The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00069

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
Vfelume 16 Number 22
Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 1, 1986
c fiw inow
Price 35 Cents
JUDAIC A HIGH SCHOOLJCC Rabbi Sam
Rothberg teaches CITs at the JCC Summer
Background Report
Camp a course entitled "Drugs and Dating:
Making Moral Decisions." Story on Page 6
Peres, Hassan Crack
'Curtain of Shame'
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres and Moroccan King
Hassan helped put a crack in the "curtain of shame" which has
prevented Israel and Arab nations from having any type of rela-
tions with each other for the past 40 years.
Despite Peres' historic visit to Morocco last week, peace pro-
spects between Israel and her Arab neighbors have not improved
significantly. Although Peres and Hassan signed a joint four-
paragraph communique, it contained nothing more than two dif-
ferent opinions on a possible Middle East peace. Peres said there
was an agreement to continue the contacts but Hassan left this
area unaddressed.
In Hassan's television appearance after the visit, the king said
the talks "foundered."
Peres, at a press conference at Ben Gurion Airport, acknowledg-
ed that the "gap was wide" when he arrived in Morocco and "re-
mained wide at the end."
But the fact still remains that an Israeli prime minister and an
Arab leader met face-to-face in public. Few would have thought
such a meeting possible just last month.
Why would anyone think otherwise? Although Arab and Israeli
Continued on Page 7
Hassan-Israel Ties a 'Mixed Bag7 of Cooperation
By Harry Milkman
(Editor'8 note: Harry Milkman
is the Middle East research
analyst in the international rela-
tions department of the American
Jewish Committee.)
NEW YORK (JTA) King
Hassan II of Morocco ascended
the throne on March 3, 1961,
following the death of his father
during routine surgery. He had
been educated in France, received
a law degree in Bordeaux, and is
considered thoroughly Westerniz-
ed, although, like his fellow
Moroccans, he desires to assert an
authentic Arab identity.
Like his precedessors of the
Alawi dynasty, he has always ac-
corded his nation's Jewish minori-
ty the fullest measure of tolerance
and equality. In 1965, Jo Ohanna,
a Jew from Meknes, a city that
has no Jewish community, was
elected to the Moroccan parlia-
ment. Shimon Levy of Casablanca
has been repeatedly reelected as a
member of the city council. And
David Amar, president of the
Moroccan Jewish community
since 1956, is a close confidant of
the King.
Upon assuming power, Hassan
legalized the emigration of Moroc-
can Jews to Israel. The organiza-
tional requirement of Jewish
emigration created a framework
of contacts between Moroccan
and Israeli authorities, as well as a
climate of trust conducive to
cooperation in other fields of cen-
tral importance to Morocco.
The King has periodically called
for a fusion of "Jewish genius and
Arab might" in order to ac-
celerate the development of North
Africa. In addition, since 1975
Morocco has received unpubliciz-
ed Israeli aid in fighting the
Algerian-supported Polisario
guerrillas in the western Sahara.
Libyan-backed terrorists at-
tempted to assassinate Hassan in
July, 1971 and again in August,
1972. In the summer of 1977,
Israeli intelligence services
discovered a Libyan plot to
assassinate Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat. King Hassan ar-
ranged a meeting in Casablanca
between the Israeli and Egyptian
intelligence chiefs in which the
plot by Libyan leader Moammar
Khadafy was revealed.
Sadat's reaction was two-fold:
he launched a retaliatory strike
against Libya, and he agreed to
send his Deputy Prime Minister,
Hassan Tohamey, to Rabat to
meet with Israeli foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan. The
Tohamey-Dayan talks became the
first step in the road that led to
Camp David and the Egyptian-
Israeli peace of 1979.
In "Brackthrough: A Personal
Account of the Egyptian-Israeli
Peace Negotiations," the then-
Israeli Foreign Minister Dayan re-
counted that King Hassan told
him in 1977 that he believed the
Palestinian problem to be basical-
ly an Arab problem, and should
therefore be considered and solv-
ed by the Arab countries, and not
by Israel or the United States.
He believed that "the Arab
states should assume collective
responsibility over the Palesti-
nians, maintain supervision over
them, and devise security
measures which would satisfy
Israel." (A Jordanian-Palestinian
federation would constitute a
threat to Jordan, according to
Hassan.)
The King acknowledged that
the territories occupied by Israel
were its ultimate guarantee of
security, and the relinquishment
of that guarantee would
necessitate its replacement by
mutual security agreements bet-
ween Israel and the Arab states.
He believed that even Syrian
President Hafez Assad would
ultimately be persuaded to join
the pursuit of peace in exchange
for his lost territories.
(This belief also provided the
justification for Hassan's deploy-
ment of a Moroccan brigade to
Continued on Page IS
Nazi Rise Threatens South African Jews
By Yeheskiel Ben-Daniel
(Part Three of a Three-Part Series)
CAPETOWN A new and dangerous threat to South Africa's 110,000
Jewish community has developed with the meteoric rise in recent weeks of the
neo-Nazi AWB, a super-nationalist Afrikaner movement which parades
around in brown-shirt uniforms waving swastika-like flags.
The AWB, led by ex-salesman Eugene Terre'Blanche (his surname
translates as "white land") has leap-frogged ahead of other extremist right
political parties through a rowdy campaign of disrupting public meetings
hosted by mainstream parties such as that of the ruling Nationalist Party
headed by State President P.W. Botha.
The AWB menancingly bared its teeth at a mass rally held in the nation's
capital, Pretoria, earlier this year which drew a cheering crowd of more than
15,000. Speeches called for armed revolt against anyone opposing white
supremacist rule and demanded a secessionist Boer-Afrikaner state should
"white traitors and international Jews betray us and usher in black
domination."
The AWB was ironically viewed as a bad joke for much of the time since
its inception in 1973. All the Nazi-like trappings and rhetoric were laughed at
by oservers. Then suddenly, according to the prestigious weekly, South
Africa's Financial Mail: "They hit the headlines. An unanticipated campaign
to smash opponents' meetings clicked into gear with resounding success.'
In 1982, Terre'Blanche stated that South African Jews would be deprived
of political rights under an Afrikaner Christian government and said the
"Jews must decide between two things in this country, political rights or
economic freedom. They cannot have both. They cannot have political rights.
It is Israel, not South Africa which they recognize as their fatherland."
The leader spent time in prison shortly after that pronouncement for il-
legally stockpiling arms throughout the countryside but was soon stumping
again to promote the now-abandoned practice of state apartheid while railing
against blacks and Jews.
Particularly troubling is the AWB's repeated calls to violent action. One
newspaper noted that if only a tiny fraction of the one million duly licensed
holders of the country's two million legally owned firearms were to gravitate
into the AWB camp, the potential for disaster would be frighteningly
significant
South African Jews are clearly apprehensive at the AWB's rise. Over
10,000 survivors of the Holocaust who relocated and flourished in a warmly
receptive South African society feel the anxiety even more sharply.
Amongst them is Harry Schwartz, a long-time Member of Parliament for
the liberal PFP party and an immigrant from Germany:
"Seeing the swastika flag and brownshirts of the AWB arouses our anger
and emotions. They vow that when this land is 'redivided,' the blacks and
Jews will get the least amounts and they threaten to curtail our civil
rights ... we are very vigilant and not afraid to act forcefully. Particularly
the Jewish youth will not stand back and allow this to happen."
The MP's allusion to self-defense was echoed throughout the Jewish com-
munity which claims a proud tradition of Revisionist and religious Zionist
stridency. Board of Jewish Deputies President Dr. I. Abramowitz says, "I am
abhorred, disgusted and concerned. We will meet our problems as they
arise," and recalls that the far right press went so far as to label a visit by
B'nai B'rith International's President to the country as a Marxist and interna-
r
Continued on Page (


Page 2 The Jewish Flortdiatt of Soutfi BrowJu^-HbUywood/Friday, August 1,1986
International Newsline_____
Israeli Foundation Allocates $4 Million for Programs
HERZLIYA (JTA) More than
$4 million for Jewish educational
and religious programs has been
allocated for 1986-88 by the
Memorial Foundation for Jewish
Culture, Philip Klutznick, presi-
dent of the Foundation, announc-
ed at the Foundation's biennial
convention here.
Klutznick said that almost $2
million was earmarked for institu-
tional grants for Jewish education
projects, Jewish scholarship and
special needs in various countries.
He said institutional grants were
given for 158 projects.
Klutznick, who was elected to a
second term as Foundation presi-
dent, said the allocations were
divided as follows: $532,323 for
Foundation doctoral scholarships;
$682,762 for fellowships;
451.317 for post-rabbinic
scholarship,
$567,040 for the Foundation's
international community service
program, which helps qualfied
persons to train for careers in the
rabbinate, Jewish education, com-
munity service or as religious
functionaries in diaspora Jewish
communities needing such
personnel.
The Chicago Jewish leader also
announced that the Foundation
granted 78 doctoral scholarships
to recipients in 13 countries; 73
fellowships to recipients in seven
countries; 92 post rabbinic
scholarships in five countries; and
134 community service scholar-
ships to recipients who will serve
in 24 countries.
The Foundation released what it
called the most comprehensive
report to date on the use of new
technologies in Jewish education
and said the Foundation will test
these technologies to enhance
Jewish education in areas where
the Foundation can have its
strongest impact.
Klutznick said that, in keeping
with its goal to explore the poten-
tial of the "information revolu-
tion" to improve Jewish educa-
tion, the Foundation commission-
ed Dr. Jacob Ukeles, described as
a noted educational consultant.
Ukeles was asked to draw on all
possible resources to discover the
Jewish educational potentials of
videocassettes, computer pro-
grams and audiocassettes, and to
recommend a strategy for the
Foundation in the use of the
technologies.
Ukeles told the convention
delegates that there are about
1,325,000 Jewish children living
outside of Israel and most of them
get "little or no Jewish education.
Only about one Jewish child in six
receives a full-time education.' He
said another one out of two gets
some Jewish education, perhaps a
day a week in the years preceding
Bar or Bas Mitzvah. The rest get
no Jewish education, Ukeles said.
He said serious efforts at media
utilization by Jewish schools are
underway, though fragmented,
with problems of quantity and
quality but the "potential is real
and important" in this area.
Ukeles reported there are at
least 30 Jewish education-media
centers in the United States and
Canada which disseminate
material, provide technical help,
publish newsletters and catalogs
Shamir Speaks Out On Shin Bet Affair
q6
I
S
f
7
33
By Gil Sedan
JERUSALEM (JTA) Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir broke his
official silence on the Shin Bet af-
fair to take the offensive against
intimations that the events sur-
rounding the capture and subse-
quent unexplained deaths of two
Arab bus hijackers while in the
custody of security agents in
April, 1984 occurred with his
direct knowledge and approval.
Shamir, who was Prime
Minister at the time of the occur-
rences and therefore the authority
to which Shin Bet was solely
responsible, disavowed any
knowledge of irregularities until
eight months ago. In an extensive
interview published in Yediot
Achronot, Shamir, who is Foreign
Minister and leader of Likud,
maintained that in the highest
echelons of government "nobody
knew."
His statements flatly con-
tradicted the statement by former
Shin Bet chief Avraham Shalom
that he had acted with "authority
and permission" in every aspect
of the case. Shalom offered that
defense in applying for a
Presidential pardon when he
resigned as head of Israel's inter-
nal security services several
weeks ago, after being accused by
former Shin Bet operatives of
ordering the hijackers to be killed
and engaging in an elaborate
cover-up, including perjury at two
subsequent quasi-judicial
inquiries.
The a priori pardons granted by
President Chaim Herzog to
Shalom and three of his aides have
been challenged before the
Supreme Court The court has
ordered the government to show
cause why a full-scale investiga-
tion of the affair should not be
undertaken.
Shamir has vigorously opposed
any form of investigation on
grounds that a probe of Shin Bet
activities would seriously com-
promise State security. But the
Foreign Minister has himself been
implicated indirectly in the
charges brought against Shalom
because he headed the Likud-led
government in April, 1984.
He told Yediot Achronot that he
first learned of alleged ir-
regularities in the handling of the
bus hijackers last Oct. 29 from
Reuven Hazak, former deputy
chief of Shin Bet. Hazak was one
of three senior operatives dismiss-
ed by Shalom who filed complaints
against him with former Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir. Asked
how he as Prime Minister could
not have known about such
serious charges, Shamir replied,
"I wasn't the only one who didn't
know. Nobody knew."
The interviewer also confronted
Shamir with a statement at-
tributed to Premier Shimon Peres
that "The head of the Shin Bet
told me that he had general back-
ing for all the events which had
taken place during the raid on the
bus. Regarding later events,
which were the subject of the com-
plaint to the Attorney General,
the head of Shin Bet had informal
backing."
When the interviewer observed
that "This was not denied either
by Peres or by the head of the
Shin Bet" and asked Shamir for
his reaction, the Foreign Minister
replied, "I find it unacceptable
that anyone said such things. It is
simply impossible."
The bus was hijacked by four
Arab terrorists and was in-
tercepted by Israel Defense Force
units in the Gaza Strip. Two of the
terrorists were killed when the
bus was stormed. The two cap-
tured alive were turned over to
security agents for interrogation.
They were killed before they could
be transferred to jail.
According to Yediot Achronot,
sources close to Shamir said he
had not ordered the two killed and
attributed their deaths to "a local
initiative by security men who
were on the spot." Shamir did not
approve of the killings, he did not
support it retroactively and did
not approve of any cover-up, the
sources were quoted as saying.
Shalom has come under attack
from Likud circles in recent days.
They say that a person who misled
two inquiries into the affair would
not hesitate to level false charges
against Shamir. According to
those circles, Shalom's statement
that he had acted with full authori-
ty is untrue.
While Likud is opposed to an in-
vestigation of Shin Bet, Shamir
said that he would accept
whatever the Cabinet decided. Ac-
cording to some experts, Attorney
General Yosef Harish is expected
to recommend the appointment of
a single investigator to determine
procedures and coordination in
the future between Shin Bet and
the political echelons.
Most Labor ministers and the
Labor Party's Knesset faction
have demanded a full-scale judicial
commission of inquiry into the
charges against Shalom.
Shamir has reportedly told his
aides he believes the Attorney
General's recommendations
would coincide with his own view
that what is needed now is the
establishment of new rules to
guide Shin Bet in the future. But
Labor ministers maintain it would
be unacceptable for the Attorney
General to use his office to cover
up the affair and extricate
Shamir.
Pastor Stresses Christian
Responsibility for Holocaust
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) A
California Presbyterian minister
has held Yom Hashoah services at
his church for five years and led
such services in memory of the
Holocaust victims for nine years
as a chaplain at the University of
Toronto.
At each of these services at the
Westminster Presbyterian
Church in Tiburon, the song by
the choir is in Hebrew, the scrip-
ture reading for the day is the
Sh'ma, and the sermon often deals
with Hitler's "Final Solution" for
the Jewish "problem."
Standing in front of a Christian
communion table and under a
stained glass window bearing the
cross, Rev. Dough Huneke used
his pulpit on a recent Sunday to
teach some 200 congregants about
the tragedy of the Holocaust, ac-
cording to the Northern Califor-
nia Jewish Bulletin.
He told his congregants that the
Holocaust was not an isolated
event in European history and
that its antecedents "began after
the death of Jesus and continued
with the centuries-long expansion
of the church. Those periods were
a horror story for Jews, who suf-
fered at the hands of misguided
Christians."
He praised the nearly 5,000
Christians who risked their lives
to save Jews from Hitler's murder
machine but noted that 5,000 was
a very tiny part of the Christian
population of Nazi-occupied
Europe.
Active in interfaith affairs, he
participates in the Bay Area
Council for Soviet Tews, joined in
a seder across the street from the
Soviet Consulate and trades
places with rabbis at nearby
synagogues.
He has written a book, "The
Moses of Rovno," recalling the
work of the late Herman Graebe
in saving Jews from death camps.
A scholarship fund has been
established at Huneke's church in
memory of Hermann Graebe, who
died April 17. Graebe was honored
as a Righteous Gentile by Yad
Vashem, as well as by the World
Jewish Congress, and by many
synagogues for his efforts at sav-
ing Jews from the Nazis.
He had worked with the Ger-
man Railroad Administration in
Nazi-occupied Ukraine, where he
first learned of the mass murder
of Jews. From 1941 to 1945, he
used his status as an engineer to
save and relocate Jews, dissidents
and Polish peasants. Near the end
of the war, he managed to smug-
gle 348 Jews across the Ukraine,
Poland and into Germany where
they found refuge with the Allied
forces.
and in a few cases produce audio
and/or videotapes.
He said the Jewish Media Ser-
vices, a central Jewish agency
which promotes educational
media in Jewish communal life,
has shifted focus from broadcast
strategies to home videocassettes.
The Jewish Media Servie is a joint
project of the Council of Jewish
Federations, JWB and the United
Jewish Appeal. It is administered
and headquartered at JWB offices
in New York.
He cited five target audiences
which he said represented the
greatest potential for electronic
media in Jewish education pre-
school children at home in large
comunities; post Bar-Bat Mitzvah
youth in high school in large com-
munities; informal study groups
of mixed ages in small com-
munities; Jewish communities in
Eastern Europe; and teachers and
principals.
Ukeles said that while there is
no accurate estimate of the
number of computers used in
Jewish schools, the use of com-
puters in Jewish education was
"significant and promising."
Klutznick then announced that,
in response to the findings and
recommendation of the Ukeles
report, the Foundation would
undertake technology-related pro-
grams in areas where it has im-
pact, including dispersed Jewish
communities; continuing Jewish
education; and the Jewish family.
He said the point of Foundation
entry into this area would be two-
pronged for Jewish families at
home, using video; and for Jewish
schools, using audio and video to
upgrade the skills of teachers and
making new computer-related
technology available to teachers
and schools.
Klutznick said the Foundation
would support new applications of
technology in Jewish education
and initiate new ideas and pro-
grams "and will organize the plan-
ning and testing of these new
ideas."
Dr. Jerry Hochbaum, Founda-
tion executive director, said a
catalog will be developed by the
Foundation of existing Jewish
audio and video materials and
computer software.
Hochbaum told another session
that "to help integrate the
Holocaust into the communal life
experience of Jews, the Founda-
tion will fund the development of
model commemorative services
for Jewish schools, synagogues
and community centers in the
diaspora." He said the Founda-
tion will also prepare a manual
and a guide for visits to the sites
of Nazi death camps.
Hochbaum added that in
research, "we will give priority to
areas not adequately covered so
far such as the USSR, France
and Greece during the Holocaust
projects. He also reported that the
Foundation allocated $2,160,000
to East European Jewry from
1965 to 1982 for research and
education projects.
Lubavitch Building Dedicated
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn is a multi-racial
neighborhod that has seen better
days. It is also the site of the
Habad Hasidic movement, presid-
ed over by the Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Menachem Schneerson, from a
three-story building at 770
Eastern Parkway, a thoroughfare
modeled after the Grand
Boulevards of Paris.
An exact replica of the building
was dedicated last week at Kfar
Habad, world headquarters of the
Habad movement. Its dedication
was part of the annual Bar Mitz-
vah celebration organized by
Habad for boys whose fathers
were killed in Israel's wars.
This year, 83 youngsters, obser-
vant and secular, were honored at
the ceremonies, attended among
others by Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir. The replica is ex-
pected to be a meeting place of the
movement's Hasidim from all
parts of the world.
mioo
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
wit/i the Living.
* .T>-
OUAHOUWW.AN-
Riverside
Memorial Chapd
Dad* BraiMfd Palm Baacft
Alfred GoMan. Pnmdmn
Lao Hack, Eiajc.V.P
VWtamFSautaon,V.P
Douglaa Lazaru*. v.P, F.D.
AlanG Brwan.FO.


Friday, August 1, 1986/The Jewish FloridJan of South Brewrd-Hpllywood Page 3
CJF President to Speak at Kadima on August 24
Shoshana Shoubin Cardin,
president of the Council of Jewish
Federations, will be one of the
Scholars in Residene at Kadima,
the annual leadership strategy
seminar for the 1986/87 United
Jewish Appeal/South Broward
Federation Campaign.
Steven Schwarz, a national UJA
leader from Wilkes-Barre, Penn.,
and Rabbi Zelig Chinitz, the direc-
tor general of the United Israel
Appeal, will be the other two
"Scholars in Residence" for the
Kadima retreat scheduled for
Sunday, Aug. 24, at the
Hollywood Beach Hilton.
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign
chairman, said this year's Kadima
retreat, entitled "Onward and Up-
ward Campaign 1987," pro-
mises to be particularly in-
teresting because of the three
Scholars in Residence.
"At Kadima, we will explore the
issues that confront world Jewry
in 1987 as well as learn new,
creative strategies from leading
authorities," Dr. Barron said.
"The 1987 campaign promises
to be a great one for us," Dr. Bar-
ron, "Kadima will set us on the
right course."
Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Federation, said South
Broward is honored to have
Shoshana Cardin, Steven Schwarz
and Zelig Chinitz appear in its
Kadima retreat.
"We are certainly looking for-
ward to hearing from these na-
tional Jewish leaders," Dr. Singer
said.
Mrs. Cardin, of Baltimore,
Maryland, is a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee and Board of
Directors of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee, Ex-
ecutive and Board of Governors of
the Jewish Agency of Israel,
Board of Directors of the United
Israel Appeal and Officer and
Board of Trustees of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Schwarz has been a National
Vice-Chairman of the Eastern
Region and the former Chairman
of the Young Leadership Con-
Shoshana Shoubin Cardin
ference Committee. Schwarz was
National Vice-Chairman for
Leadership Development and has
also served as Director of the
North American Jewish Student
Appeal.
Rabbi Chinitz, a dynamic and
brilliant speaker, is also a former
267 UIA Delegates Attend
Jewish Agency Assembly
NEW YORK (JTA) Undeter-
red by threats of terrorism, some
267 leaders of American Jewry,
representing 46 Jewish Federa-
tions and various Zionist organiza-
tions throughout the U.S., attend-
ed the recently-held Jewish Agen-
cy Assembly in Jerusalem as
members of the United Israel Ap-
peal delegation.
As active participants in the
Assembly's deliberations, UIA
delegates were responsible for the
passage of more resolutions than
have ever before been passed in
Jewish Agency Assembly history,
according to Henry Taub, UIA's
chairman.
Taub said that, as opposed to
the "resolutions brought to the
floor during last year's Jewish
Agency Assembly, 36 were receiv-
ed by the Assembly Resolutions
Committee this year, and 21 were
passed. He said that the "future
of UIA's involvement in the
Jewish Agency could be measured
by the vigorous resolution activity
of UIA delegates" and he praised
the "interest and staying power"
of members of the UIA'
delegation.
Taub said the resolutions which
received "the most attention"
was the one which called for a
cessation of assistance, directly or
indirectly, to anti-Zionist, anti-
Israel organizations. It was
passed.
Taub stated that some of the
other key resolutions of the 1986
Jewish Agency Assembly passed
were:
A resolution accepting the
$414 million Jewish Agency
budget for the current fiscal year.
In addition, the Assembly approv-
ed $48 million for Project
Renewal, dependent on cash flow
in that amount.
Young Couples Moving Ahead
The young couples of South
Broward held their first annual
family day picnic on July 20, at
Tree Tops Park in Davie.
The group of Young families
and couples enjoyed an afternoon
of beautiful weather, delicious
BBQ'd delights, fun, games
and prizes for the entire family.
The young couples of South
Brward meet monthly and hold
diverse social and educational pro-
grams. The Group's upcoming
programs include:
The Shaba Event A night to
remember! Featuring an Israeli-
style buffet dinner and Israeli
dancing with worW-reknowned in-
structor, Yuai Yankh. Saturday,
Sept. 18 at Raintree Inn, Pem-
broke Pines.
"From the Shtotl with Love"
with guest speaker Maxine
Kronick. An eyewitness presenta-
tion on modern day eastern Euro-
pean Jewry. Saturday, October
18.
For more information about
Young Couples of South Florida,
can suzanne Werner Weber,
921-8810.
A resolution encouraging the
Jewish Agency settlement
Department to move swiftly to
save Israeli agricultural units in
serious difficulty and to make the
necessary expenditures to assure
their economic independence.
A resolution mandating that
the term "non-Zionist" no longer
be used in reference to any
member of the Jewish Agency
Assembly.
A resolution that the Agency
"develop equitable guidelines for
appropriate, maximum involve-
ment with all branches (of
Judaism)." UIA delegates were
insistent that Agency depart-
ments carry out their mandates to
assist individuals in need of sup-
port and not organizations, per se.
A resolution which insisted
that programs and schools receiv-
ing Jewish Agency aid admit all
olim, including Ethiopians.
A resolution urging the Pro-
ject Renewal Department to com-
plete its work on behalf of cur-
rently twinned neighborhoods and
to assure fulfillment of respon-
sibilities to those neighborhoods
already within the program.
A resolution calling for the ex-
tension of appropriate absorption
services to the Ethiopian Jews
rescued by "Operation Moses."
A resolution responding to
Prime Minister Shimon Peres' call
for solving the problems of the
Negev.
Several resolutions calling for
"excellence" in Jewish Agency
services.
Coming Events
AUGUST
Aug. 19 Third Mission Orientation
.meeting, Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Aug. 17*21 Prime Ministers Mission
Aug. 24 Kadima Leadership Conference, 9
a.m. The Chicago Brass Concert, T.Y.
Park, 6-Sjun.
Aug. 26 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 7 JCC Family Membership picnic,
T.Y. Park, noon
Sept. 7-9 CJF Quarterly, New York
Sept. 13 Shalom/Young Couples, Raintree
Inn, 8 p.m.
Sept. 14 CJF/UJA Conference, Los
Angeles
Sept. 16 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 17-20 Pre-Presidents Mission
Sept. 21-25 Presidents Mission
Sept. 21-Oct. 1 Heart of Israel Mission
Sept. 28 The University of Miami Jazz
Band Concert, T.Y. Park, 6-8 p.m.
OCTOBER
Oct. 18 Young Couples Event, 8 p.m.
Oct. 28 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
'Meetings will be held in private residences.
INFORMATION: For more details on
Federation events, please call 921-8810.
Steven Schwarz
Director of Special Services for
the United Jewish Appeal.
Kadima which means "for-
ward" in Hebrew will begin with
registration at 9 a.m. Sunday,
Aug. 24, at the Hollywood Beach
Hilton, 4000 South Ocean Drive.
Zelig Chinitz
The agenda includes video
presentations.
Attendance to "Kadima" is by
invitation. For additional informa-
tion, please call the Jewish
Federation of South Broward at
921-8810.
Missions
Calendar
President's Pre-Mission
Sept. 17-20
President's Mission
Sept. 21-25
Heart of Israel Mission
Sept. 21-Oct.l
Like to learn more about Missions program?
Join us at one of our Mission Parlor
Meetings listed below. For specific infor-
mation about Missions Parlor Meetings,
please call Debbie Stevens at 921-8810.
JULY
Monday, July 21 7:30 p.m. Hollybrook
Administration building.
Tuesday, July 29 7:30 p.m. Hollywood
private residence.
AUGUST
Wednesday, Aug. 13 7:30 p.m. Federation
building
'Meetings will be held in private residences.
Wolf Memorial
Fund Seeks
Applicants
The Jerry Wolf Memorial Fund is now accepting applications
. from people interested in making ahyah or studymg and workmir
to Israel for an extended period of time.
Administered by the Jewish Community Foundation of the
Fedsrafaon. the Wolf Fund provides scholarships and grants to
peTB 120 m *** *****or Participating to study programs
and working on kibbutxim or moshavim prior to making aliyah.
The Fund is named for Jerry "Zvi" Wolf, who grew up in
June 8,1982 while serving as a tank gunner for the Israel Defense
force*.
Jerry Wolf was the first American-born Israeli to die to battle
during the invasion of Lebanon. He had gone to Israel to make
shysAf^yearapnor seeking a greater purpose to his hfe. He
had bred with an Israeli family at a moshav called Nir Bonim, and
had taken the Hebrew name "Zvi."
Wotf had planned to return to the United States to continue his
education beforemoving back to Israel permanently. The Fund -
with donations from throughout the country was set up bv his
parents, Bob and Shane Wolf of Hollywood. Half of the money is
gnTL*5 grant white ** other n* non-interest loan to
(niahfied applicants. The loan need not be repaid if the recipient
makes ahyah within five years. However, if the loan is repaidthe
money will be used to help other students.
'*vF2J ^T information about applying for a grant or loan from
the Wolf Memorial Fund or about how to create other special pur-
pose funds, please contact either Leon Weissberg, director of
fiSZ5S!Jt'director of *Jewi8h Communi*


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 1, 1986
Opinions
Breaking Ranks Israel's Long Hot Summer
By M.J. Rosengerg
Editor
Near East Report
William F. Buckley, Jr., the noted conservative
writer and editor, has plainly had it with columnist
Joseph Sobran. Sobran, syndicated in 68
newspapers nationwide, has written several opinion
pieces that are viciously anti-Israel and, in my opi-
nion, clearly anti-Semitic.
Buckley, who runs Sobran's columns in his National Review,
does not believe that Sobran is an anti-Semite. "Those who know
Joe Sobran," he writes, "know not only that he does not harbor
enthnic prejudices but that he regards such prejudice as sinful,
despised by God, and therefore despised by man" (National
Review, Jul. 4).
HOWEVER, he adds, "any person who, given the knowledge
of reigning protocols, read and agonized over the half-dozen col-
umns by Sobran might reasonably conclude that those columns
were written by a writer inclined to anti-Semitism."
Accordingly, Buckley writes, "I here dissociate myself and my
colleagues" from Sobran's offending columns. He adds the hope
that Sobran will stop writing columns which exacerbate the rela-
tionship between Jews and political conservatives.
Buckley deserves credit for taking a firm line against a col-
league and ideological ally. But, as he points out, the National
Review has a history of fighting anti-Semitism. Writes Buckley:
"National Review has, since its inception, declined association
with anti-Semites, and indeed on one occasion went a generic step
further. When it became clear, in 1957, that the direction which
the American Mercury (a now-defunct right-wing magazine) was
headed was anti-Semitic, I ruled, with the enthusiastic approval
of my coleagues that no writer appearing on The Mercury's
masthead, notwithstanding his own innocence on the subject,
could also appear on National Review's."
HAVING demonstrated his credentials on the matter, Buckley
notes that not all criticism of Israel or of Jews is anti-Semitic. "It
is a far cry from Auschwitz to the suggestion (Joe Sobran's) that
the Israelis are frequently duplicitous" in their behavior toward
America, he writes.
But "in respect of American Jews, the sensitivity is of an ex-
tremely high order, and for the best of reasons. The toniest liberal
universities in America would not, until about the time Joe
Sobran was born, give tenure to Jewish professors. To elect a
Jewish student to most social fraternities was quite simply un-
thinkable a generation ago. The designation of Jews as mortal
enemies of civilization by the same European power that had
given us Bach and Goethe, Kan and Einstein reminded the Jews
(those Jews who survived) that no society, however civilized its
pedigree, can complacently be trusted to desist from the ferocious
human activity: genocide."
And that is why Buckley believes that "the structure of prevail-
ing taboos respecting Israel and the Jews is welcome. The age
calls for hypersensitivity to anti-Semitism, over against a
lackadaisical return to the blase conventions of the pre-war
generation" which led to genocide. He adds that "needless to say,
this is hardly to dignify the preposterous charges of anti-Semitism
occasionally leveled ignorantly and sometimes maliciously at
anyone who takes a position contrary to that of organized Jewish
opinion, whether in Israel or elsewhere."
BUCKLEY IS right on target. No one is arguing that Israel or
Jews are or should be immune from criticism. However, he is say-
ing that before launching criticism one should bear in mind that
one-third of the Jewish people were murdered only 40 years ago.
One may criticize, but only with sensitivity toward a people
which suffered horrendous losses, losses inflicted by a world that
was, at its worst, allied with the murderers and, at its best, indif-
ferent to the genocide. In other words, criticism must be
tempered with sympathy and with understanding. Sobran's at-
tacks lacked both.
Buckley's rebuke of Sobran should be emulated in other
quarters. The Nation, the magazine which published Gore Vidal's
attack on Jews, should let its readers know that it, like the Na-
tional Review, takes anti-Semitism seriously. It shouldn't matter
that Buckley's magazine is right-wing while The Nation is left-
wing. This is a matter that transcends politics. The issue is
integrity.
(The above column appeared in the July 7 issue of Near East
Report.)
Thejewfeh
,FtoHt>i**n
of South Broward
Publication No. (USPS 864 500) (ISSN 0746-7737)
FrttShOCht
FREDSMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Published Weekly January through March Bi Weekly April through August.
Second Claaa Postage paid at Hallandale, Fla.
MOLLYWOOOFORT LAUDEROALE OFFICE, 8368 W Oakland Park Blvd..
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321. Phone 7484400
Main Office's Plent: 120 NE 6th St., Miami. FIs. 33132 Phone 1-373-4605
POSTMASTER: Sand address changes to Tha Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation of South Broward officers: President: Saul Singer. M.O.. Vice Presidents: Howsrd
Barron. MO Ronald J. Rothschild, Herbert Toipen, Secretary Evelyn Stieber Treasurer: Nelson
OembS. Executive Director- Sumner G Kaye. Submit material lor publication to Andrew Polin. editor
tor the Jewish Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida 33020
Member JTA, Seven Aria, WNS, NEA, AJPA, and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Arss $3.50 Annusl (2 Ysar Minimum $7); or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla 33020 Phone 921-8810
Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, August r, 1986
Volume 16
25TAMUZ5746
Number 22
By David Twersky
Israel Correspondent
Near East Report
Israelis are hoping for an end to
the bizarre escalation of violence
and counter-violence this summer
between extreme elements among
Orthodox and secular Jews. Re-
cent weeks have witnessed the
spray-painting of swimming
advertising posters and the burn-
ing of bus shelters by Orthodox
extremists and, in reaction, the
vandalizing of several
synagogues.
The violence has exacerbated
the latent contradictions within
the character of Israel as a Jewish
state; of Israel, as an aide to
Prime Minister Shimon Peres put
it, caught between parliament and
synagogues, "between the
Knesest and the Beit Knesset."
The attacks were the work of a
fringe group in the anti-Zionist ex-
treme wing of Jerusalem's ultra-
Orthodox or Haredi com-
munity. The Haredi (in awe) Jews
generally oppose Zionism. There
are about 200,000 Haredim in
Israel but only half of their voting-
age constituents participate in
elections; many believe their votes
would grant legitimacy to the
state.
What has made this particular
clash so dangerous is that it came
at the end of a long series of minor
skirmishes over issues ranging
from Daylight Savings Time to
the rights of the Reform rabbis,
the construction of a Mormon
academic center on Jerusalem's
Mt. of Lives, and the release of
members of the Jewish terrorist
underground.
Although theoretically united
around a theological program, Or-
thodox Jews are themselves divid-
ed by numerous and often conflic-
ting points of view. Broadly
speaking, there are those Or-
thodox Jews who accept the
legitimacy of the modern state of
Israel, and those who reject it
because the Messiah has not yet
come. Each group is then further
divided among various left-right
axes of thought. If the anti-Zionist
stream concerns itself with pro-
blems of personal status and Sab-
bath observance but is "soft" on
foreign policy, the Zionist Or-
thodox parties have been increas-
ingly identified with a hard-line
foreign policy involving the future
of the West Bank and Gaza ter-
ritories but are compromise-
oriented on questions of personal
status and Sabbath observance.
The unique relationships work-
ed out between secular and
religious forces within Israel are
partly the product of ideological
considerations and partly the
result of political realities. The
moderate National Religious Par-
ty has traditionally been a
member of whichever coalition
governed the country. Although
the vote for Orthodox parties has
leveled off and remains stable at
around 10 percent, these parties
are indispensable to any narrow
coalition. Neither Labor nor
Likud can govern the country
without the participation of at
least some of them. Knesset
Member Avraham Shapira, a
representative of the ultra-
Orthodox and non-Zionist Agudat
Ia.-ael, told a Labor Party au-
dience recently that this was or-
dained in heaven: No government
without the religious parties.
Hopes that the Labor-Likud na-
tional unity government which
did not depend on support of
religious Knesset members
could create the opportunity for
change have been disappointed.
The fragility of the large coalition
and continued tensions between
Labor and Likud have contributed
to a renewed pursuit of the
religious parties by the big two.
But the Orthodox parties
themselves are in trouble. The
competition for religious votes has
undermied the ability of the
religious leadership to withstand
pressures from the various ex-
tremes. It took several weeks for
the two Chief Rabbis to come out
against the bus shelter arson, and
then only in the mildest of terms.
The leadership similarly failed to
stand up against the terrorist
underground or against Rabbi
Meir Kahane, who speaks in the
name of religion.
Thus, a small group of ex-
tremists can often set the agenda
for the Orthodox politicians who
are always being wooed by both
Labor and Likud. Neither Peres
nor Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir wants to rush into conflit
over a principle of religion and its
role in the life of the country.
Peres has had a particularly dif-
ficult time maneuvering between
the opposing demands made by
the religious parties whose sup-
port he may need in the future,
and by his own Labor Party,
which is pressuring him to stand
firm.
Although lacking a unified
leadership and agenda, the
religious community displays a
consensus on several issues:
Draft exemptions 15,000
draft-age ultra-Orthodox Jews
receive exemptions in line with a
decade-old "status quo" govern-
ing relations between religion and
state. Any attempt to address this
issue deeply resented by the
majority of the population will
trigger a political crisis.
The Mormon Center Or-
thodox Jews spanning the entire
spectrum have combined in the
campaign to block the construc-
tion of a Mormon school in
Jerusalem. Peres wants to take
the Mormons at their word that
they will refrain from proselytiz-
ing among Israel's Jewish
population.
The anti-racism law The Or-
thodox parties have successfully
blocked the passage of the govern-
ment's proposed law to ban racist
incitement, arguing that such a
Continued on Page 6-
Why the Sudden Interest?
By Morris J. Amitay
Last December when Customs agents showed up at a
warehouse in upstate New York to investigate the possible illegal
acquisition by Israel of technology for tank cannon barrels, NBC
camera crews came along on the search hardly a coincidence.
More recently, the Justice Department's investigation of a
possible plan for the illegal export of equipment used to manufac-
ture cluster bombs was disclosed to the press before Israel was
notified. Unfortunately, when the media becomes heavily involv-
ed in publicizing an investigation, a conclusion that Irsael is
blameless will not diminish the damage already done. The final
outcome is never given the prominent coverage which is given to
the original accusation.
Washingtonians who are regularly involved with obtaining ex-
port licenses are perplexed and even bemused by the latest charge
of Israel trying to "steal" U.S. technology. Procedures dictate
that it is the responsibility of the American seller, not the Israeli
buyer, to obtain the necessary U.S. Government export license. It
is then up to the Commerce, State, and Defense Departments to
determine whether or not the license application involves sen-
sitive technology.
Often a license applicant doesn't know if the technology involv-
ed is considered "sensitive," (the only way to find out is by actual-
ly applying). In Israel's case, it seems that the old adage "it never
hurts to ask" doesn't apply what should be asked, however, is
why the sudden prominence to relatively piddling infractions?
For some time now it looked as though Senator Bob Packwood,
one of Israel's staunchest supporters in Congress, was assure bet
for re-election this November. Now his prospects are not as cer-
tain, and friends of Israel in Washington are watching the race
anxiously.
Opposed by an extreme right-wing, anti-abortion minister, in
the Republican primary, Packwood was able to muster only 57
percent of the vote. At the same time, Oregon Democrats selected
Representative Jim Weaver to challenge Packwood.
Weaver, a "populist" candidate, has tried on several occasions
to raise Packwood's consistent support of foreign aid as a cam-
paign issue. Weaver, who has a very mediocre record on Israel-
related issues, votes against foreign and "it's obnoxious," he
said on one occasion, "to watch Packwood appease those who
want more or our money sent overseas."
Weaver is also trying to make campaign contributions, namely
Fackwood s, an issue mainly because Weaver has raised little
money, and Packwood, Chairman of the Senate Finance Commit-
tee, has been able to raise a lot. The issue of campaign finances,
however, may work against Weaver according to The New
York limes, he is under investigation by the House Ethics Com-
mittee. It seems that Weaver borrowed more than $80,000 over*
three year period from his congressional campaign funds, lost it
all in commodity futures, and then wrote off the losses against a
loan he made to his campaign ten years earlier.
Packwood, who is seeking his fourth term, has always had close
races in the past. In this one he is the number one target of the
right to lifers.
Packwood's preeminent leadership on pro-Israel initiatives
over the years is inatched only by his detailed knowledge of
*P^te history. This knowledge of an important seg-
ment of Jewish history, is unusual, as Packwood's contact with
Jews was extremely limited until he left Oregon to accept a
prestigious scholarship at New York University Law School,
since! then, he has <*,.. much to earn the admiration of Israel's
supporters around the country.


Op-Ed
Friday, August 1, 1986/The Jewish Floridiah of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
New Analysis of Black-Jewish Relations Published
Israel in the Black American
Perspective. By Robert G.
Weisbord and Richard
Kazarian, Jr. Greenwood
Press, 88 Post Road West,
Westport, CT 06881. 1985. 213
pages. $29.95.
Reviewed by Alan M. Schwartz
If a Jewish Rip Van Winkle
were to wake up today after a
20-year nap, one change he would
find most startling is the nature of
the relationship between
America's Black and Jewish
communities.
Having seen the growth of close
Black-Jewish ties during the
period of the great civil rights
marches and other acts of social
conscience led by Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. supported in
disproportionate numbers by
Jews as compared to other non-
Black Americans the sleeper
might be shocked by the strained
state of the current U.S. Black-
Jewish relationship. "What hap-
pened?" he would ask, blinking
awake.
Quite a lot. For he had
slumbered through several crucial
developments:
The 1967 Six Day War, which
deceptively transformed Israel's
image in some quarters from
underdog David to aggressive
Goliath;
The extremism and Jew-
baiting of Black radical groups
such as the Black Panthers and
the formerly integrationist Stu-
dent Non-Violent Coordinating
Committee;
The hostile Black-Jewish
polarization generated by the
New York City teachers' strike of
1968;
The increasingly anti-
American, anti-Israel and even
anti-Semitic attitutes of many
younger, university-educated
Blacks who identify with Third
World "Liberation Movements,"
including the PLO;
Growing propaganda efforts
to link Israel to South Afria and
its oppressive apartheid policy;
The contentious policy
dispute over quotas and "affir-
mative action";
The controversial resignation
of Andrew Young, the first Black
U.S. ambassador to the U.N., and
its bitter consequences;
and the highly publicized anti-
Semitism of charismatic Black
figures Jesse Jackson and Louis
Farrakhan.
Robert G. Weisbord, professor
of history at the University of
Rhode Island, and Ricahrd
Kazarian, Jr., a history instructor
there, have intelligently described
all these events and much more in
their recent useful book, Israel in
the Black American Perspective.
In fact, the authors go con-
siderably beyond the title's cen-
tral theme, analyzing a broad
range of issues affectiing the rela-
tionship between American's
Black and Jewish minorities. It
must be noted that in their
analysis of these broader themes,
the authors occasionally allow
their own political views to color,
and thereby weaken, their other-
wise mare objective and well-
rounded analysis.
Yet there is much to compli-
ment in the book. Of particular in-
terest is the enlightening and
little-known historical perspective
of significant Black sympathy for
the early Zionist movement,
which was viewed as an example
of self-help and effective political
activism for other oppressed
minorities.
The authors provide richly
documented background data on
the increasingly divergent views
Book Review
and priorities that have evolved
between Blacks and Jews over the
last two decades, while not ignor-
ing more positive signs of a conti-
nuing mutuality of concern in-
cluding the generally solid pro-
Israel voting record of the Con-
gressional Black Caucus, and
strong Jewish electoral support
for Black candidates in several im-
portant races.
In addition, the book contains a
helpful and extensive bibliography
of books, articles, reports, inter-
views and other sources, reflec-
ting the authors' feel for well-
rounded detail and genuine
scholarship.
Commendably, Weisbord and
Kazarian often seek to clarify the
underlying reasons for painfully
clashing opinions, and to set the
record straight with respect to un-
fair accusations by all sides. At
times, however, this effort is
strained. The authors go beyond
the requirements of fairness in of-
fering rationales for Jesse
Jackson's insensitive and unac-
ceptable 1979 comments about the
Holocaust; in suggesting that
Menachem Begin, having "snubb-
ed" Jackson, bore some blame for
the latter's hostile anti-Zionism;
and in proclaiming that recent
backing for Israel by Christian
Fundamentalists "is not based on
a love for Jews." The book's
reference to that last issue is con-
tentious and distorted.
All in all however, Israel in the
Black American Perspective is a
significant and worthwhile con-
tribution to a troubled subject
area in need of such broad and
thoughtful exploration. The
authors conclude on the positive
note that Blacks and Jews, still
confronting a common enenmy in
bigotry, "share a fundamental vi-
sion of a just society devoid of
racial or religious hatred,"in
which both groups have much at
stake.
At the same time, the very
events catalogued in the book give
the informed realist pause. As
Professor Glenn C. Loury of Har-
vard observerd recently in Com-
mentary magazine ("Behind the
Black-Jewish Split," January,
1985):
"There is something inexorable
about Black-Jewish conflict over
the Middle East. For much of
black elite opinion rejects the
very civilization of which the
Jewish state is the sole represen-
tative in that part of the world...
Our reflected and influential
elites have come to order their ex-
perience, as Americans and as
citizens of the world, in profound-
ly different ways."
(Alan M. Schwartz is Director of
the Reseasrch and Evaluation
Department of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. He has prepared many
ADL reports, including two on
Louis Farrakhan. In 1985 he
spoke on extremism at the 75th
anniversary convention of the Na-
tional Urban League in
Washington, D.C.)
Get More For Four
4 Days/3 Nites
Until As low
8 28 as *
199
,-Vbu get HI these Spa extras for the price ol an "odlnary" hotel room-
.j mm Includes: 3 meats daily Massages Nutritionist Weight loss plans
Spas for men & women Facials Swimming pools Free tennis
Got! (avail.) Social activities: dinner dancing I snows________
Information A Reservations
1-800 SPA-SLIM
7900 HARBOR ISLAND NORTH BAY VILLAGE FL 33)41
The Healthiest Traditions
Start With
Fleischmann's Margarine and Egg Beaters:
%
Fleischmanns
iTS-OOXcomol
Margarine
fern's
come*
Barin,

@ Certified Kosher
j/^

\rj cHM"r: _
(6c,epB3 u* walnuts.noTLIciep.toW!T
Cjg&SKSS
CW"*T jRoon own?,sf>Mw =
II s dlwivs a good time in
start a tradition ol sens'ble eating with
Fleischmann s Margarine and Fleischmann s tqg
Beaters They re perluct tor delicious biintjes Because
Fleischmann s Margarine is made from 1(10 corn oil and Eqq
Beaters are made Iron And both contain 0 -
cholesterol So il you wani lo allhytradition one
thing s tor certain Them, nevei been a Defter lime lor the gi
taste ot Pleischmann s
Fleischmaim's Gives
Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
15c
| iiwm AiMi x iw |
SAVE 15C
When you buy any package of
Fleischmannis Margarine
MMUR Om cm*]* pc* pmkH* v pnrtuci
MftCM *ny om uw coniWyHt *** Com
MttMrink VM'capM mWrnK
iummi uatanUnciM Goo* on* 0 S
Mm yo, u> lt act U tkn k
NMM| P'liHM mniM conumr Urt
MMaNii%iimrji)iui jot
Mtfcai tamos mc om wi ii mso
ttUSTMM
o3 50fl
29660"41015'
j


Page 6 The Jewish Ftoridian of South Browarti-Hollywood/Friday, August 1, 1986
Judaica High School Summer Session
Gets Underway at the JCC Camp
B&P Woman To Moot Aug. 21
Judaica High School recently
opened its summer session. CITs
at the Jewish Community Center
summer camp program are being
offered a course through Federa-
tion's Office of Jewish Education
entitled "Drugs and Dating: Mak-
ing Moral Decisions". The course
is being taught by Rabbi Sam
Rothberg.
Offering summer session pro-
grams through Judaica High
School is a new experiment for the
South Broward community. The
classes are being conducted dur-
ing the students' day and will give
them an opportunity to discuss
their concerns and hear about
dating and drugs as presented by
Rabbi Rothberg. who is a
facilitator of a Jewish Alcholoic
Chemically Dependent Persons
and Significant Others (JACS)
chapter in South Broward.
This course is being offered in
cooperation with the Office of
Jewish Education and the JCC.
The course will be presented once
a week until the camp program is
over. Dr. Leon Weissberg, the
newly appointed director of the
Office of Jewish Education, in-
dicated that "it's especially ex-
citing, not only to know that
students will be taking a Judaica
High School course during the
summer, but that the Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Office of
Jewish Education are working in
a cooperative venture to offer this
new program."
1,
III
People Hold Human
Rights Rally in New York
By Kevin Freeman
NEW YORK (JTA) A crowd
of nearly 1,000 persons staged a
massive, five-and-a-half hour
human rights rally last month to
"celebrate the ethnic, racial and
religious diversity of the Pacific
northwest" in the Idaho resort
town of Coeur d'Alene.
The rally, attended by state
representatives of Washington,
Idaho, Montana, and area clergy
and Jewish representatives, was
staged to counter the two-day
Aryan Nations conference at
Hayden Lake, some 15 miles
south of Coeur d'Alene, which
drew some 165 Nazi sym-
pathizers, white supremacists,
anti-Semites and Ku Klux Klan
members and their families.
The rally was an effort, accor-
ding to Marshall Mend, a real
estate developer in Coeur d'Alene
and a member of the task force
which sponsored the demonstra-
tion, to "dilute national attention
of the Hayden Lake conference."
He said local residents in the
resort community "basically find
(the Aryan Nations) disgusting."
"When I say people, I'm talking
about 99 percent of the people
here find it disgusting and would
rather have them go somewhere
else," Meed, who is Jewish, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency in
an interview.
Meed's view is shared by others
contacted in the aftermath of the
conference of the Aryan Nations,
the first such gathering of the
right-wing racist group since last
year's conviction in Seattle of 10
members of The Order, an ex-
tremist group whose leader died
in a 1984 fire that began in a gun
battle with police.
The Aryan Nations, according
to the Anti-Defamation League of
Israel Hot Summer
Continued from Page 4-
law, intended to curb further
Kahane's Kach party, might be us-
ed against religion.
Who is a Jew? A central
question which surfaces at least
once a year as a demand by the
religious parties to amend Israel's
Law of Return. The proposed
change would delegitimize conver-
sions to Judaism under the
auspices of Reform and Conser-
vative rabbis.
The recent violence triggered
political reaction. The Prime
Minister convened a top level
forum of national leaders from the
political and religious elites to
discuss ways to restore calm.
President Chaim Herzog, who
believes that religious-secular ten-
sion is the country's "number one
problem," continues to speak out
for "a new dialogue."
At the heart of the unease is the
conviction on both sides that the
status quo is tilting against them.
Orthodox Jews point to the
widespread violation of the blue
laws. Secular Jews point to what
they see as a government buckling
under to Orthodox demands. Both
sides fear they are being
swamped.
There has been a growth in
numbers and strength among Or-
thodox Jews. There are more
yeshiva students in modern Israel
than in Poland before the
Holocaust. Religious life has en-
dured and sees itself as the great
survivor, in marked contrast to
the major secular stream in
Zionism which often appear
drained.
Most Israelis do not favor an ab-
solute separation of synagogue
and state. But they are also pro-
foundly uncomfortable, according
to most polls, with current condi-
tions. In a recent national poll,
amost 70 percent expressed anxie-
ty about the ultra-Orthodox, while
over half said that they opposed
the incerase in Haredi influence.
At the same time, Israel Eichler,
editor of the ultra-Orthodox
newspaper The Haredi Camp,
says that "a religious Jew in
Israel today feels hatred."
But those looking for a way out
are divided on both strategies and
tactics. Beyond a commitment to
dialogue, solutions to the outstan-
ding issues remain elusive.
(The above column appeared in
the July 7 issue of Near East
Report.)
B'nai B'rith, is an Idaho-based
group that disseminates racist
and anti-Semitic propaganda and
which seeks to establish a "na-
tionalist racist state." In fact, the
conference in Hayden Lake issued
a call for a white, male-dominated
homeland in the Pacific nor-
thwest, according to media ac-
counts of the conference. A
spokesman for the Aryan Nations
told the media that his group was
seeking a homeland that would ex-
clude Jews, Catholics and Blacks.
Despite widespread media
reports about the racist gather-
ing, a Jewish community leader in
Seattle who has monitored the ac-
tivities of extremist groups in the
Pacific northwest region told the
JTA that "from our point of view,
they were few in number."
Rabbi Anson Laytner, director
of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Seattle and director of
the Washington Association of
Jewish Communities, said in a
telephone interview that with the
arrest of members of the ex-
tremist group of The Order last
year, the Aryan Nations con-
ference "is seen as a last hurrah
rather than a prelude to bigger
and better" times for the racists
in the region. "People feel
secure," he said, "because law en-
forcement agencies have done
their job."
Andy Friedman, the ADL's
assistant regional director of the
Pacific Northwest and Alaska,
based in Seattle, said that he was
at the Hayden Lake compound
where the conference took place.
Although he did not enter he
said credentials were carefully
scrutinized Friedman reported
that a sign at the entrance to the
property said, "Whites Only;
welcome Aryan warriors."
Friedman said young men wear-
ing fatigues and carrying weapons
walked around the perimeter of
the 20-acre property, which is
owned by the Rev. Richard
Butler, a leader of the Aryan Na-
tions movement. Butler is also a
leader of the Aryan Nations'
religious arm, the Church of Jesus
Christ Christian. The Aryan Na-
tions and Butler's Church in
Hayden Lake follow the ideology
of the Identity Movement.
Nazi Rise Threatens Jews
Continued from Page 1
tional Jewish plot to persuade State President B.W. Botha to abandon apar-
theid policies which he has in fact suceeded largely in dismantling in recent
years.
The rise of the still small but growing far right and the bloody terrorism
of the black nationalist left have served to sharpen the boundaries of the
mainstream and relatively moderate center which stretches from Botha and
his more enlightened Nationalist wing to KwaZulu Chief Buthlesi who also
calls for peaceful change and retention of a free economy.
Almost to a person, South Africa's Jews are in this embattled center.
Change is very much in the air in South Africa. The real question remains
whether it will be achieved in a civilized fashion, or by the deadly street
violence of the far left and right.
The Business and Professional
Women's Network Program will
take place at the Townhouses of
Emerald Hills Clubhouse, 1201 St.
Andrews Road, Hollywood on
Thursday, Aug. 21, at 7 p.m.
Jean Cerra, the owner of "The
Country't Best Yogurt" will share
with the group the benefits of an
all natural alternative to ice
cream. There will also be the op-
portunity for networking. For
more information contact Barbara
Fellner, Women's Division assis-
tant director at 921-8810.
Federation TV Guide
Liv Ullman Featured on JTM
NEW YORK, N.Y. One of the most popular early editions of
"Jewish Television Magazine," a series of programs produced
and distributed by the Council of Jewish Federations, will be
rebroadcast in August on U.S. and Canadian television stations
across the continent.
Hollywood Cable airs the program on Channel 14 (lo) on Mon-
days at 4:30 p.m. Selkirk airs the show on Channel 30 on Mondays
at 3:30 p.m. and Tuesdays at 11:30 p.m. JTM is sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
The program features an interview with actress Liv Ullman,
who recounts the moving story of how her grandfather was im-
prisoned by the Nazis at Dachau for trying to help the Jews in
Norway during World War II, and tells how his life and values in-
fluenced her own, although she never had the chance to meet him.
The program also includes two other segments that show peo-
ple engaged in the process of helping others. In the first, viewers
get a heart-warming look at a school in Israel where young Ethio-
pians are learning Hebrew along with the ways of modern civiliza-
tion and already beginning to take their places in Israeli society.
In the second, viewers travel along with a clinic-on-wheels that
brings medical care to the Bedouin Arabs who live in remote,
scattered locations throughout the Negev desert in Israel.
The series of monthly, magazine-style programs features inter-
views with prominent people, holiday celebrations and entertain-
ment and news about innovative social and educational programs
that have been developed in Israel and by Jewish Federations and
their agencies ail across the United States and Canada.
The programs are made available to local Jewish communities
affiliated with the Council of Jewish Federation, which then ob-
tain air time on their local television stations. When this par-
ticular edition was first aired in November 1985, viewers in only a
dozen markets had the opportunity to see it; this time, thousands
of additional viewers will have that opportunity.
Responses to the series, now aired on 52 stations, have been
highly positive. As a result, the second year of new programming
is scheduled to begin in September.
Hosting the series is film and television actor Stephen Macht,
currently best known to viewers for his featured role on "Cagney
and Lacey."
The Council of Jewish Federations is the national association of
200 Jewish Federations, the central community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities embracing a Jewish population
of more than 5.7 million in the U.S. and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF helps strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations by developing programs to meet
changing needs, providing an exchange of successful community
experiences, establishing guidelines for fund raising and opera-
tions and engaging in joint planning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional and international needs.
SOME PEOPLE LIVE THEIR
ENTIRE LIVES WITHOUT
TASTING WATER.
Some people have never tasted water
that's fresh and pure as a spring. Water
without sodium, pollutants, or carbonatKjn
Water with nothing added, nothing taken
away. Some people have never tasted
clean, clear Mountain valley Water from a
natural spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas.
If you're one of those people, try
Mountain valley Water. You'll be tasting
water for the very first time.
MOUNTAIN VAIJLIY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114



..
Friday, August 1,0986/The Jewish Florkfcui-of South BrowanMfollywood Page V
Na'amat USA Pursue To Protect Women
By Judith Kohn
WASHINGTON (JTA) "It's
not easy to be a Jewish woman,"
says Gloria Elbling, president of
Na'amat USA. "Thre are just so
many fronts to man."
From running day care centers
to rehabilitating women
prisoners; from lobbying for
women's legal rights to absorbing
Ethiopian olim; from operating
vocational schools to counselling
victims of violence in the home
Na'amat has been manning more
fronts than the most imaginative
military strategist could
contemplate.
"We can't afford the luxury of
not finding the room to support
Israel, to support Jewish educa-
tion, to support Jews in distress,"
said Elbling, who was here from
Pittsburgh for the organization's
recently concluded bi-annual
Board of Directors meeting.
As a movement for women com-
mitted to the Labor Zionist tradi-
tion, Na'amat USA, formerly
Pioneer Women/Na'amat, has
pursued legislation protecting
women and family life both here
and in Israel.
Most recently, it has been
pushing for passage of a bill that
would require American
employers to grant unpaid
"parental leave" to either mother
or father of a newly-born, newly-
adopted or seriously ill child.
Paid maternity leave in Israel is
mandatory, Elbling observed in
an interview. New mothers
receive an automatic three-month
leave and may opt for an addi-
tional nine months without pay as
well.
The Parental and Medical Leave
Act, sponsored by Reps. William
Clay (D.,Mo.) and Patricia
Schroeder (D., Co.) and by
Christopher Dodd (D., Conn.) in
the Senate, would not require.
But it goes further than the ex-
isting Israeli law by extending the
right to fathers.
Together with Na'amat, the
Israeli sister organization of
Na'amat USA, the 60-year-old
movement has pursued similar
legislation in Israel, not only with
regard to parental leave, but con-
cerning other controversial issues
such as abortion rights and the
establishment of family courts
that would have jurisdiction over
aspects of family law currently in
Administration Castigated For
Continuing Saudi Arms Sale
By David Friedman
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Reagan Administration, which
has begun delivery of five
AWACS sold to Saudi Arabia in
1981, was castigated by a member
of the House for apparently giving
no consideration to the over-
whelming opposition in Congress
to the sale of weapons to Saudi
Arabia.
Rep. Mel Levine (D., Cal.), who
led the recent fight in the House
against the sale of sophisticated
missiles to the Saudis, reminded
two Administration officials that
the House rejected the sale by a
356-62 vote and the Senate by a
73-22 vote. He added that the sale
went through when the Senate
failed to override President
Reagan's veto of the rejection by
one vote.
Levine engaged in an angry ex-
change with Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, and Richard Armitage,
Assistant Secretary of Defense
for International Security Affaire,
at a House Foreign Affairs sub-
committee on Europe and the
Middle East hearing on President
Reagan's certificate that the
Saudis are eligible to receive the
AWACS surveillance planes.
Reagan sent Congress on June
18 the certification that Saudi
Arabia had met the conditions he
promised Congress in 1981 were
necessary for the planes to be sent
to the Saudis. The first AWACS
plane was delivered on July 2, ac-
cording to Armitage. He said the
other planes are scheduled to be
delivered on Aug. 31, Oct. 31,
Dec. 31 and Mar. 31, 1987.
Levine demanded to know if the
strong opposition in Congress to
the sale of the missiles had meant
anything to the Administration.
"It wasn't fun," Murphy replied.
He said the Administration had
not made its case.
Reagan sent Congress on June
18 the certification that Saudi
i had met the conditions he
Congress m 1SHJ1 were
_ y for the planes to be sent
to the Saudis. The first AWACS
plane was delivered on July 2, ac-
cording to Armitage. He said the
other planes are scheduled to be
delivered on August 31, October,
December 31 and March 31.1987.
Levine demanded to know if the
strong opposition in Congress to
the sale of the missiles had meant
anything to the Administration.
"It wasn't fun," Murphy replied.
He said the Administration had
not made its ease to Congress.
Levine said the overwhelming
congressional vote against the
missiles came in the "absence of
outside advocacy" against the sale
and because of what members of
the Senate and house believe was
in the national security interest.
"Does that mean anything to this
Administration in the context of
its relationship with Saudi
Arabia?" Levine asked.
Murphy replied that the United
States has security interest in en-
suring the "stability" of Saudi
Arabia and the Persian Gulf,
preventing Soviet inroads in the
area and protecting the free flow
of oil from the Gulf.
Levine said Congress wants
U.S. friendship with the Saudis,
but "the price we are being asked
to pay is very high."
"We are not being asked to pay
a price," Murphy replied. "Thev
are paying hard cash for every
piece of equipment they get from
us." Armitage said the Ad-
ministration did rethink its posi-
tion after the congressional ac-
tion, but "came to the same con-
clusion" it had earlier.
The five AWACS delivered to
the Saudis will replace four
U.S.-ma.ned AWACS that have
been in Saudi Arabia since 1980
because of the Iran-Iraq war. Ar-
mitage revealed that while the
Saudis pay for fuel and housing of
the U.S. personnel, the U.S. pays
about $100 million of the remain-
ing annual cost.
One of the major points required
in Reagan's certification for
release of the AWACS was that
Saudis had contributed to peace.
This has been a major point of dif-
Continued on Page 13-
Curtain of Shame
Continued from Page 1
leaders have met covertly on different occassions during the past
38 years, the only other public meeting between an Arab chief of
state and an Israeli premiere occurred when the late Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat visited Jerusalem in November 1977.
Sadat's visit led to the Camp David Accords.
The question now is whether Peres' visit will lead to a break in
the stalled, if not dead, Middle East peace movement?
A second question is when? In October, Peres is supposed to
hand over the Prime Minister's office to Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir of the Likud Party according to the National Coalition
Government agreement. Peres then becomes Foreign Minister.
Will this window of opportunity be lost? Although Likud has
taken a more strident stand on peace negotiations than Peres and
his Labor Party, it was former Prime Minister Menachem Begin,
Likud's founder, who met Sadat and signed the Camp David
Accords.
And what of the Arab world's reaction?
Syria was the only arab nation which broke relations with
Morocco and called for an Arab boycott against Hassan's country.
After the Camp David Accords, the Arab world boycotted Egypt
and Sadat
Last week, Jordan, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and the Gulf
Emriates withheld reaction. And Egypt, whose peace with Israel
is cold at best, responded positively. Is this asign that Arab
brotherhood is divided?
Immediately after Peres' visit, however, Islamic extremists
stormed the Morrocan embassy in Beirut. News photographs
showed them throwing out pictures of Hassan. Embassy officials
had already left prior to the attack.
So now the waiting begins.
Will the historic Peres-Hassan meeting usher in a new beginn-
ing for peace talks? Will other Arab leaders specifically Jordan
King Hussein follow King Hassan's bold act?
Or will Peres' visit become nothing more than an interesting
historical footnote?
the hands of religious authorities.
As to which of the two countries
Israel or the United States has
proved more fertile ground for the
women's movement, Elbling
observed that Israel is "ahead of
the U.S. in maternity leave, cer-
tainly, and they are ahead in day
care." But much of the remaining
issues, she noted, are blocked by
hard-to-shake mindsets.
"At first women really fought to
become equals with the men in
developing the country, and then,
I would say, little by little, they
went back into their traditional
jobs and positions," Elbling
observed.
Women are being especially
hard-hit by budgetcutting policies
in both the U.S. and Israel, she
said, since they often are more
concentrated in lower level posi-
tions which are more susceptible
to layoffs. Low-income women are
often the hardest hit.
Na'amat's day care, educational
and job training programs for
disadvantaged families are aimed
at encouraging women to acquire
needed skills for working
mothers. The organization runs a
network of 760 day nursery
classes for 20,000 children in
cities, development towns,
moshavim and Arab and Druz
towns and villages. Its day care
centers are serving some 800
Ethiopian children.
Na'amat also offers vocational
training to some 1,500 disadvan-
taged Jewish and Arab youth and
operates three agricultural high
schools, and 60 community
centers which run a massive array
of programs for women. That's
for starters.
For about two years, the
organization has run a center in
Tel Aviv on violence in the family
and it plans to open another one
soon in Jerusalem. From crisis
counselling, the center in Tel Aviv
has expanded its services to in-
clude longer term therapy and
treatment.
Addressing a more limited
clientele, Na'amat has recently
reached out to women in prison
99 in Israel all told, according to
Elbling. The rehabilitation pro-
gram at the women's prison in Tel
Aviv involves training in skills
necessary for entering the job
market, along with counselling by
social workers and psychologists.
The main objective, Elbling
said, is to help the prisoners, most
of whom are serving terms for
prostitution of drug-related of-
fenses, to "increase their self-
assuredness."
'For Elbling, who was elected
president of the 50,000 member
organization last November,
Na'amat is the pinnacle of a
37-year career of volunteer work
in Jewish and Zionist organiza-
tions. A grandmother of three,
she has long considered herself a
"professional volunteer" a title
now discarded in favor of
"volunteer executive."
Whatever her title, she has
manned so many fronts that her
name has penetrated the outer
boundaries of the Jewish com-
munity in Pittsburgh. After her
election to Na'amat presidency,
she returned from a recent trip to
Israel to find that the Mayor had
honored her in one of the city's
biggest intersection with a tem-
porary street sign in her name.
M
'Jewish Jewish National Fund
S1^1 (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)j
! Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
SUPPORT THE JNF
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree!
18Trees-
25 Trees -
36(Trees-
50 Trees-
75|Trees-
lOOTrees-
300 Trees-
lOOOTrees-
Chai
Cluster
Double Chai
-Jubilee
-Arbor
-Garden
Orchard
Grove*
Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Ptyqut- in the Forest is Included
D Holiday Greetings
O Birthdays
D Anniversary
D Bar/Bat Mltzvah
? Wedding
O Graduation
D In Honor
D In Memory
D Get Well
D Good Wishes
D New Baby
D New Year
0 Special Occasion
1 I In Gratitude
D________

Ksiablishan Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Kternally with
in*- hand of Israel
JKWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach. FL 33139
Phone 538*464
Judge IRWIN A. BERKOWITZ
PROVEN JUDICIAL ABILITY
Pd Pol Adv.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 1, 1986
PRESIDENT'S MISSION From left, Steven and Joanne Schoenbaum, Dr.
Saul Singer, president of the Federation, Carol Karten, hostess. Dr. George
Lipton, Judee Barron, Dr. Howard Barron, campaign chairman of the
Federation, and Dr. Irving Karten, chairman of the President's Mission are
seen here at a recent parlor meeting.
MISSION From left, Charlotte Griesdorf, hosters, Yolanda Liana, senior
sales manager of El Al Airline, and Herb Tolpen, tri-area chairman, are seen
here at a recent Heart of Israel Community Mission parlor meeting.
COMMUNITY From left, Howard Rosen, Jan Lederman, campaign coor-
dinator, Susan Norton, Richard Kline, Jack Levine, Seymour Berzofsky,
Jerry Winnick, campaign associate, Debbi Stevens, director of Human
Resources Development and Missions coordinator and Paul Classman are
seen here at a recent Mission parlor meeting.
HEART OF ISRAEL From left, David and Laurie Brown, hosts, Suzie
Weiner Weber, campaign associate of the Federation, Howard Wacks,
Harold Benjamin and Wendy Brezin and her husband Gary Kressel are seen
here at a recent Mission parlor meeting.
ON THE OCEAN AT MTH STREET. MIAMI BEACH 1MB
ROSH HASHANAH/
YOMKIPPUR
Spht-suy-6 Days/5 Nights
11 night packages available
SUCCOTH
II Daw 10 Nights
$
from
I rum
399
4 Dav 3 Nighl.s
Package I rum $189
INCLUDING:
- Luxurious accommodation* tcjtunng color T V/ttaco
I gourmet Clan Kovba mob daily. 3 on ShaWx and Holadayt
TradmonaJ Hijh Holy Day temca a our own Syugogue
on BitmiKS conducted by a world unowned Cantor
' Rates are per person/double occupancy
Special Lou Rain for Group* It Organization!..
k...n, i Ii.il>! Pljn P.Kkji'.s jl llu
O (.i.,u kosher VERSAILLES Hold
Florida Sales Office (305)531-4213 New Yori Sales Office (212)302-4804
When you're not quite ready
to go home ...we can help.
tWiaKi ^'"luaMjHJ-
:
OCEAMFMHT
BOMO*U* HOTEL
Colo, TV il^Mg^ntor
fuOi Air CondlHoo-w
:
UBOR DM WEEKEND $84
" A^28AUG31 ^^
A DAYS/3 MIGHTS -
The Miami Jewish Home &
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens now offers the finest
short-term rehabilitation available
featuring:
the latest in rehabilitative and
diagnostic equipment and
individual therapy;
kosher meals and the full
spectrum of social and medical
services of the Miami Jewish
Home;
professional, skilled care in our
new, separate 40-bed
rehabilitation center.
full courtesy privileges for private
physicians
At the Harold and Patricia Toppel
Rehabilitation Center...

305-538-5721
% We can help you come home.
Bfl Mfam"a ST"00'COntaC' '^ Adm'",n9 mCG *(306) 751"8626' < 21' or wrrte 151 NE 52nd DM
G^SSrfflr^ <**" 6 *,nd*'" b* a gran, from the


*
Jewish Community Foundation
Friday, August 1, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Estate Planning: Have You Updated Your Will?
(Editor's Note: The following
article has been prepared by Mar-
tin Gerber, CPA. Gerber is chair-
man of the Publications Commit-
tee of the Professional Advisory
Committee of the Jewish Com-
munity Foundation which pro-
vides this column as a public
service.)
Many individuals look upon
Estate Planning and the prepara-
tion of their wills as an unpleasant
task, rather than an opportunity
to save substantial amount of tax
dollars. Due to this attitude many
individuals prepare their wills,
then put them in their safety
deposit box never to be seen
again. As a result, beneficiaries
sometimes experience difficulties
during the administration of an
estate because of outdated wills.
to
There are a number of reasons
_j review your will annually.
Everyone experiences financial
peaks and valleys during their
lifetime which cause their total
estate to change. With increasing
asset values caused by recent
surges in the stock market, many
individuals may wish to change
the way these securities are
transferred upon their demise.
Not only does an individual's
financial situation and assets
change over a period of time, but
those individuals who are to be in-
volved in the estate process,
either as an administrator or as a
beneficiary, also experience
change. Births, deaths, marriages
and divorce tend to change our
decisions as to individuals whom
we either seek to remember or
will rely upon to administer our
affairs after we are gone.
Not only do the amounts and
people change, but the Internal
Revenue Code which provides for
the administration and taxation of
an estate also changes. With the
enactment of the Economic
Recovery Tax Act of 1981 the new
concept of a unified credit was in-
troduced. This credit provides
threshold amounts for taxable
estates depending on the date of
death. In 1982, estates up to
$225,000 were not taxable. This
escalates to $500,000 in 1986 and
$600,000 in 1987 and thereafter.
Those wills which were drafted
prior to 1981 and the enactment
of the new law invariably need to
be redrafted to provide for this
new unified credit. Those wills
which were drafted subsequent to
the new law need to be reviewed
on an annual basis because as the
equivalent exemption has increas-
ed from $225,000 to $600,000 in
1987 so has the amount that can
be transferred without taxability.
Due to these decreases in tax and
the increase in the equivalent ex-
emption, amounts may now be
available for charitable bequests.
As you can note from the table,
an individual with an estate of
$500,000 who passed away in
1982 with no surviving spouse
would have paid a tax both to the
State of Florida and to the
Federal government in the
Continued on Page 10
TABLE m-
1982 1986
Taxable Estate 500,000 500,000
Tentative Tax 155,800 155,800
Unified Credit (62,800) (155,800)
Tax Due (State and Federal) Balance to Transmit to 93,000 -0-

Beneficiaries 407,000 500,000
Mattie Sheseley lives at
a Forum Group Retirement
Community for less than
she did at her own house.
(These are excerpts from an actualrecorded intenneic with
Mrs. Mattie Sheseley, a resident at The Lafayette, Forum Group's
rental retirement community in Lexington, KV.)
"I didn't like living alone and keeping up a house after my husband
died. Here, I don't have to pay for maintenance, utilities, insurance
or taxes. When I pay my rent, I've paid almost all my expenses. I have
a beautiful apartment, and new friends to talk to, and play bridge with
... I needed security, I needed companionship. I'm very happy here."
Introducing The Park Summit of Coral Springs, Forum
Group's newest full-service rental retirement community. The
Park Summit is conveniently located in the model city of Coral
Springs, a well-planned and impeccably maintained community.
The Park Summit offers beautifully designed studio, one- and two-
bedroom apartments, as well as an attached skilled healthcare center.
It is open, with model apartments available for previewing at 8500
Royal Palm Boulevard.
To learn more about The Park Summit, call (305) 752-9500 for an
appointment, or return the coupon today
Freda and Bernard Lyons
Leave $100,000 Legacy
Freda and Bernard Lyons
would have celebrated their 54th
anniversary on July 4, 1986.
"A more devoted couple
couldn't be found, according to
Mrs. Lyons' sister, Belle Jackson.
Barney and Freda, whom he af-
fectionately called Dolly, moved to
Hollywood about 16 years ago.
After retiring from their suc-
cessful careers in Newark, New
Jersey, Barney and Freda wanted
to try living near the ocean. After
a short time on the New Jersey
shore, they settled into an 'active
retirement* in the Hillcrest
community.
Freda's family always en-
couraged her intellectual develop-
ment and was proud when she
graduated from Rutgers Universi-
ty with a master's degree in
psychology. Freda was devoted to
education and spent many years
teaching in Newark, New Jersey
where she met Bernard Lyons.
'Barney" was a good friend of
her brother, Louis Goldberg, who
later became a judge in New
Jersey. Barney was studying ac-
counting at the same time that
Louis was preparing for a legal
career.
Freda's career in education ex-
panded as she developed interests
in remedial reading and ad-
ministration. She later became a
principal at the Oliver Street
School, Newark, N.J., while
Barney continued to do freelance
Freda and Bernard Lyons
accounting work. Highly regarded
by students, parents and ad-
ministrators, Freda Lyons retired
after 35 years of service in the
New Jersey community.
Barney Lyons came from
Canada and graduated from the
University of Vermont. An avid
reader with a keen mind, he and
Freda "were a perfect match."
Continued on Page 10-
r
'C&ldprinss
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard, Coral Springs, Florida 33065
(305) 752-9500
M FORUM GROUP, INC
"Americas Rental Retirement Ctmmiaity Sptcitlutt"
RANCH0 BERNARDO. CA GREENVILLE. DE NEWARK. DE WILMINGTON. DE (4) CORAL SPRINGS, Fl
INDIANAPOLIS, IN LEXINGTON, KY EASTON. MD ALBUQCERQCE. NM TARBORO, NC PHILADELPHIA. PA
MYRTLE BEACH. SC U. PASO, TX-PORT WORTH TX_______________________________
For more information, return the coupon or call:
(305) 752-9500.
Mail to: The Park Summit of Coral Springs
8500 Royal Palm Boulevard
Coral Springs, Florida 33065
L
Name
Address
City Stale Zip
Phone ? Single DMarried DWidowd Aff JFOH0W1


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 1,1986
.
->
'

Rochwarger Elected President of JWB
TORONTO, Canada Leonard
Rochwarger, prominent Buffalo
business executive and communi-
ty leader, has been elected presi-
dent of JWB, the leadership net-
work and central service agency
of 275 Jewish Community
Centers, YM-YWHAs and camps
in North America serving more
than 1 million Jews. He succeeds
Esther Leah Ritz, of Milwaukee.
A president of JWB,
Rochwarger will automatically
become a member of the
prestigious Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.
In the business world,
Rochwarger is president and chief
executive officer of Firstmark and
Estate
Planning
Continued from Page 9
amount of $93,000, leaving
$407,000 to transmit to
beneficiaries. If that same estate
occurred in 1986, there would be
no tax due. Consequently, the
amount to be transmitted to the
beneficiaries would increase by
$93,000, or a portion of this
$93,000 would be available for a
charitable bequest without
diminishing the value of assets be-
ing transmitted to the
beneficiaries.
There are many vehicles
through which you may make a
charitable bequest without
diminishing the value of assets
which you are transmitting to
your heirs and which save you
taxes as well. In future editions
this column will highlight some of
the techniques that allow you to
update your estate plans and take
advantages of these
opportunities.
For more information, please
call the Jewish Community Foun-
dation at 921-8810.
Lyons
Continued from Page &
They enjoyed their life at
HMerest, participating in theater,
cultural events, traveling exten-
sively, and generally "taking care
of each other."
Freda and Barney enjoyed a
comfortable, modest lifestyle.
Well educated in Jewish tradi-
tions, they led righteous and con-
servative lives. In order to
perpetuate their Judaism; Barney
and Freda both had wills' instruc-
ting all of their worldy possesions
to be given to Jewish charities
upon their deaths. The Jewish
Federation of South Broward will
receive more than $100,000 to
create a special fund in their
memory. i
Thanks to Freda and Bernard
Lyons, the income from this fund
will be used in perpetuity to sup-
port the aged, homeless and needy
people of our community.
FUND RAISING
ASSISTANT REGIONAL
DIRECTOR
(ENTRY-LEVEL)
Career opportunity for
aggressive individual seek-
ing a challenging future in
fund raising, in annual
campaign & special gifts.
Miami based. Min. 2 years
experience desired. Send;
resume Including salary
history to:
Assistant Regional Director
B'nai B'rith
Foundation
1440 Kennedy Causeway
Suite 301
North Bay Village, Fl. 33141
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/
board chairman of Israel
American Leasing Ltd., Tel Aviv,
Israel. He is president and board
chairman of the Indianapolis Mor-
ris Plan Corporation and chair-
man of the board of both the
Firstmark Standard Life In-
surance Company and Firstmark
Securities, Inc. (member, NYSE).
He serves on the board of trustees
of National Fuel Gas (NYSE) and
Niagara Frontier Services. He is
an advisory board member of the
New York State Business Ven-
ture Partnership.
A former president of the
Jewish Center and United Jewish
Federation of Greater Buffalo,
Inc., Rochwarger is a Life
Member of the Boards of both the
Center and Federation. He is
president of the Foundation for
Jewish Philanthropies, a member
of the house of delegates, United
Way of Buffalo and Erie County
(which he served as general cam-
paign chairman and chairman of
the board), a board member of
both the University of Buffalo
Foundation and the Greater Buf-
falo Development Foundation, an
honorary board member of Chan-
nel 17, WNED-TV, Educational
Jewish culture through the JWB
Lecture Bureau, Jewish Media
Service/JWB, JWB Jewish Book
Council, JWB Jewish Music Coun-
cil and Israel-related projects.
At the same time, JWB is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious,
Jewish educational and recrea-
tional needs of American Jewish
military personnel, their families
and hospitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs and JWB
Associates.
SPECIALLY FOR

SINGLES -J
SINGLES: Attend fabulous Labor Day Weekend
sponsored by JNF Southern Region at Camp Blue Star,
Hendersonville, N.C. Your $300 cost ($200 is tax
deductible) could be investment of your life!
(404)633-1132.
Leonard Rochwarger
Television and an advisory board
member of the Buffalo Council on
World Affairs.
In addition to its services to
JCC8, Ys and camps, JWB pro-
vides North American Jewry with
informal Jewish education and
Are you Single? Personal Ads get response! Cost is
$10.00 for up to 30 words. To place your special singles
ad send $10.00 and copy of ad to: The Jewish Floridian,
Singles Column, P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Florida 33101.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days o week
Publfx
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Summertime Party Special!
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
(Serves 25 People) Made with Three Quarts of Any Flavor, Publix Premium or Dairi-Fresh
Ice Cream, Decorated with Whipped Cream (Toys or Drawings are Extra)
Quarter Sheet
Ice Cream Cake and
50 Puff Pastry Hors d'Oeuvres
$1Q95
only ^/
(Hors d'Oeuvres are Baked or Frozen)
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
For the Diet Conscious
Bran Muffins
Available t Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
With the Purchase of a 3-Tisr or
Largsr Wedding Cake During
i of Jury and August
Wedding Cake
Ornament
FREE!
(Valued Up To $18.00}
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake
each
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fritters
for

Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpernickel or
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped WMth Fresh Frutt
v..
Prices Effective in Dade, Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and Indian
River Counties ONLY. Thursday, July 31 thru Wednesday, August 6, 1986.
Quantity Rights Reserved.
Y


W i

|
Friday, August 1, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHoUywood Page 11
DOR L'DOR From left (sitting), Vivienne Katz, Selma Hopen and Fred
Green participated at a Jewish High School of South Florida and Dor L'Dor
joint project in which the tudents competed in a Jewish, American and GENERATION TO GENERATION Joe Kleiman, chairman of the Dor
world W^ contart. I^left (atmKlinf) are Ellie Ratz and Elaine Lax- L'Dor program of the Office of Jewish Education, help. Jason LoAot tto
enberg who also participated in the program. Jewish High School of Soath Honda stady for the academic competition pro-
gram held recently at the Jewiafa High School.
High School in Israel
Receives Shazar Award
Dr. Morris a. Kipper, Interna-
tional Director of the Alexander
Muss High School in Israel recent-
ly accepted the coveted Shazar
Prize on behalf of the 5,000 Alum-
ni, students, and faculty members
of the program. Named for
Zalman Shazar, third President
and former Minister of Education
of the State of Israel, the Prize is
awarded biannually to the
outstanding education program
that demonstrates "Excellence in
International Innovative Educa-
tion." The Shazar Prize is spon-
sored by the Department of
Education and Culture to the
Golah of the World Zionist
Organization. Cer monies were
held at the home of the President
of Israel, Chsim Herzog, who
made the presentation with Yit-
zhak Navon, Minister of Educa-
tion, and Dr. Eli Tavin, Director
of the Department of Education
and Culture.
The Alexander Muss High
School in Israel was founded by
Dr. Kipper in 1972. Unique in the
field of Jewish education, AM/HSI
sends American High School
students to Israel where for two
months they live and study Jewish
History. Located on the campuses
Rosenne
Recovering
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Meir Rosenne, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States,
was expected to be released from
the hospitsl Tuesdsy after
undergoing single bypass heart
surgery- last week. The 55-year-
old Ambassador is "feeling very
good.f Israel Embassy
spokesman Yosef Gal said Mon-
day. According to Gal, Rosenne
underwent surgery at
Georgetown University Hospitsl
July 22.
Vice President George Bush,
who wss this week in Israel,
visited Rosenne last Friday. He
reportedly brought with him
President Reagan's wishes to
Rosenne for s speedy recovery.
The Ambassador's surgery was
kept "a secret" in order not to
cause undue worry to his daughter
in Israel.
north of Tel Aviv, students attend
the school throughout the
academic year. Sessions are held
in September, December,
Frebruary, April and June.
Following their two-month
course, students return to their
Ameican high schools where they
receive credit for having com-
pleted the academic program in
Israel. In addition to the study of
History, students are required to
continue their studies in science,
math, and foreign language assur-
ing that they will not lose
academic credits during their time
in Israel.
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward actively supports the
Alexander Muss High School in
Israel. South Broward students
regularly attend the High School
in Israel program in Hod
Hashsron.
The Alexander Muss High
School in Israel is unique in many
ways. Though it had its beginn-
ings in South Florida, it is now
established in 15 cities throughout
the country. Approximately 850
students a year attend the school,
making it the largest study pro-
gram for American High School
students in Israel. AM/HSI com-
bines classroom study with trips
to historical sites throughout
Israel. In this way, history comes
alive as students relive thousands
of years of their personal cultural
heritage. Graduates of the pro-
gram include Rabbis, Jewish com-
munal workers, and thousands of
dedicated volunteers to the
organized Jewish community.
In the words of s recent
Siduate, "The triumph of the
Ian and the hope of the Good
Fence make your spirit soar and
your mind reach out to the dreams
you never dared to seek. I could
only see courage and determina-
tion in others. Israel is the place
where I learned to see them and
other qualities within myself."
For more informstion on High
School in Israel, please csll
921-8810.
ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE Jason Loeb of
Miami Beach, far left, receives the Jack
Swerdloff History Award for the highest score
in s Jewish, American and world history contest
held recently at the Jewish High School of
Soath Florida. From left, Loeb Stefaaie King,
Rabbi Loais Herring of the Jewish High, and
Jack Swerdloff, who sponsored the award. Loeb
came in first for the overall award. Second place
went to Daren Grossaua of Hollywood and
third place went to Michael Caerays of Fort
Lsaderdale.
Judaica Preserved in Japan
WOODBRIDGE, Conn. (JTA)
The largest assortment of
Judaica in the Far East has been
established amid the Shinto
shrines and Buddhist temples in
the old Japanese capital of Kyoto
by a world-famous calligrapher,
Kampo Harada.
Ronald and Phylis Shaw of
Woodbridge, visited Harada in
Kyoto while on a recent business
trip for the Pilot Pen Corporation
of America, which is head-
quartered in Trumbull, Conn.
Shaw is the president of Pilot Pen,
which is the U.S. subsidiary of the
Pilot Pen Company, Ltd., Japan's
oldest and largest manufacturer
of writing instruments.
The 75-year-old Harada has
assembled the Judaica collection
at the Kampo Kaikan Museum to
encourage cultural exchange and
to express his personal interest in
Judaism and Israel. Born in Japan
in 1911, Harada began the study
of calligraphy and ancient Chinese
literature in his youth.
Harada gave the Shaws a warm
welcome and a personal tour of
the museum. He also created stun-
ning works of calligraphy while
his visitors watched and then
presented one to the Shaws as a
memento of their visit.
"Mr. Harada, who is believed of
Jewish ancestry, is the driving
force behind this expression of in-
tercultural interest in Japan,"
Shaw commented. "The museum
is in a serene garden and holds
300,000 documents, including
8,000 volumes of Hebrew
literature and Judaica and a dozen
Torah scrolls housed in a small
ark. Famed 17th and 18th Cen-
tury Eastern European Talmuds
and artifacts from everyday
Jewish life are dispersed among
the intercultural exhibit."
"Mr. Harada's interest in
Judaism stems in part from his
belief that his ancestors were
Jewish and may be part of the ten
lost tribes of Israel. He sensed the
Jewish people's deep respect for
the Torah and education, and he
believes there are similarities bet-
ween Shinto and Jewish religious
rituals," Shaw related.
After World War II, Harada
feared the growing secularism in
his country and the decline of
traditional crafts and customs,
Shaw said. "So he founded the
Nippon Shuji Educational Federa-
tion to teach orthodox calligraphy
and the traditional spiritual
nature of brush writing. The
private schools now hsve 800,000
students in 18,000 branches."
During the Chinese cultural
revolution in the late 1%0's,
thousands of ancient manuscripts
were rescued from Chins and
brought to Japan, Shaw said.
"These manuscripts formed the
core of the World Study Library,
a multilingual treasury of world
culture open to the public," Shaw
noted. Visitors are free to browse
through books in the collection on
Judaism, Israel and Jews in the
Far East.
Judge IRVVIN A. BERKOWITZ
PROVEN JUDICIAL ABILITY
Pd.Pol A

I

I
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, August 1, 1986
Sign Up Now For a Federation Mission
The President of
Israel invites you to
be his guest. .
President Chaim Herzog will
host the 1986 President's Mission
to Israel which is scheduled for
Sept. 21-25.
When you make a $10,000
minimum contribution to the
UJA/Federation Campaign, you
can travel to Israel as the guest of
the State of Israel.
South Broward's top leadership
will be participating on the Presi-
dent's Mission which will feature a
reception by President Herzog at
his residence.
The 1986 President's Mission
will also include meetings with the
Minister of Finance and a caucus
at the Knesset with Israel's
Foreign Minister. Mission par-
ticipants will also visit Ethiopian
Jews in the process of resettle-
ment as well as visit South
Broward's Project Renewal town
Hod Hasharon. You will be a
part of the opening ceremony of
the United Jewish Appeal as well
as hear Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek speak.
The President's Mission will
feature a special ceremony at Am-
Soviet Jewry Update
August 12, 1952
"But, how was it that I had not heard of their 'liquidation'''
That the world had not head of it? In our newspapers, in our news
magazines, had there been no mention of this massacre? We had
heard in general about Stalin's anti-Jewish measures, of arrests
and exiles, closing down of Jewish institutions, publications of
cultural strangulation, but how had this enormity, the mass ex-
ecution of the leading Jewish poets and novelists in the Soviet
Union escaped world attention?"
Meyer Levin, New York (1973)
THE DEATH OF JEWISH CULTURE IN
THE SOVIET UNION
On August 12, 1952, 24 leading Yiddish writers, actors and
poets were executed by the Soviet government, this was the
ultimate in Stalin's quest to eradicate Jewish culture and Jewish
life in the Soviet Union, soviet policy has never veered from this
goal.
Yiddish/Jewish Culture: After the 1917
Revolution
Shortly after the 1917 "Declaration of Rights of the Peoples of
Russia," signed by Lenin, numerous cultural institutions flourish-
ed, i.e., 11 daily Yiddish newspapers, over 60 weeklies and other
journals, Yiddish theaters in various cities, publishing houses with
dozens of titles annually in editions reaching millions. Although
Jewish cultural activities were carried out strictly within prescrib-
ed party rules, there was hardly a reasonably-sized Jewish popula-
tion without a cultural establishment using Yiddish, the language
of "the Jewish minority." However, in the ensuing 1920s and
'30s, Jewish culture barely limped along as government
assistance was pinched off in stages. Soviet policy continued am-
bivalent for many years. While proclaiming itself a country of
"multinational cultures," it promoted assimilation with Jewish
culture the special target of official efforts to discourage and
eliminate Jewish identity.
The 1940s and 1950s "Black Years for
Soviet Jewry"
In the late 1940s, Stalin began to systematically dismantle
Jewish culture. By 1948 only one school of higher learning re-
mained the Jewish Teachers' Institute of Kiev, which was clos-
ed later that year. In 1949, all theaters were decreed to become
"self-supporting," with only "minority-group theaters" eligible
for support. The Yiddish State Theater in Moscow, not being con-
sidered a minority-group theater, had its subsidies withheld and,
thus, the glorious tradition of the Jewish theater in Russia came
to an end.
The campaign to crush Jewish life and culture became more
brutal in 1949 as many writers and poets simply disappeared.
These were the "Black Years." Solomon Mikhoels, the great ac-
tor and community leader, was lured to Minsk and found
decapitated by what was later reported as an "auto accident."
Writers and editors of the last Yiddish newspaper "Einigkeit"
(Unity) and the publishing house "Ernes" (Truth) were imprison-
ed, never to be heard from again. In the winter of 1948-49 it was
estimated that over 431 artists writers and musicians disappeared
into the Gulag. The fate of the most prestigious of the Soviet
Jewish writers was reserved for the summer of 1952.
"The Night of the Murdered Poets"
The trial which resulted in "the Night of the Murdered Poets"
began on July 11, 1952. Among the 25 accused were renowned
Jewish academics, physicians, and the leading Jewish poets and
writers in the USSR. They were charged with being "rebelB,"
"agents of American imperialism who also wanted to separate
Crimea from the Soviet Union and to "establish their own
bourgeois national Zionist republic." The verdict was announed
on July 18. Twenty-four received the death penalty; only one, a
woman, was sentenced to a long prison term. On August 12, their
death sentences were carried out in the cellars of the Lubianka
Prison in Moscow. However, their executions were not
acknowledged for years and their bodies were never recovred.
Only a decade later, during the Khrushchev "thaw,"some
writers' wives were sent a slip of paper telling about their
husbands' "liquidation"but with no explanation other than that it
had been done "under a bad time."
Prepared by: Abraham J. Bayer, Director
International Commission, NJCRAC June 1986-Sivan 5746
munition Hall to commemorate
the 20th anniversary of the libera-
tion and unification of Jerusalem.
The closing ceremony at the
Western Wall will include an ad-
dress by the Prime Minister of
Israel.
For those wishing to see more of
Israel, participants of the Presi-
dent's Mission will be able to join
either a pre-mission to Israel
(Sept. 17-20) or the second half of
South Broward's exciting Heart
of Israel Mission.
The pre-mission will be tied to
the theme, "All The Things I've
Always Wanted To Do In Israel
And Never Had Time To Do."
Plans call for programs in the
following areas:
Israel's arts and cultural
development.
Israel's glamour industries
wine and jewelry trades.
Israel's new archeological
finds that are rewriting history.
Eilat its new agricultural
developments and recreational
activities.
One can also continue with the
Federation'8 Heart of Israel Mis-
sion which is scheduled for Sept.
21-Oct. 1.
Heart of Israel
Mission on Sale for
$1,049
The entire communitv is in-
vited to join this extraordinary
trip to Israel
Israel Mission.
the Heart of
On sale, this community-wide
Heart of Israel Mission is just
$1,049. It is a 10-day, all inclusive
trip to the Jewish homeland,
featuring five-star hotels, the best
guides, land plans and round-trip
airfare.
This fantastic mission includes
visits to Jerusalem, Masada, the
Galilee, Tel Aviv, Yad Vashem,
the Dead Sea and other places
throughout Israel, including a trip
to Hod Hasharon. Misson par-
ticipants will meet with top Israeli
officials, including the Minister of
Defense.
Mission participants view what remains of Masada.
Visiting
Russia?
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
Russia.
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.
Demjanjuk
Gets Visitors
TEL AVIV (JTA) John
Demjanjuk, held in the Ramie
prison awaiting trial on charges of
war crimes as the suspected
notorious Ivan the Terrible
sadistic camp guard at Treblinka,
Thursday (July 24) met his family
for the first time since his extradi-
tion from the U.S. last February.
His wife, Vera, 60, their
26-year-old daughter, Irene, ac-
companied by her husband, Ed-
ward Nishnik and their seven-
month-old baby Edward Jr., had
arrived in Israel last Wednesday
and were reportedly angered that
they were not allowed to visit him
immediately upon their arrival.
They were told that the
necessary permission would be
granted last Wednesday and that
they would henceforth be allowed
to spend two hours with him twice
a week, instead of the regulation
30-minute visit to prisoners once a
week.
SOUTHERN FIELD REPRESENTATIVE
FOR OFFICE OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS,
HEBREW UNIVERSITY
College degree required. Past participant in H.U.
program preferred. Position entails travelling and
contacts with students and academics.
Send resume to: Director,. Of flee of Academic
Affairs, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, 11 East 69th
Street, New York, N.Y. 10021.
SUMMER SPECIAL
Any 4 days & 3 nights Any 5 days & 4 nights
ToSept.2 ToSept.2
per person
doubt* occ.
$130
pec person
double occ
plus tix A gratuities
INCLUDING MEALS
Reserve N^w for trie
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH
SUCCAH ON PREMISES
Services Conducted by Prominent cantor Serving 3 meals
Daily during Holidays
SPACIOUS OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
Private Beach Heated Olympic Pool Pooiside
Therapeutic Whirlpool Color TV in All Rooms
e Exciting Entertainment
Dancing e Shows e Health
Spa e Sauna
TNE MUITIMIUI0N DOLLAR KOSHER

Strictly
Kosher
MOTH
Directly on th Ocean 40th to 41 a Si Miami Beach
~ 1-538-9045 or 1-531-5771
Your Ho* the Berkowitz tamey Ak* Smeow


Friday, August 1, 1986/The Jewish Flbridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Dedication for Beth Shalom West
BETH SHALOM WEST From left, Dr. Fred Blumenthal, Beth Shalom
West Project Chairman, Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi of Temple Beth Shalom
in Hollywood and dean of Beth Shalom Academy, and Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
representing the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association, are seen here at a
recent dedication ceremony for the Beth Shalom West construction project.
CHOIR Students of the Beth Shalom Academy Choir perform at the
dedication ceremony of the Western Wall at Beth Shalom West. On the
stage, from left, are Dr. Fred Blumenthal, project manager, Dr. Morton
Malavsky, rabbi and Cantor Irving Gold of Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood.
Drug Discovered to Aid in Treating Parkinson's
HAIFA, Israel A new drug
for use in treating Parkinson's
disease AGN 1135 has been
discovered by Prof. Moussa B.H.
Youdim and his research team at
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology's Faculty of Medicine
and Department of Phar-
macology. Empirical studies show
that AGN 1135 potentiates the
pharmacological action of L-dopa
(L-dihydroxyphenylalanine) and is
devoid of side effects associated
with other monoamine oxidase
inhibitors.
Parkinson's disease (PD) is a
degenerative syndrome involving
the nerve cells in the brain which
make the substance dopamine. It
generally strikes people in their
fifties and sixties and can result in
slowed movement, tremors,
rigidity, dementia, and death.
There is no known cure, although
symptoms can be partially reliev-
ed by the drug L-dopa.
According to Technion's Pro-
fessor Youdim, L-dopa opened up
a new era in PD treatment. But it
soon became evident that long-
term use incurred several pro-
blems. After the first two or three
years of treatment, patients
began to lose response to the drug
and developed side effects i.e.,
the "off/on" phenomenon
where sometimes the drug works
and sometimes it does not,
psychosis, confusion, and other
symptoms. Furthermore, L-dopa
Saudi Arms Sale
Continued from Page 7
ference between the Administra-
tion and Congress.
"Significant progress toward
the peaceful resolution of disputes
in the region has been accomplish-
ed with the substantial assistance
of Saudi Arabia," the President
asserted in his certification.
Murphy stressed this in his
remarks before the subcomittee.
He particularly noted the 1981
Fahd peace plan which became
the Arab Fez Communique. He
said this changed the Arab con-
sensus against recognition and
negotiations with Israel and per-
mitted King Hussein to propose
his peace initiative.
Rep. Tom Lantos (D., Cal.) said
that to claim the Saudis have
helped the peace effort has an
"Alice-in-Wonderland" quality.
He said the Saudis have opposed
Camp David, broken relations
with Egypt after the peace treaty
with Israel and have bankrolled
the Palestine Liberation
Organization and "pro-Soviet
Syria."
Noting that Murphy said the
Saudis have tried to help end the
Iran-Iraq war, Lantos said that is
because "they would like to see a
united Arab front against Israel."
In his testimony, Armitage
stressed that the AW ACS do not
pose a threat to Israel. He noted it
would be "foolhardy" for the
Saudis to leave the oilfields un-
protected to go to another area. In
addition, Armitage maintained
that the Saudis could not use the
AWACS with combat aircraft
from other Arab countries
without compatible data links and
extensive joint training, both of
which are controlled by the U.S.
Hassan-Israel Ties
Continued from Page 1
fight alongside the Syrians in the
Golan Heights in 1973.)
Moroccan-Israeli relations have
been characterized by veteran
Israeli diplomat Gideon Raphael
as "m mixed bag of discreet
assistance and public hostility, of
open participation in the war
against Israel and undercover
support of its peace efforts."
By geographic necessity it is
further west than all of Europe
Morocco is less directly involved
in Middle East affairs than the
eastern Arab states. Although he
belongs to the Arab League
King Hassan, in fact, is its chair-
man Morocco's foreign policy is
based primarily on regional
(North African) considerations
rather than on Arab nationalist
ideology.
Hassan interprets the 1%82 Fez
Arab summit resolutions as an im-
plicit recognitin of Israel. He
reluctantly accepted the chair-
manship of the Jerusalem Com-
mittee of the Islamic Conference
on the grounds that he is a descen-
dant of the Prophet Mohammed
and de jure head of Islam in
Morocco rather than out of any
compelling personal conviction.
Hassan is obviously more con-
cerned with Algerian and Libyan-
sponsored insurgence against
Morocco and Tunisia than he is
with the lack of a formal peace
treaty between Israel and its Arab
neighbors. Nevertheless, the King
genuinely desires peace between
the Arab states and Israel, and is
apparently willing, as Sadat was,
to risk his stature in the Arab
world for what he considers to be
a greater good.
does not modify PD's progression:
the disease continues to run its
natural course becoming more
and more debilitating.
In 1975, in an effort to mitigate
these drawbacks, Prof. Youdim
and his colleagues pioneered the
use of deprenyl, a monoamine ox-
idase type B (MAO-B) inhibitor in
conjunction with L-dopa, for
treatment of PD. The potentiation
of the anti-Parkinson action of L-
dopa by deprenyl has since been
confirmed by medical researchers
in Europe and the U.S.
Furthermore, in a recent open,
uncontrolled study of 900 Israeli
PD patients treated for nine years
by Prof. Youdim and his
coworkers, deprenyl was shown
not only to maintain patient
response to L-dopa and lessen the
incidence of side effects, but also
to significantly increase life ex-
pectancy by possibly slowing PD's
progression.
AGN 1135, also an MAO-B in-
hibitor, has all the chemical and
pharmacological actions of
deprenyl plus the added advan-
tage that it is not metabolized by
the body into L-amphetamine, as
is deprenyl.
MAO-B inhibitors such as AGN
1135 hold out great promise for
the future. Some researchers
believe they may even prevent
further PD neuron degeneration,
and if PD were detected early
enough, the use of MAO-B in-
hibitors could possibly arrest its
progression. Recent data indicate
that the earlier MAO-B inhibitors
are included in PD treatment, the
greater the survival rate.
Prof. Youdim's ongoing
research at Haifa's Technion is
now locusmg on the developmen-
tal and testing of other more ef-
fective monnoamine oxidase B
inhibitors.
Jackson Praises
Meetings
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Rev. Jesse Jackson praised the
meetings in Morocco between
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres and
King Hassan II as well as Egyp-
tian President Hosni Mubarak's
support for the talks.
This occurred last week during
a celebration of the 34th anniver-
sary of the Egyptian revolution at
the Egyptian Embassy, according
to Hyman Bookbinder of the
American Jewish Committee. He
was one of six Jewish represen-
tatives among the 140 persons at-
tending the ceremony.
MAKING
OUR MOVE
Make Yours for the Best Deals in Town.
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop is moving to a new location,
two miles west of its present site on Hallandale Beach
Boulevard. Between now and the opening of our new store
on August 4th, everything in stock is on sale. Be it furniture,
appliances, clothing or antiques, you will find the best deals
in town at the Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop, 3149 West
Hallandale Beach Boulevard.
Proceeds from the sales of all merchandise help support
indigent residents of the Miami ^^.---------------------------
Jewish Home and Hospital for ^^OuSM?s
"Gardens
Thrift Shops
the Aged at Douglas Gardens.
Also, plan to join us on
August 4th for the Grand
opening at our new location:
5829 W Hallandale Beach
Boulevard, two blocks east of
State Road 7
For free pick-up of donations
simply call:
Dadc: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
All donations are tax deductible
A division of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, August 1, 1986
Temple Update
Temple Beth El
Rabbi Samuel A. Rothberg will
be conducting Sabbath evening
services during the entire month
of August. The liturgy will be
sung by Lydia King, Temple choir
member, accompanied by Ann
Cruz, organist.
We invite you to join us at ser-
vices each Friday night at 8 p.m.
The flowers on the pulpit and the
Oneg Shabbat is being sponsored
by the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El this Friday night.
Registration is now being ac-
cepted for our Religious School
and parents may register by com-
ing into the Temple during the
week from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Membership inquiries can be
answered by either a call to our
Temple at 920-8225 (Broward) or
944-7773 (Miami), or at Shabbat
Services. Our address is 1351
South 14th Ave. in Hollywood.
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom summer
serivce schedule is as follows for
this weekend: Friday,Aug. 1, 6
p.m. and Saturday, Aug. 2,9 a.m.,
held in the Jack Shapiro Chapel,
conducted by Rabbi Nahum
Simon, Rabbi Alberto Cohen and
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold,
chanting the liturgy. Weekday
services held in the Chapel are at
7:30 a.m. and Mondays through
Thursdays, mincha-maariv at 6
p.m. Please call Rabbi Cohen,
981-6113, for schedule by appoint-
ment only for Saturday and Sun-
day evenings. All members and
guests welcome to all services.
Call Temple office, 981-6111,
for information regarding
membership and High Holy Day
tickets. Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive director, will be handling
reservations and tickets for
members and non-members from
August 11 on. All seats are
reserved on a first come, first
serve basis. Charts are in the of-
fice and members and guests are
invited to stop at office to select
locations and pick up tickets after
August 11. Dr. Morton Malavsky
will be conducting the High Holy
Day services, assisted by Cantor
Gold, in the main sanc-
tuary/ballroom areas. Tickets are
included in Temple membership.
Children may attend their ser-
vices in school building, geared to
age and interest level, at no
charge.
For information regarding
registration in all school depart-
ment for fall term, please call
966-2200. Registrations are now
being accepted.
Hallandale
Jewish Center
Dr. Carl Klein, rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, recent-
ly was appointed to serve for two
years as a Vice-Chairman of the
National Rabbinic Cabinet, State
of Israel Bonds. As a member of
the Cabinet, Rabbi Klein will be
actively involved in one of the
most dynamic and effective intra-
denominational rabbinic organiza-
tions in North America.
Temple Sinai
Summer Shabbat service con-
tinue at Temple Sinai with Friday
evening services Aug. 1, beginn-
ing at 8 p.m. Conducting the ser-
vices will be Lay Rabbi Arthur
Marcus and Lay Cantor, Ref. It-
zhak Goldenholz, ritual director of
Temple Sinai. Marcus is the ex-
ecutive director of the South
Broward Region of the State of
Israel Bond office. He is a member
of Temple Sinai's Board of Gover-
nors and is active in all Jewish
causes. He has served on the
board of the United Synagogue of
America and his topic for this
evening will be "The Jewish Pro-
spectives on Nuclear Power
The Light from Chernobyl."
Rhoda Marcus will bless the
candles and Jonathan and Diane
Marcus will open the ark.
Saturday morning services,
Aug. 2, begin at 9 a.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel.
Friday evening services Aug. 8
will be held in the Louis Zinn
Chapel at 8 p.m. co-president of
Temple Sinai Sisterhood, Linda
Weissman, will be the Lay Rabbi,
assisted by Lay Cantor, Itzhak
Goldenholz, Ritual Director of
Temple Sinai. Mrs. Weissman is
an occupational therapist and
served as an assistant professor at
Florida International University
for two years. She was president
of Hollywood Hills Chapter of
Women's American ORT and
served as South Broward Region
donor chairman for ORT. She is
married to attorney Jeffrey
Weissman and is the mother of
two daughters, Karen and Erica.
Her topic will be "Finding the
Meaning in Being Jewish."
Michele Roberts will bless the
candles and Charlotte Gorenberg
and Erica Shea will open the ark.
Saturday morning services Aug.
9 begin at 9 a.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel.
We cordially invite the public to
attend all services at Temple
Sinai.
Daily minyan at 8:25 a.m. and 5
p.m.
The high holidays begin Friday
evening, October 3 and member-
ship in Temple Sinai includes
tickets for Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur. For more informa-
tion concerning membership,
please contact Sheila Riger, Tem-
ple administrator, at 920-1577.
Temple Sinai Appoints
New Education Director
Sandra Ross has been named
director of education at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood, according to
Fred Packer, president of the con-
servative synagogue. She is the
former education director of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Ross received a BA and an MA
in education from Kean College in
New Jersey and Teacher and
Principal Certification from the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion in Ohio, where
she served as a lecturer in educa-
tion from 1978 to 1983. Ross has
administered, supervised and
written programs of Jewish
education for all age groups, early
childhood through adult. Cur-
ricula she originated have receiv-
ed national awards and are cur-
rently in use in Synagogue schools
throughout the country.
Perla Better, chairperson of
Temple Sinai's Education Com-
mittee announced that Ross's ap-
pointment will enable the
Synagogue to implement the ex-
citing plans which have been for-
mulated for the 1986-87 Religious
School year. "The emphasis will
be on family learning," Better
said.
Rabbi Richard Margolis,
spiritual leader of the 550 family
Congregation stated that Temple
Sinai and its educational pro-
grams will be greatly enriched by
the appointment of Ross, "the
new wave of enthusiasm that
permeates our school family is
truly a blessing to all of us," said
Margolis.
Temple Sinai's Religious School
year will begin with an Open
House for parents and students on
Sunday, Sept. 7, at 9 a.m. The
faculty will present the cur-
riculum, and a get-acquainted
barbeque will follow.
For further information about
all temple Sinai activities, call the
Synagogue office, 920-1577.
Temple Sinai Names
New Administrator
Fred Packer, President of Tem-
ple Sinai of Hollywood this week
announced the appointment of
Sheila Riger as Administartor.
"In her new position Riger will
be responsible for supervising the
day-to-day activity of the
Syangogue office, will serve ah
liason to the Board of Governors
of the Congregation laid will
direct the implementation of that
body's decisions," Packer said.
Riger brings to Temple Sinai
More than 25 years of experience
in Synagogue work at Temple
Solel in Hollywood and at Temple
Beth Sholom in Miami Beach. She
is a native of Indiana and a long-
time resident of South- Florida.
'SPECIALIZED CARE
FORTHEHOMEBOUND
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, L.P.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
ALL DADE HOME CARE
I Miami 576-0383 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft. Laud.
1
ers
ire
566-65031
She received a BA from Nor-
thwestern University in
Evanston, and is presently af-
filiated with several civic, profes-
sional and charitable
organisations.
News Briefs
JERUSALEM (WNS) An
ancient Biblical text was un-
covered in an archaeological dig in
Jerusalem, It was announced here.
The text includes the priestly
benediction in full. The text was
found in two copies, engraved on
petit silver plates, near the
Jerusalem Station, by a team of
archaeologists headed by Gaby
Barkai of Tel Aviv University.
NEW YORK (WNS) An
American interfaith delegation of
Catholic, Jewish and Protestant
religious leaders conferred with
Foreign Minister Wu Xueqian of
the Peoples Republic of China in
Beijing on Jury 1, it was reported
here. The delegation is headed by
Rabbi Arthur Schneier, president
of the Appeal of Conscience Foun-
dation, which sponsored the visit
to China.
MAGEN DAVID ADOM From left, Drs. Alvin and Tamara
Cohen of Hollywood; Robert L. Schwartz, Southeast
Regional director; Shari Balmuth of Pembroke Pines,
treasurer; Seymour Brief of Prudential Bache in Hallandle,
first viee president; and Dr. Joel M. Wilentz, second vice
president.
Red Magen
David
July 21,1986
The newly formed Board of
Directors of the Southeast Region
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel celebrated the
reorganization of the area at a
cocktail party held recently at the
home of Drs. Alvin and Tamara
Cohen, in Hollywood.
Having established a presence
in the Southeast U.S., the local
organization will now concentrate
on its 42 chapters in Florida and
Georgia. The Regional Board is
also focussing on the major cur-
rent construction project of
Magen David Adorn in Israel
the building and supplying of the
new National Blood Center of
Israel, a $12 million project.
Members of the Southeast
Regional Board serving for the
1986-7 year include: Chairman,
David Coleman; President, Mur-
ray Kaye; First Vice President,
Seymour Brief; Second Vice
President, Dr. Joel M.Wilentz;
Third Vice President, Hon.
Lawrence J. Smith; Secretary,
Howard Kaufman; Treasurer;
Shari Balmuth; and Members,
Joseph Alon, Jack Burstein, Dr.
Alvin Cohen, Rabbi Edward
Davis, Robert Diamond, Jill
Edison, Mark Fried, Dr. Michael
Galinsky, Charles Garfunkel, Max
Heimowitz, Carol Jacobs, Jerry
Kamine, Jeffrey Koppelman, Rab-
bi Chairman Kovacs, Rabbi Max
Lipschitz, Elaine Pittel, Dr.
Robert Pittel, Myer Pritzker,
Michael Reinhard, J. Jeffrey
Schattner, Eric Shulman, Ronald
L. Siegel. Bernice Stander, Shari
Serias, Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff,
Dr. Olga Wind, Lawrence D.
Winson.
Southeast Regional Director is
Robert L. Schwartz, and Assis-
tant Director, Judith M. Zemel.
The American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI), the sole
U.S. support group for Magen
David Adorn, assists Israel in the
maintenance of its emergency am-
bulance system, its paramedic
training, blood services and its
emergency first aid centers
located throughout the country.
For information regarding ARM-
DI or Magen David Adorn, please
contact the S.E. regional office,
16499 N.E. 19 Avenue, Suite 101,
North Miami Beach, FL 33162, or
call (305) 947-3263.
r
Candle Lighting Time
Aug. 1 7:46 p.m.
Aug. 8 7:44 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
!Ly!yfiS5 l??r ******* *** rhnanrtaJa Baach Bhd., HaUan-
mum,*30 p.m.;Saturdaymorning,9am. Saturdaycraning,7:80pan., Sunday
y0a.Laodfca0 p.*. Rangiou. rtool: foSaTl^TZSr, JS'lESS
Uimwgn Friday.
^aw^ZSOa^yaqmniSahbath
bath morning. 9 o'clock; Sunday. 8 am.
CONSUVATOT
' 418 NE Sth Ay.; 464-9100, Rabbi Cari KWn Daily
T****" 6M.; S^***8P-; BMmAmorning, 8:4ftt^T
*! B**-n,k" j400 Aw., Hollywood; ttrflU. Rabbi Morton
morning, 9 o'clock. Rabgious school: UndargartaB-8. oauoaui
MZ ISi^TZ ST *&!*** H08**** MM Babbi Arrabam
TaaiaaalBnal af aUraawr 920 SW Sftth St.; 9611700. Rabbi Raphael Adlar
s^TSdSS^8-***8 p-m-: *****nan^- "^SK
J,",,,?lSLr **" ***** 8t- Bony**** WO-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margoha
*; Sabbath morning. 9 a.m. Rabgioaa school: Pra-kindergar^JudaicaHiS
RaTrORM '*
Satajtt atrvfcaa, 8.16 p.*.; Jtabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Rahgiou. achool: Pra-
RRCONSTRUCTIONIST
SS btTU,;^,BrOW B'vd- PUnUti0n: 472M0 *** Elliot
SkKtell. Sabbath aervtcaa. 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.


f'^^^^i
V?
Friday, August 1, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Community Dateline
New Brochure
Available To Public
The updated edition of the
Area Agency on Aging 1986
Brochure now is available. Copies
may be picked up at the Area
Agency on Aging; 5345 N.W. 35
Avenue; Ft. Lauderdale, 33309.
The brochure ril be mailed to per-
sons sending a self addressed
stamped envelope to the listed ad-
dress. For further information,
please call Eileen Brubaker,
485-6370.
Area Agency Is Senior
Advocate
The Area Agency on Aging is
the prime focal point for services
for residents of Broward County
60 years of age and older. The
Agency plans, coordinates,
monitors and funds programs.
Staff also advocate on behalf of
aging concerns.
For further information or
assistance regarding available
senior services, please call one of
the following Information and
Referral Numbers in South
Broward:
* Southeast County, 921-6518
Southwest County, 981-2283
Focal Points Center On
Senior Services
Focal Point Senior Centers
provide a wide variety of pro-
grams for Broward residents 60
yeas of age and older. Some of the
services include: health screening;
educational classes; arts and
crafts; nutrition, transportation;
counseling; information and
referral.
There are four Focal Point
Senor Centers in Broward Coun-
ty. Each Center provides services
for residents of the cities in the
immediate perimeter of its loca-
tion. The Centers in South
Broward include:
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center; 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood, 33020, 921-6518.
Director: Dr. Carol Lucas.
Southwest Focal Point Senior
Cener; 6700 S.W. 13 St. Pem-
broke Pines, 33023. 981-2283.
Director, Emely Silver.
Medically Needy
Program
The Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services (HRS) im-
plemented a Medically Needy Pro-
gram effective July 1. The project
will extend Medicaid Benefits to
certain individuals and families
whose income or assets make
them ineligible for Medicaid under
the State's current standards. The
program will cover people over
65, blind and disabled individuals,
as well as qualifying families. The
full range of Medicaid Services,
except long-term nursing home
care, and SMI copayments, are
available.
Eligibility basically includes
possessing limited assets and
meeting the technical re-
quirements of an existing Florida
program. The amount of incurred,
unpaid medical expenses are con-
sidered in determining an appli-
cant's qualifications for Medicaid
under this program. For more in-
formation, South Broward
residents should contact the South
Service Center, 4900 W. Hallan-
dale Beach Blvd., Hollywood,
33023, 985-2710.
Blood Pressure
Reading
MONDAY
The American Red Cross,
South Service Center in
Hollywood, will be taking blood
pressure screenings every Mon-
day at the Hollywood Fashion
Center between the hours of 10
a.m.-l p.m.
The American Red Cross, South
Service Center in Hollywood, also
will be taking blood pressure
screenings every Monday at Sears
in the Broward Mall between the
hours of 10 a.m.-l p.m.
TUESDAY
The American Red Cross South
Service Center in Hollywood will
be taking blood pressure screen-
ings every Tuesday at the Zayres
in the Hollywood Fashion Center
between the hours of 10 a.m.-l
p.m.
The American Red Cross South
Service Center in Hollywood will
be taking blood pressure screen-
ings every Tuesday at the
Hollywood Mall on Park Road and
Hollywood Blvd. between the
hours of 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
The American Red Cross South
Service Center in Hollywood will
be taking blood pressure screen-
ings every Tuesday at the Great
Value on Washington Street and
441 between the hours of 10
a.m.-l p.m.
WEDNESDAY
The American Red Cross South
Service Center will be taking
blood pressure screenings every
Wednesday at the Hollywood
Fashion Center in Zayres between
the hours of 10 a.m.-l p.m.
The American Red Cross South
Service Center will be taking
blood pressure screenings every
Wednesday at the Diplomat Mall
by K-Mart between the hours of
10 a.m.-l p.m.
THURSDAY
The American Red Cross,
South Service Center in
Hollywood, will be taking blood
pressure screenings every Thurs-
day at the Hollywood Fashion
Center between the hours of 10
a.m.-l p.m.
Only LevittAVeinstein
in South Florida
is VSfeinstein Brothers
ofChicagp.
Any other representation is purdy fictitious.
Don't be confused. A VVeinstein by any
other name Is not a VWhwteinone or
America's leading practitioners of tradi-
tional Jewish funeral services.
And in South Florida, Levitt-Wrinstein
presents the same comprehensive, pro-
ressional, 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 VVeinstein in
Florida, and mats Levkt-Wrinstein.
H
... because the grief is enough to handle.
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach Hollywood West Palm Beach BocaOeerfield Beach
949-6315 921-7200 689-8700 427-6500
GUARANTEED SECURITY PLAN: 1-800-343-5400
BETH DAVID MEMORIAL GARDENS: 963-2400
3201N. 72nd Avenue, Hollywood
The American Red Cross, South
Service Center in Hollywood, will
be taking blood pressure screen-
ing every Thursday at the
Hollywood Mall on Park Road and
Hollywood Blvd during the hours
of 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
The Amerian Red Cross, South
Service Center in Hollywood, will
be taking blood pressure screen-
ings every Thursday at the
Broward County Court House in
Hollywood between the hours of
10 a.m.-l p.m.
FRIDAY
The American Red Cross,
South Service Center in
Hollywood will be taking blood
pressure screenings every Friday
at the Hollywood Fashion Center
in Zayres between the hours of 10
a.m.-l p.m.
The American Red Cross, South
Service Center in Hollywood will
be taking blood pressure screen-
ings every Friday at the Great
Value on Sheridan Street and 441
between the hours of 1-4 p.m. For
details call Sue at 987-3605.
First Aid Courses
The American Red Cross
South Service Center holds Frist
Aid Classes every month. Classes
will be held at the Carver Ranches
Multipurpose Center, 4733 S.W.
18 St., off 48th Ave and Pem-
broke Road. Space is limited. The
South Service Center also holds
CPR Classes every month.
Classes will be held at the Carver
Ranches Multipurpose Center.
You must come in or call in ad-
vance in order to reserve space.
Space is limited. The center will
also teach people how to take
blood pressure readings. For fur-
ther information, please call
987-3605.
Jewish Home's
Broward Thrift
Shop To Move
With a sale to beat all sales,
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged is moving
its Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop.
Currently located at 3149 Hallan-
dale Beach Boulevard, it will move
two miles to 5829 Hallandale
Beach Boulevard on August 4th.
"We're moving to a better loca-
tion, two miles east of State Road
7," noted Director of Retail
Operations Glenn Solomon. "The
good news for our customers is
that we are going to do everything
we can to sell as much of our in-
ventory as possible before we
move. The prices will be
unbelievably low."
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged operates
two Thrift Shops that raise over
$1 million annually. Proceeds
from the sales of good quality fur-
niture, appliances, antiques and
clothing go toward buying life-
giving medicines and medical sup-
plies for the indigent elderly
residents of the Miami Jewish
Home. The Dade Store is located
at 3149 Hallandale Beach
Boulevard in Broward and at 5713
Northwest 27th Avenue in Miami.
We Hope
You Never Need Us ]
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
' *. neast 2nn Avenue
Phone 759-1669

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.
^''Gardens and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise: 742-6000
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627-2277
Cemeteries Funeral Chapels Mausoleum lre-rwed Harming


Page 16 The Jewish Fjoridian of. South Browar^pUywood/Fijday, Auptft 1, ffl$
A Place
to Love Life

i
I
New beginnings start here.
Activity, friendship, service and luxury. These
are the beginnings awaiting you at Northpark, a
beautiful new adult rental community where
every detail has been planned for your comfort
and peace of mind, including:
Luxurious One and Two-Bedroom apartments.
Social/recreational activities. ,
Extensive indoor and outdoor recreational and
physical fitness facilities.
' Elegant dining.
Wellness Center.
Chauffeured scheduled limousine service.
Weekly housekeeping and laundry service.
> Shopping service and delivery.
' Beauty and Barber shop.
' The Market Place for snacks and sundries.
' Complete Security System with emergency
medical response units.
' Prime Hollywood location.
No entry or endowment fee.
Rent from $1450.
These are just a few of the features that make life
carefree at Northpark. By Levitt Retirement
Communities, Inc., a subsidiary of Levitt
Corporation, one of Americas oldest and best
known names in community development.
Northpark rental office is open daily 10 to 5
at 3490 Sheridan Street in Hollywood. Take 1-95
to Sheridan Street, then west to Northpark.
(305) 963-0200.Toll-free 1-800-346-0326
NORTHHMIK Levitt Retirement Communities, Inc.
3490 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, FL 33021
Yes, I am interested in learning more about Northpark,
the prestigious adult rental community in Hollywood.
Name__
Address.
City.
State
Phone No. i____L
Zip-
A<
NorthPark
A prestigious odutt rental community.
Levitt Retirement Communities, Inc.

w
lo
se
Hi
in)
dc
Ni
or
dc
tli
wj
Ot
Ki
se
Ft
lo<
do
tic
fo.
re;
to


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 EF9SQ4GXS_06C477 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-24T18:45:36Z PACKAGE AA00014306_00069
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES