch. E. 148/ST4, USSR. Send letters
of support to Inna at: Raketny Blvd. 11/1/15, Moscow 129243.
RSFSR. USSR.
IOSIF BERENSHTEIN's wife. FANYA. has asked that we
appeal to the authorities to have Iosif transferred to "Working
for the National Economy" (Khimia) since he has almost com-
pleted one-third of his sentence. Appeals should be sent to:
Aleksandr V. Vlasov, Minister of the Interior, 6 Ogareva St.,
Moscow 103009, RSFSR, USSR As had been threatened, Iosif s
last two scheduled meetings with his family were cancelled.
Prison authorities have been threatening him with a loss of
privileges in order to get him to publicly denounce his past ac-
tivities and to confess to having been "duped" by Zionists. Iosif s
work as a carpenter is further endangering his eyesight and his
sugar level is one-and-a-half times above the normal level, a most
dangerous condition for a diabetic. All mail should be sent to
Fanya at: Entuziastov 35/140, Kiev 252147, Ukrainian SSR,
USSR.
ALBERT BURSHTEIN attends the Institute at night. The
authorities there are not allowing him to pass his exam and he is
afraid he will be expelled. In January, he was questioned about an
appeal sent to Communist Parties throughout the world. The ap-
peal was confiscated during the search of Vladimir Lifshitz'
apartment. Albert's telephone has now been disconnected and he
has received a third warning at his place of employment. He is
seriously concerned that he will be dismissed from his job which
could bring a charge of "parasitism." Write letters of support to
Albert at: Ul Generala Simoniaka 8/2/223, Leningrad 198261,
RSFSR, USSR.
CHAIM ELBERT, father of Lev and Mikhail, suffered a
massive heart attack in December and had to be hospitalized for
an extendedperiod. Send get well messages to Chaim c/o Mikhail
Elbert, Ul Grekova 22/5, Kiev, Ukrainian SSR, USSR.
EDUARD GUDAVA, a member of the musical Phantom
Group, was sentecned in mid-January to four years in a labor
camp on charges of "Malicious Hooliganism." Eduard had put up
a banner at his apartment last November, demanding that the
Soviet secret police and intelligence agency stop harassing his
family. He did this because his older brother, TENGHIZ, has
been detained since June 28, 1985, on charges of "Anti-Soviet
Agitation and Propaganda." The Gudavas are members of the
Georgian Orthodox Church and of the Georgian Helsinki group to
monitor compliance with the Helsinki Final Act. Fellow Phantom
Group members, ISAI AND GRIGORY GOLDSHTEIN, were
called to testify at Gudava's trial and, after the trial, were inter-
rogated by the KGB for two-and-a-half hours. Write to the
Gudavas at their mother's address: c/o Raisa Uvarova, Digomskii
Massiv 3/6B/2, Tbilisi, Georgian SSR, USSR.
TWO KISHINEV REFUSENIKS CHALLENGE GOR-
BACHEV AARON MUNBLIT and VLADIMIR TSUKER-
MAN have challenged Gorbachev's Paris statement that refusal
should not exceed five to ten years. Aaron Munblit wrote an
elaborate letter to Gorbachev saying that 14 years have passed
since he served in the army and that his mother and daughter live
in Israel. He received a short answer from the Central Committee
saying that the former decision stil holds. Vladimir Tsukerman
also made a specific reference to Gorbachev's statement when he
reapplied for an exit visa at the beginning of January. He em-
phasized that his first application was in 1977, nine years ago. He
also pointed out that his refusal was on the grounds of "State
Security" following his service in the Navy until 1975, more than
ten years ago. Aaron's address is: Bulvar Negrutsi 10/19,
Kishinev 277011, Moldavian SSR, USSR. Vladimir's address is:
Tolbukina 39/47, Kishinev 32, Moldavian SSR, USSR.
LENINGRAD OVIR is not giving out forms for visa applica-
tions. Both LEONID KELBERT and LEONID ROCHLIN were
recently refused the necessary forms. Leonid Kelbert's address
is: 2nd Rabfakovskv 5/2/57, Leningrad 193012, RSFSR, USSR.
Leonid Rochlin address is: Morskoy Prospekt 43/94, Leningrad
197047, RSFSR, USSR.
MOISEY LIEBERMAN, a 50-year-old metallurgist, received
another refusal this past December. Moisey, his wife, Chana, and
19-year-old daughter, Nina, have been refuseniks for almost 10
years. Send letters of encouragement to them at: Kotovskovo
16/3, Bendery, Moldavian SSR, USSR.
VLADIMIR LIFSHITZ, arrested on Jan. 8 on charges of
"Anti-Soviet Slander," was hospitalized for 10 days due to a
severe beating he received in the Kresti prison in Leningrad. He
is suffering from intense headaches. Vladimir's wife, ANNA,
feels that his release from the hospital was premature and she is,
therefore, trying to get him readmitted. The fear amongst
refuseniks, and former refuseniks, is that the Soviets are trying
to "break him" as they did Dan Shapiro of Moscow. Anna thinks
that the investigation will soon be completed. Appeals on
Vladimir's behalf should be sent to: Chief of Prison Prestamskov,
Investigating Prison, Uchrezdinie 45/1, Leningrad 195009,
RSFSR, USSR. Send letters of support to Anna and her two
children at: Kirovsky Pr. 64/3/139, Leningrad 197022, RSFSR,
USSR.
Hunger Strike Held on Behalf Of Ida Nudel
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
group of Soviet Jewry activists
held a 35-hour hunger strike in Tel
Aviv on behalf of Prisoner of Zion
Ida Nudel.
The strike, by the "Thirty-Five
Group" that has campaigned for
years for Nudel, began as another
group was ending a 24-hour strike
outside the headquarters of the
Israeli Communist (Rakah) Party
in Jerusalem.
The protests, part of an interna-
tional student solidarity week for
Soviet Jews, coincided with the
opening of the Soviet Communist
Party's 27th Congress in Moscow
last month.
The Jerusalem protesters hand-
ed Rakah member Felicia Langer
copies of a letter from a group of
Soviet Jews asking for the release
of Prisoners of Zion, and a cable
from a group of Jewish mothers in
the USSR stating: "Allow us to
live and to bring up our children in
the State of Israel."
Meanwhile, the Knesset Aliya
and Absorption Committee has
cabled the French, Italian and
Dutch Communist Party delega-
tions to the Moscow Congress ask-
ing them to raise the issue of
Soviet Jewry at the Congress.
9 People Convicted For Demonstrating At Soviet Embassy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Nine
Washington area Hebrew school
principals and teachers were
convicted recently of
demonstrating too close to the
Soviet Embassy.
The nine were among 42 ar-
rested on Nov. 17 in a
demonstration on the eve of the
Geneva summit between Presi-
dent Reagan and Soviet leader
Helsinki Accords Are Important
In Fight for Refuseniks' Freedom
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
importance of the Helsinki pro-
cess for pressing the Soviet Union
on human rights was stressed
recently by officials from the two
major American organizations
working-for the rights of Soviet
Jewry.
Jerry Goodman, executive
director of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, and
Mark Epstein, executive director
of the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews, testified before the Com-
mission on Security and Coopera-
tion in Europe. The Congressional
commission recently held hear-
ings to take testimony from non-
governmental organizations in
preparation for the next con-
ference to review the Helsinki ac-
cords, scheduled for Vienna in
November.
"The opportunity to call the
Soviet Union to account for its ac-
tivities, to be able to hold them
responsible before the interna-
tional community for their viola-
tions of human rights, is extreme-
ly important," Epstein said.
He said the Soviets "are ex-
tremely concerned about what the
world thinks of them, and have a
strong need for legitimacy and ac-
ceptance in the world." He added
that it was thus "far more damag-
ing to their case to hold them to
account before their colleagues
and nations whom they wish to
impress." Goodman said the
Helsinki process was "the best op-
portunity to focus the spotlight"
on the human rights abuses of the
Soviet Union.
Epstein rejected charges that
people in the West have raised
false hopes for Soviet Jews and
others in the USSR since, he
noted, those who sought the help
of the West "did so fully conscious
of the risk."
He said that in 16 years of daily
contact with Jewish refuseniks, it
is clear "the people with whom we
deal and on whose behalf we in-
form the world are not naive,
are not unaware of the conse-
quences of their decisions and
acts." Goodman stressed that "we
can do no less than take the in-
dividual cases" to the world. He
said that at the previous Helsinki
review meeting, private and
public discussions have been
valuable for this.
But he urged that "a private
qualified person" rather than a
government official should be the
chairman of the U.S. delegation to
Vienna, as Max Kampelman was
in Madrid. He also urged that in-
formed private citizens be on the
U.S. delegation as well as on the
delegation of the other Western
countries.
Sen. John Heinz (R., Pa.), a
member of the Commission, said
he doubted there would be im-
provements in human rights
under the Soviet Union's new
leader, Mikhail Gorbachev. "I'm
not going to hold my breath on
that," he said. "I think anyone
who does will suffocate."
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R..
N.Y.), the Commission chairman,
said, "there is no reason to
believe" that the recent promi-
nent developments marked by
"headline cases" and reunions of
some divided families are a
"smokescreen behind which they
(the Soviets) continue to pursue
an ironhanded body of repression
against dissidents, refuseniks,
religious activists and others who
took Soviet human rights pro-
mises seriously."
Mikhail Gorbachev. Eleven
others arrested that day were
scheduled to appear March 5
before District of Columbia
Superior Court Judge Joseph
Hannon.
The most recent convictions
bring the total of convictions
since demonstrations began
within the 500-foot limit of the
Embassy in May to 121.
All have received the same
sentence: a 15-day suspended
jail sentence, a $50 fine, and $10
in court costs. Except for the
court costs, Hannon stayed the
rest of the sentence pending
appeals.
Those arrested outside the
Soviet Embassy have claimed
they have been subject to selec-
tive prosecution, since the
charges have been dropped for
those demonstrating outside the
South African Embassy.
Those sentenced last month
were: Susan Allan, Noreen
Freedman, Francine Kleinsine,
Martin Kreiss and his wife,
Michele, Jerome Leibstein,
Phyllis Mintz, Marcy Merkin and
Morton Lessan.
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Community Dateline
Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page U
^OlkEltS AMEH/e^
QBT
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT From left seated, Mickey
teinlauf, region executive committee chairperson; Eileen
Irown, national executive committee vice president-overseas
Wations; and Sylvia Savitz, conference chairperson, are
ben here at the recent mid-year ORT conference. From left
landing, Joyce Schwartz, region vice president; Joan
loudelman, District VI Israel Bonds chairperson; Rita
Yeinstein of District VI; Miriam Kardonick, region presi-
tent; Jean Zugman, district treasurer; and Mary Ellen
eyton, District VI vice president.
BBYO
The Gold Coast Council
Florida Region) of the B'nai
^'rith Youth Organization recent-
r held its first-ever "Five Fold
Weekend." Spanning a five-day
eriod several chapters in the
Council sponsored programs in
ach of the BBYO's "Five Folds";
eligious, community service,
ocial, athletic and cultural,
everal hundred members attend-
the weekend, which was coor-
dinated by the Council's Vice
[residents Darren Frost and
Itacy Steiner.
The chapters participated in the
egular Gold Coast Council
pletic leagues. Members of the
LZA (Boys) chapters played flag
Wball while those in the BBG
Girls) played Softball. League
ames are conducted each Sunday
iternoon at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Ft. Lauderdale
nd at Temple Beth El in
lollywood.
[Ki-Echad (Pembroke Pines)
ponsored its Third Annual Talent
how. Held at the Ft. Lauderdale
X the program provided a
krum for the exceptional, musical
hd comedy talents of the more
Jan 75 members who attended.
cts included piano solos, creative
rap" songs, comedy rountines,
hd parodies of well-known songs
bd personalities.
[More than 90 members chose to
Ice advantage of the day off
jm school (for Washington's
rthday) and joined in for a
hch Party at Bahia Mar in Ft.
kuderdale. The combination of
I friends and fabulous weather
de the program, co-sponsored
Melech AZA, Emet BBG and
cha BBG (all of Plantation) a
ge success.
finally, the weekend was cap-
1 off on Tuesday evening with
bbi Rubin Dobin speaking to
fmibers of BBYO and the
lica High School abouJ,the ac-
uities of cult groups and the
reats which they pose for young
vs.
ring the course of the five
ys, more than 200 members
Im our 20 chapters, spanning
? North Dade, Broward and
|lm Beach areas were able to
together to enjoy the wide
t of activities offered by the
B'rith Youth Organization.
ough their participation these
Jmbers are able to pursue in-
ests and develop skills which
enhance their Jewish identity
I enable them to become future
aers in the Jewish community.
you are a boy or girl aged
13-17 and would like to know how
you can become active in the
chapter in your area, please con-
tact Jerry Kiewe or Billy Rubin at
681-0218 (Broward) or 925-4135
(Dade).
Holocaust
Film Series
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center, Inc.,
and the National Conference of
Christians and Jews are proud to
present its first annual Holocaust
film series.
These films will be shown on
consecutive Mondays at Florida
International University, Bay
Vista Campus, in North Miami at
NE 151st St. and Biscayne Blvd.
They will be shown in the
Academic I Building, Room No.
194 (Auditorium) at 1 p.m.
The schedule is as follows:
The Eighty-First Blow, March
17 The principal materials used
in this comprehensive film history
are Nazi film footage and Jewish
eyewitness testimony. The film
begins wiuth everyday life and
runs through the Nazi invasion
culminating in the "Final Solu-
tion." Poetic in style, much em-
phasis is placed on the victim's
perceptions of what was happen-
ing to them. Hebrew with English
subtitles.
The Shop on Main Street,
March 24 Tragicomic film set
during the early days of the Nazi
occupation of Czechoslovakia. The
outstanding performance of Ida
Kaminska creates a powerful yet
very human film that has as a
theme "Man's Inhumanity to
Man."
Avenue of the Just, March 31
In Jerusalem, at the Yad
Vashem Memorial to the
6,000,000 Jews who perished dur-
ing the Holocaust, there is a
garden surrounded by a tree-lined
walk which commemorates
heroism and life. Each tree on the
Avenue of the Just bears the
name of a Christian who saved
Jewish lives during the terrible
Hitler years. Ten of these valiant
people and tome of the people
they rescued recount their per-
sonal experiences. The film ex-
plores the motivations of the
rescuers whose deeds imperiled
their friends, their families and
themselves, filmed in the U.S.,
Western Europe and Israel.
There is no admUsion charge
for this series. It has been made
possible through the courtesy of
the Ruth and Arnold Picker
Foundation.
For .further information, please
call the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center office
at 940-5690.
Jewish Fund
For Justice
Washington, D.C. The
Jewish Fund for Justice recently
announced the award of a $5,000
grant to the Florida Farmworker
Association of Apopka, Florida.
The Association is a unique
multi-racial organization which
has brought together workers
traditionally divided along racial
lines to fight for improved living
and working conditions. The JFJ
grant will be used to support the
Association's People' Enterprise
Project, which seeks to end the
longstanding exploitation of
migrant workers by helping them
to launch cooperatively run farm
crews.
The group will establish two
model cooperative crews of farm-
workers who will contract with
agribusinesses as an alternative to
the labor contractor system. This
will pave the way for a model
worker-owned production
cooperative in 1987.
"The contribution from the
Jewish Fund for Justice will give
farmworkers the opportunity they
have been seeking to make deci-
sions on their behalf in coopera-
tion with corporate manage-
ment," said Tirso Moreno, chief
organizer for the project.
The Jewish Fund for Justice
joins with the Center for Com-
munity Change and the Catholic
Campaign for Human Develop-
ment in lending support to the
Association, which has been
fighting for the rights of farm-
workers and the rural poor for the
past 14 years, Florida IMPACT, a
coalition of religious groups, also
works closely with the Association
on legislative issues.
Based in Washington, D.C, the
Jewish Fund for Justice is the
first national Jewish grantmaking
institution which supports efforts
that address the root causes of
poverty and disenfranchisement
in America. For more information
about the Fund, contact Jay Sher-
win, associate director, 1334 G
Street, N.W., Washington, DC
20005. Telephone: (202) 638-0550.
Israeli Programs
Raffi Miller, director of the
Israel Programs Office, recently
announced that an exciting pro-
gram of intellectual, emotional
and spiritual growth awaits every
teenager in Israel this summer.
Miller says that most important
to supervisors on all of the many
programs available for youth in
Israel is the safety of the par-
ticipants, both while traveling and
while in Israel.
This summer, several 6-week
programs are planned for teens
with a wide variety of interests.
These include a bar/bat mitzvah
program for youth and their
families, and others designed for
teens interested in art, film mak-
ing, religion, touring, working on
kibbutzim, study, and sports.
All programs are desigend and
implemented by experienced
youth organizers, with the safety
and well-being of the children held
in highest priority. Each group of
program leaders is comprised of
Israeli and American profes-
sionals, specially trained for the
programs.
The programs range in cost
from $1,850 to $2,400, including
airfare, housing, meals and all
other expenses. Scholarships are
available through the Israel Pro-
grams Office for qualified
applicants.
"After teens visit Israel," Miller
says, "we see changes in how they
relate to their Jewish identity. It
should be a must for every
youngster to experience Israel
through one of these programs.
The programs make children a
part of their heritage instead of
just telling them about it."
Information about specific pro-
grams, and help in finding the one
most suitable to your needs, can
be obtained by calling Miller at
576-4000, extension 309.
Kalideoscope
The Kalideoscope Chapter of
the National Jewish Center for
Immunology and Respiratory
Medicine will be holding a "Baby
Photo Contest" April 11-13 at the
163rd Street Mall.
The contest is babies from birth
until age 5.
The chapter is trying to raise
money for research, care and
training in the field of im-
munology and respiratory
medicine.
The grand prize is a three-day
Carnival Cruise and trip to
Disneyworld.
Entry forms are available
throughout the 163rd Street Mall
and around town. For more infor-
mation, contact Karen Lewis at
432-7643.
American
Technion
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Soqjety for TECH-
NION, Women's Division will hold
its next meeting on Monday,
March 17, at noon, at Galahad
North, 3001 South Ocean Drive,
Hollywood.
Roz Michaels will present "Dolls
for Democracy," not a program in
the sense of a toy but a vivid pic-
ture of what is going on
throughout the world. Not to be
missed.
Refreshments will be served.
V >::.*:;,-.
Samoa Introduces Two Fresh Ideas
in Decaffeinated Coffee.
The decaffeinated coffee mat's been in
Jewish homes for over 60 years introduces
two fresh ideas.
New Instant Sanka" has a delicious
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And Ground Sanka' is the freshest ever
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Sanka' Brand Decaffeinated Coffee
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And. of course, s'ill 9/o caffein-
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* 1985 Geneial (-Odds Co>po>ahon flnflBfjl
Sorton It let's you be your best.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 14, 1986
Nationwide Jewish AIDS Project
m
1
By A viva Canto
NEW YORK (JTA) A Na-
tional Jewish AIDS Project has
been established here to generate,
mobilise and coordinate efforts in
the community to respond to the
needs of victims of the fatal
disease and their families.
The project was launched at a
meeting at the Reconstructionist
Foundation which brought
together key figures from Jewish
religious organizations and
welfare agencies with gay ac-
tivists. The impetus for the
meeting and the project came
from Foundation executive direc-
tor Rabbi David Teutsch.
Describing AIDS (Acquired Im-
mune Deficiency Syndrome) as
"the most rapidly developing
health crisis in American society
since World War II," Teutsch
pointed out that the number of
people affected by it goes beyond
the gay Jewish population and
their families, and "is much vaster
than people realize." People who
have had blood transfusions
longer than six months ago are at
risk, he said.
The project will provide educa-
tion and information to the Jewish
community about AIDS and how
to help its victims, galvanize the
"pooling of resources" on their
behalf, and function as a clearing-
house for the victims themselves
as to whom to turn to in the com-
munity for pastoral couseling,
family and home care services and
legal assistance.
A top priority, Teutsch told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, will
be to educate rabbis, rabbinical
students, chaplains, and Jewish
communal service professionals
on AIDS and how to work with
the victims and their families.
"Members of synagogues are
afraid to tell their own rabbis their
children are dying in another ci-
ty," he said. Educating rabbis,
Teutsch believes, is crucial, not
only because they do pastoral
counseling but also because
through their sermons and in-
fluence "they can open up the
issue in the community."
It is not only rabbis who need
sensitization on the issue, Teutsch
continued. It is also funeral direc-
tors, who need to treat AIDS vic-
tims in the same manner as other
deceased persons; doctors and
dentists; and synagogue groups
doing "bikur cholim" (visiting the
sick). All of these need informa-
tion to be able to "overcome their
fears" of contact with AIDS vic-
tims and their families, he said.
A second major goal mobiliz-
ing, developing and coordinating
home care resources for AIDS vic-
tims derives from the fact that
they are "best cared for at home,"
he said. Provisions need to be
made for their meals, including
kosher food for those who need it,
and occasional transportation.
Various Jewish agencies and
bikur cholim groups could provide
them with such services.
A third aim is to involve various
Jewish civil rights organizations
in "advocacy" on behalf of AIDS
patients. This includes legal work
for AIDS victims who are fired or
evicted, and legislative lobbying
for government fundings of
hospice programs and other non-
hospital services.
The director of the project will
be Daniel Najjar, a board member
of Bet Mishpacha. Najjar told the
JTA that Jewish AIDS victims
feel "they can't turn to the com-
munity for help even when they
are dying. They have a desperate
need to link up" with the Jewish
community, he said.
Najjar estimated that at least
300 to 500 Jews have been
diagnosed as AIDS victims since
1979. This estimate is based on
taking 2.2 percent (the Jewish
percentage in the population) of
the Center for Disease Control
(CDC) figure of 17,361 reported
diagnosed cases. Of these 48 per-
cent about 168 Jews are still
ahve.
However, he noted, CDC stated
that 15,000 to 20,000 new cases
will be reported diagnosed by the
end of 1986 bringing the
estimated number of additional
Jewish victims to 440.
Najjar pointed out that
"thousands of Jews may also be
assumed to be carriers of AIDS
since the federal government has
estimated that up to one million
persons are possibly HTLV-III
positve (having the virus that
causes the disease). These persons
may become ill at some later time
in their lives, even if they do not
develop full-blown AIDs symp-
toms within the near future."
Synagogues in Los Angeles,
San Francisco and New York
"have lost members to AIDS, and
most major cities' Jewish com-
munities currently have members
who are sick and dying," Najjar
said. "Those areas of the country
which have been hardest hit by the
disease are also the largest areas
of Jewish population New
York, California and Florida."
Rabbi Yoel Kahn, spiritual
leader of Shaar Zahav in San
Francisco, said that he is being
referred one AIDS case per week.
Everyone in his congregation, he
said, "has lost a close friend. Most
lost several. Older members ...
have stopped counting after 20."
The Jewish organizations whose
key figures are involved with the
project include the (Reform)
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, the (Conservative)
Rabbinical Assembly, the Associa-
tion of Jewish Family and
Children's Agencies, the Council
of Jewish Federations, the
Federation of Reconstructionist
Congregations and Havurot, and
the World Congress of Gay and
Lesbian Jewish Organizations.
Najjar said the project has
already had some initial pledges of
funds and that it will be seeking
additional seed money to get it
underway. The National Jewish
AIDS Project will initially
operated out of offices at 2025 1
St. N.W. (No. 721), Washington,
D.C. 20006, (202) 387-3097.
"AIDS victims feel a sense of
abandonment, which augments
and intensifies their tragedy,"
Teutsch told the JTA. The com-
ity can and must deal with Rowing them that "the vast ma-
of al
to them, and
munitv can ana musi aeai wiui .
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^
It's For You
Continued from Page 1
Lonths of planning have gone into
his year's Super Sunday and
iiuntless people have been work-
lp to make it a Success.
"The entire day will have a
fstive atmosphere as volunteers
ills to their Jewish brethNI*"
Irs. Gotkin and Mrs. Wolf said.
There will be food, entertain-
|ent and camaraderie.''
[ Super Sunday is the main event.
is the highlight of a week-long
j-ograms which began March 10
lith Super Synagogue Week.
I Each night this week, South
Howard's 10 synagogues have
>nt volunteers to the Jewish
ieration of South Broward to
fake phone calls to their fellow
;mple members. The 10
[rnagogues are: Congregation
evi Yitzchok-Lubavitch, Hallan-
Je Jewish Center, Temple Beth
tim, Temple Beth El, Temple
t'th Emet, Temple Beth Shalom,
emple Israel of Miramar, Temple
|nai, Temple Solel and Young
irael of Hollywood-Fort
auderdale.
jit's the synagogue doing their
for the United Jewish Ap-
1," Elaine Pittell, chairperson
' Super Synagogue Week, said.
|Mrs. Pittell said the committees
om the synagogues and their
^airmen worked hard this week
king phone calls on behalf of
|e campaign.
[Tie chairmen are: Mr. and Mrs.
fchael Goodman of Congrega-
>n Levi-Yitzchok-Lubavitch;
)se Azerrad of Hallandale
fwish Center; Cantor Stuart
ias of Temple Beth Ahm; Irv-
Feinzig of Temple Beth El;
ckie Kan of Temple Beth Emet;
r. Sheldon Levin of Temple Beth
(lalom; Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
trzofsky of Temple Israel of
|iramar; Karen Gottlieb of Tern-
Sinai; Arlene Ray of Temple
jlel and Dr. Sylvio Sperber of
Dung Israel of Hollywood-Fort
auderdale.
|Preceeding Super Sunday will
Super Saturday Night, a pep
Illy for all the volunteers who
111 have made phone calls during
le week and on Super Sunday.
pt for tomorrow night, March 15,
. the Hallandale Jewish Center,
\6 NE Eighth Ave., it will be an
cuing of dancing and
htertainment.
Danny Tadmore and his Israeli
Ick bank will set the ^empo for
tabbi Gotkin
Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Florjdian of South proward-HoUywood Pag 1
WKAT to Broadcast Super Sunday Show
the evening.
Radio personality Barry Farber
will be the featured speaker.
Farber has covered the top news
stories, f^r,the past 21 years. He
wasthfe first'American freelance
journalist. rto enter the Soviet
Union. He covered Fidel Castro's
. takeover of Cuba and arrived in
Havana five days before the
Cuban leader reached the capital
city.
"This is the night when all our
volunteers are in the spotlight,"
Melissa Martin, coordinator for
the Saturday night event, said.
"We've been building to a
crescendo first with Super
Synagogue Week, then with
Super Saturday Night, and now
with the main event Super
Sunday."
Super Sunday activities will
take place at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, 2719
Hollywood Boulevard. For more
information about the 1986
UJA/Federation campaign, please
call 921-8810.
WKAT's Sunday morning radio
show the Jewish Sound will
interview South Broward's Herb
Tolpen, a campaign associate, on
March 16 Super Sunday.
Tolpen, a long-time supporter of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, will be interviewed at
10 a.m. on the Jewish Sound by
Oded Salpeter, the show's host.
Tolpen will speak about Super
Sunday on Super Sunday itself
when more than 400 volunteers
will call 10,000 Jewish families in
South Broward, asking them to
support the 1986 UJA/Federation
campaign.
So tune in Sunday on WKAT
1360 AM and then answer your
phone when we call you on Super
Sunday.
Heart of Israel Mission On Sale at $1,049
The community-wide Heart of
Israel Mission set for Sept. 21
to Oct. 1 is On Sale.
That's right On Sale.
Hear about this fantastic
bargain to see the Jewish State on
March 27 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Federation, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
For $1,049, the community is in-
vited to a 10-day mission all in-
clusive to Israel. Five-star
hotels, the best guides, land plans,
round-trip air fare and meetings
with top Israeli officials are part
of this fantastic bargain.
Participants of the Heart of
Israel Mission will meet with
Prime Minister Sh-mon Peres,
President Chaim Herzog, Minister
of Defense Yitzhak Rabin and
other top Israeli officials. They
will join in all the festivities of
"Celebration '87" the
UJA/Federation Campaign open-
ing ceremony.
And the mission will go to the
very heart and soul of Israel
Jerusalem, Masada, the Galilee,
Tel Aviv, Yad Vashem, the Dead
Sea and elsewhere throughout the
Jewish State.
Participants will get a chance to
meet with residents of Gil Amal
and Giora in Hod Hasharon, South
Broward's Project Renewal
neighborhoods.
And it all costs $1,049 per per-
son, double occupancy. A $200
deposit is required upon
application.
A minimum family gift is
required.
For more information, please
contact Donna Frankel at
921-8810.
There
are
men

m .in"
\% IINttftj

and Supermarkets.
andSuperbowls...
bat there's only one
SUPER SUNDAY
and it's March 16, 1986
*
On Super Sunday, March 16, you will receive a
call from one of your neighbors asking you to help
Jews in need at home, in Israel, and around the
world. Don't put this call on hold. Too many people
are waiting already.
Your support is essential to keep our Jewish
community strong.
Your support is essential to meet immigrant
needs in Israel.
Your support is essential to sustain Jewish life
around the world.
Your support is essential to the quality of Jewish
life in the years ahead.
We've got your number, South Florida. .so when
your telephone rings, answer the call.. generously!
One People, One Destiny
lane Wolf
Ml
THE JEWISH FEDERATION
OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood, Florida 33020 921-8810
.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, March 14, 1986
Temple Update
Hallandale Jewish
Center
The Purim Festival will be
observed at the Hallandale Jewish
Center (416 NE 8 Ave.) this year
beginning on Monday evening,
March 24. The Megillah will be
read at 7 p.m. and on Tuesday
morning, March 25, following the
8 a.m. morning services.
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath Services will be Fri-
day, March 14 at 8 p.m. with Rab-
bi Avraham Kapnek officiating
and Cantor Stuart Kanas chan-
ting the" liturgy. During services
our Religious School children will
participate for Family Services.
Services continue on Saturday,
March 15 at 8:45 a.m.
Saturday evening, March 15
Temple will have their Annual Art
Auction. Preview is at 8:30 p.m.
and Auction begins at 9:15 p.m.
Donation is $3 per person.
Refreshments will be served.
Daily minyan is at 8 a.m.
Sisterhood will have their
General Meeting on Tuesday,
March 18 at 8 p.m.
Religious School
Parent/Teacher Conference will
be on Wednesday, March 19 star-
ting at 7 p.m.
Adult Education is every Thurs-
day morning at 9 a.m. and Thurs-
day evenings at 8 p.m.
Sabbath Services will be Friday,
March 21 at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek officiating and Cantor
Kanas chanting the liturgy.
Services continue on Saturday,
March 22 at 8:45 a.m. with Junior
Congregation at 10 a.m.
Spring break will begin March
23 and classes will resume on
Monday, March31.
Sunday, March 23, there will be
a Purim Carnival starting at 11:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. Advanced tickets
may be purchased in the Temple
office or purchased that day.
Megillah reading will take place
on Monday, March 24, at 7:30
p.m. All children and parents are
invited to attend and dress in
costume. Prizes will be given.
Sabbath Services will be Friday,
March 28, at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek officiating and Cantor
Kanas chanting the liturgy.
Services continue on Saturday,
March 29 at 8:45 a.m. with the
Bar Mitzvah of Michael Zac
Goltzman. Michael is a student of
Pines Middle School. Special
guests will include his grand-
father, Max Michaels, of Palm
Beach and his sister, Joanna.
Michael is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Irwin (Linda) Goltzman.
Temple Beth El
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is preparing for its 30th An-
niversary Annual Fund-Raising
Donor Luncheon on April 15, at
noon, Turnberry Isle Country
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 worthwhile
causes. A delicious luncheon will
be served. Prior to the luncheon a
wine social will be held. The enter-
tainment will be very exhilarating
and enjoyable.
Mrs. Samuel L. Sezzin, a
longtime member of Sisterhood,
has been chairman of the Donor
Luncheon for years and her exper-
tise of this project has brought
many good results.
Donation: $40; Guests: $40.
Please mail your reservation
together with check, as soon as
you can as time is growing short,
to Mrs. Helen Rosenfeld, 300
Bayview Drive, Apt. 1808, North
Miami Beach, Florida 33160, or to
the Temple office, 1351 S. 14th
Avenue, Hollywood 33020.
On Sunday, March 30, 7:30
p.m., the Jewish National Fund, in
conjunction with Temple Beth El,
will be honoring Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Silver, dedicated members
of Temple Beth El. Libby who has
served as Sisterhood president
and as a member of the.Religious
School Committee, has performed
yeoman service over the years in
many capacities; and Isaac, a truly
unsung worker on behalf of the
Temple, whose artistic endeavors
have enhanced so many notices
announcing Congregational
events. The Silvers have been
devoted workers of Israel and
many Jewish causes.
On Israel's northern borders,
the havoc caused by recent Syrian
firepower on the Jewish State's
natural habitat and her verdant
forests is devastating. The Jewish
National Fund is charged with the
responsibility to replenish that
great loss and reforest the land,
thus also strengthening Israel's
defenses.
For almost four decades, one of
the historic tasks of the JNF has
been to help Israel prepare for
new waves of immigrants. New
parks, new recreation areas, new
roads, new sites of settlement,
new land facilities for much need-
ed Jews who have been brought to
the land of promise. Special
forests, parks and playgrounds
for them and their children have
been established. More are on the
way. Our task as Jews has not
diminished. It is for us to help the
JNF to help Israel to help the
Ethiopian Jews help themselves.
A Viennese Sweet Table Recep-
tion will be held in the Tobin
Auditorium for all who wish to
join us in this special event in sup-
port of the JNF and to honor our
mutual friends, Libby and Isaac
Silver. The public is invited.
Please reserve Sunday, March 30,
for this important event.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services to be held in
the main sanctuary of Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, will be conducted by
Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold,
chanting the liturgy. Service will
begin at 6:15 p.m. on Friday,
March 14, followed by the Friday
Levitt-Weinstein
presents the New
Beth David Memorial Gardens
and what it means to
South Florida.
Now Levitt-Weinstein offers the con-
venience of a complete funeral chapel
and interment service at one location.
Now Star of David of Hollywood
becomes Beth David Memorial
Gardens... the only Jewish family-
owned-and operated cemetery and
chapel facility in Dade and Broward
Counties.
Beth David Memorial Gardens offer
a choice of above ground mausoleum
entombment or ground burial... mon-
ument sections... strict adherence to
Jewish burial and funeral laws... Jew-
ish funeral directors on call 24 hours
.. and pre-arrangement plans provid-
ing comfort, security and cost savings.
... because the griefs enough to handle.
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach, 949-6315 Hollywood, 921-7200
West Palm Beach, 689-8700 Boca/Deerfield Beach, 427-6500
? Bf IH DAVID
? MIMOKIM (,\Ki)l\s
3201N. 72nd Avenue Hollywood, FL. 963-2400
Night Shabbat Dinner Club, which
will meet and partake of the tradi-
tional Sabbath dinner in the recep-
tion area. Late service will not be
held that evening.
Saturday service, March 15, will
begin at 9 a.m. and dedicated to
the Bar Mitzvah of Elie Anidjar,
son of Miriam and Samuel Anid-
jar. Elie attends 7th grade at Beth
Shalom Academy. Pulpit flowers
and kiddush reception following
service will be sponsored by Elie's
parents, in his honor.
Sisterhood and Men's Club will
hold a gala Service and Merchan-
dise Auction, Sunday, March 16,
at 7:30 p.m., in the Beth Shalom
Ballroom. Tickets will be available
at the door. A wide variety of
items will be auctioned, such as
services of lawyers, dentists, ac-
countants, chiropractors,
podiatrists and merchandise such
as gift certificates, appliances,
electronic equipment, clothing,
movie tickets, art and prints.
Donation per person is $5 at the
door. Call Dick Carner, 922-2292
for more information, or Delores
Friedman, 983-6531.
Weekday services are held in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel at 7:30
a.m. For mincha maariv schedule,
please call Rabbi Alberto Cohen,
981-6113.
Beth Shalom will hold its annual
Community Passover Seder on
the first and second nights. Ticket
may be purchased for both nights
or either the first or second
nights. Dates are Wednesday,
April 23 and Thursday, April 24,
6:30 p.m. The service of the Seder
will be conducted by Dr. Malav-
sky, assisted by Cantor Gold and
Beth Shalom is proud of the fact
that this is the closest to a home
Seder. The entire community may
attend, non-members as well as
members of Temple. For more in-
formation, -please call Sylvia S.
nick, executive secretary, at
ol-6111. The traditional Seder
meal will be provided by Shalom
Caterers and is strictly kosher.
Temple Israel of
Miramar
Friday evening services on
March 14 will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Raphael C. Adler conduc-
ting and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
The cantor and choir will perform
music written by the late Zalman
Wichelewski, beloved father of
Cantor Wichelewski. They will
also present some songs for the
holiday of Purim. Mrs. Sonia
Podell will offer poetry reading
with a Purim theme. The Bet and
Gimmel Classes of the Hyman
Drooker Religious School will par-
ticipate in conducting services.
The Oneg Shabbat will be provid-
ed by Sisterhood.
Sabbath morning services on
March 15 will begin at 8:45 a.m.
with Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating.
Temple Israel will honor Austin
Tupler at a Testimonial Dinner
Dance on Saturday evening,
March 15. Temple President.
Leonard Schneider, will welcome
the honored guests and Harry M.
Rosen, chairman of the
testimonial, will serve as Master
of Ceremonies. Reservations are
required.
The Hyman Drooker Religious
School will have their annual
Purim Carnival on Sunday morn-
ing, March 16 from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Each class will have game
booths, there will be clowns and
prizes and refreshments.
Friday evening services on
March 21 will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Adler conducting and Can-
tor Wichelewski chanting the
liturgy. Couples celebrating wed-
ding anniversaries during the
^SWSStffira-WSS^WftW^
$
Candle Lighting Time
Mar. 14 6:10 p.m.
Mar. 216:13 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Levi YiUchok Lubavitch, 1295 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services7:65a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown: Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday. 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave. Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:45 a.m., sundown, Sabbath evening, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten H.
Temple Beth Ahm 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-5100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 am; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitzvah, Judaica High School.
Temple Israel of Miramar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:45 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Temple Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabin Richard J. Margolis,
8 pi Sabbath morning. 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kind. rfartin-Judaka Hiirti
Sch. *
RE* KM
Tern, e Beth El 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226. Kabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabt evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11a.m. Religious hool: Grades K-10.
T'" Beth Emet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke PilMC 431-3638. Rabbi
Bern it Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. First Friday f the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi Robert P. Frarin.
Sabb-ah services. 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:30 a.m. Keligious school: Pre-
cJmoI-12.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalea 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.


*
..
month of March and children of
the Hebrew School celebrating
birthdays during the month of
March will receive a special bless-
ing from. Rabbi Adler.
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate at Sab-
bath Morning Services which
begin at 8:45 a.m. Mr. William
Bill" Goodman will chant the
Haftorah.
Sisterhood will host a Purim
Seudah (feast) on Sunday,March
23 at 6 p.m. Reservations are re-
quired for this traditional Purim
meal.
Purim Services will take place
on Monday, March 24, at 7 p.m.,
including the Megillah Reading.
This service is open to the com-
munity and everyone is asked to
come in costume, children and
adults. Prizes will be awarded for
best costume.
Purim Services will continue
Tuesday morning at 8:30 a.m.
Inquiries regarding services,
membership, religious school and
Temple activities are invited.
Please call 961-1700.
TEMPLE SINAI
On Friday evening, March 14,
at 8 p.m., Temple Sinai will proud-
ly induct the new members who
have joined the Temple this past
year. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
will officiate at the services in the
main sanctuary.
The following new members will
also receive a personalized gift
from the Temple: Joseph and
Goldie Antebi, Daniel and Young
Ash, Dr. Moshe and Giannina
Ashkenazi, Harry Auslander, Dr.
Robert and Perla Better, Fred
and Sara Chikovsky, Dr. Dennis
and Kay Cohen, Philip Curland,
Laszlo and Eva Dan, Ernest and
Jeanette Dicker, Leo and
Josephine Distenfield, Marc and
Caryn Dunn, Anita Passman.
Philip and Jessie Feibusch, Max
and Lillian Freimour, Jack and
Maxine Fried, Maurice and Rachel
Gabes, Marc and Ann Gilbert, Lee
and Betty Gold, Burton and Pearl
Goldfarb, Charles and Lynn
Goldman, Charles and Selma
Goodfellow, Paul and Mildred
Goodman, Dr. Philip and Miriam
Greenbarg, Robert and Phyllis
Hayman, Josh Kameron. Erich
and Greta Klein, Irwin Kliger, Sol
and Frieda Kramer, Samuel and
Nathalie Krinsky, Corinne
Kushner, Leo and Hanna Landau,
Dr. Reevan and Natalie Levine,
Sharon Levine, Ruth Lipman, An-
drea Marcoux, Sylvia Max, Dr.
Jack and Susan Miller, Charles
and Toby Mintz, Moses Nathan,
Leon and Helen Novak, Rudolph
and Rose Pick, Beynard and Bet-
tye Plotkin, Nat and Adrienne
Packer, Hyman and Rosalind
Reiter, Laura Rich, Alan and
Lolie Ross, Lou and Blanche Ross,
Samuel and Molly Roth, Sylvia
Schuiman, Howard Shulman.
Steven and Ellen Siff, Ronnie
Stark, Warren and Lynda Stein,
Sally Voisin, Murray and Rosalyn
Wapnish, Charles Warshawsky,
Harold and Pearl Wasserspring,
Louis and Lillian Witten, and Dr.
Joseph and Lillian Wolfe.
Following the services, a special
reception and Oneg Shabbat will
take place to honor the new
members.
Saturday morning, services
begin at 9 a.m. and all are
welcome. At 10 a.m. the bi-weekly
alternative service begins in the
Louis Zinn Chapel.
Saturday evening, a Temple
"get-together hayride" will be
held. For further information,
please contact the Temple office
at 920-1577.
Sunday, March 16, the Men's
Club breakfast begins at 9:30 a.m.
in the Lipman Youth Wing with
an interesting program to follow.
At 10:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m. the Paul
B. Anton Religious School will
hold their annual Purim Carnival.
There will be games, raffles, food
and fun for all. Advance tickets
may be purchased at the Temple
office.
Temple Solel
Shabbat worship service will
begin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, March
14. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the Worship Services.
Cantor Israel Rosen will chant the
Liturgy. Temple Solel Adult Choir
will perform.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, March 15.
Temple Solel Sisterhood will
hold a "1950s Dance" at 8 p.m.
Saturday, March 15.
On March 16, the Temple will
hold their Purim Carnival from 11
a.m.-2 p.m. Everyone is welcome.
There will be games, prizes, cake
walk and lunch.
Anne Arditti Nursery School is
holding an Open House on March
19 at 7:30 p.m. at the Temple.
Rabbi Robert Frazin and Shelly
Herold, director, will discuss pro-
gramming and curriculum. Slides
will be shown of the children.
Refreshments will be served.
Everyone is welcome.
Young Israel of
Hollywood-Fort
Lauderdale
The Sisterhood presidents of
Young Israel-Fort Lauderdale,
Judy Dach and Lori Wittlin, are
planning a Purim Party Saturday
Friday, March 14, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Original
Y/D Gntch UtnOcI
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evening, March 22. Admission is a
gift which will be auctioned off to
the highest bidder. Chairman of
this fundraiser is Marcia
Fingerer.
The next Sisterhood meeting is
Monday, April 7. Rabbi Ed Davis-
will present a discussion on food
products and preparations accep-
table during the Passover holiday
The evening should be both infor-
mative and enjoyable. For more
information call 966-7877.
The Sisterhood has adopted the
Rombe family, refuseniks from
the Soviet Union. A letter-writing
campaign has begun to show our
support of their plight.
Mazel Tov to Ellen Fields,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Allan
Fields on her recent Bat Mitzvah.
Ellen is in the sixth grade at Hillel
Community Day School.
Chaim Cohen became a Bar
Mitzvah on March 1. Chaim, the
son of Ellie and Joanne Cohen at-
tends Beth Shalom Academy.
On March 23 at 11 a.m. we will
have a Children's Purim Party at
the synagogue. There will be a
Costume Parade, prizes, games,
and refreshments. We will be
hosting a NOSY Shabbaton Con-
cert on Saturday night, March 15.
Tickets for the concert can be pur-
chased through the synagogue
office.
On March 29 we will be sponsor-
ing a special NCSY Shabbaton
Our Way. We will be hosting some
Jewish deaf and hard of hearing
teenagers and young adults. This
will be a great opportunity to in-
clude these handicapped young
Jews in our Shabbat experience.
The entire congregation will be
participating in this Shabbaton.
'CHAI' Program to Help Elderly
Do you have an elderly parent
living far away? Or do you
yourself live far away and have an
elderly parent living in Broward
County? If you are worried about
your parent's well-being Jewish
Family Service has an answer for
you. A new service of the Associa-
tion of Jewish Family and
Children's Agencies links all the
Jewish Family Services in the
U.S. and Canada in a network to
serve elderly parents and their
children. This service has become
available through funding provid-
ed by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward CHAI Com-
prehensive Help for Adult In-
dividuals, is now available.
At the child's request and with
the parent's permission, a
geriatric social worker from
Jewish Family Service will make a
professional assessment of the
older person's situation, focusing
on his/her strength, social support
and areas of need. If indicated we
will make a referral for medical
and/or psychiatric evaluation. A
written evaluation and service
plan will be submitted to both
parent and children through their
local Jewish Family Service. We
will provide services and arrange
for others such as homemaker,
home health aides or sitters. We
will visit the parent regularly and
respond to any emergencies. This
arrangement provides peace of
mind for the adult children living
elsewhere. They, if they wish, can
go to the Jewish Family Service in
their home town. There they can
get help with dealing realistically
and effectively with their parent
and his/her changing needs.
The plan works the other way as
well. An adult child living in
Broward County can call us about
a parent living in another city, and
we can initiate services through
the Jewish Family Service in the
parent's home town and work
with the children here as well.
The network provides an objec-
tive and professional evaluation
and reliable coordination of
services.
For the older adults there is so-
meone to lean on, someone who
will respond in case of an
emergency and someone to be
their advocate.
The event of the Elderly Sup-
port Network can help to
strengthen family bonds and
replace frustration with the
knowledge that one is providing
for his/her parents.
Our initial fee includes in-depth
evaluation, evaluation report for
the family member living out of
state, and a personal profile. Fees
for on-going services are charged
at an hourly rate. Monthly costs
will vary based on services provid-
ed and frequency of service.
Special fund-raising efforts by
the members of the Board of
Directors of Jewish Family Ser-
vice and concerned members of
the community, has also provided
the funds for a RESPITE CARE
program. The RESPITE CARE
program is designed to provide
family members, who care for a
functionally impaired older per-
son, with occasional relief. This
service wiH be provided on an
hourly or 24 hours basis by a train-
ed and highly qualified
Homemaker, Home Health Aide,
Personal Care Worker, sitter or
companion, or a combination of
the above.
The fee for this service will be
based on a sliding scale, based on
ability to pay. No one will be
denied the services of this agency
because of lack of funds.
For more information regarding
the CHAI and RESPITE CARE
programs, please call the Senior
Services Director Eleanor Berns-
tein, Jewish Family Services of
Broward County, at 966-0958 in
Hollywood, or 749-1507 in Fort
Lauderdale.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is affiliated with
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and the
United Way of Broward County.
Health Fair Set For March 16-18
The later years can be a produc-
tive, fulfilling time of life truly
the Golden Years. To bring this
message to the seniors in North
Dade and South Broward coun-
ties, the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, with the
sponsorship of AmeriFirst and its
Board of Directors, will present
"Celebration of Aging." This
positive, upbeat look at growing
old will be the theme of a senior
health and services fair at The
Mall at 163rd Street, March
16-18.
Select corporations and agen-
dies from throughout South
Florida that provide direct ser-
vices to the elderly will exhibit a
host of goods and services
especially designed for seniors.
Technology for Independent
Living, Employment Oppor-
tunities for Seniors, Health
Screening, Talking Books, Finan-
cial Services and numerous com-
munity services are only a few of
the exhibits that will be at the
Fair.
In addition, special displays on
robotics, entertainment, an ex-
hibition by established artists,
films, exercise classes, crafts,
demonstrations and an ap-
pearance by members of the
Silver Haired Legislature are ex-
pected to captivate the imagina-
tion of old and young alike.
"Over 150,000 senior citizens
call the North Dade/South
Broward area 'home,' noted
Miami Jewish Home executive
Director Marc Lichtman.
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'


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 14, 1986
New Diagnostic Kit
May Find Cavities
Before They Start
Anyone who has ever trembled
with fear in the dentist's chair will
be pleased to learn that it may
soon be possible to discover
cavities before they get big
enough to need drilling.
Tel Aviv University's School of
Dental Medicine is testing an
easy-to-use kit that may make it
possible to check for cavities
also called caries even those
which are still invisible to the den-
tist's eye. And you won't even
need to be a dentist to use it.
In the test, the patient bites
down onto a non-toxic malleable
solid surface, which provides an
imprint of the teeth. With the
biting action, bacteria associated
with the development of caries are
deposited into the imprint
material. The imprint is then in-
cubated in a medium which en-
courages growth of the bacteria
making them clearly visible on the
impression.
In addition to indicating the
location of already-developed
caries, initial results suggest that
the test may also predict sites of
future caries. Current methods of
testing for caries focus on looking
for bacteria in samples of saliva.
These can tell you whether you
have a cavity, but not where.
Developed by Dr. Mel
Rosenberg, who heads the
Laboratory of Oral Microbiology,
and Drs. Dana Eli and Ervin
Weiss of the Operative Dentistry
Section in the School of Dental
Medicine, the procedure has been
tested on volunteers.
Election Results
Continued from Page 1
Rothschild, who ran a strong se-
cond, with 7,321. Arnold Weiner,
a plumber, was third with 2,108
votes and George Muntean, owner
of the Dolphin Motel, received 810
votes.
In Seat B, Gunzburger easily
defeated her opposition. Gunz-
burger had 10,479 votes to 7,167
for lawyer Jared Anton. Jack
Reed, who runs a car-parts
business from his Garfield Street
home, received 2,304 votes.
Giulianti and new city commis-
sioners will be sworn into office
March 19.
I
Now is lowest
By US. Govt. testing method.
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer, Heart Disease.
Emphysema, And May Complicate Pregnancy.
NOW THE LOWEST OF All BRANDS
Competitive tar level ftflectt the Jan 85 FTC Repot
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER, MENTHOL 3 mg."W. 0.3 mg. racoon,
w. pet cigarens by FTC method.


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