The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Volume 16 Number 19
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 20, 1986
r<*4 Vraclwl
Price 35 Cents
Federation Campaign Tops $6.3 Million
The tote board in the Federation lobby says it all.
Behind the Headlines In Argentina:
JCC Capital Fund Drive
Reaches $6.7 Million
It was a record-breaking year for the South Broward Jewish
Not only did the 1985-86 UJA/Federation Campaign total $6.36
million, the JCC Capital Fund Drive has generated $6.7 million over the
past two years.
"That's $13 million from the country's 17th largest Jewish com-
munity," Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chairman, said. "It's been an
unbelievable year.
"South Broward has proved once again it is a very generous com-
munity. We care about our Jewish community, and we work to help
Jews in need," Dr. Barron said, adding that the money from the
UJA/Federation Campaign will help Jews locally, in Israel and
throughout the world.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, said a milestone will
be reached this fall when construction begins on the David Posnack
Jewish Community Center on the Nina and Louis Silverman Campus.
The campus will feature the Jack Malamud Performing Arts Pavilion.
"We have waited for this day for a long time, and it is now here,"
Dr. Singer said, adding that the 29-acre JCC site on Stirling Road just
west of University Drive will serve the entire Jewish community, both
young and old.
"The South Broward community has worked hard to reach this
Continued on Page 6
Did The Jewish Community Fail to Fight Terror?
By Aviva Cantor
(Part Two Of A Three-Part
the leaders of the "Madres" the
Mothers of Argentina's Plaza de
Mayo who have demanded the
government account for the
thousands of "desaparecidos,"
persons who disappeared without'
a trace during the junta's reign of
terror charged that the coun-
try's Jewish community "wasn't
energetic" on this issue at the
Renee Epelbaum, in an inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency during her recent visit to
New York, amplified on this state-
ment, which she made in the new
film, "Las Madres," about the
AL\, the representative body of
Argentine Jewry.
"When the disappearance^
began in 1976, the DAIA did
nothing I don't know if'they
were fearful or simply didn't think
it was convenient," she told JTA.
Having learned of a change in
policy, she met with DAIA leaders
and was told they had presented
the Minister of Interior and
General Roberto Videla with a list
of 90 names of kidnapped young
Jews. The generals had promised
to respond to the DAIA and when
they did, she was told, the DAIA
would submit another list.
She charged that shortly after
Marcos, the son of then-DAIA
president Nehemias Resnizky,
was kidnapped in July 1977, and
released after three days, "the
DAIA stopped their commitment
to this problem." Many people,
she said, believed both acts were
Resnizky has vehemently denied
the charge, insisting, most recent-
ly in a JTA interview in February
1984, that the DAIA continued to
present lists of diappeared Jews
to the government throughout the
junta's rule.
The DAIA, in an official docu-
ment dated Januray 1984 (long
after Resnizky's term of office
was over), stated that it had
"assumed without hesitations the
defense of the Jews" whose disap-
pearances were brought to its at-
tention. The DAIA "was the only
group that regularly with in-
sistence and energy asked from
the public powers an explannation
of the situation of its members de-
tainees and disappeared," said the
DAIA's official English transla-
tion of the document.
The document stated that the
DAIA intervened on behalf of
Jewish desaparecidos (disap-
peared persons) from the beginn-
ing, sometimes delivering lists on
a weekly basis. The community
understood Marcos' kidnapping as
"a real and direct aggression
against (Argentine) Jewry and its
leaders." Resnizky, seeing it as
"an intimidatory pressure for
him," sent Marcos and his two
other children to Israel.
The document mentions various
interventions, the continued lack
of response by the authorities
but success in the case of only one
desaparecido, Marcos, and six
Rabbi Marshall Meyers, who
served as a rabbi in Buenos Aires
during the reign of terror and ac-
tively struggled on behalf of disap-
peared persons and prisoners,
acknowledged that the DAIA did
intervene in specific cases "but
not in general" The DAIA, he
said, "should have spoken out in
terms of human rights, because
human rights are a basic authentic
concern of Judaism; this is not a
politial concern. They did not con-
demn human rights violations.
They said life is going on normal-
ly, Zionist activities are permit-
ted, the schools are open.
"It would have been better had
they said, "This is the darkest
period of Argentine history.
Murdersa are being committed
Continued on Page 13
Waldheim's 'Hidden Years' Detailed in Report
f040YORK (JTA) The World Jewish Congress has released a
95-page report detailing its findings on what the organization calls the "hid-
den years" of Kurt Waldheim, the former United Nations Secretary General
land who earlier this month was elected President of Austria.
The report details "one of the most elaborate deceptions of our time" and
. includes the recently-released secret UN file on Waldheim. According to that
file, the UN War Crimes Commission in 1948 said Waldheim should stand
'trial for "murder" and "putting hostages to death."
The WJC has transmitted a copy of the report to the U.S. Justice Depart-
ment and it again called on Attorney General Edwin Meese to implement the
recommendation of his Department's Office of Special Investigations which
concluded that American law requires that Waldheim be barred from enter-
ing the United States.
The WJC released its report in conjunction with a major address in Lon-
don by the organization's president, Edgar Bronfman, who described
Waldheim as an "amoral and unrepentant liar" whose election as President of
Austria "would be an act of symbolic amnesty for the Holocaust."
The annotated WJC report elaborates on what has begun to emerge about
* A section on "Kurt Waldheim's own words" details how "he has lied
about his past" and continues to do so.
* Documents from Waldheim's personal file show he belonged to three
Nazi organizations, including Hitler's "Brownshirts."
* A medal awarded to Waldheim was one of only three received for merit
"under enemy fire" in the brutal anti-partisan campaign known as the Kozara
Massacres in Yugoslavia during 1942.
* Waldheim, who long claimed an anti-Nazi background, wrote his disser-
tation on a pan-German ideologist. In his dissertation he wrote of the
"magnificent collaboration of all the peoples of Europe under the leadership
of the Reich."
* Waldheim is pinpointed in a series of SS photographs at a strategy ses-
sion for "Operation Black" a campaign involving a brutal series of
atrocities by Axis forces against Yugoslav villages in 1943.
* On August 8,1943, Waldheim entered in the war diary Hitler's criminal
order on the shooting of partisans after capture.
* Captured Nazis war documents show Waldheim's briefing another of-
ficer about arrangements for the forcible transport of tens of thousands of
Italian soldiers from Greece to German slave labor camps.
* As a senior intelligence officer, Waldheim's duties were listed as in-
cluding "prisoner interrogation" and "special tasks" the latter, a
euphemism in Nazi reports which generally described secret measures related
to mass terror, torture or execution.
* Waldheim's oft-repeated claims of being a low-level soldier are shat-
tered by documents showing he personally gave briefings to the chief of the
Continued on Page 4-

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
International Newsline______________
UAHC to Fight for Religious Pluralism in Israel
Leaders of Reform Judaism in the
United States and Canada said
here they will step up their
demands for religious pluralism in
Israel and voiced "alarm" at what
they called "the increasing efforts
by a rigid and politicized Orthodox
rabbinate to impose its views on
the people of Israel and on Jews
Following a 10-day mission to
Israel composed of 36 members of
the board of trustees of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, UAHC senior vice president
Albert Vorspan announced that
the organization is planing to
establish a Religious Action
Center in Jerusalem along the
lines of a similar program
operated by the UAHC in
That center, Vorspan explained,
functions as a lobby and
educational-research arm, "giving
eloquent expression to Reform
Judaism's abiding commitment to
social justice." In Israel, he said,
the Religious Action Center would
"serve as a rallying point for coali-
tions of Israeli citizens in the pur-
suit of social justice and peace."
It would also be a focus for
legislative and judicial efforts to
achieve religious freedom,
pluralism and civil liberties, he ad-
ded, "thus helping to make Israel
an exemplar of Jewish ideals and a
light unto the nations." A
feasibility study wil begin soon, he
Rabbi Daniel Syme, UAHC vice
president, said the Reform move-
ment would expand its travel pro-
gram to Israel, regularize the
visits of its officers and trustees
and "intensify our efforts to press
the government, Jewish Agency
and others in Israel to extend full
equality of rights and status to
non-Orthodox rabbis, synagogues
and other institutions."
During their 10-day visit here,
the Reform Jewish leaders visited
a number of UAHC-supported in-
stitutions in Israel, including Kib-
butz Yahel and Kibbutz Lotan in
the Arava; Mitzpeh Har Halutz in
Galilee, which they dedicated in
the presence of the 11 Reform
Jewish families now living in this
free-enterprise community settle-
ment; the Leo Baeck School and
Community Center in Haifa, and
the newly-dedicated Reform
Judaism College Study Center at
Kibbutz Tzorah.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
UAHC president, was to have led
the mission but suffered a heart-
attack on the first day of the
group's 10-day visit. He is improv-
ing steadily under the care of
physicians at the Soroka Medical
Center in Beersheba and expects
to return to the United States
later this month, a UAHC
spokesperson said.
The UAHC mission to Israel
was undertaken to "express our
solidarity with the people of Israel
and demonstrate by our presence
that Muammar Khadafy is not our
travel agent, to measure the
growth of the Reform movement
in Israel and to demand equal
treatment for Reform Rabbis
synagogues and other institutions
in Israel," Syme said.
In a statement the UAHC
Board assailed "recent actions in
Israel by the entrenched and in-
transigent Orthodox rabbinate,
working its will through political
manipulation of coalition govern-
ments," which the Reform Jewish
leaders charged "jeopardize the
unity of the Jewish people and im-
peril those intimate ties between
Israel and the Diaspora so essen-
tial to the security of the Jewish
State and the survival of Judaism
The UAHC leaders were headed
by Charles Rothschild, Jr., chair-
man of the board of trustees. They
met with Premier Shimon Peres,
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
Jewish Agency officials and
leaders of the Reform movement
in Israel. Rothschild said the
UAHC was "awaiting answers"
to the movement's demand for
government and Jewish Agency
funding of Reform institutions in
Israel "commensurate with that
given to Orthodox institutions."
Bronfman: Election of Waldheim A
'Symbolic Amnesty for Holocaust'
LONDON (JTA) The elec-
tion of Kurt Waldheim to the of-
fice of President of Austria would
be an act of symbolic amnesty for
the Holocaust," Edgar Bronfman,
president of the World Jewish
Congress, charged in a recent
speech. He described the former
United Nations Secretary General
as an "amoral and unrepentant
The occasion for Bronfman's
remarks was a reception marking
the 20th anniversary of the
London-based Institute of Jewish
Affairs. It coincides with the
release by the WJC of a 95-page
report detailing its findings about
Waldheim's "hidden years" the
years of his service as a
Wehrmacht intelligence officer in
the Balkans which he omitted
from his memoirs and concealed
for 40 years.
The WJC has compiled evidence
linking the Austrian Presidential
candidate with Nazi atrocities
against Yugoslavian partisans and
WJC Said To
Alexander Schindler, a leader of
Reform Judaism in the U.S., add-
ed his voice Sunday to the small
but growing body of opinion
among Jews that the World
Jewish Congress mishandled its
campaign to expose the Nazi past
of Austria's President-elect, Kurt
Schindler, who is president of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UAHC), was
discharged from Soroka Hospital
in Beersheba where he has been
convalescing from a heart attack
he suffered three weeks ago. The
61-year-old Reform rabbi was ex-
pected to return to the U.S. early
this week.
He told reporters as he left the
hospital that he thought in
retrospect that the WJC's handl-
ing of the Waldheim affair had
been a mistake. He added that it
was important to review the case
and unearth the truth, but the
manner in which the WJC went
about this was wrong.
The result is, Schindler said,
that there is more anti-Semitism
than there was before in Austria,
the Jews of Austria are in danger
and Waldheim is President.
civilians and the deportation of
Greek Jews. The evidence has
been corroborated from other
sources such as the files of the
United Nations War Crimes Com-
mission. Nevertheless, Waldheim
easily defeated his opponent
earlier this year.
Bronfman stated that Waldheim
represents a "fresh assault on the
conscience of mankind" in which
"we are asked to believe that in a
titanic struggle that took the lives
of millions of people, there was no
distinction between aggressors
and victims." The WJC president
assailed the "selective moral
amnesia" which Waldheim sym-
bolized and by which "we are urg-
ed to believe that events and hor-
rors that that should never be
forgotten no longer matter.
He condemned "the rising over-
tones, innuendos, euphemisms
and threats that have risen in the
wake of the (Waldheim)
disclosures," warning that they
"make it clear that the danger of a
repetition of the horrors of nearly
a half-century ago are all too
real." He was referring to an
anti-Semitic backlash in Austria.
Cut on dotted line
and find out about our
10-day, all-inclusive
5-star *****
Mail to: the Jewish federation
^i iO 2719 Hollywood Boulevard
! A. Hollywood, Florida 33020
Home Phone_
Bus. Phone

At Brown's we do things one way.

. !
" if
mm -i,;;;

Your way.
Everything we do, we do
with you in mind. We know
you may not want to dress
|yri for lunch, so at Brown's,
you don't have to.\bu can
stay in your swimsuit and
enjoy a delicious buffet
right at the pool. And we
make sure every sport you
play is here for you, too.
Sal, July 5
Sat. July 12
Sat, July 19
Sat, July 26
Sal.. Aug. 2
Sat.. Aug. 9
Sat., Aug. 16
Sat. Aug 23
Sun., Aug. 31
And while you're having fun, the kids will too, in
our supervised day camp.
So you have your whole day, your way!
And in the evening, you have choices, too. There's
entertainment, parties and socializing in our cocktail
Call Brown's today and we'll send you a free color
brochure with all the reasons that make our 9-star hotel
a heavenly place to vacation.
. N.V. U7M -^ 0H^ rU| 4M-OII

Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page8_
Visiting Israel: A Unique Mitzvah For U.S. Jews
By M. J. Rosenberg
Near East Report
There are two Israels. The first
is the Israel of the evening news.
That is the Israel of the Arab-
Israel conflict, of west bank
disturbances, of war threats and
of politics. Then there is the other
Israel, where 4,000,000 people
live, love, raise their kids and
spend the week deciding what
they will do on the weekend.
The first Israel can best be ex-
perienced from afar. Israel's pro-
blem are more readily apparent on
U.S. television than on Ben-
Yehuda Street (any of the Ben-
Yehuda streets). As for the other
Israel the real Israel you can
only experience it by being there.
For some reason, it just doesn't
come through on videotape.
That is why it's time to start
thinking about going, to Israel this
summer or autumn. Israel does
not need its supporters spending
their time and energy agonizing
over its fate. Israel certainly
doesn't need tears. It does need
support and, right now, support
for Israel can be best
demonstrated by booking an El Al
flight and going.
Spending time in Israel is no
hardship. The fact is that Israel is
a fun country of beautiful beaches
and landscapes, fascinating
historic sites and an unusually
friendly population.
In 1948, the flag of Israel was
first time in 2,000 years.
raised in a Jewish State for the
Photo By Al Barg
You can't worry about the
"Middle East" when you are
strolling along the Mediterranean
promenade in Tel Aviv, nor when
you are sitting on the balcony
overlooking Jerusalem's old city
at the King David Hotel. The Mid-
dle East of the headlines just
disappears obscured, as it
should be, by the Israel of reality.
Mission Memories
FACT 1: A million and a half visitors are travelling to Israel
annually; 435,000 Americans in 1985.
FACT 2: Never in the history of Israel have Americans been
evacuated. Israel is recognized as a safe and recommended
place to visit by the State Department.
FACT 3: Israel's visitors and citizens may walk the cities and
streets in confidence, day or night.
FACT 4: While Israel's secure atmosphere was primarily
developed to benefit its citizens, tourists feel safe as well.
FACT 5: Israel has earned its outstanding reputation for high
security standards at its airlines and airport throughout the
years, security measures have not been increased because of
the world situation they are always at a high level.
FACT 6: In the past 15 years there has never been a hijacking
or major incident on any airline flying directly to Israel.
But the best evidence we can offer you that Israel is ex-
citing, beautiful and SAFE, is the FACT that 40 percent of the
visitors to Israel return within the first year.
(Source: Israel Government Tourist Office)
The best thing about visiting
Israel is that your trip is enhanced
by the sense of connectedness that
you feel. Visiting most foreign
countries is a passive experience.
Sure, it's very nice to check out
the ruins in Greece or the
cathedrals in Italy. But these
places have very little to do with
most of us. Israel is different. See-
ing the ancient City of David in
Jerusalem is exciting because our
ancestors lived there. Tel Aviv is
thrilling because the, people there
look like and sometimes are
You do not leave a kibbutz the
way you do a Scottish castle,
remarking on how nice it is. You
leave proud. Because that kibbutz
has something to do with you.
Everything in Israel does.
Of course, visiting Israel is a
two-way street. It is good for the
tourist. And it is good for Israel.
Last year, 1.4 million tourists
(430,000 from the United States)
came to Israel. While there, they
spent $1.3 billion more foreign
currency than the country derived
from all its exports.
Israeli officials had hoped that
1986 would be an even bigger
year. In fact, Israelis were coun-
ting on an increase in tourism
revenues to help sustain and ad-
vance the economic recovery of
Coming Events ...
June 20 Professional's Division Mission
meeting, Emerald Hills Country Club, 7:30
June 22 Vic Knight Jazz Community Con-
cert, T.Y. Park.
June 23 Mission meeting, Raintree Inn,
7:30 p.m.
June 24 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
June 25 Business Executive Forum,
Emerald Hills Country Club, 5:15 p.m.
June 26 Mission meeting, Rock Creek*,
7:30 p.m. Women's Business and Profes-
sional Network Dinner, Raintree Inn, 6:30
Jane 29 Mission meeting,
Hollywood/Emerald Hills', 7:30 p.m.
July 1 High School in Israel Alumni
Parents Mission meeting*, 7:30 p.m.
July 2 Heart of Israel/Community Mission
second orientation meeting, Federation
building, 7:30 p.m.
July 13-23 UJA Singles Mission.
July 20 Young Couples Picnic, Tree Tops,
July 27 Philharmonic Orchestra Communi-
ty Concert, T.Y. Park.
Aug. 17-21 Prime Ministers Mission
Aug. 24 Kadima Leadership Conference, 9
Aug. 26 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 7 JCC Family Membership picnic,
T.Y. Park, 12 noon.
Sept. 7-9 CJF Quarterly, New York.
Sept. 13 Shalom/Young Couples, Raintree
Inn, 8 p.m.
Sept. 14 CJF/UJA Conference, Los
Sept. 16 JFSB Board of Directors
meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 17-20 Pre-President's Mission
Sept. 21-25 President's Mission
Sept. 21-Oct. 1 Heart of Israel Mission
Sept. 28 Miami University Concert, T.Y.
Meetings will be held in private residences.
INFORMATION: For more details on
Federation events, please call 921-8810.
the last year. Any drop in tourism
could seriously retard that
Unfortunately, a drop in
tourism seems to be happening.
This winter the number of tourists
visiting Israel was down 41 per-
cent. If the summer figures are
anything like that, Israel's
economy could face some serious
new troubles.
But there isn't much that Israel
can do to attract tourists who are
afraid of becoming the victims of a
terrorist attack. Israel already
runs the world's most secure
airline, El Al. The country itself is
about as terrorist-proof as any na-
tion can be.
The U.S. Congress is now con-
sidering erecting a fence around
the Capitol. In Israel, it is not only
the Knesset that is guarded.
Every major and minor public
place is protected. Purses and
shopping bags are routinely
checked in theaters and
This may make some people feel
insecure. It should have just the
opposite effect. In Israel, the en-
tire instrumentality of the state
works full time to prevent attacks
on the entire population. This is
true nowhere else.
In short, there is no reason to
avoid traveling to Israel out of
fear. There is, of course, a small
element of risk in traveling
anywhere. Take Manhattan, for
instance, or Miami. The only safe
place, really, is at home. But, then
again, you may live near the San
Andreas fault, or within a few
miles of a nuclear reactor.
Risk is simply a part of life. For-
tunately, in Israel, the risk is very
small indeed. As for the rewards
indeed. As for the rewards, they
are obvious. You will be doing
Israel a favor if you go there this
year. But it is you who will be the
real beneficiary.

Fact Sheet
Traveling to Israel?
Let's Deal With Facts!!!
By Laurie Brown, DMD
1985 Young Leadership Mission
(Editor's Note: The following article was written by a partici-
pant of a Jewish Federation of South Broward Mission. For more
information about Missions, call Debbie Stevens or Donna
Frankel at 921-8810.)
Unless you've ever had the opportunity to take a Jewish
Federation-UJA Mission to Israel, no words can adequately
describe the experience. No movie could portray the feelings. I
can only share some highlights with you and what my mission
meant to me.
My husband, David, and I left our seven-month-old daughter
home and went on a Young Leadership Mission in October with a
group of thirty-sue "first-timers to Israel" adults. There are also
Family and Singles Missions throughout the year.
You may ask what is a Mission? It is unlike a regular tour
because you can see so much more in a limited time and learn
from the extremely knowledgeable guides. A Mission shows you
the places while teaching the why, how and when of events of re-
cent and past history. A Mission brings you to meet families on a
one-to-one basis, into their home and kibbutzim, to an Ethiopian
absorption center, to speak to Israeli business people, military
personnel, officials, and media people.
But probably the most meaningful part of the "Israeli" ex-
perience is sharing the emotions with a wonderful group of people
from our own community. We made some lasting friendships,
forged specially because we laughed, learned, sang, danced, cried,
joked, and ate as a group for 10 amazing days.
I must say that it truly changed my life and outlook. It educated
me to the needs of the Israeli people. Now when I hear news
stories about the Middle East, I understand the strategic impor-
tance of the Lebanese border or Golan Heights, or the West
Bank, etc.
What we as "assimilated" American Jews must know is how
important it is that we have and protect our homeland for the in-
ternational Jewish diaspora.
It is ours and must remain so!
Missions Calendar
National Singles Mission
July 12-23
President's Pre-Mission
September 17-20
President's Mission
September 21-25
Hearts of Israel Mission
September 21-October 1
Like to learn more about our Missions program? Join us at one of
our Mission Parlor Meetings listed below. For specific informa-
tion about Missions Parlor Meetings, please call Debbie Stevens
at 921-8810.
Friday, June 20 7:30 a.m. Professional's Division at Emerald
Hills Country Club
Monday, June 23 7:30 p.m. Raintree Inn
Thursday, June 26 7:30 p.m. Rock Creek*
Tuesday, July 1 7:30 p.m. High School in Israel Alumni
Wednesday, July 2 7:30 p.m. Second Mission Orientation
Meeting for Mission Participants, Federation.
"Meetings will be held in private residents.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
(Cartoon: M A YK Frinkfurtcr All(emeinc Zcitunj
Those Moderates
There are several misconceptions floating around in the wake
of the Senate and House votes on the Saudi arms sale. The first,
which appeared most prominently in-Meg Greenfield's Newsweek
column of May 19, is that anti-Arab racism has infected U.S.
policymaking. She sees a "flight back to the generalized, hostile
attitudes toward Arabs and/or Moslems as a collectivity that
prevailed both as government policy and as public prejudice for so
many years."
It's hard to know what Greenfield is talking about. The Saudi
arms vote was not motivated by anti-Arab animus. If she would
read the Congressional Record's report on the debate in both the
Senate and the House, Greenfield would discover a Congress that
is concerned about Saudi Arabia's support for the PLO and other
terrorists and its subversion of the Middle East peace process.
Members of Congress do not want to reward the Saudis for
ostracizing Egypt or for putting obstacles in the way of King Hus-
sein's pursuit of peace. That is hardly anti-Arab. On the contrary,
that concern is "pro-peace," which is good for Arabs, Israelis and
Americans. In fact, supporters of the Saudi sale join its opponents
in wishing that Riyadh would end its stonewalling of the peace
process. The difference comes over timing. Do we provide the
Saudis with more arms to encourage them to hop aboard the
peace train or do we hold off until after the Saudis change
The other major misconception is that in opposing arms to
Saudi Arabia, Congress is abandoning Arab moderates. Once
again one must question what an Arab moderate is. In State
Department parlance, a moderate Arab government is one that
has closer ties to Washington than to Moscow. (Ideally, it will
have no ties to Moscow.) Under this definition, Saudi Arabia is
moderate while Syria most certainly is not.
This formulation is incomplete, however, because it ignores an
Arab state's view of the Arab-Israeli conflict. It suggests that at-
titudes toward Israel are irrelevant as compared to attitudes
toward the East-West conflict.
However, it is an Arab state's attitude toward Israel, and
toward terrorism, that are the central factors when considering
whether an Arab state should receive U.S. arms. Saudi Arabia
clearly prefers Washington to Moscow but it simply gives no
evidence that it believes Israel has the right to exist or that ter-
rorism against Israel is wrong. It has repeatedly worked to
sabotage the peace process through diplomatic means and
through its backing of terrorist organizations.
In short, Saudi Arabia's moderation on East-West matters does
not necessarily make it a fit recipient of U.S. arms. There is
nothing in its anti-Soviet posture to prevent it from transferring
its U.S.-supplied weapons to the PLO or to Syria, nothing in its
pro-American orientation to prevent it from joining the next
jihad against Israel. There is no inconsistency between that and
Riyadh's moderate status if one believes that the pro- or anti-
Soviet factor is the only one that counts.
That is why the United States should begin rethinking its defini-
tion of moderate to include a nation's policy toward Israel. And
that is also why friends of Israel must be concerned about arms
sales to any Arab nation which refuses to accept Israel's right to
exist. Saudi Arabia may be "moderate." But that is the right
answer to the wrong question. Ambassador Chester Bowles, the
great statesman and internationalist who died recently, said that
the Arab-Israeli conflict will only end "when the Arab nations
begin to realize that whatever they think of Israel, it is there to
stay." The real question then is whether the Saudis have come
around to that realization. The answer still appears to be no.
(The above column appeared in the June t edition of the Near
East Report.)
Assad: The Worst Case
By Eric Rozenman
Assistant Editor
Near East Report
Most media and diplomatic
analysts including a State
Department official and an Israeli
representative in Washington
still believe Syrian President
Hafez Assad to be cautious as well
as ruthless. An implacable enemy
of Israel, the Syrian dictator con-
tinues to be described as cunning,
the opposite of an impulsive
adventurer like Libya's Muammar
Khadafy. And they believe that
Assad's control over Syria, a
country prone to coups until he
took power in 1970, remains firm.
But it may be getting harder to
fit such descriptions to the facts.
Why did Syria apparently master-
mind the attempt to place a bomb
on an El Al jet in London? If
Assad is solidly in command, if he
remains cautious as well as cunn-
ing, was he willing to risk massive
Israeli retaliation and perhaps all-
out war if the bomb had gone
undetected and exploded?
Why did the Syrians begin,
several months ago, to build ear-
then fortifications for tanks and
artillery just above the Israeli-
maintained security zone in
southernmost Lebanon? The move
probably violated tacit understan-
dings reached when Israel
withdrew from the area. Although
the positions are described as
defensive and remain unmanned,
Israeli analysts have noted that
they quickly could be used to
launch an entire division
Why is Damascus, in the face of
crushing economic problems sym-
bolized by curtailed electric
power, pushing ahead with its
huge military buildup? Syria
already has Soviet SS-21 missiles
which can threaten northern
Israeli airfields, bases and civilian
centers, and now reportedly is to
eet MiG-29 fighter bombers
roughly equivalent to Israel's
U.S.-built F-15's and F-16's and
perhaps SS-23 missiles. The latter
have been added to Russia's own
arsenal only recently, are regard-
ed as accurate and have a range of
300 miles, enough to cover virtual-
ly all of Israel.
"I agree that Assad is flexing
his muscles, but I don't see that he
is ready to translate that into ac-
tion, into combat," said the Israeli
official. The analyst distinguished
as has Defense Minister Yit-
zhak Rabin between Syria's
military buildup and its involve-
ment in terrorism. Some of
Assad's behavior could be a pro-
tective response to the U.S. attack
on Libya and the growing anti-
terrorism posture of the West.
Recent actions by Assad, in-
cluding a long interview with
Washington Post executives and
writers and his trip to Greece
recently his first to a Western
nation in eight years can be
seen as an effort to improve his
image. On the other hand, the
Israeli official noted, Syria's
growing military power enables it
to divert the peace process from
Jordan and Egypt to itself, "to
show that the key is labeled
The State Department official
noted that there has been no con-
firmation of the Israeli press ac-
counts that Syria is to receive the
MiG-29's beginning this summer
and the SS-23's within a year.
Meanwhile, the tension which
arose between Israel and Syria in
mid-May "was largely media-
made and largely dispelled
through statements by both sides
made through the media."
Although Assad makes no secret
of wanting the return of the Golan
Heights and of hoping to gain
"strategic parity" with Israel, the
Syrian leader has not been a
However, Syria has made no
secret of its insistence that any
Israeli gains from the 1982 war
against the PLO in Lebanon must
be "liquidated." The most con-
spicuous remaining plus for Israel
is the security zone in southern
Lebanon, a three-to-six mile-wide
buffer strip above Israel's border.
Perhaps the unmanned fortifica-
tions "creeping south" in
Lebanon are part of a plan to
force Israel out of the zone. The
installation of new anti-aircraft
missiles on the Syrian-Lebanese
border last year, which curtailed
some Israeli reconnaissance
flights, also may be part of this
move. Together they could help
block an Israeli response if Syria
with its greatly expanded stan-
ding army initiates a "land
grab" on the Golan and then waits
for its Soviet patrons to demand a
ceasefire move by Washington
and Jerusalem. An Israeli reponse
to the attempted El Al bombing,
had it succeeded, could have been
the pretext for such a Syrian grab.
Another long-standing Syrian
aim, frequently reiterated by
Syria's media, had been to "free
Egypt of the shackles of the Camp
David regime." Assad witnessed
how Israel's campaign in Lebanon
threw a pall over Egyptian-Israeli
relations. Perhaps he counts on an
Israeli-Syrian war to end any
chance for normalization between
Cairo and Jerusalem.
When analysts refer to an
Assad who tempers his radical
long-term goals with pragmatic
tactics, they have in mind the
pre-1983 Assad. Early that year
he began, with billions of dollars
worth of Russian equipment, the
upgrading and expansion of his
military. Late that year he ap-
parently suffered a serious heart
attack. If the post-'83 Assad
believes that he has only one more
chance to reshuffle the Middle
East deck to his liking and that he
Continued on Page 18-
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS 884-500) (ISSN 0746-7737)
Editor and Publleher Executive Editor
Published Weekly January through March Bl-Vveafcly April through August.
Second Claas Postage paid at Hallandale. Fla
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321. Phone 7484400
Main Olllca a Mant: 120 NE 8th 81., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phona 1-373-4805
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation ot South Broward officers: Presldanl: Saul Singer. M.D., Vice Prealdents: Howard
Barron, M.O.. Ellia Katz, Esther Gordon, Secretary Elaine Plttell; Treasurer Nelson Demos. Eecutlve
Director: Sumner Q. Kaye. Submit material (or publication to Andrew Polln, editor tor tha Jewish
Federstlon ot South Broward, 27ig Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Florida 33020.
Member JTA, Seven Arts, WNS, NEA, AJPA, and FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area *3.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7); or by membership Jewish
Federation ot South Broward, 27ig Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 33020 Phone 921-8810
Out of Town Upon Request
13 SI VAN 574d, Number 19
Friday,June20,"1988"'" ">* &*
Volume 16
Waldeim's 'Hidden Years'
general staff of the high command of Army Group E.
* Nazi war documents show the presence of Waldheim at general staff
meetings during which the "effective" use of hostages and the utilization of
civilian slave labor were discussed.
* The WJC has to date located 19 intelligence reports signed by
Waldheim in which he relayed information extracted from prisoners.
* In 1944, in both Greece and Yugoslavia, intelligence reports signed by
Waldheim which pinpoint centers of anti-Nazi activity, were followed by
reprisal measures by the German army which carried out murderous
atrocities against civilians.
* A Waldheim report was actually used at Nuremberg as evidence of war
crimes in Greece.
It was Waldheim's very intelligence unit that detailed the number of Jews
in Corfu prior to their subsequent deportation to Auschwitz in 1944.
The report also summarizes governmental investigations to date on
Waldheim. It finds:
* In 1947, Yugoslavia branded Waldheim a war criminal and said his ex-
tradition was mandatory in order that he stand trial as a murderer.
* The UN war crimes commission in 1948 said there was "sufficient
evidence to justify prosecution" of Waldheim on charges of "murder" and
"putting hostages to death."
The U.S. Army, on the basis of the UN Commission's findings placed
Waldheim on its 1948 "wanted list" which listed him as wanted for "murder."
The current investigation by the U.S. Justice Department's Office of
Special Investigations concluded that Waldheim should be barred from enter-
ing the United States. Under American law, "Nazi-persecutors" are pro-
hibited entry into the U.S.
Israel's Justice Minister said his country's continuing investigation had
already shown 'there is a basis for putting Kurt Waldheim on trial."
In Austria, the head of the State police between 1945 and 1947, Heinrich
Duermayer, confirmed that his office had not investigated Waldheim in 1945
when he began his service m the Foreign Ministry. On April 22 of this year,
Austria 8 President sought to exonerate Waldheim of war crimes charges in a
television address to the nation. He acknowledged Waldheim must have
known about the atrocities.
Although Waldheim has claimed the superpowers had checked into his
background and cleared him, on April 9 a Soviet spokesman said "no attempt
was made to investigate Mr. Waldheim." p
In releasing the report, the WJC stressed it is of an interim nature. "We
tec art* XiJwS^Ji00 J2f OUgh T1 hundred ***** of more Amenta
J Continued from 1 -el

Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5

Prtsrnted by
The Jewish Community Foundation
of South Broward
who pamctpalrd in the purchase of a "Zero Coupon Bomd"
prvndiHt for the futon meeds of Jews M South Florida...
m Israel, ami throughout ike world
Acknowledged *Hh pnde andgmmmde sn
SUS.MP.r' I *^
J -. / *-+c.........m II
Say "Cheese"
and Put a Smile on
Your Kids' Faces
Watch your kids' faces light up
when you serve Smurf Pasta in
Spaghetti Sauce with Cheese
Flavor. You'll smile, too, knowing
it's got all the goodness and ta'am
of Chef Boyardee*
SMURF TM e 1966 Bsyo Licensed by WaMace
Betne Licensing
Invest in the Jewish Community
Federation Zeroes
In On the Future
Recognizing the need to
safeguard the future of the Jewish
community, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward has in-
troduced an investment program
that will yield high returns for
future generations of Jews.
Nat Sedley, director of the Zero
Coupon Bond Program, recently
announced that the Jewish Com-
munity Foundation is fast making
"million dollar friends" through
its joint-purchase offering of a
million dollar zero coupon bond.
"By pooling 40 contributors
together, each making a $1,000
gift, the Federation can buy a zero
coupon bond which, in approx-
imately 30 years, will be valued at
one million dollars," Sedley said,
adding that it is tax deductible. At
maturity, the bond becomes part
of the permanent endowment of
the Jewish community.
The following "million dollar
friends" have participated in the
first zero coupon bond issue: Dr.
Barry Alter, Dr. Norman Atkin,
Joseph Bloom, Lew Cohn, Julius
Deakter, Morris Deakter, Mark
Fried, Herman Glickman, Don
Hersh, Sydney Holtzman, Sylvia
Kalin, Richard Knee, Dr. Philip
Levin, Andrew Molot, David
Posnack Family Foundation,
Michael Orlove, Dr. Robert Pit-
tell, Morris Ratner, Joseph Ray-
mond, Arthur Rose, Nat Sedley,
Paul Sigel, Dr. Saul Singer,
Evelyn Stieber, Herb Tolpen and
Jerome P. Winnick.
Everyone who participates in
the zero coupon bond purchase
receives a certificate acknowledg-
ing them as a "million dollar
friend" in support of the future
needs of Jews in South Florida,
Israel and throughout the world.
Sedley said new investor pools
are now being formed and con-
tributions are welcome. It's easy
to become a "million dollar
friend," he adds, and the rewards
are great.
Call the Jewish Community
Foundation office at 921-8810 to
find out how you and your family
can participate in this innovative
Israel's Trade With
Japan Increasing
Israel's trade with Japan is grow-
ing though not as vigorously as
many Israeli officials and
businessmen would like. Accor-
ding to official figures issued
recently, a $25 million increase in
Israeli exports to Japan was
recorded in the first quarter of
1986 a total of $59 million com-
pared with $48 million in the same
period last year. In 1985, Israeli
exports to Japan totalled $200
million compared with $175
million in the preceding year.
tally great-
Gulden's Mnstard
Vegetable Fritters
Vi cup butter or margarine,
melted, or as seeded
y< dip finely chopped zucchini
^ cup luiery chopped
H cup shredded carrots
V< cup chopped onion
V> cup dairy sour cream
3 tablespoons Guldens Spicy
Brown Mustard
2 beaten eggs
3 tablespoons comstarch
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!**
Spinach Stuffed Mushrooms
I pound Iresa spinach (or I patty
III on.| Irraen chspped spmarJ.
thawed, well drained)
I pound fresh mushrooms (about If
medium sued)
3 tablespoons butter, melted
I cup ricoto cheese
4 teaspoons Guldens Spicy Brown Mustard
Pinch crushed oregano
Wish, clean spinach; steam in covered
skillet fr* minutes Remote, drain and
chop. Remote mushroom stems and finely
chop. Saute stems and spinach in one
tablespoon butter. Combine spinach
mixture with remaining ingredients
Spoon into caps Place on cookie sheet,
brush with remaining butter. Bake at 3S0T
IS minutes or until heated through Makes
about 16
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
J^Good to the Last Drop*
K OsTTstMetl IMMSWb*

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
JCC Celebrates 1985-86 in Western Style
Michael Orlove, the new president of the JCC, is presented the President's
Award from Brenda Greenman, outgoing president of the Federation.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, receives a Distingished Service
Award from Brenda Greenman, outgoing president of the Federation.
Merle Orlove, left, and Sandi Gelfand, right, participate in the festive ac-
tivities at the JCC's Sixth Annual Meeting which was held in western style at
Trail's End.
From left, Joyce Newman, Brenda Greenman, Ed Finkelstein, executive
director of the JCC, Merle Orlove and Michael Orlove dressed for the
western ambiance of the JCC's Sixth Annual Meeting.
From left, Jack Malamud, Brenda Greenman and Janet Malamud get into the
spirit at the JCC's Sixth Annual Meeting.
Federation Campaign
Continued from Page 1
stage. We have every right to be proud," Dr. Singer added.
Dr. Singer said the South Broward Jewish community can also be
proud of the Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Activity Center and
Federation Manor, a 124-apartment complex for low-income and han-
dicapped elderly.
"These two projects are just beginning to fill a great need in our
ederiy community, Dr. Singer said. "There already are hundreds of
elderly people who have contacted us about living at Federation Manor.
"The residents of Federation Manor and elderly people throughout
Boath Broward will be able to take advantage of the services that will be
provided at the Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Center," Dr. Singer added.
Federation Manor and the Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Activi-
ty Center are now under construction and the estimated completion
date is February, 1987. The architects for the projcts are William Dor-
sky Associates.
t !JiS-^ $M.?f celebration when the doors are opened for these
two projects, Dr. Singer said.
WhTJfw-Si i^i. erxecutive.director of the Federation, said the
uSZfyZu. 8t CPmmUn,ty i8 entering an exciting period in its
KSL are.fmb*r'ang on community projects which will help
bond our community together as one people with one destiny.
"We are accomplishing our mission. We are buildirur a strong
Diaspora community," Kaye said. uuiming a Btrong
r*.ilH Tk1"6 *nfoJrmation ^ut the 1986-87 UJA/Federation Cam-
paign or other Federation programs, please call 921-8810

Friday, June 20,1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Natan Scharansky
struggled 9 years to go on
a Mission to Israel.
But we're free to go today.
join us.
The 1987 UJ A/Federation Campaign Opening
Celebration in Israel this September.
Come with a Mission.
*Date: President's
Pre-Mission, Sept.
17-20; President's
Mission, Sept. 21-25
?Highlights: Meetings
with Israeli President
and Prime Minister
Heart of Israel
?Date: Sept. 21-Oct. 1
?Price: $1,049 Sale
?Highlights: Meetings
with top Israeli
officials. Trips to
Masada, Jerusalem
National Singles
?Date: July 13-23
?Price: $1,850
local airfare
?Highlights: Trips to
Tel Aviv, Jordan River,
For Further Information,
Call The Jewish Federation Of South Broward
at 921-8810
(Minimum family contribution to the UJ A/Federation Campaign are roqutrod to partJcJpato In al Missions.)

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoHywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
Michael Orlove Nancy Brizel Lanny Gelfand Margo Rcinea
JCC Installs New Officers
Dr. Joel Schneider
The 6th annual meeting and in-
stallation of officers for the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward was recently held
at Trail's End in Hollywood. More
than 150 center members square
danced and dined on kosher BBQ.
A fun time was had by all!
Brenda Greenman, outgoing
president, opened the meeting
For Sale/Rent
Beautiful Hollywood con-
dominium, 1 bedroom, 11/i
baths. Enclosed terrace.
Eat-in kitchen. Many
improvements. Pool, ten-
nis, etc. Centrally located.
Priced to sell. Call 945-6691
and presented awards to outgoing
board members, as well as special
awards to Michael Orlove,
Presidents Award; Lanny Gel-
fand, Otto Stieber Leadership
Award; and Dr. Saul Singer,
president of the Federation,
Jerome Solkoff, Ethel Jacobs and
Ann and George Richardson
received the Distinguished Ser-
vice Award.
Michael Orlove was installed as
the president of the JCC for
1986/87 by Joyce Newman. Other
members of the executive board
are vice presidents Nancy Brizel,
Lanny Gelfand, Margo Reines,
Joel Schneider, MD, Treasurer
Eugene Weitz and Secretary
Peter Livingston, MD. Incoming
board members: Brenda Green-
man, Dr. Samuel Meline, Martin
Abraham, Ronald Abraham,
Judge Paul Backman, Seymour
Berzofsky, David Brown, Richard
Daub, Harry Eichler, Ed Fellows,
DDS, Mark Fried, Michael Good-
Samuel Rothberg, Cheri
Rothschild, Ronald Rothschild,
Donald Samuels, Martin
Schwartz, Alvin Shapiro, DO,
Jewel Smith, Jerome Solkoff and
Barry Wilen.
Eugene Weitz
The evenings festivities were
coordinated by Sandi Gelfand and
Merle Orlove co-chairmen and
their commitee: Sherri Pickard,
Leah Daub, Roberta Weitz, Jackie
Kan and Diane Wilen.
Dr. Peter Livingston
man, Edward Hoffman, Ethel
Jacobs, Jean Kravit, Gloria Lipin-
sky, Merle Lundy, Jack Malamud,
Mort Meyers, Ted Newman, Paul
Orlan, Drew Pickard, Arthur
Pickman, Morris Ratner, Harry
Rosen, Harold Rosenfeld, Rabbi
Sat. July 5
Sat.. July 19
Sat. July 26
Sat. Aug 2
Sat .Aug 9
ft tWkkwily cod wmmor-
(mm ffrthwiW, pour on ttw
Scrip* BrandDecoffeinoted
Woce on* rounded *oo-
spoon Scrip* liwtontor
Freeze-Dried Dexoffrinoted
Coffee mo toil akm Stir in one cup cold wotor. Add
ice and terve with cream and sugar, if you want. Or
ask for it at your favorite restaurant. Kbo'fl have a de-
lightful summer cooler ** real coffee that'* 97%
coffein-free And Kosher, too. $01*0*
for summer it such o mechaiehthe rest
of your summer should only bo to
Sun., Aug. 31
9 great stars keep Brown's reputation as "the show
place'' intact And that's just the start of your very entertaining
vacation Because Brown's gets great reviews m everything
we do.
m sports Because free golf and free tennis always rate
high And we collect stars when it comes to food with our 3
gourmet meals daily and cocktail parties, too.
And this summer, there's a first at Brown's that deserves a
star Now. you can enjoy buffet lunch at the pool In your
swimsuit and suntan lotion There's nothing to interrupt Ma?
Call Brown's today and well send you a free color brc
chure wth all the reasons that make our 9-jtar hotel a heavenly
place to vacation
efervi Sun >n immi
""* >" fnyir we* pio
K Certified Kosher
..NYins. -^. -^mu tMtlll
.His~v.i6c*i iou m 1-MIIM0WNS

Soviet Jewry Update
Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Legislators Fast For Soviet Jews
By Judith Kohn
Dozens of legislators, joined by
relatives of refuseniks and the
father of a Hebrew teacher facing
trial in the Soviet Union, par-
ticipated in a recent all-day fast on
behalf of those denied the right to
emigrate from Russia.
The Congressional prayer and
fast vigil, sponsored this year by
Rep. Bob Mrazek (D., N.Y.) in
conjunction with the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jewry, stress-
ed the theme of divided families.
The issue, which was planned as
this year's theme some time ago,
has been in the forefront of the
Smith Joins Solidarity Day
For Separated Families
In an effort to bring public at-
tention to the plight of separated
families, Congressman Larry
Smith (D-Hollywood) recently
joined his colleagues in a prayer
and fast vigil on the steps of the
U.S. Capitol. The ceremony focus-
ed on the thousands of separated
families of all religions whose
relatives have been unable to
leave the Soviet Union and join
their loved ones in the West.
"Our prayers and public display
of solidarity will remind those who
are separated from their loved
ones that they are not alone and
we are doing what we can to
reunite them," said Smith.
"These men and separated
families committed no real crimes,
except for crimes of passion.
Theirs is a commitment to live
with their respective families in
Smith emphasized his commit-
ment to the cause by fasting from
sunrise to sundown in the name of
three special cases a separated
family, a divided spouse and a
Jewish refusenik. The first,
Mikhail Shipov, is an electrician
separated from his brother who
lives in Israel. The second,
Stetlana Shteingardt, is separated
from her American husband in
Detroit. The third is Smith's
adopted refusnik, Yuri Tar-
nopolsky, who recently completed
his three-year prison term but has
been denied permission to
emigrate to Israel.
Religious leaders, human rights
activists, and members of
separated families from across the
country, along with members of
Congress, participated in the
hour-long vigil held on the East
Front of the Capitol.
"In view of the Soviet Govern-
ment's recent announcement that
it will allow 117 individuals to
reunite with their family members
Continued on Page 15
Including Round Trip Transportation
from Airports
per par*, dbl. occ pfca lax
isonaitwd Service With Extra Care For Special Diets
>3 Gourmet Meats Dady ^Cocktait Parties
'Great Entertainment 'Dancing to 4 Orchestras PramiM*Md
Free Golf on Two IB-Hole Golf Courses. Tennis, Holler
Skating. Health Ctud. indoor Outdoor Pools. Outstanding
Social Programs & Speakers, Bingo. Shufflebeard. Dance
& Aerobics and Arts & Crafts Oasses-And Much More'
Our Suparvmd Yomti Program for Ctiiktan bt am Aoas
Mgty in the Brown Darby
'DIET ^ vCENTFR, DIM CwMr approved moots vaaeMr OffloW Counselor tor oonauMton.
MT|| L|. aw.
Mtrmatit* Ml ftostrtsttom 0UU-431-38oo
news media, following the Soviet
government's announcement that
244 individuals represented in a
U.S. list of divided family cases
were being permitted to leave.
Some 50 percent were said by the
State Department to be Jewish.
But Rep. Tom Lantos (D.,
Calif.), speaking at the vigil on the
steps of the Capitol, declared that
"symbolic gestures will not suf-
fice." Human rights is not a sym-
bolic issue, Lantos said, address-
ing himself to Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev.
Also speaking at the vigil were
Vladimir Magarik, father of Alex-
ei Magarik, a Hebrew teacher and
refusenik whose trial on trumped-
up drug possession charges began
earlier this month in Tbilisi,
capital of the Georgian Republic.
"Tomorrow he will face a false
trial on a false charge," Magarik
said of his son's plight. He observ-
ed that "a kind of miracle" has
taken place in the Soviet Union
where, in spite of the authorities'
attempts to suppress the Hebrew
language and Jewish life,
"courageous Jewish men and
women" are yearning to learn
about and live the culture of their
Vladimir Magarik and Elena
Fridman, sister of refusenik Ida
Nudel, had been brought to
Washington from Israel by the
National Conference on Soviet
The Alternative
For Religious Families
Who Want To Live In Israel
There la now a now alternative for those who fool that to live In Israel
and to experience a total religious environment moans living In
Jerusalem. That alternative Is MOSHAV SHITUFI MATTITYAHU In
the heart of Israel, 30 minutes from Jerusalem. Mattttyahu le a now
moshav, established 5 yesrs ago by B'nel Torah English speaking
Is anxious to absorb young orthodox families
shomrel mltzvot, from 21 to 35 years of sge.
* Every family has a private house
* Free torah and secular education et the educational cantor
* Communal torah activities and dally sheurlm
* A broad and diversified economic structure, s highly
successful agricultural system, light Industry
For further Information p/ease wrlta or call (pralarably call) our spaclal
ahallach, Yltzchak Hlldaahalmar, who la here tor a short tlma, or our
parmanant ahallach Allyah, Natan Cohan, at tha Poala Agudath
Ylaraal off lea, 3190 Badtord Ava., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11210, phona:
(718) 266-6446 or (ava) 3394824. You can also contact tha laraal
Allyah Confer In Miami, 4200 Biscayna Blvd., Miami, Florida 33137,
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni" is not only good for Shabbos, its good for you. Made of completely natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
its absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni No pasta shapes up better.
1 package (16 oz.)
RONZONI* Rotelle,
Elbow Twists, Elbows or
Medium Shells, cooked
and drained
V2 cup small whole or
slivered pitted ripe olives
1 Vfe pounds fresh ripe
tomatoes, at room
1 teaspoon finely minced
% teaspoon salt
% teaspoon crushed red pepper
V teaspoon black pepper
'/? cup olive oil
3 tablespoons torn fresh
basil leaves
3 tablespoons torn Italian
Cut tomatoes into wedges. (There should be about 1 quart.) Add olives, garlic, salt, red and black
pepper. Pour olive oil over mixture. Toss gentry. Let stand at room temperature for at least 30 minutes.
Just before serving, add basil and parsley. Spoon over hot or cold pasta. Serve immediately with
additional fresh ground black pepper, if desired. Makes 8 servings.
Ronzoni Sono Buoni.
1966 General Foods Corporation

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florid*
Focal Point Senior Center i
located at 2838 Hollywc
Blvd. unless otherwist
Jubilee Cruise
The JCC of South Broward is
sponsoring a super 7-day cruise on
the sparkling new ship Jubilee
Sept. 7-14, to Cozumel, Grand
Caymen and Ocho Rios! Cost for
double room occupancy: JCC
members, $679; non-members,
$699. Sign up today limited
space. For more information and
reservations call Dene
Catskills Vacation
Getaway to the cool mountains
this summer! The JCC of South
Broward is offering its second
two-week Catskill summer special
at the Raleigh Hotel August 5-19.
This very successful trip with in-
direct travel includes round trip
airfare, deluxe accommodations,
three gourmet meals daily, all ac-
tivities and baggage handling.
Cost for JCC members: $1,075;
non-member, $1,099 (Double
Room Occupancy).
Call Dene Today for information
and reservations, 921-6511.
Rockies/Expo '86
Plan a glorious summer vaca-
Gunter to
If you are a doctor, lawyer,
CPA or businessman ... if you
own a home, car or boat, be sure
to attend the next Business Ex-
ecutive Forum meeting on June
Florida Insurance Commis-
sioner Bill Gunter will tackle the
issue of the skyrocketing costs of
liability insurance, which carries
serious ramification for South
Broward residents and
The escalating costs and
diminishing availability of com-
mercial property and liability in-
surance now threatens mainstreet
business and professional prac-
tices in Florida.
Commissioner Gunter will ad-
dress these issues at the Wednes-
day, June 25, Business Executive
Forum meeting. The BEF cocktail
hour will begin at 5:15 p.m. at
Emerald Hills Country Club, 4100
North Hills Drive in Hollywood.
The sponsors for this month's
Business Executive Forum
meeting include International
Dental Plans, AMI Florida Health
Care Network, Southeastern
Casualty and Indemnity In-
surance Company and the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
The press is invited to attend
this meeting.
For more information, please
call Debbie Stevens at
tion with the JCC of South
Broward. See the magnificant
Canadian Rockies and the Van-
couver Expo '86 on its 12-day tour
with Collette July 14-25.
Highlights include deluxe hotels
at Lake Louise, Victoria, Van-
couver. Visit Butchart Gardens,
Jasper and more! Cost includes
round trip airfare and 20 meals.
JCC members, $1,799; non-
member, $1,849 (Double Room
For information and registra-
tions call Dene today at 921-6511.
Pops by the Bay
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward is now
offering tickets to the spectacular
summer Pops by the Bay concert
with Mel Torme, Henry Mancini
and the summer Pops Orchestra
at Miami Marine Stadium on
Saturday evening, July 19. Cost:
$17 for JCC members; $19 for
non-members. Includes round-trip
transportation from the JCC.
Don't miss this beautiful evening!!
Limited space. Call Dene Gross
(921-6511) today for reservations.
JCC Camp
Jack and Janet Malamud will
sponsor one needy Jewish child
for 4 weeks at the JCC summer
camp. The Malamuds have offered
to match the same donation by
any three individuals who will also
sponsor a child for one session at
the camp.
Contact Ed Finkelstein at the
JCC, 921-6511.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be offering a
FREE talk about Hurricane
Preparedness and Information on
Monday, June 23, at 12:30 p.m.
For further information call Liz
and Pauline, 921-6518.
Win A Free
Clock Radio
Win a FREE Clock Radio. You
must be present to win. Join us for
an informative talk about the free
benefits to you from CAC,
Medicare Plus Plan. You must be
65 years or older. Come join us on
July 1 at 10 a. m. For further infor-
mation call 921-6518 and ask for
Pauline Nelson, KN.
Friendship Club
For elderly who are home-
bound and lonely, the Friendship
Club at the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center conducts a telecare
service. If you would like someone
to call you or an elderly member of
your family on a regular basis, ask
for Carmen or Aida at 921-6518.
For Enjoyable Vacations In The Catskills
Indoor and Outdoor Pools Health Clubs All Sports
Strictly Kosher Orthodox Rabbinical Supervision
400 Acres Private Grounds All Diets Catered To
Deluxe Air Conditioned Rooms Broadway Entertain-
ment and Dance.
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
Telephone: 1914) 794-6900
Direct NYC. Phone: 1212)924-6162
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
Ft. Pierce $1.89
Call on weekends or after 11 p.m. and save even more
Rates listed above are in effect 5-11 p.m., Sunday-Friday.
Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bell
A &U.SOUTH Company
Dial Station (1U ) charges apply These charges do not apply to person-io-person. coin, hotel guest, calling card, collect calls alls charoad m a.vh~ .,mh,
marge to change Daytime rates are h,gher Rates do no. reflect appLcaote federal, state and IciaTfaSs A$e, to C^TlX52.^5

PAC Story Misses Mark
Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
By Morris J. Amitay
A recent issue of The New
Republic magazine carried a
lengthy, if unenlightening discus-
sion of the current activities of
pro-Israel PACs titled "Unholy
Alliance The new role of Jewish
PACs and how they may save the
Republican Senate." The author,
Robert Kuttner, makes the obser-
vation that Jewish PACs, in using
a single issue agenda for making
contributions, help candidates
that support Israel but oppose
other "traditional Jewish values."
And the "fact" is, Kuttner says,
"that pro-Israel money has moved
to the right of most Jewish
voters." The fact Kuttner conve-
niently overlooks is that most
"pro-Israel money" does not come
from these PACs. While PACs are
easily identifiable in Federal Elec-
tion Commission reports other
pro-Israel contributors are not.
Even if someone could go to all
that trouble of sifting through
thousands of contributions to hun-
dreds of campaigns, how do you
find Jewish "Smiths" or
"Browns"? By just looking at
some fifty or so pro-Israel PAC
totals, Kuttner ignored the fact
that to overall Jewish political giv-
ing by individuals is many more
times that amount contributed by
the PACs. With the traditional
parlor meetings in full swing and
new sophisticated direct mail
drives PAC giving pales by
Liberal critics of the single-
mindedness of the pro-Israel
PACs too easily lose sight of other
basics. First, the Jewish communi-
ty still tends to vote liberal
democratic as Walter Mondale's
2-1 edge over Ronald Reagan in
1984 bears out. Secondly, these
PACs must be non-partisan in
their support, since support for
Israel in the Congress has always
been on a bipartisan basis.
However, the relationships bet-
ween pro-Israel PACs cannot
represent the Jewish community
on all "Jewish issues" and still
be effective. PACs are a specific
legislative tool, and in
Washington, focusing on what
you want is an essential element
of persuasion. PACs cannot hope
to have real influence by presen-
ting a broad, large-scale agenda.
In making the case that a secure
Israel is in the best interests of the
United States, pro-Israel ac-
tivities involve themselves in very
finite foreign aid figures and
specific quantities and types of
weapons going to Israel's foes. A
rifle shot approach is far more ef-
fective than using a shotgun when
approaching members of
Perhaps the weakest link in the
argument that pro-Israel PACs
are now supporting political
Neanderthals is that a single elec-
tion year (1986) does not describe
Karl Marx Banned
In Soviet Union?
Soviet officials at Moscow airport
confiscated a copy of "The Com-
munist Manifesto" by Karl Marx
and also a copy of "Marx's Early
Writings." But the owner of the
books, Shlomo Avneri of the
Hebrew University, believes that
the works of Communism's foun-
ding father were barred from the
Communist "motherland"
because the officials simply did
not recognize them. Both books
are Hebrew translations.
Avneri was in Moscow recently
to attend an academic convention
at the invitation of the Soviet
Academy of Sciences. The airport
watchdogs allowed him to keep
another Hebrew volume a
a trend. It so happens that this fall
an unusually large number of
Republican seats (22 of 34) are up
for reelection. Coincidentally, a
disproportionately large number
of leading pro-Israel senators are
among them including such
liberal Republicans as Arlen
Specter and Bob Packwood.
There are only 14 Republican in-
cumbents in the next election cy-
cle (1988), and of those, only three
Senators Dave Durenberger of
Minnesota, Lowell Weicker of
Connecticut and John Heinz of
Pennsylvania would
automatically merit pro-Israel
PAC support.
All that The New Republic arti-
cle and similar "exposes" really
expose is that pro-Israel PACs are
indeed being consistent in suppor-
ting pro-Israel candidates. And, in
fact, they have not been suppor-
ting extreme right-wingers. One
of the three "key races" cited
Senator D'Amato in New York, is
described as having "a voting
record that parallels Jesse
Helms." Wrong. In 1984, Jesse
Helms nad a zero (0) rating with
both the Americans for
Democratic Action (ADA) and the
AFL/CIO. D'Amato rated 36 per-
cent with the latter and 24 per-
cent with the former. The second
example, Senator Paula Hawkins
of Florida, was rated at 33 per-
cent and 25 percent respectively.
In politics, the shades of gray are
very important.
The New Republic article also
devoted much space to the grow-
ing manace of the Christian right
to the Jewish community. But
there is only a token mention of
the extreme unhappiness in the
same community with Jesse
Jackson's influence in the
Democratic Party or its disap-
pointment over the Middle East
positions of George McGovern and
Jimmy Carter during and par-
ticularly since their public careers.
It is important to remember
support for Israel's survival is also
a "traditional" Jewish value, and
while American Jews have for
many years been active in so
many liberal causes, it is only
recently that they are using their
political clout on behalf of this
very worthy cause. Pro-Israel
PACs should continue to take part
in the political process and no one
in the Jewish community who
cares for Israel need be ashamed.
Now is lowest
By US. Gov't testing method.
Now Greatly Reduces Serious Risks to Your Health.
Competitive level reflects the Jan '8b FTC Report
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 3 mg. "tw'. 0.3 mg. nicotme
av. pet cigarette by FTC method.

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
Israel Bonds Notebook
Israel Bonds Urges
American Jews to
Visit Israel
In a full-page ad in last week's
New York Jewish Week, Jack D.
Weiler, international chairman of
the President's Club of State of
Israel Bonds, said he was shocked
on a recent visit to Israel to
witness the sharp decline in
"Today," he said, alluding to
concerns about terrorism, "the
streets of Israel are much safer
than those of New York, Chicago
or Los Angeles."
Citing cancellations of visits to
Israel as "a victory for ter-
rorism," Weiler urged com-
munities, congregations and in-
dividuals to organize trips there.
In his ad, Weiler noted that
visitors from every country in
Europe were touring Israel.
Prime Minister Thatcher of Great
Britain was one of them.
"The Europeans are not
afraid," said Weiler. "Why are
we? Where are the American
In a "personal plea to the Jews
of America and especially the
Jews of New York," Weiler urged
that the Libyan madman Ghadaffi
not be handed a victory.
"Wake up Jews of America! I
know you love Israel as much as I
do. It is time to prove it."
Bonds Raise $104
NEW YORK Prime Minister
Shimon Peres of Israel told more
than 1,200 Jewish leaders from
the United States, Canada,
Western Europe and Latin
America that Israel is continuing
to seek "an open road to peace"
with all of its Arab neighbors.
More than $104 million in Israel
Bond subscriptions in honor of
David Ben-Gurion's centennial
year were announced at the din-
ner. It represented the single
most productive event in the
history of the Bond Organization.
Peres made his remarks in an
address transmitted live via
satellite from Jerusalem to a gala
international dinner in the Grand
Ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria,
celebrating the 100th anniversary
of the birth of Ben-Gurion, the
founder and first Prime Minister
of the State of Israel.
Peres stated that, despite many
problems, Israel and Egypt were
continuing talks to find a perma-
nent solution to some of the dif-
ficulties which have prevented
their peace treaty from being fully
implemented. He predicted that
once the process was successfully
concluded, 'trade treaties and
joint ventures will follow."
The Prime Minister
underscored the fact that Israel is
"trying to establish a dialogue
with Jordan," and that his coun-
try is attempting to improve the
quality of life for the Arabs in the
West Bank. He also indicated
that, despite obstacles, Israel is
trying to reduce tensions between
Israel and Syria. He said that
Israel would like to remove its re-
maining troops along the
Lebanese border, but that this will
not happen until Israel's Northern
settlements are secure.
The Prime Minister paid tribute
to Ben-Gurion's contributions in
achieving Israel's statehood in
1948 and in establishing the Israel
Bond campaign, now celebrating
its 35th anniversary. He lauded
the Israel Bond leaders at the din-
ner for "helping to make our
country economically strong."
"Together," he said, "you and
we have accomplished much. We
must continue to build together.
We must strengthen this great
renewed partnership, which is un-
paralleled in modern history."
Sixteen distinguished world
Jerusalem, who played a leading
role in the founding of Israel
Bonds and toured the United
States with Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion in 1951 when he launched
the Bond campaign in this coun-
try, also addressed the dinner.
ISRAEL BONDS Elsie and Irving Deich hold plaque
presented to them at Temple Israel of Miramar as chairper-
sons Frank Lerner and John Greenfield look on. Committ-
ments were made in honor of the Deichs for their dedication
to Judaism and their devotion to the growth and welfare of
Jewish leaders were honored at
the dinner for their "exemplary
service to the Jewish people in the
spirit of Ben-Gurion" as leaders of
major American and world Jewish
organizations. The Ambassador of
Israel to the United States, Meir
Rosenne, presented Ben-Gurion
Centennial Medals on behalf of
Prime Minister Peres to each of
the honorees.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Presenting the Kutsher summer vacation.
18-Hole Golf Course 4 Racquetball Courts
12 All-Weather & Clay Tennis Courts In-
door & Outdoor Pools Health Club & Exer-
cise Center Jogging Track Indoor Ice
Skating Private
Lake Boating
& Fishing <
Day Camp*
Teen Program
Nite Patrol
I great
entertainment all
summer long, frankie
Golden Boys of Bandstand-FABIAN
Kutsher's Country Club
Moniic.llo, Nv Yofh 12701 (914) 79*6000
CALL rOU FHEI Mt| 411-073 Map' Credit Cards HoraxM

Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Jewish Community Failed
PROFESSIONAL Young professional leaders of South
Broward attended a festive happy hour at Penguins recently
to end the 1985-86 season. For information about upcoming
PYLD events, call Debbie Stevens at 921-8810.
EIP 7 Pro'"*""*! Young Leadership Division of the
Federation recently heard a presentation on the National
UJA Singles Mission July 13-23. The PYLD met for a happy
hour at Penguins in Fort Lauderdale.
PYLD Hits High Note
With Lively Happy Hour
Leadership Division was formed
to fulfill the existing needs for
young, single Jewish business and
professional people in this com-
munity between the ages of 22-40
years old. The purpose and goals
of this group is:
To raise Jewish consciousness
and identity through a combina-
tion of diversified programs:
educational, cultural, social and
other activities, which will provide
a place for professionals to meet
one another and to share ideas,
values and views.
The Professional Young
Leadership Division Group
recently ended its season with a
festive Happy Hour at Penguins
and had a delightful presentation
on the National Singles Mission to
Israel this summer.
The UJA Hatikvah Summer
Singles Mission is made up of over
500 single business and profes-
sional people from all over the
United States. This exciting mis-
sion is from July 18-28. It will
have the best accommodations
throughout the trip. If you are in-
terested in learning more about
the Singles Mission, please call
Debbie Stevens at the Federation
at 921-8810.
The Professional Young
If you are interested in becom-
ing more involved in this dynamic
group in the fall, please call Deb-
bie Stevens at Federation at
Continued from Page 1
every day of our Christain
brothers, our Jewish brothers, of
atheists, of human beings. Human
beings are being murdered daily; I
didn't hear that statement from
The DAIA's 1984 document
states that in May 1983 when
most of the kidnappings had stop-
ped and people were beginning to
protest openly-against the junta
the DAIA made public a declara-
tion reaffirming its condemnation
of violence as a threat to the Con-
stitution and the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights.
The DAIA states in the docu-
ment that it adhered to the princi-
ple of "the defense of the ...
dignity of the Jews and its perma-
nent fight against anti-Semitism
in all its forms ... during the
agitated period of violence and
repression, the development of
the institutional life in the country
was assured without restrictions
or conditions."
Epelbaum condemned the
statements the DAIA made that
Jewish communal life was conti-
nuing normally, adding. "They
tried to make the junta look like
good people. The junta showed
(the statements) as proof of their
honesty, that if the DAIA said
they were good people the pro-
tests (against them) were false."
Epelbaum's Canadian cousin,
Charles Zaionz, chairman of the
Canadian Jewish Congress' Inter-
national Affairs Committee, was
actively involved in work on
behalf of Argentine Jews during
the reign of terror. He told JTA in
a telephone interview from Toron-
to that following Epelbaum's visit
to North America in 1978 to rally
support for the Madres, CJC of-
ficials requested a meeting with
the Argentine Ambassador.
After being kept waiting for
over a month, he said, they were
shown a government-made film in
which Resnizky and two of his col-
leagues a rabbi and a banker
whose names Zaionz did not recall
Solar film for sun control
by Energy Conservation Center.
Eliminates glare, prevents fading, reduces heat up to 79%
and cuts yourelectric bill as much as 30%-with FPL paying a
large portion of the cost!
Open those drapes! Pull away those
blinds! And let the sun shine in!
Solar film for sun control by Energy
Conservation Center will stop that annoy-
ing glare, that fading and bleaching and
that excessive heat, It will even make your
windows hurricane shatter resistant. And
will provide you with maximum privacy-
you can see out but people cannot see in.
With solar film by Energy Conservation
Center, enjoy year-round comfort, conven-
ience and safety. And save up to 30% on
your electric bill!
Solar film works. And the cost is mini-
mal In fact, the film will pay for itself in
12 to 38 months from electrical savings!
Solar film by Energy Conservation Center
is one of the most important energy saving
improvements you can add to your home.
CaH today for your immediate comfort!
- labor and material -
Energy Conservation
Center, Inc.
282LE. Commercial Blvd.
R. Lauderdale, FL 33306 772-6600
stated that Jewish life in
Argentina was normal. Alan
Rose, executive director of the
CJC, confirmed the contents of
the film in a telephone interview
with JTA.
Mever voiced the opinion that
the DAIA was motivated partly
oy tear and partly by the belief
that "if they didn't make waves
the disappeared people would
possibly come back." But, he said,
this "complicity of silence is
precisely what (benefits) a fascist
Not since the birth of Israel has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves. So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea. Because tiny is tastier!
ii ilkJ IM Ui\Jmvim
K Certified Kosher
tw ... tor TETLEY. TEA
"Tiny is iuMtiert:
fPrVBH Jewish National Fund
{mSSd* (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)]
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree!

36 Trees-
50 Trees-
300 Trees-
Double Chai
* Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
D Holiday Greetings
? Birthdays
D Anniversary
D Bar/Bat Mltzvah
D Wedding
Q Graduation
D In Honor
D In Memory
D Get Wall
D Good Wishes
D New Baby
Q New Year
D Special Occasion
O In Gratitude

Ksiahlish an Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Kternally with
the Land ol Israel
420 Lincoln Kd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 53N-K4K4

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
Family Concert Series
Starts June 22 at Park
The Family Summer Concert
Series will begin this year on June
22 at T.Y. Park with the Vic
Knight Orchestra.
The concert program will begin
at 6 p.m. and end at 8 p.m.
The Family Summer Concert
Series is sponsored by the South
Broward Guild of the Philhar-
monic Orchestra of Florida, the
South Broward Park District and
the Hollywood Sun-Tattler.
The summer concert series will
also feature the Philharmonic Or-
chestra of Florida in July, the
Chicago Brass in August and the
University of Miami Jazz Band in
The concerts are free except for
the general admission price at
T.Y. Park. There is field seating
so you may want to bring a chair
or blanket.
Earlier on June 22, there will be
Family Day at T.Y. Park so you
may want to pack a picnic for a
day in the sun: swimming, biking,
roller skating, boating, fishing,
mini golf and much more. At the
end of the day, stay and enjoy the
lively music of the Vic Knight
For more information, call Bon-
nie Kay Ziegler, district special
events supervisor, at 961-4430, or
Mark Fried, president of the
South Broward Guild of the
Philharmonic Orchestra of
Florida, at 525-2000.
B&P Women's
Network to
Meet June 26
The Business and Professional
Women's Network of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
feature psychic Iris Saltzman at
its next meeting on June 26 at
Raintree Country Club.
The B&P meeting will begin at
6:30 p.m. with a cash bar and din-
ner at 7 p.m.
Raintree Country Club is
located at 1600 South Hiatus
Drive in Pimbroke Pines. The cost
of the dinner is $16.
For reservations, please call
Barbara Fellner at 921-8810 by
June 16.
BBSS. ?";"
-asses* fesssr
*citit MEAL*'

"Believe me,there's
Jack Jailer for (he Outd Plus Plan
"When /first beard about the Gold Plus
Plan I checked them out. And all the
other HMOs around. But I found them
all lacking except for IMC. There's no
comparison between what they offered,
and what the IMC Gold Plus Plan offers.
The facilities and the number of loca-
tions. .. I go there when I need anything.
"Ineverbave any trouble making an
appointment and I get in promptly Its
just like going to any other doctor. And
they have such a variety of doctors, you
can choose your own. And if you don't
like bint, you can go to someone else.
"I've saved thousands of dollars since
I've been a member and there's never
been any dissatisfaction on my part.
For Senior Citizens like me it^just great!"
Call Toil-Free 1
Jack Jaster is one of our very
special members whose story we
wanted to share with you. Jack is just
one of close to 200,000 members who
are part of the reason that IMC is
Florida's leading Health Maintenance
So if you're on Medicare,* these
benefits and more are available to you.
Benefits such as doctors' visits,
prescriptions, eyeglasses,
hospitalization, routine dental care,
hearing aids (after six months
continuous membership) and much,
much more. And if you're not on
Medicare ask your employer about the
IMC Gold Plus Plan.
You too can enjoy the finest quality
healthcare available through the IMC
Gold Plus Plan network of over 2,000
physicians and specialists and close to
200 Medical Centers, located in Florida.
Call toll-free today for more
information and your free brochure.
IMC Gold Plus Plan
International Medical Centers, Inc.: 1505 N.W 167th Street, Miami, FL 33169
'Uyuu'rr <-Milled <> Medtearr by virtue of age or ilivrfxhi y. and do not have end Maar renal dncaac. you arc r I noble fur the Cold Plu Plan
C I9H6 International MrdKal lenient. Inc

Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
'Selective Prosecution' To be Reviewed by Court
By Judith Kohn
Superior Court judge here has
agreed to review a complaint that
demonstrators arrested at Soviet
Jewry protests are being sub-
jected to "selective prosecution."
The charge of selective prosecu-
tion was put forward by attorneys
for a group of 20 rabbis and one
Jewish lay leader arrested for
demonstrating too close to the
Soviet Embassy.
It marks the first time since the
courts began hearing these cases
last year that the presiding judge
has agreed to consider the motion
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
If you are planning to visit the
Soviet Union, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Don't be Jews of silence. Con-
tact your brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
Smith Joins Day
Of Solidarity
Continued from Page 9
in the United States, now is the
time to re-double our efforts on
behalf of those still waiting to
leave," concluded Smith.
"Thousands and thousands of
cases remain unresolved and fami-
ly members yearn to be with their
loved ones. Continued pressure is
needed to reunite parents and
children, sisters and brothers, and
husbands and wives."
49 Soviet Jews
Allowed to Leave
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry recently reported that a
total of 49 Jews emigrated from
the Soviet Union during May,
believed to be among the lowest
monthly totals since the Soviet
Union began restricting Jewish
emigration. Seventeen of the 49
Jews went to Israel.
(y)\0N THE OCCAM *
S*vtng 2 OU KoMr mnii 3 on In Sottnti ft Hc*doyi
HmM OVnpic Port PrtvaM
&ocn Ocwntonf BoarOwa*
Cotot IV H*m Spa Souno
&*<) CnMutaiMM
Dandng stiowi Oor
S>nagogut StntoM on PramMtt
Mm Inflow Amoc
that charges be dismissed on the
grounds of selective prosecution.
Attorneys for the more than 130
people arrested in a series of Em-
bassy demonstrations over the
past year have routinely
presented the selective prosecu-
tion motion on the grounds that
the Soviet Jewry protestors have
allegedly been prosecuted at the
behest of the Soviet government.
Charges have never been pressed,
they observed, against the hun-
dreds of anti-apartheid
demonstrators arrested outside
the South African Embassy.
Judge Carlisle Pratt, who has
not presided at previous Soviet
Embassy protest trials, said he
would take the argument "under
advisement" and suspended the
hearing until September 30.
The group of 21, which included
Rabbi Alexander Shapiro, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly
of the Conservative movement,
and Rabbi Jack Stern, president
of the Reform movement's Cen-
tral Conference of American Rab-
bis, was arrested on March 27,
and like those arrested previously,
was charged with violating a
District of Columbia statute bann-
ing demonstrations within 500
feet of an embassy.
The judge's decision was taken
as a breakthrough in the efforts of
group after group to have the
charges against them dismissed,
both on the grounds of selective
prosecution as well as what they
have charged is the unconstitu-
tionally of the statute.
"Despite government pleas, the
judge is willing to look at the
causes behind the prosecution,"
Shapiro observed following the
hearing. "It dramatizes the con-
trast between our system and that
of the Soviet Union. It should pro-
ve that there is no difference
when Americans protest on behalf
of racism in South Africa and
when Jews and other Americans
protest on behalf of racism in the
The Administration has con-
sistently denied the selective pro-
secution charge, maintaining that
its policy is to prosecute in all
cases where the embassy statute
is violated, unless the embassy in-
volved specifically requests that
the charges not be pressed. In the
case of the South African Em-
bassy, such a request had been
made, Administration officials
have said.
Palm Beach County's Finest
Rental Retirement Community
YouVe earned your retirement. Now you deserve inde-
pendent, Club Style Retirement Living. The Horizon Club
of Willow Bend is now open, and ready to offer you:
Emergency Nursing Housekeeping
Live Entertainment Security
Chauffeured Transportation Recreation
Fine Meals
And much ***_^F
or Entry f*
Now you too can live in the comfort and security
of Palm Beach County's finest rental retirement
community, the Horizon Club of Willow Bend. For
more information, mail the coupon today and we'll
send you a free color brochure all about Club Style
Retirement Living at the Horizon Club.
Call us at (305) 968-0300
A RadiceCare Community
- o
Club Style Retirement Living
At Willow Bend
3927 Hadjes Drive
Lake Worth, FL 33467
(305)968-0300 ______
. AGE-

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
Community Dateline

Broward Hadassah
The newly elected officers of
Florida Broward County Region
Hadassah were recently installed
during the banquet session of the
three-day Annual Spring Con-
ference held at the Hollywood
Beach Hilton Hotel.
Mrs. Joseph Newman, im-
mediate Past President of the
Region installed the following
slate: Mollie Lewis, President;
Vice-Presidents, Evelyn Aronson,
Pearl Auerbach, Cele BernBtein,
Myra Boosin, Miriam Finkel,
Pearl Goldenberg, Libby
Lehrman, Bea Levine, Rosalie
Oseroff; Treasurer: Sarah
Solomon; Recording Secretary:
Eunice Gross; Corresponding
Secretary: Ann Silman; Coor-
dinators: Marion Cohen, Celia
Freed, Dvora Friedman, Adeline
Moll, Josephine Newman, Leah
Rose, Roz Tannenbaum; Advisory
Council: Fanny Katz, Dory
Tarlow; President's Council:
Esther Cannon, Josephine
The Region is now looking for-
ward to the 74th National
Hadassah Convention which is
scheduled to be held August
17-20, at the Fontainebleau Hotel
in Miami Beach. The 18,000
members of this Region, represen-
ting 56 Chapters and Groups, will
be sending their delegates to
represent them.
New Director To
Lead Aging Agency
Walter W. Falck, president of
the Areawide Council on Aging,
has announced the appointment of
Edith Lederberg to the position of
executive director of Broward's
Area Agency on Aging. Ms.
Lederberg will assume the posi-
tion effective June 20.
Edith Lederberg has been a
member of the Area Agency Staff
for nine years. In her role as com-
munity coordinator advocate, Ms.
Lederberg has worked closely
with senior organizations, profes-
sionals in the aging network, and
elected officials on behalf of elder-
ly concerns. In addition, Edith has
held the reponsibilities of writing,
producing and disseminating a
majority of the public information
regarding the Area Agency and
its projects. She also has been the
media spokesperson for the
The new executive director
earned a Bachelor's Degree in
Spanish and a Master of Science
Degree in Education from Hofstra
University in New York State.
Immediately prior to moving to
Florida, Ms. Lederberg served as
Public Relations Consultant for
the Wantagh School District in
Nassau County, Long Island.
Rose to Address
Hospital Development
Stephen E. Rose, director of
Development at the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
at Douglas Gardens will address
the National Association of
Hospital Developers at their an-
nual conference. The conference,
expected to draw over 1,000
Development Officers working in
the health care field will take
place June 23-25 at the River
View Plaza Hotel in Mobile, Ala.
Rose will address the group on
June 23 on the subject of "Giving
Clubs"; the formation and
development of clubs to support a
particular facility or cause.
"Our traditional government
and community resources are cut-
ting back on dollars earmarked
lor health and human services,"
Rose said. "Therefore, it has
become increasingly important to
rely on concerned and interested
individuals for support."
A Hollywood resident, Rose
previously served as the director
of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, and has
flso represented State of Israel
Bonds in Palm Beach County and
the B'nai B'rith Foundation in the
Southern United States. He is
listed in Who's Who in the South
and Southwest and Who's Who in
World Jewry.
Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the
The Directorate of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas has announced
that Louis C. Fischer has been
promoted to assistant director of
Fischer, a legacy and endow-
ment specialist, has been with the
Miami Jewish Home for two years
as a Development Associate. Prior
to that, he served as Associate
Director of the B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation of the United States for
eight years. Fischer was also
recently elected President of the
B'nai B'rith Hillcrest Lodge.
"I'm very proud to be affiliated
with an institution as innovative
as the Miami Jewish Home," com-
mented Fischer. "I hope to con-
tinue to work with our experienc-
ed cadre of tax specialists, at-
torneys and accountants on
developing means of giving that
make a big difference in the quali-
ty of life for our elderly, while
allowing donors the best possible
tax advantages."
Fischer is a graduate of the
Georgia Technical Institute. A
Hollywood resident, he is married
to the former Anne Lindenbaum
and has one daughter, Lauren.
American Jewish
The Southeast Region of
American Jewish Congress will
present its first Community
Achievement Award to native
Conch and Miami impressaria
Ruth Greenfield at a noon lun-
cheon in her honor, June 22 at the
Omni International Hotel.
Ruth Wolkoswky Greenfield,
best known as the Miami-Dade
Community College professor of
humanities and music who found-
ed the Lunchtime Lively Arts
Series, will be both AJCongress'
initial honoree and the woman for
whom the award will hereinafter
be named.
The American Jewish Congress
Ruth Greenfield Award
recognizes outsanding leadership
and significant and enduring con-
tributions to the Greater Miami
For more information and
reservations, please contact the
AJCongress office at 576-4330 in
Dade, 763-8177 in Broward. Tax
deductible donations for the lun-
cheon are $50 and no further
solicitations will be made.
British Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher, speaking at
the gravesite of David Ben-
Gurion, Israel's first Prime
Minister, singled out for praise
the university named in his honor.
Speaking at a state ceremony
attended by the Baord of Gover-
nors of Ben-Gurion University of
the Negev, Mrs. Thatcher said,
"David Ben-Gurion realized the
need to honor the heritage which
makes us what we are and to con-
serve the best of it, and to add to
it for the sake of future genera-
tions. Ben-Gurion University is
unlocking the secrets of the future
so that the Israeli heritage may
become greater in days to come."
Seniors Set Season's
Lillian Kirschenberg, pro-
ducer/director of the popular
entertainment group Showstop-
pers, has announced the 1986-87
performance schedule. The dates
include: Sunday matinee, Dec. 21,
Saturday evening, Dec. 27; Sun-
day matinee and evening, Dec. 28,
Saturday evening, Jan. 3; and
Sunday matinee and evening, Jan.
All performances are at Bailey
Hall in the central campus of
Broward Community College.
Tickets are $8 or $10 each with
group rates available for 50 or
more tickets. Proceeds from the
Showstoppera' performances are
donated to the Elderly Interest
Fund, Inc. to help sustain a
MediVan for Broward's needy
Openings Available at
Day Care Centers
Senior Day Care provides a
home away from home for frail
elderly residents of Broward
County. A hot noontime meal and
activities geared to the abilities of
dependent seniors help prevent
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only,
Delicious, Large
Wedding Cake Ornament
(Valued up to $15.00)
with the purchase of a 3-ber
or larger wedding cake during
the months of
June, July and August
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries, Tender
danish filled with a
rich cherry filling
Cherry Strip
each J^
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries
Rights Reserved.
Prices Effective
Thursday, June 19 thru
Wednesday, June 25, 1986.1
' ^. m

': v'-


the premature institute nalization
of the clients.
At the present time there are
limited openings at the Southwest
Senior Day Care Programs fund-
ed through the Area Agency on
Aging. The day care program is
located at Southwest Focal Point
Senior Day Care Center, 6700 SW
13th Street, Pembroke Pines,
telephone 981-2283.
South Ocean ORT
South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT invites
you to enjoy a wonderful July 4
weekend at the Boca Hotel-
Country Club at the Cloisters for
four days and three nights double
room for two $345, at the Towers
or Beach Hotel House for $390,
single at Cloisters for $270, or at
the Tower for $315.
For reservations call Sylvia
Faggen, 454-8466 or Gertrude
Goldfarb, 458-2132.
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon
Peres, who accompanied Mrs.
Thatcher, spoke of Ben-Gurion as
"a man of unlimited pioneering
spirit," who greatly admired the
moral code, courage and
democratic spirit of the people of
Great Britain.
At the opening ceremony of the
University's Board of Governors
annual meeting, President of
Israel Chaim Herzog said, "Many
years ago, when I served in Beer-
sheva as Chief of Staff, Southern
Command, Ben-Gurion's dream of
a center of education in the Negev
hardly seemed credible. Today,
when I look around me at the
University and the Negev, I can
see the justification of Zionism."
The University awarded Presi-
dent Herzog an honorary doc-
torate during the ceremony.
Ben-Gurion University of the
Negev was established in 1969 to
further David Ben-Gurion's
dream of an institution of higher
education in the southern region
that is 60 percent of the land of
Israel. The University is
distinguished worldwide for its
pioneering work in desert
agriculture, taking a leading role
in the Israeli Mission to the
United Nations delegation to the
U.N. special session on the
economic crisis in Africa the last
week in May.
For further information con-
tact, American Associates, Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev,
6635 W. Commercial Blvd.,
Tamarac, Florida. Telephone
(305) 722-6100.
Agency Sets Older
Americans Act
The Area Agency on Aging has
scheduled a Public Hearing con-
cerning the Older Americans Act
Plan of Action for 1987. The
meeting will be held in the Deer-
field Beach City Commission
Chambers, 150 NE 2nd Avenue,
Deerfield Beach at 10 a.m. on Fri-
day, June 20.
Persons wishing to comment
during the hearing, may register
by calling Eileen Brubaker at
" Talented Elders
Have Pizzazz!
Showstoppers is a group of
volunteer senior entertainers who
perform to benefit the Elderly In-
terest Fund. The organization
currently is raising money to sup-
port a MediVan providing
outreach medical services for
Broward's needy and isolated
seniors. Lillian Kirschenberg,
Producer/Director of Showstop-
pers is seeking volunteer ballroom
dancers, carpenters,
seamstresses, and tailors to assist
with the new 1986-87 show titled
For ticket information, please
contact Lillian Kirschenberg at
Courier Gets Degree
Jan Karski, the Polish courier who
reported to the West on the
destruction of European Jewry
during the war, has received an
honorary Doctor of Humane Let-
ters degree from the Baltimore
Hebrew College.
Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
Senate Clears Way For Arms Sale
By David Friedman
President Reagan got the exact
number of votes he needed in the
Senate earlier this month to go
ahead with his proposed sale of
sophisticated missiles to Saudi
The Senate voted 66-34 to sus-
tain Reagan's veto of the Con-
gressional resolution rejecting the
sale, one vote short of the two-
thirds needed to override the veto.
Reagan worked to the last minute
to convince Senators to support
him, even at a breakfast meeting
at the White House attended by
most of the Senate to discuss tax
Sen. Richard Lugar (R., Ind.),
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, who led the
fight to sustain the veto, stressed
that "the authority of the
Presidency is at stake" in the
vote. That was the position taken
by a number of Senators who
voted last month to oppose the
sale, but later switched sides. The
Senate vote last month was 73-26
against the Saudi missile deal.
The latter included Sens. James
Exon (D., Neb.) and Chic Hecht
(R., Nev.). Both stressed the need
to support the President in inter-
national relations. Exon revealed
that former President Jimmy
Carter had called several
Senators urging them to support
the arms sale to the Saudis. He
noted that Reagan had not asked
Carter to make the calls.
Sen. Alan Cranston (D., Calif.),
who led the fight against the sale,
said that despite the vote sustain-
ing the veto, it was still a victory.
He noted that two-thirds of the
Senate and an overwhelming ma-
jority in the House which voted
356-62 against the sale, sent a
message to the Saudis that the
U.S. expected more from their
friendship than it has been
Cranston also noted that the
sale, which includes 1,666
Sidewinder air-to-air missiles and
a Catsklll
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
Hotel Brkrkman
South Fallsburg. NY 12779
Master Card, Visa, Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
\bu go on vacation to do more than Bve
from one meal to the next That's why we're
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals daily. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poolside
Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you back to the Dining Room which
you just left, no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
in our High Tech Fitness Center. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous things
we have to offer, including entertainment
that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not Something that gets
in the way of fun!
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
100 Harpoon air-to-sea missiles at
a cost of $267 million, is 90 per-
cent less than the Saudis
reportedly wanted in January. He
said this was not because the
President, just before his veto,
removed 800 Stinger shoulder-
fired missiles from the package,
but also because the Saudis'
original request for more F-15 air-
craft, M-l tanks and enhancement
equipment for the F-15s previous-
ly sold to them, was dropped.
Both the Israeli government
and the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC) did
not actively lobby against the sale,
though they went on record as op-
posed to it. However, Sen. Barry
Goldwater (R., Aril.) said
Continued on Page 18-
Imagine water that tastes fresh and clear as a spring.
Water without sodium, pollutants, or carbonation Water
with nothing added, oottnng taken away. That's water the
way it should taste. That's fresh, pure Mountain Valley
Water.. from a natural spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas
Taste it. You'll be tasting water tor the very first time.
Purely lor drinking.
ALM Antillean Airlines
%e 2>J
WV 2*#
Courteous, attentive, knowledgeable multi-lingual cabin
crews who speak your language and care for your every
Ah, the meals. Complete and satisfying. Prepared to please
by the finest airline Chefs north of the equator. Special meals
on request.
Bright, pleasantly appointed Super 80s. one of the most
sophisticated jets in the sky. Quiet. Roomy. We reduced the
seating from 172 to 142 for an uncramped, uncrowded.
uncreased trip. Widest economy seats available and wider
in first class.
Bonaire, Curacao, where there's plenty of sun,
cooling tradewinds, beaches, casinos, comfortable accom-
modations, duty-free shops, and more.
?mpa ondC
onaire from ww7 including airfare from Miami
From Tampa and Orlando, odd $70.00 (IT6LM1G01M)
racao from W W T including airfare from Miami
From Tampa and Orlando, add $70.00 (IT6LM1G01N)
4 days/3 nights per person, double occupancy, EP. Four
and seven nights packages also available at bargain rates.
Daily flights to ABC's depart Miami at 2:00 P.M.
f. 2><*
Your Itwel Agent Knows!

Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986
Temple Update
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Friday evening services, June 20,
will begin at 8 p.m. with Guest
Rabbi Mordecai Brill conducting
and Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
chanting the liturgy. Denise
Goldstein will assist in conducting
services as part of her Bat Mitz-
vah celebration. The Oneg Shab-
bat will be co-sponsored with
Sisterhood by the Goldstein Fami-
ly in honor of Denise.
Denise Goldstein, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack (Audrey) Golds-
tein of Pembroke Pines, will
become Bat Mitzvah at Sabbath
Morning Services beginning at
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Brill and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate as
Denise chants the Haftorah and
addresses the congregation.
Special guest in attendance will
include: brother, Gary, and sister,
Sherri. Presentations will be
made to Denise by Temple Presi-
dent, Frank Lerner, and various
auxiliary representatives. Denise
will be entering 8th grade at Pines
Middle School and was recently
honored as Valedictorian of the
Hay Class of the Hyman Drooker
Religious School. The Kiddush
will be provided by the Goldstein
Family in honor of Denise.
There will be a meeting of the
Religious Committee on Sunday,
June 22, at 9:30 a.m. at the
Minyan meets every morning at
3:30 a.m.
Friday evening services, June
27, will begin at 8 p.m. with lay
leaders of the congregation con-
ducting and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
Saturday morning services,
June 28, will begin at 8:45 a.m.
with Lay Leaders of the congrega-
tion and Cantor Wichelewski
Registration for the Fall Term
of the Hyman Drooker Religious
School is now underway.
For information regarding ser-
vices, membership, Hebrew
School, and temple activities,
please call 961-1700.
Services throughout the month
of July will be conducted by lay
leaders of the congregation. Fri-
day Evening Services will take
place at 8 p.m. on Friday even-
ings, 8:45 a.m. on Shabbat Morn-
ing, and 8:30 a.m. Sunday through
Temple Sinai
Friday evening Shabbat ser-
vices on June 20 will begin at 8
p.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel,
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating. Saturday morning ser-
vices are at 9 a.m. and for the
summer months, will also be held
in the Louis Zinn Chapel, and all
are welcome.
Friday, June 27, Shabbat ser-
vices will take place at 8 p.m. in
the Louis Zinn Chapel with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
Saturday morning services also
take place in the Louis Zinn
Chapel at 9 a.m.
Daily minyan services are at
8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sunday night summer bowling
has begun for the 11th fun filled
season. Temple Sinai members
and friends bowl at 6:30 p.m. Sun-
day evenings at the West
Hollywood Bowling Lanes. For
more information on joining the
summer league, please call
Florence Rosenthal at 920-1577.
Fred Greene, chairman of the
summer Friday services, has an-
nounced that once again the lay
leadership of Temple Sinai will
conduct services for July and
August. Men and women will en-
thusiastically lead the congrega-
tion in worship, with both taking
rabbi's and cantor's positions.
There will be guest speakers for
some of the services. The oppor-
tunity to continue the wonderful
tradition of uninterrupted ser-
Senate Clears Way For Arms Sale
Continued from Page 17
Senators had been under "intense
pressure" the use of money and
'threats" from a foreign govern-
ment he did not name to oppose
the sale.
Sen. Alan Simpson (R., Wyo.),
stressing his friendship for Israel,
said that friendship comes from
mutual respect and not from an
attitude that you must be with us
at all times. He said friendship
cannot be built on political
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.)
replied that all lobbies argued that
you have to be with us. He said the
Senate vote against the sale last
month had nothing to do with one
lobby or another but with the
belief in Congress that the Saudis
were not "truly moderate."
While Israel was mentioned
throughout the debate by both
sides, the argument against the
sale basically was that Saudi
Save Taxes Today
Invest in the Jewish Community
Recent financial developments and the existing tax laws make
it easy to become a philanthropist and to enjoy significant per-
sonal rewards. Consider the following:
The stock market has provided many of us with unprecedented
gains and a unique opportunity to make a lasting gift to the com-
munity at very little cost. For example, you may have significant-
ly appreciated securities which you have held for at least six mon-
ths. According to local tax attorney Gene Glasser, "the current
law allows you to contribute this stock to the Jewish Community
Foundation and receive a maximum tax deduction for the ap-
preciated value."
In addition, when you give these appreciated securities to the
Jewish Community Foundation you pay no capital gains tax.
You can use gifts such as these to create your own personal
philanthropic fund or trust with the Jewish Community Founda-
tion of South Broward. Different types of funds can be tailored to
your needs and desires. For example, the yield earned by the
reinvestment of these funds can be designated by you either for
charitable purposes or can be returned as income to you or your
Because these endowment funds continue to earn income, gifts
to the Jewish Community Founmdation live on after you, pro-
viding benefits for generations to come.
The Jewish Community Foundation is our promise for the
"The endowment fund can provide financial security for the
community. It is our reserve for emergencies," said Dr. Philip
Levin, chairman of the Foundation. "No family or business would
operate without a back-up or savings account. So, too the Jewish
community must have a reserve.
"It can provide resources to seed new programs and maintain
existing services in the lean years. It enables us to plan for tomor-
row," Dr. Levin added. "The endowment fund guarantees that
the work we begin today through our annual UJA/Federation
campaign can be continued by generations that follow us."
The time is right for considering an endowment gift. Act now
while you can take advantage of financial gains and maximum tax
benefits under current laws.
Contact your own financial advisors or call Penny Marlin at the
Foundation office at 921-8810, to find out more about how these
and other assets can be used to create income, tax savings, and a
lasting legacy to the Jewish Community.
Arabia had not supported U.S.
peace efforts in the Middle East,
has bankrolled the Palestine
Liberation Organization and had
not supported U.S. national in-
terests in the region.
Exon and Sen. Pete Domenici
(R., N.M.) said the original vote in
the Senate and House against the
sale was a message to the Saudis
in part that the U.S. was angry
over Saudi criticism of the
American punitive air raid on
Libya May 14. Domenici said he
believed the Saudis got the
Lugar, as he has done several
times in the past, brought up the
economic consequences of not sell-
ing arms to the Saudis. He noted
that by not selling them F-15
fighters, the Saudis are buying
planes from Britain in an amount
that will eventually come to $20
He said the Senators consistent-
ly ignored this fact at a time when
the U.S. needs to improve its
balance of payments, its foreign
trade and to provide more jobs for
Americans. He added that the
U.S. was not giving the Saudis
anything. "We're making a cash
Sen. Paul Simon (D., 111.) said
that to argue that if the U.S. does
not sell arms to the Saudis so-
meone else will, is not a valid
argument. The decision should be
on "whether itis right or wrong,"
he said.
After the vote, Lugar told
reporters he did not believe the
Administration will have similar
problems when it presents to Con-
gress later this month the cer-
tification needed to begin delivery
of the five AWACS recon-
naissance planes sold to Saudi
Arabia in 1981. He said he believ-
ed the whole issue was discussed
during the present debate and the
air was cleared.
Continued from Page 4-
now has the military power to do
it, he may no longer be cunning
and cautious but solely cunning.
In that case, he may be not only
testing Israeli tolerance but seek-
ing a provocation.
(The above column appeared in
the June 2 edition of the Near East
vices during the summer months
while the rabbi and cantor are on
vacation, has been enjoyed and
well attended by the membership
and their guests.
Our first lay rabbi, on July 4,
will be Joseph Kleiman, past
president of Temple Sinai, who
will be joined by our own Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich. Services
will take place at 8 p.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel.
Temple Solel
Shabbat summer worship ser-
vice will begin at 8:15 p.m., Fri-
day, June 20. Rabbi Robert P.
Frazin will conduct the Worship
Service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
service. Temple Solel Adult Choir
will sing during the service.
Registration for the 1986-87
year, for the Abe and Grace Dur-
bin School of Living Judaism, is
now in progress. Religious School
encompasses Kindergarten
through 10th grades. Contact the
Temple office, 989-0205 for fur-
ther information.
Membership inquiries are in-
vited. Temple Solel membership
includes tickets for the High Holy
Days. For further information
contact the Temple office,
989-0205 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Registration for the 1986-87
year, for the Anne Arditti
Nursery School, for children 2%-5
years of age is in progress. For in-
formation contact the Temple of-
fice asking for Shelly Herold,
Young Israel of
Ft. Lauderdale
Our Saturday morning ser-
vices are held at 9 a.m. and are
also held every weekday morning
at V:lb a.m. Weekday evenings
our services begin 10 minutes
before sunset, and 7 p.m. Friday
evenings, during the spring and
summer. Rabbi Edward Davis of-
ficiates at all services. For more
information, call 966-7877. We
are located at 3291 Stirling Rd.,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312.
Volunteers from the Young
Israel of Hollywood/Fort Lauder-
dale and other groups recently
participated in a Soviet Jewry
Walkathon. Fifty people,
predominantly children, ages 3
and up, walked up to 6 miles in
Hollywood, raising $800 for
Soviet Jewry. Julie Averbuch and
Nina Weinstock ran this event
with the theme of a "walk across
America" on behalf of Soviet
Jews, as many Hebrew day
schools of Long Island and New
York City also marched on the
same day.
The Sisterhood of
Hollywood/Fort Lauderdale in-
stalled their new officers last
month. They are: Presidium, Judy
Dach and Lori Wittlin; 1st Vice
President, Batzi Berman; 2nd
Vice President, Corinee Hirsch;
Recording Secretary, Carole
Berkson; Corresponding
Secretary, Tami Landa;
Treasurer, Channy Seligman;
Members-at-large, Tami Cohen,
Sandy Epstein, Debby
Hirschhorn, Joan Kornbluth, and
Jody Tuchinsky.
After the installation, Mary
Johnson, a nurse from the
Hollywood Diagnostic Center,
spoke on the risk and detection of
breast cancer, mammography,
and self-examination. A represen-
tative of the American Cancer
Society, Judy Simonson, was also
on hand to aid in the discussion
and answer questions.
Candle Lighting Time
June 20 7:55 p.m.
June 27 7:57 p.m.
FJeligi ous directory
Ceaagragatiaa Levi Yitacbok Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Bead) Bird., Hallan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Daily services 7:66 e-m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:80 a.m. and 6:80 p.m. Religious tefaool: Grade* 14. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yaenag Iaraat af Beliywoed 8291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:80 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown- Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
r 416 NE 8th At*.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein Daily
, 8:30 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m
_, Bath Shaloea 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Mahvraky. Dairy services, 7:46 a.m., aundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Raligioua school: Kindergarttn-8. ."-awn
Tesaele Bath Ah. 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnak. Service, daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 am. Relimoua
School: Nuraary, Bar Mitxvah, Judaica High School.
Teaapie land J Miraasar 6920 SW 30th St; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler
Daily service., 8:80 a.m.; Sabbath, S p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 am Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
TaaaaJa Siaai 1201 Johnaon St. Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis.
"P-""-; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pl*lrii>d*rgarUn-Judaica High
IT^8*** *' 7 1361 S Uth Ave Hollywood; 9204226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K 10
Teaaaes Bath Xaaat 10801 Pembroke Road. Pembroke Pinea: 431 3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. S^fcath services, 8:16 p.m. First Friday of the month w. meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10
Teaaete Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 9894)206. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
SabUjth services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Religion school: Pre-
SSS fTlTu 11301 W Brow,rd BW, Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
bkidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.

Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
Temple Beth Emet
Dedicates New
At the recent dedication of Temple Beth Emet, a Torah is placed in its new
ark. From left, Barry Rose, Marshall Weisberg, Marc Weiss and Alan Kan
participate in the ceremony which marked the official opening of Temple
Beth Emet's new synagogue located at 10801 Pembroke Road.
Temple Beth Emet's Rabbi Bennett Greenspon blows the shofar to rejoice in
the dedication of his new synagogue in West Broward.

Michell Rubinstein affixes the menorah to a doorpost at Temple Beth Emet'i
new synagogue in Pembroke Pines.
You heard us right: Menorah wants you to shop and compare
pre-arrangement plans. Then come to Menorah last. With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens In Palm Beach and Broward. and
expert, counselors. Menorah Is the plan more Jewish families
are choosing And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "them" first. Then come
to Menorah where your last choice is your best choice.
^"'^Garden* and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise: 742-6000
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfleld Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627-2277
Omcterlrs Kuncral Chapels Mausoleum Prr-Nced Wanning
Only LevitMVeinstein
in South Florida
is Weinstein Brothers
of Chicago.
Any other representation is purely fictitious.
Don't be confused. AWeinstein by any
other name is not a Weinsteinone of
America's leading practitioners of tradi-
tional Jewish funeral services.
And in South Florida, Levitt-Weinstein
presents the same comprehensive, pro-
fessional, caring servicewith 5 memo-
rial chapels in Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach counties...Guaranteed Security
Plan pre-arrangement services and
Beth David Memorial Gardens, with
funeral and interment services at one
convenient location.
Make sure you talk with the real
thing. There's only one Weinstein in
Florida, and that's Levitt-Weinstein.
... because the grief is enough to handle.
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach Hollywood West Falm Beach Boca/Deerfield Beach
949-6315 921-7200 689-8700 427-6500
3201N. 72nd Avenue, Hollywood

Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 20, 1986

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E65ILBRO1_99BLGT INGEST_TIME 2013-06-24T16:04:49Z PACKAGE AA00014306_00066